Page 3 article text (OCR)
TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1939. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILLE. PA, PAGE THREE. LOOKING B A C K W A R D FRIDAY, MARCH 1, 1880 Detailed report of the Connellsville coke trade for the week ending Februaiy 23 shows a total oÂ£ 13,981 ovens in the region, oÂ£ which 12,383 are in blast and 1,598 idle, with a total estimated production of 98,459 tons. Shipments for the week total 5,120 cars. Marriage lic.ens.es are issued in Umontown to the following: Charles M. Shirer and Nina Yates of Con- nollsville, John H. Chalfant and Mollie C. Younkm of Pennsvjlle, ^ Oliver Rnll-er and Mehsssa May Bradley of Layton, Thomas Milton Blacka and Sarah E. Miller of Dunbar township, William Garlick of Youngstown and Elizabeth Brierly of Connelisville, Joseph Mulhbaucr of Connellsville and Baibara Hatina of Morrell, Oscar Rebolte of Dawson and Annie Hufflne of Lower Tyrone township, and Fred Bond of Perry- _,opolis and Allie Lynn of Jefferson ' township. The contract for the new jail in XJniontown is awarded to Laughead Modisett Company for $108,000. Mrs. Henry "Wagner, 50 years old, dies at her home in Fairview avenue. An immense virgin tract of timber, coal, iron ore and other minerals in the Upper Yough region, south of Somerlield, is to be developed thiough the medium of the railroad to be built from Confluence southward to Oakland. Third Ward, Charles W. Wilson; Fourth Ward, Charles B. Stillwagon. Johnston Fox, janitor at Second National Bank Building, is stricken with apoplexy while attending to his duties and dies. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1909 Detailed report of the Connellsville coke trade for the week ending February 20 shows a total of 38,207 ovens in the region, of. which 34,002 are in blast and 14,205 idle, with a total estimated product.on of 265,512 tons. Shipments fo rthe week total 19,968 tons. Falling from the foot bridge across White's run near Breakneck, Bllis Baker, ejght, is drowned in the stream winch is at flood stage. F. E. Markcll is appointed receiver foi the Pittsburgh Safe Company. Directors of the Connellsville lion Works vote to increase the capital from $10,000 to $50,000. Greater Connellsville becomes a fac- on Thursday, February 25, when Governor Edwin S. Stuait signs the letters patent for the greater borough which is composed of Connellsville and New Haven. Citizens of Greenwood petition council to be included with New Haven. Mrs. Charlotte Laughrey Bryson, 35 years old, died at Dawson. Alva Cochran, son of A. J. Cochran of Dawson, elopes with Pearl Haggard of Kentucky to Youngstown, Ohio, where they are married. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1899 Detailed leport of the Connellsville coke trade for the week en'dmg February 18 shows a total of 18,643 ovens in the r'egion, of which 16,028 arc in blast and 2,615 idle, with a total estimated production of 164,984 tons. Srjpmcnts for the week total 7,462 cars. William Holland dies at the Hospital from gunshot wounds. A marriage license as granted at Umontown to Thomas H. Alvis and Lillic May Cropp, both of Connellsville. John Murray, 71 years old, dies at Â· Grassland, Dunbar township. Mrs. Catherine Swink, 39 years old, dies near Pennsville. The examining board of the ninth bituminous district headed' by Mine Inspector Bernard Callahan, with Clair Stiilwagon and John Stevenson as other members, announce the following successful applicants for certificates: Mine foremen--T. W. Davidson, Vanderbilt; P. J. Delaney, Youghiogheny; Patrick Mullen, Leisenring; Robert Pollock, Coalbrook; Francis Rocks, Connellsville; James Henderson, Wick Haven; John Gaughan, Dunbar; Alexander Patuck, Blythesdale; James McKechan, Clearfield county; P. J. Delaney, Shaner. Fire bosses--George W. Wilson, Mount Braddock; P. J. Sleven, Mount Pleasant: Wiliiam Herron, Dunbar; Joseph Hall, Banning; William Powers, Lcisenring; Jacob Dcwalt, Perins- ville; Michael Reddy, Leisenring; Joseph Dogen, Scottdale; Anthony Burns, Vanderbilt; John Welsh and Peter Tressrnan, Leisenring; Thomas Gray, Smithton; Peter Conner, Jr., Smock; Charles Wingenroth, Broad Ford; Daniel Aslop, Connellsville; Patrick Gleason, Adelaide, and David Amsley, Dunbar. Democrats sweep the borough of Connellsville in the spring elections. Charles B. McCormick of First Ward, Marcus Marietta of Third Ward, Jacob Brickman of Fourth Ward and Vesse Hancock, Republican, are elected to council. J. S. Norris, Thomas Holt and W. S. Schenck, Democrats, arc named school directors. J. J. Donnelly and John M. Hcrpick, Democrats, are chosen auditors. Democrat candidates for constables are elected as follows: First Ward, Frank Campbell; Second Ward, Barthold Rottler; THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1919 Detailed report of the Connellsville coke trade for the week ending February 22 shows a total of 36,673 ovens in the region, of which 23,630 are in blast and 13,043 idle, with a total estimated ptoduction of 233,612 tons. William C. Gahlbach, patiotman on the Pittsburgh Lake Erie Railroad police force at Dickeisorl Run, is promoted to lieutenant, succeeding Hairy Mong. Jack Quinn, former Dunbar boy, is traded to New York Yankees by Vernon of the Pacific Coast League in exchange for three other players. James C. Moore, 69 years old, prominent coal operator and a resident of Vanderbilt for many years, dies. Oliver P. Lenhart is stricken soon after arriving at the West Penn power house where he was employed and dies. , Mrs. Agnes D. Swan, 62 years old, dies at her home in East Crawford avenue. Dr. Pierson C. Cope, 57 years old, formerly of Connellsville, is called by death at Braddock. Mrs. Iva N. Brooks, 46 years old, wife of Undertaker Samuel C. Brooks, formerly of Davistown, dies at her home at that place. THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1929 Detailed report of the Connellsvillc coke trade for the week ending March 2 shows, a total of 25,878 ovens in the region, of which 5,924 are in blast and 19,954 idle, with a total estimated production of 78,230 tons. The Christian Church at Confluence is destroyed by fire. Charles H. Hill is elected commander of the William F. Kurtz Post, G. A. R. The Woman's Auxiliary to the Fish-Game Association is organized here. Norman Harshman narrowly escapes death when his car skids over the edge of a precipitous mountain road. Harry W. Schenck of East Gieen street receives nomination for West Point. William Jaynes breaks his neck when he falls down steps at the home of Mrs. Lorena Powell in West Side and dies. You and Your Nation's Affairs Can't Neglect Nazi Troubles By ERNEST MINOR PATfEKSON President, American Academy of Political and Social Science When we discuss public questions, Â·w e persist in relying upon a single formula. A decade ago one was thought to be yueer if he did not endorse wholeheartedly all that was said about "The New Era." When the collapc of 1929 occurred there was a similar c o n d e m n a t i o n of those who did not Immediately criticise everything that had been approved o n l y a few years earlier. W i t h "The N e w D e a l * there was an insistence that the older ideas should be completely abandoned. Those \vho suggested caution were roundly criti- cised as reactionaries. It was the fashion to display the blue eagle and to parade for n; to say that those who objected to some of the newer monetary theories /ere "worshippers of the golden calf." Reactions to some oÂ£ the New Deal extremes has resulted in a bliter denunciation of nearly everything done by President Roosevelt. If only our problems could be solved so simply, life would be much easier. Neal formulas and striking shibboleths are comforting -- until abandoned for a new collection. But human affairs are stubborn. Moreover they are involved Bnd no one rule seems to be helpful by itself Notice the international economic situation. Some advocates of our reciprocal trade program seem to v.ew it as a panacea, while some critics find nothing good in iL There are some who condemn the economic me'hods of Germany as altogether bad. At the same tune, others lavishly praise them. For a long time many friends of the League of Nations considered that our international problems were over because this new organization had come into, existence. Today, large numbers, many of them once friends, are ready to abandon the League entirely and revert to the old cat and dog fight in the international field. Can we never acquire more poise? There are no panaceas No one line of economic action and no one economic organization can be enough in itsc-f. An illustration is to be found in the field of international economics. At the moment the popular thing to do is to condemn the German subs*dies to export trade But all countries have for years been giving special assistance to some industries and among them emphasis has often been placed on those engaged in export- Â· ing. In the United States we have had special freight rates on our railroads for goods going abroad; we have permitted combinations for export business of a sort that are illegal in domest c business: we have for years assisted our merchant fleet indirectly and now subsidize it directly. Germany is carrying this procedure much farther, to the great injury of many business men in other countries. What was a minor matter when "one on a smaller scale has become extremely serious. We may. of course, condemn these subsidies in principle b'lt if so we must be ready to abandon some of our own practices. This we v.'.ll not do. Another poss.ble attitude is to say that the large subsidies being paid by the German government u i l l be so heavy that the German economy will collapse Surely even the most bitter critics of the Hitler regime would hesitate to advocate this, w i t h all of its disastrous effects not onlj upon the Germans but indirectly upon the rest of us. Far belter Is a persistent attempt to seek an understanding with the Germans Slronply as maiy of us feel against their persecution of minorities and many of their other methods, we must adnvt that they need export if they are to avoid ar economic crash. If we cannot fine! ways of lelt.ng German goods reach foreign markets, we are merely toning a disastrous collapse. *' (Address questions to the author, care o/ this newspaper) Mrs. Tmrzum ffiwle SANTIAGO ISLAND, Puerto Rico--Sole- human inhabitants of this tropical island and rulers of an anthropoid kingdom, with 500 rhesus monkeys from India as subjects, Mr. and Mrs. Michael I. Tomilin hvc a Robinson Crusoe existence to advance the cause of medical science. World-famous as a primatolo- pist, Tomilin Is in charge of the first free ranging pnmato colony in the Americas, sponsored by Columbia University and Puerto Rico's School of Tropical Medicine to raise d.sease-frec monkevs for laboratory experiments in the treat- menl of infantile paralysis, tuberculosis and' various nervous ailments. Tomilin, a graduate of Lcland Stanford University, won fame as nurse and godfather D f the only chimpanzee twins ever born in captivity, while connected with the Ynle University anthropoid experimental station at Orange Park, Fla,, in 1033. During his years of work with the pn'matca he has been attacked by every sort of ape and monkey from giant gorillas to the tiny rhesus. Before becoming a primatologisfc, he was a colonel in the Russian army, an actor, a lumberjack, an Alaskan gold miner and a merchant. The monkey with which he and his wtfc, Eujjcnie, arc shown playing, on the steps of their bungalow it, "Bobski," their pot rhesus, raised in an incubator. ON THE AIR Radio Information At a Glance WCAE--1221 EC. 6:00--Medical Talk. 6:15--Evenn.g News. 6 25--Sports Extra. 6:30--Airliners. 6.43 -Laws for the La\mcn 7:00--Amos and Andy. 7.IS--Vocal Varieties. 7:30--Xavier Cugats' Orch. 7:45--Inside of Sports. 8 00--Johnny Presents. 8:30--For Men Only. 9:00--Battle of the Sexes. 9:30--Fibber McGee. 10:00--Bob Hope. 10:30--Uncle Ezra 10.45--Johnny Duff} 11:00--News Parade. 11.10--Sterling Young's Orch 11 30--Blue Barren's Orch. 12-00--Ben Bernies' Orch. 12-30--Orrin Tucker's Oicn. 1.00--Berr.ie Cummins' Orch. TONiGHT KDKA--080 KC. "i 00--Ncus, sports 6:06--Your Movie Maga7Jne of the Air. 6:15--Manuel Contraies Orch 6.30--Music--Spoils 6 45--Lowell Thomas. 7 0"--Easy Aces. 7:15--Mr. Keen. 7-30--Ta, Time 8 00--The Inside Story 8 30-- Information. Please 9 00--Mary and Bob. fl 30--Doc Rockwell., Bam Tuist. 10-00--If I Had a C.idncc. 10 30--Fu M.mchu. 10.45--G-Mer and dime 11.00--News; weather, temperature. 11:15--The Music You Want. 12:00--Al K.nelin's Oich. 12:15--New Penn Oich 12:30--Freddie Martin's Orch. WJAS--1290 KC. 6 05--Dancetime. C 15--News of the World. 6.30--Foundations of Dernociacy. 7:00--County Sejt 7:15--Jimm Fidler. 7:30--Helen Menken--Second Husband. 8:00--Edward G. Robinson--Big Town. 8.30--Al J ison's Show. 9:00--We, The People. 9:30--Benn Goodn-an's Orch. 10:00--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 Kayo'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. 9:00--Lillian Malone. 8:J5--Gems of Melody. 9:30--Band Goes to Town. 9.45--Secret Diary. 10:00--Central City. 10:15-^John's Other Wile. 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--Road 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--Musical Miiror. 1:15--Bernie Cummins' Orch. 1:30--Out Quartet. 1:45--Voice of Experience 2.00--Song Samplei. 2:15--Polly Entertains. 2:30--Kitty Keene. 2:45--Figuies in Brass. 3:00--Mary Marlm. 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 Aimstiong 5:45--Orphan Annie. 6:00--Americ-ii' 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 Borch. 8.00--One Man's Family. 8.30--Tommy Dorsey's Orch. 9:00--Town Hall. 10-00--Kay Kyser s Klass. 11:00--New., K.rade. 11:10--Steihng Youngs Orch. 11:30--Lou Bieczcs Ottn. 12:00--Dick Jmgen's Oich. 12:30--Lights Out. 1 00--Bern.e Cummins' Oich KDKA 6:30--Mus.cal Clock. 6:45--Farm Markc-ts. 7.00--Musical Clock. 7:15--Western Trails. 7:30--Musical Clock. b:00--News 8:05--Musical Clock. 8:15--Dr. Sunshine. 8:30--Musical Clock. 9-00--Shopping Circle. 9:15--Linda's Fust Love. 9:30--The Editor's Daughter. 9-45--Gospel Singer. 10 00--Melody Time T 0-15--Jane Arden. 10:30--Bob Caiol. 10.45--Plouscboat Hannah. 11:00--Mary Marlin. 11:15--Vic and Sade. 11:30--Pepper Young's Family. 11:45--Getting the Most Out of Life 12:00--News, weather and temperature. 12:15--Voice of the Farm 12:30--national Farm and Hone Hour. 1:15--Farm Radio News. 1:30--Women in the News. 1-45--Happy Gilmans. 2:00--Betty and Bob. 2:15--Ainold Grimm's "Daughter. 2:30--Valiant Lady. 2:45--Betty Crocker. 3:00--KDKA Home Forum. 3.30--Tea Time Tures. 4:00--Club Matinee. 5:00--Biltmore Boys' Orch. 5:15--Terry and the Pirates. 5:30--Don Winslow of the Navy. 5.45--Tom Mix Straight Shooters. S'OO--News; sports, weather. 6:06--Movie Magazine of the Air. 6:15 -Manuel Contrares' Orch. 6:30--Music--Sports. 6 ; :45--Lowell Thomas. 7:00--Easy Aces. 7:15--Mr Keen. 7:30--Romance and Rhythm 8-00--Roy Shield Revue. 8:30 -Hobby Lobby. 9:00--Federal Symphony Orch. 9:30--Wings fnr tie Martins. 10:00--Ransome Sheman Presents. 10:30--Fu Manchu 11:00--News, weather. 11:15--The Music You Want. 12:00--Chick Debb's Oichestra. 12:15--New Pern Oich. 12:30--Al Ravelin's Orch. 1 CARLOAD! NGS 1 DROP IN WEEK Aba K. Friend Dead. AÂ»n B. Friend, 82 a formci com- miss.onei of Gnrrett county, Md , died Fiidriy night rt ins. home jt Hoyes, Md , 17 miles n o i t h oÂ£ Grr- rett, .iftei ,i two-ye.u- illness He le.ives his wife ;md cipht of 10 i hil- riien, incltidniR Mis. Lloyd Skjles ol New S.ilem and Canoli Fuend of Mount Pleasant. WASHINGTON, Mar. 21 --T.ie Association of American Railroads repoited 591,691 cars of revenue f i e i g h t wcie loaded during tne week ending Saturday, Mutch 11. Th,Â» was a deciease of 7,000 cars, or 1 2 pei cent, compared with the preceding week but ,-n ir.ciease of 34,961, or 6.3 per cent, competed with a year ago. WJAS 7:30--Musicale. 8:00--News. 8:15--Time Again. 8:30--Green/ie'd Village Chapel. 8:45--Cheene Melodies. 9:00--Richard Maxwell. 9:15--Manhattan Mothet. 9:30--Joyce Jordan. 9:45--Bachelor's Children, 10:00--Young Dr Malone. 10:15--Myrt and Marge. 10:30--Hilltop House. 10:45--The Stepmother. 11:00--Volkwcin's Musicale. 11:15--Scatlergood Barnes. 11:30--Big Sister. 11:45--Aunt Jenny's Real Life Stories. 12:00--Mary Margaret McBride. 12:15--Her Honor, Nancy James. 12:30--News ot the World. 12:45--Our Gal Sunday. 1:00--The Goldbergs. 1:15--Life Can Be Beautiful. 1:30--The Road of Life. 1:45--This Day Is Ours. 2-00--Doc Hartley's Daughters. 2:15--The Life and Love ot Dr Susan. 2 30--American School of the Air, 3.00--Indianapolis Symphony. 4:00--Ot Men and Books. 4:15--Today's Piograms. 4:45--Navy Band. 5:15--Howie Wing. 5.30--Baron Elliott's Orch. 6.05--Dance Time. 6:15--News ot the World. 6:30--Bob Trout. 6:45--Talk of the Town. 7:00--County Seat. 7.15--Lum and Abner. 7.30--Ask-It-Basket. 8:00--Gangbusters. 8 30--Paul Whiteman's Orch. 9 00--Texaco Star Theatre. 10 00--99 men and a Girl. 10 30--It Can Be Dore. 11:00--News with Ken Hildebrand. 11*15--Hariy James. 11 30-Jackie Heller. 12:00--Glen Gray's Orch. Dies Monessen Speaker, Representative Martin Dies, Texas Democrat who is chairman of the House commi ti :e invest.gating un- Amencon activities, will be the principal speaker at the 29th annual banquet, of tie Konessen Chamber ol Commeice Thursday night, May 4, in Monessen Junior Hign School gymnasium. Asks for New Trial. UNIONTOWN, Mar. 21.--Eldon M. Bentz, Monessen railroader, convicted oÂ£ involuntary manslaughter in the death of George Oliver HUe- man, 66, farmer oÂ£ Fayette City, today filed a motion for a new trial. It is claimed the verdict was agains the weight of the evidence. PERRYOPOLIS NEWS' ITEMS PERRYOPOLIS, Mar. 21.--Mrs. H. . Blair was hostess to the Three- Table Contract Bridge Club Friday night. Every member of the club was present and also Mrs. H. D. Stnckler, guest. Mrs. J. S. Tborpe, Mrs. J. B. Knox and Mrs. Stnctdei were awarded prizes St. Patrick's Day Party. The Perry Grande held a St. Patrick's Day party following the usual ouslness session Friday evening. A program had been arranged, including several poems, one on "March" Mrs. E. C. Todd, one on "Housecleaning" by Mrs. John Carson, one on "March" by Mrs. D. L. Conn and one on "Daffodils" by Mrs. William Lmdey. The "Story of St. Patrick" was told by Mrs. "William Leeper, the "History of the Irish Potato" was given by Ralph Lmderman and "The Prayer and the Potato" fay Mrs. Harvey Luce. Visitors were Mrs Howard Adams, Mrs. Bennett R. Jones, Mis A. D. Powell, and Mrs Conn, who is chairman oÂ£ the home economics deartment of Pomona range. The evening was concluded xvith small remembrances being given to those who had birthdays in this quarter. Two bushel of potatoes were collected for the Childien's Home at Uniontowi. Women's Club Tea. The Women's Club held a most successful tea Saturday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Howard Adams, with about 150 in attendance. A delightful program included: Vocal trio, by the Three Gems, Margaret Baughman, Glona Cortes and Eleanor Wilson, being accompanied by Miss Roenna Kamerer; xylophone solo, Marie Pore, accompanied by Mrs. Chads Chalfant; vocal solo, Miss Mary Margaret Francis, accompanied by Mrs. TWO KILLED WHEN STRUCK BY AUTOS Special to The Courier. GREENSBURG, Mar. 21--An aged man and woman were fatally Injured when struck by automobiles in \Ve^t- moi eland county over the week-end. Henry D. Hoffman, 63, of Youngstown, was struck by an automobile said to have been driver, by Joseph Gardner of Penn at the intersection of the Latrobe-Youngstown road with the Lincoln highway Saturday night. He is survived by his wife and four daughters. Hoffman was a former school teacher. Mrs. Jessie Gourley, 76, widow of Rev. J. C. Gourley, a retired Presbyterian minister of Dclmont, was struck by an automobile driven by Anthony Fatur, also of Delmont, Sunday night as she was on her way to church. Allen Proposes Five Changes in Guffey Coa! Act By United Press, "WASHINGTON, Mar. 21.--Representative Robert G. Allen, D., Pa., today introduced a bill to amend the Gufley Coal Act so as to eliminate the National Bituminous Coal Commission's price fixing power. The bill would give the coal industry the right to regulate prices itself, subject to approval of the commission, much as the Interstate Commerce Commission now regulates railroad rates. The bill also would: 1. Reduce the membership of the commission, from seven to three. 2. Abolish the one-cent a ton tax to support the commission. j 3. Guarantee collective bargaining to the miners and prohibit the Government from buying coal from an operator who denied it to his employes. 4. Abolish the 21 regional boards. 5. Abolish the 30-day restrictive contract clause. Chalfant; reading, Mrs. B. H. "Waugh; piano solo, Clarice Bailey of Vanderbilt; vocal solo, Steve Zaycosky, accompanied by Mrs. Chalfant; violin solo, Lorrain Lint, accompanied by Miss Kamcrer: vocal trio, the Three Gems, and vocal solo, Margaret Baughman, accompanied by Miss Kamcrer. Following the program tea, sandwiches and cakes were seived by the committee, assisted by daughter^ of mcmbcis. Host to Baptist Class. Stanley G-iffin was host to Class Number Eight of the Flatwoods Baptist Church Thursday evening. Tnere weie 15/ members and two guests, Miss J unc Piersol and Miss Betty McCormick, in attendance. Routine business was conducted by the president, Mrs. James Rittenhouse, and was followed by games and a lunch. ' Personal 3Iention. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Stncider spent Sunday with the latter's parents, Mr and Mrs. R. M. Galloway of Uniontown, who recently returned home from seveial months -n Florida. Mrs. H. L. Boweis and daughter, Betty, of Connetlsvjlle, Mr. and Mr?. Hairy Vance and children, Caiol Lee and Earl Edward of Row's Run. and Mr. and Mrs. Dewam Vance of Dawson spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Vance. Mr. and Mrs. John Luce and "Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Risbeck were In Uniontown Saturday night. Mis. A. M. Snyder served on the jury in Uniontown last week. Mr. and Mrs. James Knox and son, Jack^ of Mt. Lebanon were guests of Mr. and Mrs Earl E. Curtis Sunday. Mr. and "VTrs N. J. Mclntyre and children ot Washington spent the week-end with Mrs. Mary Lowthci and Mr. and Mis. J K. Mclntyre. Stop, Look, Listen, Bus Drivers Warned HARRISBURG, Mar. 21.--Bus dr'vers henceforth will open a door and cock their eats for the sound of train whistles end warning bells when they halt at Pennsylvania gi ade crossings. That was ordered by the Public Utility Commission which believes "in many cases the bus operator cannot hear the warning whistle or bell unless the door oÂ£ the bus is open.'' A. G. Friedline Dies. LATROBE, Mar. 21.--Andrew G. Friedline, 58, died Thursday ct his home in Unity township, Latrobe, H. D. 1. He was bom in Somerset county, February 10, 1,881. He is survived by his wife, his mother, four children, 11 grandchildren, four sisters and three brothers. Wassil Smolleck Dead. LATROBE, Mar. 21. -- Wassil SmoUeck, 48, died Friday at his home at Whitney. He leaves two daughters, three sons, one sister and two brothers, including Michael of Smock. Money Loaned ON YOUR AUTOMOBILE UNPAID BALANCES RE-FINANCED $ 25 to Call or See Us If You Need Jloney For Any Emergency Moderate Repayments Fayette Loan Co. 510 Title Trust Co. Bide. Connellsville, Pa. Telephones 244-866 Prompt, Courteous Convenient Service 'Delivered at Pontiac, Michigan. Prices subject to change without . . notice. Transportation, stale and local taxes (if any"), optional equipment, and accessories--extra. ANB ONLY GREAT ENGINEERING MAKES POSSIBEE TEE PRICE P R I C E S 'Â· , R E D U C E D A S M U C H * AS B E L O W LAST Y E A R GENERAL MOTORS 9 SfCOWD LOWEST-PRICED CAR BENNETT MOTOR SALES 256-58 E. Crawford Are., Connensvillp, Pa.