The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 10, 1939 · Page 1
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March 10, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 1

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, March 10, 1939
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LAST E DITION The Best Advertising Medium in the Yough Region. PRICE 2- VOL. a7, NO. 101. The Weekly Courier, Founded July 17, 1870. The Dally Courier. Founded November 10, 1D02. I Merged ! July IB, 1529. COXNELLriVILL'E, ].'A., 1-TJDAV EVKM.XU, .MARCH 10, J.U3U. SIXTEEN PAGES. N T E L L I G E N T iFinal Americanism Week MILK CONTROL Event Is Public Program Tonight in Auditorium NEEDED, CLAIM Farmers Hear Problem Discussed at Annual Kiwanls Dinner. RURAL FOLKS CITY GUESTS CHILD, WITH PIN IN NOSE, PERFORMS OWN REMOVAL OPERATION Special to The Courier. UNIONTOWN, Mar. 10.- -AP- parently figuring that as she put an should take it out, little Wanda Eileen Intelligent and justly administered ! Mctheny, live-year-old daughter of control of the milk business in Pennsylvania is the only solution in sight for harassed producers, one of their number declared at the annual city- | farm dinner of the Kiwanis C l u b ' Thursday night at the club rooms, j The speaker was Walter S. N Anderson, | "just a plain dirt farmer" und dairy- j man of Ebensburg, and a former [ milk inspector. j "If we don't have control, t h e , farmers of Pennsylvania are going to get a worse licking than they've got- 1 ten yet," said Mr. Anderson, who | operates a dairy of 65 cows and buys Mr. and Mrs. Walter Metheny o f ' Point Marion, performed her o w n ! operation. Wanda was rushed to the office of Dr. R. S. Buvingcr when the pin. pointing downward, was found lodged in her noslril. Preparations were rushed to remove it. One forcep was attached to the blunl end ; of the pin. Dr. Buvitiger turned to ' get another to clutch the point and painlessly remove the obstruction. Wanda figured otherwise. She gave the dangling forcep a quick jerk and out came the pin. The inside of her Cor.ncllsviHe'.'' observance ut Americanism Week under the s-ponsor.ship of. Benevolent Protective Order of Elks will come to a close tonight with a public program in !ho High School Auditorium. The principal speaker wilt be Congressman Joseph Slarncs of Alabama, a member of the Dies committee inveitigat ing un-Amer:c,in activities. His theme will be m keeping with tho ob.servancc and hib . , considerable quantities of. milk from ' nose was lacerated painfully but not | other owners. Many factors enter into the situa- ! tion, the speaker indicated--unethical ( practices of some producers and deal- j ers and the union labor problem, j chiefly--which make it difficult for . the honest producer to operate at a ! profit. Therefore there must be regulation, :n his opinion. Mr. Anderson turned a critical eye on the recent agreement of dairymen , to take a cut of 76 cents a hundred pounds of milk shipped into the Pitts- j burgh area. "I've been a producer all my life and I can't take a 76-ccnt, cut." he said. On his way from Ebensburg he said he noticed barns with roofs missing or partially so, doors torn from their hinges, windows broken--in general a state of disrepair. "The Good Lord knows that is not the farmer's ambition," he snid. If they are to be able to restore the farms to a condition they desire, something must be done to plug the leaks in their business, was his comment. He saw control as Ihe solution for those who arc sell- Ing milk. It is the "only thing thai ivill keep the barns from falling down altogether." -** There's nothing to the theory that a reduction of the price cent or two ar an increase of a cent or two to the :onsumer will increase or decrease cmsincss, hi contended, the assertion oeing based cjn long observation. "I iearned here today the price of beer seriously. Dwarf Bootblack To Die by Gas For Wife Murder has gone up. added. I heard no kick," he Tho type of men on the Milk'Con- trol Board and the persons who are i'ngagod as inspectors do not give the milk industry a break, the speaker assserted. For example he referred to the ease with which applicants for jobs as inspectors can get by the ex- .aminations. Each applicant is pro- 'vidcd with a list ot 50 questions, together with the answers. He is required to answer 10. An average boy Df 10 coi'Vl do that, was the sarcaitic comment. He said ho knew whereof he was speaking because he took one Df those examinations. Under this system boys who never ' Continued on Page Six. Pitt Students Protest "Jock's" LOS ANGELES, Mar. 10.--Virfiilio Spinelli, diminutive bootblack who killed his wife with an axe because she discovered his incestuous relations with two of their five daughters, was ; condemned today to execution in the j lethal gas chamber. His last hope for life, that he I might be judged insane, was blasted yesterday by a jury which deliberated only 30 minutes. It pronounced him snne. Thursday it had found him guilty of first degree murder. The death penally is mandatory. j tenure on the special Huuse of Rcp- j rcsentatives inquisitorial body h-.= i furnished him with ,i wealth of ma! lerial lor an Americanism discussion. i Congressman J. Buell Snydi-r of j Perryopolls. who procured tho Alabama legislator for the program, will introduce him at the Higli School exercise. 1 -. Thr local representative will be presented by Attorney William 11. Soisson, Jr., commilt'-o chairman of the Connellsville Elk-; lodge which is sponsoring the program. Announcement will be miide of the winners of the S255 in cash awards in ConncHsvillc. Immaculate Conception and Dunbnr Tov.lT.hip High schools. Approximately 150 bcmort of the three schools submitted essays on the theme, "What Americanism Means to Me." At each school, prizes of S50, $25 and $10 are offered by the local Elks lodge. Chairman Soisson extended an in! vitation to the public to attend the i program which begins at 8:15 o'clock sharp. This is the concluding phase o( the special observance of Americanism Week which had been proclaimed by Grand Exalted Ruler E. J. McCormick of Columbus, Ohio. The piogr.inl will be as follows: Prelude. "America, the Beautiful," Kiferle's Orchestra. Song, "America," audience. Invocation, Rev. Elmer A. Srhultr.. pastor of First United Brethren Church. Selection, Elks Quartet, composed | C. Herbert Ellis, H. D. Shearer, Industrial Anxiety Develops Over Obscure Amendment in Defense Act Dy United Press. WASHINGTON, Mar. 10.--Evi- dcnce of some industrial nlarm and anxiety over the Administration's business appeasement program developed today, based upon an obscure labor amendment \vr.Ucn inio vhc National Defense bill. The jjrner.eiincnl 'was proposed by Senate Majority Leader Alben W. Bark Icy, D., Ky., who unquestionably stands as Pi esident Roosevelt's spokesman in the upper House. It was adopted and will be among subjects for discussion among House and Senate conferee.-- on the National Defense Act. The amendment gives the secretaries of war arid nyvy unusual powers to penalize private industry for their hibor policies. It was adopted after scant debate and without a record vole and allracted little atten- | tion. MARTIAL LAW 'Roosevelt INVOKED AT Jold Politics BRATISLAVAIn WPA Hurt BRITAIN HAS HOPES FOR ARMS PARLEY Chamberlain to Sound Out Opinion in World Capitals Soon. OPTIMISM HELD WELL FOUNDED Vnlentina Stepanova Grizodubova, 28 (above), has been mimed chief ot the international airlines dcpurt- mcnt of the Russian Soviot civil air fleet.* l*a.*l year mho commitnded an nil-woman crew on n il,717-im]e nonstop flight from Moscow into the Far East. {Central PTCXM) TURZA FREED IN SCOTTDALE MURDER CASE Ky L'nUctl PtciS GREK.NSBURG, Mar. 10.--John Tuna. 2d, of Coimi'lLsville, accused of boms .1 "lookout" for Uvo Negro bandits, today v. as ,-tcquittcd of R ! charge ot murder in connection with lold-iip-Flaying of a Scottdale Dy Untied Press. PRAGUE. Czechoslovakia, Mar. ' 1 10.--Martial law was- declared toduy at Bratislava, capita! of the semi- nutonomous Slovak government and ' Czechoslovak troops occupied public ; buildings of Bratislava, Pistyan, By- I stricc and Trent in a sudden govern- i mi'nt move to crush .separatist activ- '·· nit*. 1 It was announced that the central ' government had appointed a Czech ( general to ";dd and counsel" the : Slovak government. ' The central government's action | came immediately after the dismissal this morning by President Emil Hucha of the premier, economics miniter and labor minister in the Slovak government. Martial law was proclaimed at 11 A. M. by means of a radio broadcast in which the government ui"ged the population to maintain order and to obey the authorities. At Bratislava the situation had become menacing. Several shots were fired this morning when several thousand members of the separatist Hlinka guards and workers assembled to protest against dismissal j of the mim.s-ters. The origin of. the shots was not known. By United Frees. By FREDERICK KUH United Press Staff Correspondent. LONDON, Mar. 10.--Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain intends to sound''out opinion in world capitals soon in hope that an arms limitation conference may be held before the end of the summer, it was understood today. It was reported that he sought first to negotiate an ait* force limitation WASHINGTON, Mar. 10.--Demo- i agreement with the principal Eu-- ei-atie House committeemen, called to j ropean powers and then to widen to riiscuss aridi- ' negotiations to include the United negotiations to include States and other world powers. It was intimated in inspired quarters that he hoped- to discuss limitation of all sorts of armaments in the big conference and to include economic problems. This would mean discussing Germany's colonial claims as part of a general European appeasement agreement. A wave of optimism, for which diplomatic quarters sought in vain to , .,T V T "XTTM nnrT i fmd the reason, seemed to be sweep- appropriation of the entire $150,000,- ' . ^ f ,, -.';,, a _ j France alike as 000 that Congress cut from his I | J European poli- original budget for WPA operations , ^ outlook " from February to June 30 · · chamberl i n particularly, was rep- He mil send the request to Con- , resented as be i ieving that the pros . the White House to discuss additional funds for the Works Progress Administration, told President Koase- velt forthnghtly today that charges of political activity in WPA have hurt tile party's chances in the 1940 elections. The congressmen, members of the Deficiency Appropriations sub-committee that handles relief funds, all came away with the definite impression thai Mr. Roosevelt, would seek esis on Monday. Shelley Says No Trial for Months Special to The Courier. UNIONTOWN, Mar. 10.--Fayette County Agriculture Extension Association held its 23rd annual meeting in imroaucuon 01 speaker, JOSL-IJH GaUatin Grange Hall near Smithfield starnQS 0 { Alabama, member of the PITTSBURGH, Mav. 10.--University of Pittsburgh students today staged a one-day revolt against administration "bungling" that forced the resignation of Football Coach John B. "Jock" Sutherland, and hundreds quit their classes. Approximately 500 strikers were massed in the university's commons room while another 150 strikers with placards invaded classrooms to persuade more of the 3,800 students to walk out. The 42-story Cathedral of Learning was in a turmoil and some blows were exchanged in a chemistry class when the strikers tried to "pull out" the students there. Police dispatched three squad cars to the campus to maintain order. As the demonstration began after \ the first hour classes, strike leaders | harangued Ihe undergraduates to ! leave their classes in the skyscraper j university building. | Strike leaders paraded through j Oakland, where the university is, located, and held "funeral services" , over the "corpses of. Pitt football" a t ; the Cathedral of Learning. Students ' wore mourning bands of black, bearing the inscription "Jock." Thursday with members voicing an optimistic outlook for agriculture in the county. Approximately 200 persons attended the session that was marked by the election of an executive committee and an address by William V. Dennis, professor of rural sociology at Pennsylvania State College, whose theme was "Wheie Are We Going!" The committee named follows: W. W. Bryson, North Union township; Earl S. Lnngley, Menallcn township; Thomas Wood, Jefferson township; Jesse B. King, Upper Tyrone township; Nelson Porter, Lower Tyrone township; Bruce Robinson, Springhill township; Mrs. O. W. Bittenhouse and Emerson Work, Franklin township; Mrs. S. A. Detwiler,- Bullskin township; Mrs. Ewing Porter, Luzerne township; and Mrs. C. M. Wilkey, Dunbar township. G. M. Griffin, chairman of the county's soil conservation committee, that also includes Jesse King and Earl Langley, outlined the program for the year. Paul L. Edinger, assistant director of extension at State College, entertained with a humorous discourse. County Farm Agent R. E. Carter and Home Economics Representative Mary Anderson submitted reports for the year's work. Mr. Carter gave a comprehensive outline of ,the farming industry in j the county and said "there is every' reason to believe that this industry j will continue to grow as the second major one in the county." He urged the farmers to follow "good farm | practices" suggested by State College representatives and to derive the most benefits from the agriculture extension programs. and community welfare committee j dor ?' however, of Ccmnellsville Elks Lodge. .mliutmenl m * m-iltc county on an- Selection. Elks quartet. other mm dcr churfic. Introduction of speaker, Congress- Tur/.a and his alleged companions man J. Buell Snydcr. I are ch,r K ed with n .second holdup- Introduction of speaker, Joseph, slaying in which a farmer was robbed and killed. Turva is one of three men charged with the murder of Natim Acheff, of Scottdale, who was shot fatally last December 13 when his store was robbed by two Negroes. Turzn, the Commonwealth charged, acted as "lookout" for the robbers and drove them to and from the scene. In his closing arguments yesterday, Assistant District Attorney C. Ward Kiclier told the jury: "The Commonwealth only asks the righl verdict. H feels that the only verdict that can be rendered is cither 'not guilty or murder in the first degree." Defense Attorney Fred B. Trescher j asked for an acquittal of Tur/.a because he was not aware of the mission of the two Negroes and was threatened by them after the crime. Luther (King Kong) Royston, also of Connellsville, already has been convicted of first degree murder, with a recommendation of life imprisonment. 11 was alleged that he fired the shot that killed AcheiT. The third defendant, Clyde While, Connellsville Negro, charged by the Stale with accompanying Royston on the holdup, is expected to be called to trial next week. Brush Fire Burns Over 10 Acres; Firemen Lend Aid Dies Committee investigating un- American activities. Awarding of prizes in Elks essay contest. Song, "Star Spangled Banner," audience. Benediction, Rev. M. F. Bonficld, assistant pastor of Immaculate Conception Church. Postlude, "Simple Avcu," Kiferle's Orchestra. Cluiirrmm Soisson, in extending an invitation to the public to attend the program, said that there is no admission charge, nor will an offering be taken up. "This is free to the public," he said. Between 10 and 12 acres ot brush ir.d small timber along the Casparis -oad near South Connellsville were burned over Thursday afternoon be- ore fire fighters halted the fire. Fire Warden Charles Brierly of iouth Connellsville, who got his first forest fire call, said that it was the fine work of the South Connellsville firemrn that forestalled what night have been a serious forest fire n that district. For a time, the blaze looked bad, te said, but it \vas stopped at the ·oad despite the fact there was a stiff wind. Mr. Brierly had nine BAIL FIXED FOR 12 DEFENDANTS Civil Court Term Will Open April 10 UNIONTOWN, Mar. 10. -- Presi- I dent Judge Harry A. Cottom set the week opening Monday, April 10, for the March term of civil court and directed the sheriff and county commissioners to summon 85 traverse jurors for the week. The court announced that 55 cases will appear on the trial list for dis- By United r*res3. HARRISBURG, Mar. 10.--District Attorney Carl B. Shelley, after conference today with Judge Paul N. Schaeffer, fixed bail lor 12 leading Pennsylvania Democrats, indicted by a Dauphin county grand jury on charges of "payroll padding" in highways department, "macing" of Stale employes and "monopolizing' 1 State insurance business. Announcing the .indictments would be returnable March 20 in the Dauphin court, Shelley pointed out that did not mean an early trial for the defendants. The date was set since the March term of court will convene then. He said it probably would be several months before they could be brought to trial. Bail for Roy E. Brownmiller, Polls- ville, former highways secretary, who was indicted by the January jury on three counts oC "misusing" highway i department funds for political pur- IDLE YOUTH BEGINS "SIT DOWN" ATOP HIGH BRIDGE; WANTS JOB C U n i L e t l Prfcss. CLEVELAND. Mar. 10.--Nineteen- year-old Ray Stana perched himself UK) feet above 1 tralllc on a bridge -.pan loday and said he would not .·ome down "un,til somebody ghes me a job." SLinn read and took it easy at his perch. He leaned over helpfully and lifted a corner of one of his ear- -uiulls toward a rcportci who sought o i n l c i v i i ' w h i m . Cut the traffic roai was too much. 1'ew persons saw Stana, almost hidden by the bridge's i n t p i l a c i n g gitclera. The first word of his jjresence came from Sidney Seymour, 18, u ti iend Seymour said Stana had told him iwo weeks ago that if ho didn't find wcnk soon he would cl'inb the De- troit-Supeiior high level bridge and !-;( nn it? top until he did. poses in Luzerne county, was fixed at $5,000. Others indicted in the six true bills, containing 21 counts, and the amount of bail fixed: David L. Lawrence, Pittsburgh, Democratic State chairman and former Commonwealth s e c r e t a r y , $2,000; Ralph M. Bashore, Pottsville, Democratic State Committee secretary and former Labor Industry Secretary, $2,000; James P. Kiik, Pittsburgh, county chairman and insurance' agent, $3,000; Victor Kok, Pittsburgh insurance agent, $3,000. Carl K. Deen, Camp Hill, resident secretary of the Democratic State Committee, $2,000. Frank P. Hean. Robert M. Fager, Clyde H. Smith, William D. Freeland and Wendell P. C. lUorgenthaler, nil of Hairisburg and associatd v. ilh the Dauphin county Demucratic committee, S2,000 each. Shelley said tl:e defendants would be permitted ,to arrange bail in a reasonable time through their counsel and Judge ShaefTer Mid no bench warrants would be issued for the pre=onl RAIL TRAINMEN VOICE PROTEST TO FAST TIME Unless it becomes a State law and thereby observed throughout Pennsylvania, Youghiogheny Lodge No 218, Brotherhood of Railroad .Trainmen, stands opposed 1o the observance of daylight saving time in Con- nelisville. Acting Secretary J.. H. Bowman announced that the following leltei had been ordered sent by the lodge to Council: "At the regular meeting oC Yough- iogheny Lodge No. 218( Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, held Tuesday evening. March 7, 1939, a resolution protesting against the inauguration o daylight saving time for the City of: Connellsville was adopted. "Inasmuch as we are operating under Eastern Standard Time, would only complicate the situation with having two different kinds o. time and would do more harm than good and the above organization wants to be put on record as being opposed to daylight saving time unless it becomes a State law." The Weather Cloudy followed by rain or snow beginning in soulhwtsf portion late tonight or Saturday and In east ant north portion Saturday; slowly risinj temperature is the noon weather fore cast tor Western Pennsylvania. Tiinipeniture Kecoril. 193!) 1938 Maximum 60 ·!" M i n i m u m . -"" A l C i l l l -lei members of his force work with I be By JAMES SHEPLEY United Press Staff Correspondent. HARRISBURG, Mar. 10.--Twelve leading Pennsylvania Democrats, indicted by a Dauphin county grand jury on charges of "payroll padding for political purposes," and cons'pir- acy to "mace" State employes and "monopolise" Stale insurance business, probably will not go on trial for several months, District Attorney Carl B. Shelley naid today. While Shelley conferred with Judge Paul N. Schaeffer on the amount ot bail, the defendants, including Democratic State Chairman David L. Lawrence, through counsel arranged to meet the requirements of the Dauphin county court. Shelley announced that the accused would be given a reasonable time in which to surrender and post bail and Judge Sehacfi'er, who was assigned by the Supreme Court to conduct the investigation of graft charges again!/ the Eurle Administration, said no bench warrants would be issued for the present. * The January grand jury which handed up six indictments, containing 21 counts, yesterday has been excused .subject to call, but the Septem- | pective end of the Spanish, civil war would . improve the situation materially. He was said also to be convinced that Benito Mussolini's claims against France for concessions in colonial Africa would be much more limited than was originally indicated. All London newspapers carried inspired articles this morning reporting Chamberlain's hope of calling an armament limitation conference. The hope seemed to be that war could be avoided this year--and if this year, for a much longer period. There was a boomlet on the stock exchange. , Trade had improved. Newspapers had more, cheerful bead- lines. There were four reasons at least for this optimism: 1--The virtual end of the Spanish civil war and resultant dissipation of fear that it might lead to a general war. -The rapid increase in British and French rearmament programs, especially the British spurt in airplane and naval preparedness. 3--Confidence that Germany and Italy might have missed the strategic moment for new expansion. 4--Signs that Rumania, Poland and Jugoslavia would not fall prey to the totalitarian nations so easily as was formerly thought. ihe firemen in stopping the fire. Miners, Operators Adjourn Conference Until Tomorrow By United Press. NEW YORK, Mar. 10.--United Mine Workers Union officials discussed bituminous and anthracite contract policies for two hours today but were unable to reach final agreement. They recessed the meeting until 2 P. M. Saturday. President John L. Lewis headed the UMW policy makers who had before them 444 local union requests for contract improvements and already are committed to a 30- hour week demand. UMW Intel-rational officers and 24 district presidents will meet as a subcommittee at 2 P. M. tomorrow and Lewis said they hoped to present a definite program for ratification by the entire policy committee of 116 members at 3 o'clock. Has Narrow Escape When Lightning Bolt Strikes Near Head Fire Wai-den J. W. Henry of New Lexington reported that Albert J. Weyant had a narrow escape from death when a bolt of lightning struck the Weyant home, causing considerable damage. Weyant was sleeping in the house and the bolt passed within 16 inches of his head, the warden reported. The bolt i-aced along the wall to an unloaded shotgun standing in a corner of the room, shattering the hard rubbed butt plate, and then entered the floor. Fighting in Manrlinkno. TOKYO, Ma.". 10.--A Dbmei News Agency dispatch from Harbin, Man- chukuo, said today that 12 Russian soldiers entered Manchukuo ne Chilahir. and that fighting was proceeding. Casualties had occurred '.·i j but theii' extent was unknown, the yj , dispatch added. r jury continued today its inquiry which began December 15. The Sep- .ember jury lost its power of indict- nent January 36 and must present true bills for later juries to approve or reject. Uniontown Seeks To Recover Cash From City Clerk Special to The Courier. UNIONTOWN, Mar. 10.--Civil suit against Charles H. Cale, former city Italy's Claim For Territory Given France By FREDERICK KUH United-Press Staff Correspondent. (Copyright, 1939, by United Press.) LONDON, Mar. 10.--Italy at last has officially formulated her territorial demands on France in a noto presented to the French government Wednesday, a usually trustworthy diplomatic source said today. The note was said to include a statement'of Italy's claims "to rights in the port of Djibouti in French, Somaliland -and the railway leading from the port to Addis -Ababa, and clerk now serving a-term "of impris- also to Italian minority, rights" in onment on embezzlement charges, to Tunis. -. recover $16,058.50, was entered by i Information here suggested, that the city of Uniontown. · i the proposals are less drastic" than The action sets forth Cale, from the "Tunis; Nice;' Corsica"' demon- January 1, 1033, to March 1, 1938, served the city as clerk. It is charged that at various times during that period he embezzled lor his own use out of money belonging to the city, sums amounting to 316,058.50. Freddie Garrow Freed By Jury; To Pay Costs UNIONTOWN, Mar. 10.--Facing charges ot maintaining a gambling establishment and permitting gambling on the premises, Freddie Garrow, well known local man, was acquitted today but ordered to pay the costs. Joe David, who formerly occupied quarters in a rear room of the Brunswick Hotel building, testified the paraphernalia belonged to him. David was recently convicted. stration in the Italian- chamber of deputies in December and the'utter- ances in the Italian press since that time have indicated.- The information caused-a- feeling of relief, here and strengthened the belief that Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain intends to sound out opinion in -world capitals soon on holding .arms limitation conference. Commission Recorded. GHEENSBURG, Mai-. 10.--Commission of notary public ot Miss Lillian Kepner o£ Scottdale was recorded here. The commission was signed February 28 by Governor James. Hospital Patients. John Coughenour of Grindstone and Miss Gladys Lyons of 530 East Crawford avenue have been admitted to Connellsville State Hospital for treatment. WEST PENN WILL REPLACE CARS WITH BUSES THROUGH ALVERTON Trolley service on the Alverton- Youngwood route oi the West Penn Railways Company betsveen Scott-dale and Greensburg will be replaced buses. No decision lias been reached, it was said. The line that passes through Alverton, Tarr, Hunker and Young- by bus service of the Penn Transit wood, on the route between Scottdal Company, it was learned today. and Greensburg, has been in service Application has been made to the approximately 35 years. No change Public Utility Commission in Harris- is contemplated in the main line by burg for the abandonment of rhc j way of Mount Pleasant, Heda, Arm- U-oilC£ t;|ii and,

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