The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 28, 1939 · Page 2
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February 28, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 28, 1939
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I'AGE TWO. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 10Ss. By LYNNE B. KINCELL Sub-District Rally To Be Held at Dawson By Epworth League Engaged At a business and .social meeting . ol the Epworth League otthe Greenwood Methodist Episcopal. Church,' held Monday night at the'. social room ot the church, it .was announced that a sub-district.rally will be held Friday evening, March 10, at Philip G. Cochran Memorial Church at Da-wson. Additional details will be- made known later. Harold Kooser, president, was in charge ot a brief business..session. League members will attend church in a .body, at 9:30 o'clock Sunday morning! Games, iinder the leadership o£ Miss Gladys' Adamsoni' assistant fourth vice-president, were played. Lunch was served. Hospital Club Will Have Guest Speaker The -Hospital Club will meet st 2:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the Hospital. · Dr. Ralph !,.· Cox -of Star Junction will be the guest speaker. . Cbr Baehraeb Engagement of Miss'Frsr.ces Battle Murrey 'fahove), o£ Levrisburg, Tenn., to Logan Kennedy' 'Mac- Intyrc, son of Marvin Hunter Mnc- " Intyre, secretary to President Roosevelt, and Mrs. Maclntyrc/has been announced. G. B. ETLING CELEBRATES - SEVENTy-THlRD -BIRTHDAY ' The home of Mr. and Mrs. George B. Etling at Pleasant Valley was the scene of a delightful party Saturday 'night when the seventy-third 'birthday of Mr. Etling and the third birthday o£ Georgiana Colborn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Colborn of McCoy road, and grand- .daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Etling, were celebrated. Mr. Etling was presented with a beautiful birthday cake bearing seventy-three candles, decorated with yellow and'White, and baked by Mrs. Lucille Sanner. Georgiana's cake, baked by Mrs. C. B. Etling, was also decorated with yellow and white and adorned with three candles. At a late hour lunch was served by daughters and daughters-in-law of Mr. and Mrs.,Etling.. The honored guests received many, beautiful gilts. Georgiana was born February 23, 1 1036, on the seventieth birthday of her grandfather and was named for him. Mr. Etling is employed by the Youghiogheny and Ohio Coal Company at Wyano. i The following were present- at the party: Mr. and Mrs. Etling, and children, Freda and Charles, Mr. and Mrs. G. W.- Etling and baby, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Etling and sons, Wayne, and John, Mr. and Mrsl W. S. Miner and G. .A. and -Mable, Mr. nnd Mrs: H. G. Yothers and Barbara Yo.thers, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Cpltorn, Dick, Georgiana and James RJ Colborn, Mrs. W. M. Etling and Emmajean Etling, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Etling and son, Billie, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Coughenour and sons, Wayne and John, Mr. and Mrs.' John Lynch, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cain, Mr. ana Mrs. Paul Colborn, Betty, Madeline, Ann and Bill Colborn, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Pritts and children, Mr. and Mrs. Percy Swink and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Frarjkiand of Everson, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Larnus and daughter, Elizabeth,' Mr. and Mrs. Chifrles H. Curry and daughter, Evelyn, o£ Wyano, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Livingston of Chestnut Ridge, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Swink and children, Mary Louise, Tom, Bill, Nellie, Margaret, Dorcas and Harry, Mrs. Florence Swink, Mayme Butt, Mrs. Lucille Sanner and Mrs. Belle Keffer, Ellen Alexander and Mr. and "Mrs. Shedric "Wilson and grandson, Toddy. BARCLAY ON BRIDGE B y S h e p a r d B a r c l a y "The Anthorily on Authorities" EXACTNESS DJCKEASING . PROBABLY THE MOST deftnlto advance rn bidding tactics of fine players during the last few years ""has beenin their improved accuracy. ' Mora and more hands aro being bid to tho exact Bpot which would'be chosen U all fifty-two caret were In 'clear' sight. Duplicate tournaments disclose this morft emphatically of sourse than any other form of the "game. Not until a good rubber player has tried. himself out in duplicate competition can -he teU just hdw good his accuracy is in .omparis6n with other .players. . ' . ' · ' A 10 8 7 6 - · · · - · · » K 1 0 - . « Q 6 4 '" * A 10 7.3 A J ' 7 1 3 2 K J 10 2 J 8 5 * 2 · -.»· A Q J .:.·..·:.·_;.·...9 s * 8 7 3 * K 6 4 2 * K Q 9 5 * 3 V 8 6 ..:. ' · A 9 5 . . ' ·:.·.. * Q.9 . . · . - · . (Dealer: South. Both sides vulnerable.) On a deal o£ this kind, with the strength pretty well divided be- - , ,, tween the two sides, it would be hard I * for some kibitzers to tell whether the game was auction or contract. The big idea, as soon aa the side has found a suit fit and does not seem to have a game in its carda, is to try to buy the contract as cheaply as possible. The test then hinges on just how high the side can afford to go. 1-Spado and West 2-Hearts, Since the partner of each major bidder had four-card support for him, no other declarations got mentioned thereafter. North and Bast passed the 2-Hearta, then South bid 2- Spades. Came tv/o more passes, followed by 3-Hearts from ^iast, then another couple of passes and 3- Spades by North, which became the contract. . . .' ft It was made right oni.the head, with tho loss of two diamonds, a heart and a spade, producing a score of 140 -- 90 for tricks plus 50 for contract. Wont would either make the 3-Hearta which got bid, or go down one, dependent on how the clubo wero played, but tn either .event neither opponent could very well have afforded to double this- In brief, each side had bid what it should, co more and no less, and the same thfcng exactly occurred at nearly all other tables ta the game. ' · Tomorrow's Problem " * K Q 9 7 V K Q 5 4 A ' S .- "' ". * K ' J 3.2 ' , North started with a third-hand 1-Chib. East bid 1-Dlamond,. South 10 8 * '2 S 7 3 2 9 4 5 · K Q J J . 0 9 7 3 4 8 7 5 4 (Dealer: South. East-West vulnerable.) 11 North chooses to bid 1-Spade in opening the bidding here, and , East doubles, how should the bidding then proceed ? Copyright 1959. by Kinj PeiWro Sjndicite, loc. D. D-. D. Club Marks '14th Anniversary Organized fourteen years ago, the D. D. D.. Club, celebrated the occasion..with . a ..beautifully appointed chicken · dinner · Saturday evening a t ' Snader.'s Jarm, near ConnellsviUe. .The. attractive tables were centered with vases of snapdragons and wore adorned at either end with green tapers, in crystal holders,. Favors were tiny green and yellow cups filled with mints.. The respast was prepared and served by members, with) Mrs. Ralph Davidson,, chairman. Lqter in tbe evening square dancing was..enjoyed, music-being furnished by J. .15, Pierce, and his "gang." An old-fashioned cake walk was a feature of. the. evening. .The prize, an anniversary cake, baked by Mrs. Paul Soisson, was won by Mrs. Carrie Widmer. and Mrs.. Martha. Widmer. The club has fifteen active members, lour oi whom arc. charter members. - . They . are. Mrs. - Kelly Corvin, Mrs. James Soisson, Mrs. Willard Pierce and Mrs. Fred. Soisson. But one member, Mrs- Fred- Soisson, has died, since the club was formed.· Her death occurred in 1934. Out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lernmon of New Brighton, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Davidson of/Sheffield, and David Eichelberger of Confluence, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Harmon and Miss Mary Frances Hilling of Uuniontown. Annual Junior Prom Will Be Held in May At Country Club At a meeting of the Junior Prom Committee Monday night at the Cameron School building, plans were discussed, .lor the annual junior prom to be held in May at the Pleasant Valley . Country .Club. The orchestra will be announced later. The committee consists o£ Joe Carson, chairman; Jean Dull, Ada Lepley,"-Marjorie Haynes, Hubert Craig and Sherrick Fisher. The donee is one of a number of activities the Connellsville Alumni Association "Has planned for this year. MRS. JOHN KIFEKLE IS HOSTESS TO ATHENA CLUB On the anniversary of her birthday, Mrs. John Kiferle delightfully entertained the Athena Club Monday night at her home, 203 North Prospect street. The evening was given over to a social time. ^.The^hpstess, assisted by her'daughter,7lvjrs.'Eliza- beth Evans, served a delicious lunch. The center of the table was ornamented with a large birthday cake iced in white and decorated with "Happy Birthday'' in blue, small candles of the same color, and yellow rosebuds. All members were- present. Mrs. .Kiferle was the recipient of lovely gifts. I The next meeting will be held at the home o£ Mrs. James A. Cowgill in Blackslone avenue. B. P. IV. MEETING WILL · BE MARKED BY PROGRAM - Mrs. Thomas D. Newmyer, chairman of the health -committee, will have charge o£ the program to be presented at tiie regular meeting of the Business and Professional Women's Club at 8 o'clock tonight at the. West Perm Model Home.:: . . ; The speaker will be Mr. Davis, connected with .the Pennsylvania Airlines. Charlotte Oaks will dance and Jane Errett will play a flute solo. Tbe meeting will begin with a business session. Mrs. John M. Young, president, will preside. U. B. MISSIONEUS WILL MEET FKD3A1' XIGHT The Woman's Missionary Society of the First United Brethren Church will meet at 7:45 o'clock Friday night at the home of Mrs. O. O. Osterwise, 307 East Green street. Mrs. E. A. Schultz will be the leader. Officers will be elected. Licensed to Marry. Earl Henkel of Scottdale and Betty .T. Rodgers of' Mount Pleasant and William J. Miller, Jr., and Dorothy J. Nicholls of Smithton were licensed i.- v.'rd pj. Gi'ccn^burg.^ .,, ._ 'MICKEY" GALLAGHER FETED ON HIS 14TH BIRTHDAY Frank Dewey Gallagher celebrated his fourteenth birthday with an enjoyable party Saturday night at his home in South Eighth street, Greenwood. Arranged by his aunts, Miss Ella Hrabak and Mrs. George McGee, the fete was a complete surprise to "Mickey," as he is belter known among his friends. On his return from the home of a playmate, friends who had assembled during his absence greeted him with "happy birthday." The hours were from 3 to 11 o'clock during which games were enjoyed. Later a tasty lunch was served. Appointments were in keeping with Washington's Birthday, a color -_mptif- ot rod, -white and blue predominating. Guests were seated at a prettily decorated table. A birthday cake iced in white and decorated with red cherries and fourteen- smalj blue-;jcandles, formed the centerpiece; -while favors were - small hatchets. "Mickey" received a number of attractive gifts. The hostesses aides were Mrs. M. C. O'Connor and Mrs. George H. Reagan. . - . : .Guests were Mrs, Bqn Gallagher, trandmothecof ;tho honored~guesl; J. Br-Athey,'Douglas K. Mcllvairie, Jr.' Fred Shelkey, Bill Johnson, Teddy Phillips, Glazier Burkhardt, James Gallagher, Melvin Sweeney, Paul McClintock, Jesse Johnson, Don Nixon Frank Gallagher, all members of Troop; 8, 'Boy Scouts," Gerald' Wilt, Eugene Murphy, Robert Rowe, Jack .Martin, . George . McGee, Donald Reagan, Muriel McCairns, Jean .Leighty, Margaret- Jean Newmyer, Marjorie McCairns, Betty Joyce Cole, Patty McGee and Doris Cole, Thelma and Jacquclyn Westp.'ial, Jast two of Masohtown. "Mickey" is a- son of Mrs. Carrie Gallagher. FIREMEN'S AUXILIARY GIVES BENEFIT PARTY The Ladies' Auxiliary to the South Connellsville Volunteer Fire Company held a successful parly Monday ·night at the'firemen's rooms. Prizes were awarded as follows: Five hundred; high, Mrs. H. D: Stader; second, Mrs. J. D. Mortimer; third, Paul Hall; bingo--high, ' Mrs.: Robert Kneppcr; second, Mrs. Max Orn- dorft; third, Mrs. S. B. Miller; special bingo--Miss Stella Reagan and Mrs, H. D. Stader door--Mrs. Lida Moore and Miss Ann Trevitt. The party was well attended and after' the games a tasty lunch was served. The regular business- meeting of the auxiliary will be held at 7:30 o'clock tonight at the firemen ; s BETTY LOUISE CLARK OF RUFFSDALE MARRIED Mr. and Mrs. John E. Clark of Ruflsdalc announce the marriage o£ their daughter, Miss Betty Louise Clark, to William C. Wasssel ol Wilkinsburg, which took place Tuesday night at St. James Church at Wilkinsburg. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vorhosek of Wyano were the only attendants. The bride was graduated from East Huntingdon Township High School with the Class of 1937. A graduate of the Wilkinsburg High School, the bridegroom is employed by the Jones and Laughlln Steel Company. Mr, Wassel and- bride will reside at 735 Atwood street, Pittsburgh. MRS. BEN H. HALL FETED WITH BIRTHDAY PARTY A surprise party was held Monday at noon for Mrs. Ben H. Hall at her home, 112 Robbins street, in honor of her birthday. She- was presented with a beautiful bed spread. Guests were Mrs. Eva Herbert of Vandcrbilt, Mrs. Jean Harrison, Mrs. Esther Whitman, Mrs. Elizabeth Griffith, Mrs. Agnes Keenan, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Jones, Mrs. Clara Ferguson, Billy Whitman and Robert Whitman, all of McKeesport, and Mrs. Frances Richcy and son, Jackie, of Connellsville. A delicious chicken dinner was served. Czecho-Slovak Fete Orator Chief speaker at the dedication ot the Cxecho-Slovak room In the University of Flttsburjh'i funou Cathedral of Learning on. March 7 will be Jan Masaryfc, Conner Czechoslovak minister to Great Britain *nd son ot the late President Thomas Q. Musarrfc* Tbe Ciecho- Slovak room, fifth of » series of nationality ·emlnar rooms at Fftt, Is toe jrift ot men £nd women of Czecho-Sloruk origin who live in Wwtcrn vanla. CIVIC CHORAL SOCIETY REHEARSAL WEDNESDAY The Civic Choral Society will meet for its regular rehearsal Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of the director, Miss Helen Keil, 111D Race street. Members are urged to be present to discuss plans for several programs that are being planned by the so- ''ciecy-, also to formulate the by-laws of the organization. Betrothal Made Known. Announcement of the engagement of Miss Edna Merryrmm of Uniontown to Lawrence E. Dlehl, son of Mr. and Mrs, Newton Diehl of Somerfield, was made at n party given recently at the home of the bride-elect. Lottie A. Bradley Classs. The regular business and social mooting of- the Lottie A.- Bradiey Class of 'the South Connellsville Evangelical Church will be held Thursday 'night at the home of Mrs. Melvin Coughenour, Pine street. Six-Year-Old, Objecl Of Wide Police Search, Found Close by Home By United Press. LARCHMONT, N, Y., Feb. 28.-Lois Mosterson, six-year-old daugh ter of a former governor of the Ne' York curb exchange, ended a 12-hou search for her by police, firemen, vol uiUeers and bloodhounding today b approaching Police Chief William Keresey less than 100 feet from he parents' home and announcing, haven't been home." Kerescy, directing more than 1C searchers who had feared the missin child was a victim of kidnapers, ha just left the home of Mr. and Frank C. Masterson atter putting tw bloodhounds on the trial. He walked in the opposite direc Uon to that taken by the dogs. In th backyard of a neighboring house h saw Lois, her face stained with mu and her dress rumpled. She sa him at the same time and walked.u to him. Gravely announcing that she hadn returned home after leaving scho yesterday, the child permitted Kere sey to pick her up and carry her i the house where her father, a Ne York broker, and her mother ha spent an anxious and sleepless nigh The girl's clothing and her soile lace indicated that she had spent th night resting or. the ground. A docto Will Meet Thursday. The J. B. I. Club will meet Thursday night at the home ol Mrs. Ray Fosbrink on the Rock Ridge road with Misses Frances and Grace; Leighliter hostesses. A. FORE3IAN BEAUT1' SKOl'PE Enstor Pcminneuts, $1.00 Shampoo and Fillffcr "\Vaye, 35c IrtSnicu'fcs~53cf."' Phone 2038-M Will Meet Thursday. The Thursday Afternoon Circle will meet Thursday afternoon ot this week at the home of Mrs. W. H. HU-. sen, West Fayette street. SEE--Cecil B. DeJVIille's "KING of KINGS" That 2% Million Dollar Picture , 1,000 Scenes, 5,000 People- Two Hour Exhibit. It amazes and chnnris the world- turning away 500 in one night, Exhibited Every Night at 7:30 except Sunday (Wed. 8:40) Until March Ilth. 1st Church of United Brethren in Christ, Connclbville. ^?o. admission charge. - A · -free- -wi3J ofTorlng taken alter seeing the picture. Money Loaned O.N YOUR AUTOMOBILE " UNPAID BALANCES RE-FINANCED $ ^i F* 25 to Calt or See Us If You Need 3toncy l?or Any "Emergency Moderate Repayment's Fayette Loan Co. 510 Title Trust Co. Bide. ConnellsvJlle,' To. Telephones 244-866 Prompt. Courteous .Convenient Service led Social Security Direcior Shoots Han He Blamed for Loss of Job By L'nited Press. OKLAHOMA CITY, Oklo., Feb. 1.--Claude Connally, 50, who was smissed two weeks ago as state ersormel 'director or the Federal ocial Security Board, had tho re- enge today lor which he was will- ,g to pay with his life. Fired on orders from board head- uarters in Washington, Connally's Leads said he blamed Richard I awrence, 45, director o£ the state ompcr.sation and placement bureau j '.d his superior in the agency. ; Late yesterdny he walked inlo owrence's downtown office, pulled a istol from his cont and, without a ·ord, shot him over the heart, awrence staggered out oC the office, ang /or an elevator and, when he eaclied the street, asked a passerby o summon an ambulance. J, T. Foster, one oC Lawrence's ccountants, who witnessed the shoot- ig, shoved Connally into the corridor nd slammed the door. A minute ater he heard a second shot. Conally, standing by the elevator shaft, ad shot himself over the heart. Physicians at the hospital where awrence was carried said today he ould recover. At another hospital onnaily was reported in critical con- ition. Connally, a former assistant state abor commissioner, was ousted Iron Works Progress Administration abor division in 1936, His'dismissal ro.Tt Lawrence's agency came simul- aneously with the discharge of 20 ther employes o£ the bureau. The harges against them were that they vere favoring friends with patron- ge. His friends said Connolly had een brooding over his discharge and was bitter toward Lawrence. Former G-Man Rhea VfYiitley, former bureau head of Federal bureau of investigation, in pictured at work in Washington. 'He is new attorney for the Dies committee investigating un-American activities. WINNERS OF BARGAIN DAYS CASU PRIZES rout Shipment Will Be Received Thursday Paul A. Keightlcy, newly elected irector of the Connellsville Chapter f the Fayette County Fish Game 'rotective Association, announced oday that shipments of trout will be cceived Thursday for distribution. Trucks will be at the postoflices at Ohiopyle and Indian Head at 10:30 i'ctock that morning, 'he said, and portsmen who care to aid in the distribution are invited to do so. Shower for Bride. A bridal shower was given recently at the home of Mrs. Harry ianna at Confluence in honor o£ Mrs. H. J. Kinney, the former Doris ryons, by Miss Evelyn Austin, Miss feien Oglirte and Miss Mary Whitney, oil of Confluence. Mrs. Kinney ·eceived many gilts. Undergoes Operation. John, J: Franks of Wheeler, a West 'enn employe, underwent an appendicitis operation Saturday roorn- .ng at Unionlown Hospital. Winners of thrse cash prizes total- ling $50, a climax to the annual Community Bargain Days, were named Monday afternoon. They are: Etta Hume, Poplar Grove, ?25. Mrs; Grace S. Henry, Dawson, $15. I. J. Moon, 121 "Carnegie avenue, $10. Richard Foote had charge of the prize awarding and announced that the plan of giving away the cash premiums was one way the merchants used to express their appreciation Jor the interest of the residents of the ConnellsviUe shopping zone last week in patronizing them. Deaths of High School Grid War, Sweetheart Pi/ompl Morals Probe ly United Press. JOLIET, 111., Feb. 28. --The "lovers' lone" deaths of a high school football star and his ' 16-year-old sweetheart prompted investigation today of general moral conditions among the 4,000 students- of Joliet High School and Junior College. School authorities defended student morals and said the investigation was based on "politics," Dr. Londus B. Brannon, Will'' county coroner, opened the investigation on the strength o£ "startling revelations" concerning s t u d e n t activities which he said were revealed during preliminary inquest into the deaths of William Engimann, 18, and his sweetheart, Ruth Virginia Underwood. Bodies of Engimann, 200-pound football player and high school senior, and his auburn-haired sweetheart, a junior in the same school, were found yesterday in an automobile parked in the "lovers' lane" section'oC a park four miles from the city. The girl was nude. Brannon said post mortem revealed the girl died of strangulation and the boy from carbon monoxide poisoning or asphyxiation. He called it "a clear case of murder and suicide." The "startling revelations" of student activities, he said were presented by other high school students at the inquest. "Winesses said that high school girls 14 and 16 years old have been taken to hotels by oider men during the afternoon," Brannon said. "Testimony indicated that teachers and the high school board have been lax in protecting the morals o£ the students in their charge." Beta Chapter Hears Former Mayor Speak Mhembers of the Beta Chapter of the Phalanx Fraternity heard a discussion of social diseases af ter'" a spaghetti dinner at the Y. M. C. A. last night when Funeral Director Charles C. Mitchell, former mayor, spoke, Mr. Mitchell told of his experiences as mayor and funeral director and later conducted an interesting open forum. After the meeting the Phalanx members enjoyed shuffle board and basketball. Rev. L. S. Elliott, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal. Church, was also a guest. Dies at Belle Vernon. Mrs. Anna Solak, 85,-died Saturday at her home at Belle · Vemon. She leaves one daughter, Mrs. Anna Kovack, of Belle Vernon. IF YOU FEEL SUNK Read this and cheer up Art you so blue tiwt life !j DO Jon«er worth living?' Do you cry easily? Do you !ccl law, mean, depressed--just absolutely SUNK? ' Then hero's good news far you in case you need food general system tonic--Just Uke ramouu LydlB B. Pinkhwn'a V«ReUbl« Cona- K und. Let iU wholaaoma herbs and roots !p Nature build up more physical resistance and tone up your system, BO that ft can more easily throw off the "bluea" and gtva more energy, la enjoy life, MILLIONS of wonim b»ve d*peade3 upon this Compound and have passed the word along to friends and EeJehbors, and to their children- Why not take Plnlcbai'B Compound *4 go ."sniillns thru"? examined her and said she had suffered, "no ill effects." Lois' face was washed and she was put to bed without questioning. She feel asleep at once. T A X N O T I C E Wednesday, March 1 st, is the last day on. which to pay the final installment of 1938 City Taxes without penalty. C. K. McKESSON, - Tax Collector. PORK CHOPS AND RICE FOR SIX PERSONSl 6 Pork Chops % Cup Uncooked Rice 1 Cup Clear Chicken Broth 2 Tablespoons Fat STablespoons Chopped Onions I'/: Teaspoon Salt 'A Teaspoon Pepper t alt Everything Better NEW METHODS make old recipes EASY! How would you go about cookiiig pork chops and rice--ihe meal illustrated--if you wanted to serve it in a hurry and hadn't the time to give it much, attention? Well, here's GOOD ..NEWS for you! With an electric range you wouldn't have to give it much attention. You could serve as many as 6 persons with less than 15 minute's work. You'd turn the switch of a platform unit to "HIGH"--brown the meat for about-ten minutes in a large saucepan --add broth, uncooked rice, salt, pepper, onion and green pepper--place the lid on the pan and cook for about one minute (or until steaming' starts)--thea turn the switch to "OFF" and cook on "stored heat" for 45 minutes. No watching or stirring necessary-and the meal tastes delicious. · ·' . Switch to an electric range! It makes so many cooking tasks easy--really saves you a lot of time and work. clean . low-co£t cooking VISIT THE ELECTRIC RANGE DISPLAYS

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