The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 7, 1939 · Page 5
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 7, 1939
Page 5
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TUESDAY, MAHCT-I 7, 193D. THE DAILY COUnTETl. CONNTTLLSVTL'LiJ. PA. PAGE FIVE. STATE AMERICAN LEGION: PLANS 20TH ANNIVERSARY By United Press. PHILADELPHIA, Mar. 7.--Offi- '· ccrs and members ot the American Legion o£ Pennsylvania today prepared to observe the 20th anniversary oC the Legion's founding at Paris, March 15, 1019. Special meetings, parties and rallies will be held by the 70,000 veterans of the World War who are members ot 640 Legion posts in this State. "We will take fin inventory of our achievements and pray for divine suidano) in carrying out our pro- qram," said State Commander Frank E. Gwynn of Allentown. Adjutant Edward A. Linsky said the Legion's contributions to child welfare, crime prevention, traffic safety, disaster sufferers, its donations of equipment to hospital and otheV intsitutions and its legislation drives for the benefit of disabled veterans, their widows and orphans j svould keynote the observance. National Commander Stephen F. Chadwick of Seattle will highlight the countrywide observance with a coast-to-coast radio broadcast on the evening ol March 15. Two Pennsylvanians were included in the original group -which, founded the American Legion at the Cirque De Paris. They were Eric Fisher Wood of Bedford and Franklin D'Olier, second National commander of the Legion and president of the Prudential Life Insurance Company. Philadelphia will stage the largest observance in the State with more than 3,000 persons expected to attend a birthday dance, proceeds of which 'will be used for the purchase 3f an "iron lung" for a Philadelphia lospital. In a birthday bulletin, Commander Swynn made mention of the activity Df the Legion in obtaining respirators and other hospital equipment. "We find the Legion's 'arms' of today are much more potent for the welfare of the Nation than the big guns o£ majority of our members used on the western front," the birthday greeting read. "Our posts in Pennsylvania are continuing to increase our battery o£ iron lungs and other hospital equipment in the Legion's fight against disease. These are monuments more beautiful than those of stone and granite and more potent than the biggest guns ever built in fighting our enemies." Adjutant Linsky forecast that the 20th anniversary conventions--the State's at Williamsport, and the National at Chicago--would have record attendance of veterans. At Chicago, he said, the Pennsylvania delegation has been allotted an entire hotel. 150 Years Late After colorful ceremony in Boston, Governor Lftverett Saltonstall sifrns document expressinp; Massachusetts' ratification of the Bill of Rights of federal constitution. One hundred 'and fifty years ago the state lefris- iature failed to ratify the Bill. Over- isight was discovered by Saltonstall. ^""fe { ""ff" · B IP"" 1 M i W^ Radio Information H · Bvll H a""*!} "" jLj 8 E^I Wl^I 1 I TIC. r ^ l O At a Glance TONIGHT WCAE -- 1231 KC. KDKA -- 980 KC. 6:00 -- Medical Talk. 6:15 -- Eveniug \e\vs. 6:25 -- Sports Extra. 6:30 -- Airliners, 6:45 -- Ralph Blame. 7:00 -- Ainos and Andy. 7:15-- Vocal Varieties 7:30 -- Xavier Cugals' Oich 7:45 -- Inside of Sports. 8:00 -- Johnny Presents. 8:30-- For Men Only. 9:00 -- Battle ol the Soxes. 9:30 -- Fibber McGcc. 10:00-- Bob Hupc. 10:30-- Uncle Ezr;i. 10:45 -- Jimmy Kemper. 11:00 -- News Parade. 31:10 -- Dance Orchestra. 11:30 -- Ray Kinney's Orch 12:00 -- Ben Bernies' Orch. 12:30-- Dick Stabile's Orch. 1:00 -- Bemie Cummins' Orch. i!:00 -- News; sportb B:00 -- Your Movie Kig;i/mc o£ the Air. G:!5 -- "Manuel Conlrarcs" Oi h. 6:30 -- M U M C -- Sports. 6:15 -- Lowell Thomas. 7-"0 -- Easy Aces. 7:15 -- Mr. Keen. 7:30-- Tap Time. 8:00-- Way Back Wm-n 8:15-- Fu Moncu. B:30-- Information Please. 0:00 -- Mary and Bob. 9:30 -- Doc Rockwe'l's Bra.n Trust. 10:00-- IE I Had a Chance. 10.30 -- Federal Symphony Orchestra. 11:00 -- News; weather, temperature. 11:15-- The Music You Want. 12:00-- Al Ravelin's Orch 12:15-- "New Perm O i u h . 12:30-- Freddie Martin's Orch WJAS-- 12SO KC. 6.115 -- Dance time. 6:15-- News ot the World 5:30-- Bob Trout. 6:45 -- Opportunity. 7:00-- County Seat. 7:15 -- Jimmy Fidler. 7:30 -- Helen Menken -- Second Husband. 8:00 -- Edward G, Robinson -- Big Town. 8:30-- Al J.ison's Show. 3:00-- We, The People. 3:30 -- Benny Goodman's Orch. 10. DO- -Dr. Christian. 10:30-- Buddy Clark. 10:45 -- American Viewpoints. 11:00 -- News with Ken Hildebrand. 11:15-- Joey Sims. 11:30-- Glen Gray's Orch. * , 12:00 -- Sammy Kaye's Orch. WEDNESDAY WCAE 7:00 -- Program Resume. 7:00 -- Morning Express 8:00 -- Morning News. 8:15 -- Today's Almanac. 8:30 -- Do You Remember. 8:45 -- Hits and Encores. 8:55-- Health Column. KDKA 6:30-- Curly Miller. 0:45 -- I'arm Markets. 7:00 -- Musical Clock. 7:15 -- Western T i a i l ^ 7:30-- Musical Ciock 7.45 -- Russell Putl. WJAS 7:30 -- Musicale 8:00 -- News. 8:15 -- Time Again. 8:30 -- Greenfield Village Chapel. 8:45-- Good Neighbor Club. 3:00 -- Richard Maxwell. 9:15 -- To be announced. Coal Industry Asks Help As Losses Grow Many Real Estate Deals Recorded Special to The Courier. UN1ONTOWN, Mar. 7.--Deeds recorded with Recorder Pat Hynes include: Harry Feniello to Michael Leone, home in Mountain alley, Connellsville, for $1. Cario Lattanzio to A. C. Berwick, home in Tenth street, Connellsvffie : 51. Antonio and Carmine Ricotti to Mike and Pauline Sandala, home Bedstone township, for $1,300. Nettie M. Jose to Andrew and Clara E. Shepard, lot in Beatty Plan, North Union township, for SI. Areford Brothers to Margaret L. Ritenour, lot in North Union township, for $1. Vitus and Theresa Taxacher to Anna T. Fette, three tracts in Connellsville township, lor $1. Charles M. and R. Pearl Stone to Charles L. Work, 686 acres in Springfield township, for $1. T. D. and Nellie Gardner to C. M. Stone, lot m Murphy venue, Connellsville, lor $1. Valent Jackassi to Jacob Saluga, 35 acres in North Union township, for 51. Helen and Andy Szymanski to Simon Barran, home in McCrum Plan, Everson, for SI. Thomas Twylord to Joseph F. Hudock, lot in North Union township, for $1. Frank Filburn et al to Charles C. Mitchell, six acres in Connellsville township, for SI. Thomas B. Hyatt to Albert and Rosella Smith, lot in Hogg Plan, Connellsville township, for §1. John A. "Whyel to John and Sophia Massek, home in North" Union township, for $4,200. John Whyel to James and Elsie Whyel, home in North Union township, for II. Emma H. Carpenter to Jane F. Cans, home in Patterson avenue, ConnelJsville, for SI. WASHINGTON, Mar. 7.-- Although as .very lew companies made small profits, the bituminous coal .industry as a whole operated during the 10- year period, 1S28-1938, at a net loss of $370,000,000, the National Coal Association said. It is all right to talk about the unfortunate plight of the railroads, of the fluctuating profits and losses of steel lumber, copper, textiles, autos and the rest, said the Association, biit it is time for the country und Congress to realize that the biljminous coal industry "has experienced an uninterrupted succession of losses year in and year out since 1927," and to understand that something must be done about that situation. The statement pointed out the proportionately high labor ami tax costs of coal compared with competing fuels. It said consideration must be given promptly to the imperative need for "a reduction m mining costs, a reduction in transportation cost of coal, a stabilization of coal prices and coal markets and a renlis- tic approach to the questions on gas and hydro-electric power, and elimination of these destructive factors from the competitive fuel marHcts." The Federal Government is out of pocket through diminished tax revenues from the industry. The railroads and rail labor are out o£ packet through diminished coal freight revenues and finally mine labor is out of pocket and out of .:mployment through the shortened running time at the mines, due to declining output "Bituminous roal is produced ia 28 states. It ranl:s second only to the railroads in fuinish ng emp'oymcni. Approximately half a million men are employed directly it\ the mines, and the transport and s.ile of bituminous coal affords employment to another half million wygc earners on the railroads, steamships, barges, trucks, and in wholesale and jetai! establishments. Thus between four and five million persons look to the industry for a living. "The industry pays to labor $1.27 on the average for every ton o£ coal taken from the ground, while in the case of fuel oil, labor receives no more than 17 cents per barrel, and 9:00--Lillian Malone. 9:15--Gems of Melody. 9:30--Band Goes to Town. 9:45--Secret Diary. 10:00--Central City. 10:15--John's Other Wife. 10:30--Just Plain Bill. 10:45--Woman in White. 11:00--David Harum. 11:15--Lorenzo Jones. 11:30--Young Widder Brown 11:45--Head of Life. 12:00--Time signal. 12:00--News. 12:10--Melodies. , 12:15--The O'Neills 12:30--Carters of Elm Street. 12:45--Singm' Sam. 1:00--Bill Johnson. 1:15--Bemie Cummins 1 Orch. 1:30--Musical Caravan. 1:45--Voice of Experience. 2:00--Helene Danieis. 2:15--Polly Entertains. 2:30--Kitty Kcene. 2:45--Figures ;n Brass 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 Sade 4:45--Girl Alone. 5:00--Dick Tracy. 5:15--Your Family and Mine. 5:30--Jack Armstrong. 5:45--Orphan Annie. 6:00--American Schools 6:15--Evening News. 6:25--Sports. 6:30--News on Parade 6:45--Romance Lyrics 7:00--Amos and Andy. 7:15--Edwin C. Hill. 7:30--Modern Melody. 7:45--Jack Berch. 8:00--One Man's Family. 8:30--Tommy Dorsey's Orch. 9:00--Town Hall. 10:00--Kay Kyser's Klass. 11:00--News Parade. 11:10--Sterling "Young's Orch. 11:30--Lou Breeze's Orch. 12:00--Dick Jurgen's Orch, 12:30--Lights Out. 1:00--Bernie Cummins' Orch. Head of Chain Store Advisor to Hopkins On Business Trends in the cases of natural gas only cents goes to labor jn the production of a quantity of the fuel equivalent to one ton of coal. "The industry paid 12 cents per ion taxes in 1937, an increase of 53 per cent over 1936, and taxes continue to go up. This figure includes no Federal income taxes. "The aggregate five per cent payroll tax now attaching to the mining o£ coal amounts to $63,500 per million tons. "The same taxes under the social I security act in the case of an equivalent amount of lucl oil amounts to $34,000. "The same taxes in the case of an equivalent amount of natural gas amounts to 54,000. Urge Law Change For Rail Labor By United Press. PITTSBURGH, Mar. 7.--Legislation which would provide a greater spread of work between senior ;ind junior railroad trainmen and cnginemen has been recommended to the House committee on inter- slate commerce, according to Charles Thys of Carnegie. jThys, a member of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, one of the sponsors of the legislation, said at remedy a seniority Mluntion whereby trainmen with long service records are permitted to work uninterruptedly with overtime while those of less service are forced en relief rolls through lack of runs. Thys and a delegation which railed on the Hoxisc committee last ,--eek for « discussion o£ the problem have pro- po'ed a bill which would !imit rail- icadcrs to 20 days work in nny olcndar month and would fix penal- lies far violations. 8:00--News, 8:05--Music-jl Clock. 8:15--Dr. Sunshine. 8:30--Musical Clock. 9:00--Shopping Cucle. 9:15--Linda's First Love. 9:30--The Editor's Daughter. 9.45--Gospel Singer. 10:00--Tcna and Tim. 10:15--Jnne Arden. 10:30--Bob Carol. 10:45--Houseboat Hannah. 11:00--Wary Karlin. 11:15--Vic and Sade. 11.30--Pepper Young's Family 11:45--Getting the Most Out of L;i"e. 12:00--Xews, weather and temperature. 12:15--Voice of the Farm. 12:30--XaUonal Fnrm and Home Hour. 1:15--Farm H.idio Ncw- 1-30--Women in the Kent. 1:45--Happy Gilmans. 2:00--Belly and Bob. 2:15--Arnold Grimm's Daughter. 2:30--Valiant Lady. 2:45--Belly Crocker. 3:00--KDKA Home Eorum. 3:30--Tea Time Tunes. 4:00--Club Matinee. 5:00--Biltmoic Boys' Ortn. 5:15--Terry .md the Pirates. 5:30--Don Wniilow ol the Navy. 5:45--Tom Mix Stnght Shooters. 6:00--News; Sports. Wciuner. 6:06--Movie Mng.izine of the Air. 6-H -Manuel Cant; arcs' Orch 6.30--Music--Spo tb 6:45--Lowell Thomas 7:00--Easy Aces. 7:15--Mr. Keen. 7:30--Horace* Heidt's Oicn 8:00--Fingertip Fantasies. 8:15--Fu Manchu 8:30 -Iloboy Lobb.i. 9:00--rHorse and Bugu'v D^v 9:30--Wings tot the Martins. JO'OO--Run=omc Sheman Presents. 10:30--Public Intcicst in Democracy. 11:00--News; weather. 11:15--The Music You Wan'.. 12:00--Chick Wcbb'.ss Orch. 12:15--New Penn Orrh. 12:30--Al Ka\clm'a Orch. Life Dr. 0:30--Joyce Jordan, 0:45--Bachelor's Children. 10:00--Young Dr. Malone. 10:15--Myrt and Marge. 10:30--Hilltop House. 10:45--The Stepmother. il'OO--Volkwem's Musicaic. 11'15--Scattergood Baines. 11:30--Big Sister. 11:45--Aunt Jenny's Real Stories. J2:00--Mary Margaret McBride. 12:15--Her Honor, Nancy James 12:30--News of the World. 12:45--Our Gal Sunday. 1:00--The Goldbergs. 1:15--Life Cnn Be Beautiful. 1:30--The Hoad of Life. 1:45--This Day Is Ours. 2:0(1--Doc Bartley's Daughters. 2:15--The Life and Love of Susan. 2-30--American School of the Ai 3:00--Indi.-mapolis Symphony. 4.00--Of Men and Books. 4:15--Today's Program. 4:20--The Zany Family. 4:45--Navy Band. 5:15--Hoxvie Wing. 5:30--Baron E l l i o t t s Orch (5 05--Organ Melocues. 6:15--Mews o£ the World. 6:30--Bob Trout. 6:-(5--Talk of the Town 7:00--County Seat. 7:15--Lum and Abner. 7:30--Ask-H-Basket. 8:00--Gangbusters. 8:30--Paul Whiteman's Orch. 9 00--Texaco Star Theatie. 10.00--99 men and a Girl, li):30-- Jt C.-in Be Done. 11:00--News with Ken Hildebrand. 11:15--Charles Baum. 11:30--Jackie Heller. 12:00--Glen Gray's Orch. GLAMOUR GIRLS OF (LAFES WADDLE, CRITIC DECLARES Can't Eat Enough Mrs. Dorothy Barber, 20, wife of a I WPA worker, is pictured in Kansas City, Mo* hospital, afflicted with a. rare disease. Doctors believe dis-[ turbance of the pancreas causes; condition which makes it necessary for her to consume enough food to satisfy ten people, yet leaves her hungry. {Central Press) Relief Shows By Ur. ted Press. NEW YORK, Mar. 7.--Tuke it from a gyt who sees 'cm with thejr hair I down, the so-called glamour girls of 1 cafe society have one big lault--they waddle. The authority is Miss Gertrude .Ludwiga Mayer, willowy blond who alternates between teaching poor girls ho\v to be mannequins and poor little iich girls how to be glamorous. The last named, she said, is the toughest job. "They Jack self-confidence, and therefore they walk like ducks," she said. Miss Mayer explained that most American girls walk in a manner which is a cross between that affected by Miss Mae West, the parlor siren, and Babe Didrikson, the outdoor girl. "In other words/' scid Miss Mayer, "swaying o£ the hips may be seductive but it is not glamorous. And by I the same measures, a manly stride I may be all right for the outdoor girl j but it isn't glamorous either." j "A womnn should walk along one j straight line without bending the I knee, only curving tEiem slightly," said Miss Mayer. "Shoulders should be kept straight wiih all movement fiom the waist down. Swaying is .not permissible." Net Increase Of 124 Cases Judge Arraigned WASHINGTON, Mar. 7--Secretary of Commerce Harry L. Hopkins today named a leading business executive, 1 Chairman Robert E. Wood of Sears, j Roebuck Company, to aid efforts! to improve government-business rela- i tions. Wood will serve in a temporary! capacity as an adviser on business! executive duties. The appointment was regarded as significant in view of increasing indications that the Administration has embarked on a program seeking to remove causes of conflict between private industry and government. '\ P. W. YA. SEEKS LONG EXTENSION WASHINGTON, Mar. 7.--Pilts| burgh West Virginia Railway Com"When we come to hydro-electric j pa ny asked the Interstate Commerce power the social security tax on an electric output equivalent to a million tons of coal is only 5500 " Hamilton Fish Says United States Won't Pull Out Chestnuts GREENSBURG, Mar. 7--Denouncing any belief thai tho United States should try to pull European chestnuts out of the fire, Congressman Hamilton Fish (old COO women here Thursday night that the United States should not be the aggressor in any war unless the Monroe is involved. Reptesentative Fish, member of the House Foreign Aflons Committee, said the United Slates, should fight within 24 hours whe'v tne Monroe Doctune is violated. Speaking before the Westmoreland Fetleialion ot Women's Cluoa, tho Congressman deplored tho M'.-eop of war hysteua m Amuiea ,md th« feeling that America is defen*.c\e.^ He s.iid this coiimiy bay ;i pou'et- ful N a \ \ buuu-ient phmc-- ard din defend herself tioin attack. He asked ior support of ri constitutional amendment lie hub proposed to take away from the President and Con- crcai the i-'ght to conscript ^oidici tor service on [o.riKii ?norrs Commission to aoprove extension for three years of Reconstruction Finance Corporation loans totalling $4,216,607 which matured December 31, 1933. The loans are being carried as past due but not in default pending action by the commission on a proposed RFC loan of $7,500,000 which would be used by the carrier to consolidate all of its outstanding bank and RFC loans. Navy Adopts Grid Card. ANNAPOLIS, Mar. 7.-- Clemson College was the only newcomer on the 1939 Naval Academy football schedule as follows: Sept. 30, W. L. at Annapolis; Oct. 7, Virginia at Annapolis; 14, Dartmouth at Baltimore: 21, Notie Dame at Cleveland; 28. Clemson at Annapolis; Nov. 4, Penn at Philadelphia; II, Columbia al Annapolis; 25, Princeton at Princeton; Dec. 2. Ai my at Philadelphia. ARE YOU PALE, NERVOUS? Eric, Pa. -- Mra. U04 well I l become thin an! c .uut -WAX nn*hii' do my boudewor'.. . become fired - - I Or Pjerec'* Pavorite Prr- mcreaaefi, T David E, Long, presiding judge of the County Court, is shown mvait- in£ arraignment in Kansas City, Mo., on indictment returned by a County Grand Jury in a crime clean-' up campaijfn. Farmers Coiled Model Debtors QUEBEC, 7.-- The province farmers are model Quebec debtors. E. Poirier. c h a h m a n ot the Quebec farm credit bureau, said that of the 7,566 faimcrs who have received loans from the bureau in the last lew weeks only nine have even been overdue m paying any installmrnt. S55 r OOO Damages Sought by Couple After Auto Crash UN1ONTOWN, Mar. 7.--Damages of S55 000 are sought by Virginia Girardi and her husband, Sebastian, of North Union township, from Thomas Blaho. Jr., of Uniontown and Samuel France of Mnrkleysburg as the result of an unusual accident October 4, 1038. 3: t ibo was operating his own car in an easterly direction on Route 4C and was following a truck owned and operated by Frazee. Mrs. Girardi was sitting in front of the storeroom and confectionery store she conducts along the highway. As the truck slowed to turn into the Girardi drive- wry, Blaho's car crashed into it, the force of the impact sending the truck careening into the buildings and seriously injuring the woman. For her disability, the woman asks $30,ORO and the husband wants 525.000. A net increase of 124 cases, or 2.1 3cr cent, was reported in Fayette couity's direct relief rolls during the! week ending February 25, according to annonucement in Harrisburg by 'loward L. Russell, secretary of the State Department of Public Assistance. A total of 219 cases weie opened, i5 having lost private employment, 74 beiny taken oil" the WPA, 27 for expiration of unemployment compensa- .ion and 33 tor other reasons. There were 95 cases taken ofT relief of which number 42 obtained private iobs, 16 were placed on the WPA, 22 received compensation checks and 15 for other reasons. There were 161 now applications for assistance while the rolls showed 6,141 cases, representing 24,399 persons, and expenditures amounted to $40,991. Reflecting improved conditions in private employment and a decline in the number of WPA lay-offs, the State rolls registered the smallest rise in 12 weeks. The net boost of 2,115 cases (0,432 persons) recorded during, the week was the result of opening 6.472 cases (22,139 persons) and closing 4,375 cases (15,707 persons.) The net gain represents a decline of 1,057 from the previous week's total and is the smallest number of cases opened during any week since November 26, last. Declining for the sixth consecutive week, the number of applications totalled 7,540 cases, a decrease of 667 or approximately eight per cent from the figure for the previous week. On February 25 the direct relief rolls throughout the State numbered 257,889 cases or 797,703 persons. The week's net expenditures foe assistance grants amounted to $1,881,'", an average of $2.35 per recipient. trait' with Father John's Medicine ^ For children's colds this family medicine has been used over 80 years. It is not "just another cold remedy." II helps break up colds, and also builds up the body. Rich in vitamins, it increases resistance to colds and other infections. Keep Father John's Medicine on hand. Don't wait--be prepared--Get it today.--Advertisement. Allow Easier Flying 'Exam' WASHINGTON, Mar. 7.--The Civil Aeronautics Authority agreed to make it easier to obtain licenses to fly private planes if the aviation industry \vould develop safer aircraft. The authority made public a number of suggested changes in civil ?ir regulations which it said were designed to provide the industry with an incentive for development of aircraft "inherently sater and easier to operate than conventional type airplanes." It proposed lo reduce substantially the piesent requirements for dual instruction and solo flying time in Ob- pilots' licenses. Edward J. Noble, CAA chairman, has predicted that plane manufacturers would profit by this through an increased demand for aircraft. Large Congregation Hears Men Singers A large congregation heard the Presbyterian Male Chorus" render its fourth sacted concert of the winter season last evening at the Methodist Protestant Church. The chorus numbered 22 men, from various church choirs, in charge o£ Director George Laing with Mrs. C. E. Hothlisberger at the p.ano. Soloists were C, D. Bailey and C. Herbert Ellis. Especially effective were the responses and "Steal Avvay," a spiritual, sung unaccompanied. The chorus will sing at the United Brethren Church next Sunday night. Other engagements are under consideration. Money Loaned ON YOUR AUTOMOBILE UNPAID BALANCES RE-FINANCED $ 25 to *300 Call or See Us It You Need Money J?or Any Emergency Moderate Repayments Fayette Loan Co. 510 Title Trust Co. BIdg. Coniiellsvllle, PH. Telephones 244-866 Prompt, Courteous Coavenienl Service at cost and below cost Good, Stron/r Hakes 43c Garden Forks !)0c l.nnjr Handle Shovels flOc Hound I'mnl Shov-U flOc Clay Picks 'JOc .WKed IjjU'jt Grass. 1M 25L' Cone Meal, 2.1 lus. si.00 50c Johnson's "Wax j3e 85c .lolmson's \Vax G5c SI.50 Johnson's Wax Me Sl.OQ O'Ccdar Stops 53c Old English Liquid Wax 42c Wafer Buckets Kr OrtiK-c "Hour \Vi\ fiV Brooms (2 kinds) 29c-39« Carbide Lamps G5c Pick Handles (damasedl 15c Clay Pick Handles SOr Sledge Handles SOu Itarn Door Rollers, sat Sl.'JS Bam Door track, 1't, . ,, . 8e 10 Ibs. Roof Cement - 90c 5 His,. Roof Cement 30o ·25 Ibs Roof Cement . S8.00 3 Gal. Asphalt Roof Taint S1.39 1 fly Roofing Paper . l/Oc .TOO fi. Biiildiriff 1'aprr . 83« 'i5r Wall Paper Cleaner lOc THE MOST IKOUBIEFREK ered at Ponliac, gan. Prices subjt-ct to cJi without notice. Trans-porti- fiw, stale and local laxff (If entqlt optional equipment una accessories--extra. SECOND RAL MOTORS' '-PRICED CAR BENNETT MOTOR SALES 2.16-5S E;ijt, C n i n f f i n l ,\ :, Pa.

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