The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 15, 1938 · Page 3
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March 15, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, March 15, 1938
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TUESDAY, MARCH 15, 19S8. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE. PA. PAGE THREE. MT. PLEASANT GOOD ROADS BODY MEETS Route 31, Super-Highway Approach Up for Discussion. OTHER ITEMS OF INTEREST Special to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Mar. 15.--At a meeting ot the Good Roads Association, held in the council rooms Monday evening, not only members but representatives of the Kiwanis and Rotary clubs, the American Legion, Mount Pleasant Volunteer Fire Department, council and Burgess Arthur Gearhart were present. Route 31 was discussed, and Dr. William A. Marsh, president, told of the visit to the county commissioners. The clubs and organizations and any others interested will contact the county commissioners concerning the improvement of the 12-mile stretch between Mount Pleasant and the Somerset county line in hope thai something may be done about it at an early date. Council will also make the improvement an issue as it is most vita' ' to the, town to have the road improved. An approach to the new superhighway that is to be built parallc: to the Lincoln and Houtc 31 was discussed. A committee had contacted the local office, where the engineers on this road have headquarters, and a report given by Paul J , Doncastcr was to the effect that the local office could not definitely tel' of the approaches being considered but he was told the highway woulc pass at Simpson's Hollow, between the old Hisscm and Evans farm, and could be reached from the Moun Plcasant-Grcensburg road by way o: Armbrust. The association went on record as using its influence to have an approach made at this point to accommodate Unionto\vn, Connellsville Grcensburg and points between Mount Pleasant and Wheeling. The attention of the association was called to the condition of the road between Route 31 and Whiti Bridge, and a communication was ordered sent to John Sherrick, chair man of the Mount Pleasant township supervisors, asking that something b done toward maki.-.g the road pass able. Begins Pastoral Duties. Hev. Harold C. Bacr of Somerse began his pastorate o£ the First Re formed Church and St. John's Middl Church on Sunday. Kev. Baer, wlv is single, will occupy one room a the parsonage, which will be rentec Lutheran Conference. The Grcensburg Conference of th Pittsburgh Synod of Lutheran Churches will hold its annual sprini convention in Trinity Lutherai Church Tuesday,. March 29, with i morning, afternoon and evening »es sion. Rev. E. H. Daugherty of Adams burg, president, will preside. Con fcrence communion will be held the morning session and Rev. Daugh erty will be assisted by Rev. Georg C. Booth of this place and He 1 Philip Seiberling of Ruffsdale. Papers will be read at the after noon session and in the evening, th speaker wil be Rev. F. Eppling o East Liverpool, Ohio. The public is invited to the eve ning service. Child Has Operation. Daisy Ann Smitley, scven-yoar-o! daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Smitley, underwent an operation fo appendicitis at Frick Memorial Hos pital Sunday night. , Mrs. IScrlha Brown Dies. Mrs. Bertha Brown, 58 years of Bridgeport street, died at 10:4 o'clock Monday night in Frick Me morial Hospital. She had been at milted Saturday for treatment. Fu ncral Director Thomas Meaghcr too charge of the body. BENCH STCDENTS EXCHANGE LETTERS OVERSEAS Approximately 30 students in the rst, second and third year French asses are corresponding f w i t h rench boys and girls living cither France or French colonies. The orrespondence has proven to be uite interesting as various students ave received post ' cards, news- apcrs and magazines from different oints. Of special interest was a letter re- eivcd recently by Frances Robbins, senior, from her French cor- espondent who resides in Morocco, \frica. Enclosed in the letter were ictures of Morocco and a handmade andkerchief, embroidered by an Arabian girl. Arabs, as well as French, are taught in the schools of Morocco. FKESHMEN COMPLETE EXTRA CREDIT WORK ON MARNER Bxtra credit work pertaining to bjects or characters in the study of ilas Marncr has been completed vith practically every member of he freshman class participating. Outstanding in the exhibits dis- ilaycd in Homeroom 8 were the fol- owing projects: 1. Stone cottage by Bernard Vendell. 2. Stone cottage by Joanna Shal- enberger. 3. A reproduction of the original edition of the Ravcloe News by francis Brady. 4. A doll-size creation of "Dolly Vinthrop," one of the characters in Silas Mnrner, by Jannie Dimklc. The head of this figure was made from a dried apple. Dr. Howard A. Bolton Is Resident Physician Of St. Francis Hospifa Dr. Howard A. Bolton, son of Rev and Mrs. O. W. Bolton of Waynes burg, a former resident of Dunba has been elected to the position o resident physician in St. Franc Hospital in Pittsburgh. Dr. Bolton was graduated from Dunbar Township High School and Western Maryland College. C, H. S. NEWS OF THE DAY MANY STUDENTS ABSENT AS SICKNESS SPREAD Sickness continues to cut down attendance in the High School with a total of 182 students reported absent yesterday. It was expected that it least 200 would be absent today Colds, influenza and grip arc the chief ailments. COKEK BAND TO GIVE THIRD ANNUAL CONCERT The High School Band, directed by Richard Gingrich, will present its third annual concert in the auditorium on March 25. The proceeds will be applied toward buying ncv. uniforms. One of the feature attractions will be the direction of on number by a student, John Craft. BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT HAS VOCATIONAL DISPLAY The biology department has mad 1 a vocational display in the thirc floor showcase under the heading 'Animal and Plant Biology." Vocations dealing with plant lif arc forestry, farming, tree surgery landscape gardening anal horticu Iture. Those dealing with anima life are dairying, cattle raising, poultry raising, veterinarian, gam' warden, fish commissioner, zoo keeper, taxidermist and fur-farm ing. Pictures Illustrating the various vocations are included in the dis play. For Tired Burning Feet We Urge You To Try This Women who wear high heel bliocs, who *tand on their feet a lot and men who walk or fctand a great deal will appreciate the cooling refreshing com* fort Ice Mint will bring to tired, burning feet. Ice Mint is cai-y to use. will relieve the sUnstng ot corns and the burning of calluses. You will like the way Ice Mint worfcs and. the cooling refreshing comfort it brings to your feet. Economical to use--will not stain and gives quick results. Any druggist can supply you,-Advertisement. Mun Beaten for Smoking. nOCKFORD, 111., Mar. 15--Judson Sanford was granted a divorce from Cora Lea Sanford after he told the court his wife struck him with her lists because he insisted on his right to smoke cigarets. Vote Groundhog Bounty. JACKSONVILLE, III., Mar. 15.-Jersey county board of supervisors voted to pay a 10 cents bounty on groundhogs. The animals have become so numerous they arc considered a menace to crops. SOPHOMORES HAVE PARTY 120 PERSONS ATTEND One hundred and twenty sopho mores and their guests attended party held Friday evening at th High'School gymnasium. The gree and white crepe decorations and bnl loons were in keeping with S Patrick's Day. Robert Galley presided as masto of ceremonies over a varied prograi that included: Acrobatic dances by Charlott Oakes. Ventriloquism by William Percy. Tap dancing trio, Rosclyn Hull Betty Wilson and William Finn. Vocal solos by Dorothy Osterwisi Dancing. Ping-pong, checkers, bingo. Refreshments. Music was furnished by cigh members of the High School Ban They were Betty Mitchell, Albe Gillott, Joe Heed, Betty Wilson, Wil iam Burkey, Joe Carlton, J. T. Arm strong and John Jackson. Horn room sponsors were Misses Foil Vona, Weihe, Zimmerman and M Shaner. FRESHMAN CLASS HAS NEW HOMEROOM OFFICER The freshmen class officers clecte for the second semester in the var ous homerooms are as follows: Homeroom 4, Miss Karr; prcsidon William Baldwin; vice-prcsiden Jean Baker; secretary, Frank Bittne Homeroom 8, Miss Osburn; pres dent, Charles Dixon; vicc-prcsiden Gail Grouse; secretary, Glady Brooks. Homeroom 11, Mr. McNeil; pres dent, Doris Beard; vicc-prcsiden Mary Conte; secretary, Merle Cox. Homeroom 20, Mr. Boyland; pres dent, William Folcy; vice-presidon Robert Frazier; secretary, ' Arch Callahan. Homeroom 21, Miss Wcihc; pres dent, Agnes Kane; vice-prcsiden Chester HcrKberger; secretary, Eth Nicholson. Homeroom 25, Miss Anscll; pres dent, Bernadine Laughrey; vice president, Albert Liston; secretarj John Knight. Homeroom 31, Mrs. Hopkins; pres dent. Earl Lowory; vice-presiden Sally Minerd; secretary, Bet Mitchell. Homeroom 32, Miss Sapoisk. president, Donald Dixon; vice-pres dent, Mary Jane Russell; secretar Mary Schomer. Homeroom 33, Miss Sonafel president. Nancy Reid; vice-pres dent, Harold Scott; secretary, Thcc dorc Skalccki. Homeroom 40, Miss Lamb; preb dent, Earl Sherrick; vice-presiden Bernard Swallop; secretary, Loui Tulley. Homeroom 42, Miss Kioto; pros dent, Martin Strawn; vice-presiden Mary Louise Young; secretary, Clait Vernon. JOBBERS TAKE NO LOOT BUT S T A R T F I R E cottdale Feed Store Object of Fruitless Incendiarism. ATTEMPTS MADE AT OTHER PLACES Special to The Courier. SCOTTDALE, Mar. 15.--A new ngle was presented in the town's erics of robberies over the week end ·hen the Altmon Feed store on roadway was entered and nothing ikcn but an unsuccessful attempt tade to burn the place. Hay and icks were found in the center of the oor and a (ire had been started un- er the pile. But for some unac- ountablc reason, the fire either mothered itself out or had been ex- nguishcd by the intruders before caving. Unsuccessful attempts were made o enter the Smith gasoline station North Broadway, a Browntown roccry and the A. P. store at the est end of Pittsburg street. Sen-Ice Company Inspected. The Service Company of the 110th legimcnt was put through its an- ual paces at the Federal and State nspoclion Friday night, receiving omplimcnts on its drill by Major EKRcrs and Major May, inspecting mccrs. The Service Company minus its and, ranked fourth in attendance in he last State report showing that it lad 50.00 average strength; an aver- gc attendance of 46 and a pcrccnt- ,ge of 90.6. Second Recital. The second of a series of recitals vill be presented at the Community Music School at 7:30 o'clock Friday "vening. A pleasing program of iano, mandolin, violin and gultnr elections will be presented by pupils jf Miss Margaret Kritschgau. Movies i a social time will follow the program. Missionary Society to Meet. The Young Woman's Missionary Society of St. Paul's Lutheran Church will meet Thuriday night a he home of Mrs. John G. Kritschgau Ir., 15 North Chestnut street. Mrs Earl Parker will assist Mrs Kitschitau as hostess. Alumni Meet Thursday. Much interest is being manifcs n the "Question and Answer" program arranged for the meeting o the Scottdale' High School Alumn Association, to be held in the high school at 8 o'clock Thursday night. This program will be conductcc ilong the lir.c of "Professor Quiz" o radio fame and a prize will bi iwardcd the winner. At the close of the meeting ligh refreshments will be served and n social hour observed. The public, as well ns alumn members, is Invited to take part in he program. Klblp Claw Meet*. The D. T. Poole Bible Class of th First Baptist Church held its rcgula meeting at the church Monday eve ning. There was a social and busl ness meeting. Westmoreland County Treasurer Will Sell Unseated Larcds^une 1: GREENSBURG, Marl/15.--Count Treasurer Alex T. Collins announce that delinquent tax property *old o the auction block at a county trcas urcr's sale can be redeemed by th owner within a two-year period aftc it is sold ns he announced a sale o unseated lands would be held Jun 13 at the courthouse. "Too many delinquent taxpayci are under the wrong impression thn they have lost their properties for ever when it is auctioned by the treasurer," Mr. Collins said. "The law gives them a perfect right to pay up and redeem their properties at any time during the two-year period following the sale." News of Tri-Town Community Special to The Courier. DAWSON, Mar. 15--The Ladies' Ud Society ol the Philip G. Coch- nn Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church will meet at 2:30 o'clock 'hursday afternoon in the social uditorium. The hostesses will be Irs. J. F. Black, Mrs. Frank Black, Irs. L. F. Miller and Mrs. E. J. Beatty. Mary Elizabeth and Ann, little aughters ol Mr. and Mrs. George 5. Cochran, are improving alter cins ill tor a few days. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. I. Morningstar I Criscom street were Pittsburgh allers Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Williams and daughters, Susan and Sarah, of York pent the week-end with Mrs. Wiliams' mother, Mrs. Carolyn Ober, ·i North Dawson. Mr. nnd Mrs. R. B. Bauer and daughters, Peggy and Betty, nnd ons, Bobby and Billy, of North Dawson and Ben Husband were /isiting in Belle Vcrnon Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ken H. Collins and daughter, Vivian Yvonne, of Laughin street were Sunday guests of Mr. ind Mrs. J. A. Cowgill ~oi Connclls- ·ille. Mrs. Thomas Flynn of Connclls- ville visited recently with her sister, Mr.s. Lester Barricklow of Vandcr- biH. Mrs. M. J. Hasson of Conncllsville vas a dinner guest ot her sister, Mrs. C. J. Gaol of North Dawson, Thursday evening. Mr. nnd Mrs. E. M. Addis and daughters, Betty Jean, Doris and Rose Marie, a n d Mrs. Esther Schomer and daughter, Jane Ann, of Vanderbilt were Conncllsville callers Saturday. Mrs. Kate Fleming and daughter, Ann, of Brownsville spent the weekend at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Patterson of Vanderbilt. Mrs. Ella Quinn of Brookvale visited Sunday with Mrs. Julia Ambrose of Vanderbilt. William Stillwagon Buried; Is Accorded Full Military Honors The funeral service for William Stillwagon, World War veteran, was held Saturday afternoon at the home of a sister, Mrs. Hazel Greaff, in Wcsi Fayctte street with Rev. A. R. Mansberger, pastor of the Methodist Protestant Church, officiating. Intermcn was in Hill Grove Cemetery in charge of Veterans of Foreign Wars The firing sqund, commanded bj Joseph Glrard, included Carl Stchlc James Mulaney, Leo Yoswick, Milton Bailey, William Warman, Norris Vough, Bernard Kearney and John Uhric. "Pallbearers were Rex Messmore, Harold Little, Leo Wood Archie Brown, Albert Turney and F S. Durst. Color guards were James Hay and Frank Weimcr. Bugler were Kclso Atkins and Angl Scacchi. M. J. Welsh was chaplain Many Attend Revival At Scottdale Church Many Attend Funeral For John W. Kincel Largely attended was the funera service for John William Kincel' held Sunday afternoon nt the family home in Woodlawn avenue. Green wood. Rev. J. T. Mitchell, pastor o the Covenanter Church, officiated Rev. and Mrs. Mitchell, Miss France Swope, Mrs. C. B. Murphy and Miss Evelyn Murphy sang. There were number of beautiful floral tributes Pallbearers were Andrew Lerch Fred Piper, C. B. Murphy, Samue Fornwalt, J. C. Riser and Dwlgh Kooscr. Burial was in Hill Grov Cemetery. ' Among the out-of-town person attending were Mr. and Mrs. Walte McTavish and Mr. and Mrs. Shu maker of Youngstown, Ohio, Mrs Martin Walsh and Mrs. Harry Down of Clarksburg, W. Va., Mrs. Gcorg Hannan of Mcrrittstown, Mr. an Mrs. R. C. Brnddock and daughter Lois, of Pittsburgh, Mrs. Charle Hitcman and granddaughter, Mis Lavernc LInd, of McKcesport, Mrs James Jones of Uniontown, an daughter, Mrs. Michael Folan o Footcdalc, nnd Mrs. Bessie Lincolr of Hopwood. Largely attended are the revival services of the Alliance Gospel Tabernacle, being held nightly at the £!on A. M. E. Church in South Broadway street, Scottdale. Rev. W. F, Eicher of Clairlon is the evangelist, assi.sted by Rev. P. W. Henry of Grecnsburg. On Thursday and Friday, Mrs. Cuthbertson, returned missionary to China, will speak. The public is invited to attend the services. liven Cupid Is Picketed. PHILADELPHIA, Mar. 15.--Joe Rook, best man-to-be, declared lie wouldn't wear a top hat and tails for his brother's wedding. Six ushers wtio sympathized 'with the prospective bridegioom retaliated by picketing the Rock home with signs reading: "Joe Rock is unfair to organized marriage. No top hat, no wedding." Forced to Do Cookuijr. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Mar. 15.- Daird McWilliams, in his suit for di vorce charged that his wife. Bertha got a job as a traveling salesman an forced him to cook and wash dishe when he came home from work eac day. 1 TOMORROW! \ Read About FOX'S SAVE MONEY ON DRY GLEANING Men's Suits Ladies' Dresses and Topcoats and Coats (plain) 49c SOS So. IMUslmrgli Street Cnrncgic Library Beauty Wins Freedom Mm. Carolyn Joixn Walsh . . . beauty wins dlvorco Three-time beauty contest winner, Mrs. Carolyn Jean Walsh, 23, of Chicago, has obtained a divorce- from Lincoln Walsh, said to run a bakery shop at Sunnyslde, L. X. Mrs. Walsh said aho left her husband after bo deserted her, 13 months ago. Mrs. Walsh Is a former "Miss Long Island" and a former "Miss Brooklyn", A net increase of 16, or .2 per cent, n the direct .relief caseload in Faytte county was reported for the -eek ending March 5, according to gurcs made public at Harrisburg by Arthur W. Howe, Jr., secretary of the tate Department of Public Assist- ncc. A total of 375 cases were opened nd 359 closed. Of those opened, 71 had lost private employment, 35 verc taken off the WPA and 69 for ther reasons while of those taken ft relief 179 received unemployment compensation, 97 were placed n private jobs, 53 were assigned to he WPA and 30 for other reasons. There -were 458 new applications yhilc on the rolls were 6,484' cases, eprcsenting 26,761 persons, and ex- endltures aggregated $49,748.10. A net drop of 2,059 cases (6,854 icrsons) was registered in Pennsyl- ania's direct relief rolls during the vcek ending March 5. The decline, vhile less marked than, those of the receding three weeks, continued to eflect the shift of relief persons to unemployment compensation and owa Woman Says She Would Enjoy Jail Term For Making Tax Error By United Presa. WASHINGTON, Mar. ' 15.--You rcn't the only one having trouble vith on income lax return. Treasury officials laughingly made mblic this letter from an Iowa woman: "I am the cook, laundress, barber, louse cleaner, keep books in the vinter, sell garden plants in the pring, can around 300 quarts of foot! n the summer, grandmother to 10, ry to keep my temper down ani keep the old man happy and not rained for this job of bookkeeping nyway. "So if you want to put me in jai' because I make mistakes, go ahead ilaybc I would get a rest." Pefer W. Suder, Former Deal Postmaster, Dies Special to The Courier. MEVERSDALE, Mar. 15.--Peter W. Sudcr, 91 years old, well-known resident of Berlin and formerly o kleyersdale, died Thursday at the lomc of a daughter, Mrs. George Wetmillcr of Berlin. He had been ill several months. Mr. Suder was born in Somerse county April 6, 1846, a son of the ate William and Elizabeth Walker luder. He conducted a general store at Deal, a small community near Meyersdalc, for many years and ha served several terms as postmaster following his retirement he movc( ;o Berlin to reside with his daugh- :er. Mr, Suder's wife, Mrs. Sara Dccte Suder, died seven years ago and is survived by these children Mrs. Henry Gciger and William Sudcr of Deal, Henry Sudcr nn Mrs. Henry Housel of Meyersdalc George Sudcr of Boston, Mrs. Georgi Wetmiller of Berlin, Mrs. Charle Tair of Connellsville nnd Mrs. Ann Cessna of Cumberland, Md. He alsc leaves a brother, Henry Suder o Meycrsdale. Mrs. William Mahaney Die*. CALIFORNIA, Pa., Mar. 15.--Mrs Athia Chalfant Mahaney, 89, wife o William Mahaney, · died Saturday afternoon at \he home of her daugh ter, Mrs. Walter Duff, after an illncs of four years. She was born in Jef fcrson township, Fayctte county July 11, 1848, the daughter of th late Thornton and Martha Kenned Chalfant. Her husband, one brother one sister and five children survive COUNTY RELIEF CASE LOAD SHOWS INCREASE OFJ6 WPA (employ .Tient. 'OnJMarch 5 a State-wide total of 187,OqO cases, representing 603,293 persons, remained on the rolls. Relief cases closed during the week because of receipt of unemployment compensation totaled 3,866 (14,160 persons). This brought the gross cumulative total to 17,294 cases {65,187 persons) on March 5. As noted in, last week's statistical report, the relief households benefited by unemployment compensation are, in the great majority, those forced on relief through unemployment within the past few months. · Applications for relief passed the 12,000 'mark for the first time In a month. The week's total, of 12,458 represented a 15 per cent increase over the previous week's total of 10,806. Expenditures for direct relief during the week aggregated $1,332,339-n reduction of $54,527. The netr drop of 2,059 cases from February,28 through March 5 resulted from the closing of 9,930 cases (36,760 persons) and the opening of 7,871 cases 29,915 persons.) : I. E. Arnold Again Heads Southwestern Mutual Insurance Co. ' E. Emerson Arnold of Franklin ownship was reolccted for his fourth crm as president of the Southwestern Mutual Fire Insurance Company at the annual reorganization of the board of directors Saturday afternoon. Reorganization followed reelection of Directors G. L. Conn of Smithfield and Charles Rao of Washington county at the session held with Fay- elto County Pomona Grange in Odd fellows hall at Uniontowc, with the board assembling in the association's office. George E. Graham of Waynesburg was again named to the office of vice- president and John T. Smith of Dun- jar township was reelected secretary-treasurer. The executive committee includes William D. Hixon of Lower Tyrone township, Charles H. Cuppctt of Washington township and Mr. Smith, tvith the president as an cx-officio member. Secretary Smith's report revealed that the association, in its 43 years of existence--it was organized April 4, 1895--had written 15,600 policies [or more than $8,000,000 worth ot insurance. Today it is the fourth largest grange company in Pennsylvania. The 24 associations in the State have an aggregate of $108,000,000 in insurance and the four leading firms carry more than $45,000,000, nc said. Mr. Smith reported that only two of the four major companies showed increases during 1937 over that of 1036 and the Southwestern was one. Its increase was considerably higher than that of its competitors, it was stated. The association's losses during 1837 was several thousand dollars lower than during the preceding year with a total of approximately $17,000. Unionfown Prepares For M. E. Conference UN1ONTOWN, Mar. 15.--Union- lown is making preparations for entertainment o£ more than. 1,000 visitors for the scsqui-centcnnial convention of the Pittsburgh conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church September 22 to October 2, inclusive Rev. Homer C. Rcnton, pastor of the Asbury Church, announced. FOR YOUR PICKS HANDCUFFS WITH TOOTHPICKS CHARLESTON, Mar. 15.--Kona- ,vha County Jailer Bill Dyer is the gentleman to see If you can't unlock your next pair of handcuffs. He "toothpicks" them and proved .t. A constable brought in a handcuffed prisoner without any keys. Dyer inserted a toothpick in the cuffs and off they came. Actress Seeks Divorce. LOS ANGELES, Mar. 15.--Existence of a divorce suit by Sirid Guric, Norwegian film actress, was disclosed with filing of a cross-complaint by Thomas W. Stewart, her husband. No Wonder You Are Constipated! What do you cat for breakfast? CoHcc, tout, maybe some eggs? What do you cat for lunch and dinner? Bread, meat, potatoes? Ho wonOer you're cowiipatoj-- due to lack ol "bulk." And "bulk" doesn't mean the amount you cat. It means the kind of food that forms a soft, bulky masi in tho bowels. It's this mass that helps your bowels move. Tho common sense thing to da about it Is to cat a natural laxative food. Kcllogg's All-Bran for breakfast will give you just the "bulk" you need. And It gives you, in addition, Nature's great Intcstlnal-tonlc, vitamin B,. Eat this crunchy toasted cereal es«ry day, drink plenty of water, and life will be blighter for you! All- Bran ts made by Kcllo^e la Battle Crcct Sold by every grocer. Get It At KURTZ' Treasured Gift! Gold filled crosses, rosaries and cricifixs are particularly appropriate at this time. We have a complete selection p r i c e d f r o m . . . $2 to $15 J. M : KURTZ Successor to A. B. Kurtz 131 TV. Crawford Ave. o step out in style,**slop up in 9 in A ONLY LOW-PRICED CAR WITH 3A.FJSTY SHIFT t AltB 3IOHE ' you want and need than a liko amount of money ever bought before! \Vant a Mnart car? America cnlls Fontiac tho most beautiful thing on wheels. Like to trnvr 1 in Rood company? Ponliac owners include America's best-known A M E R I C A ' S F I N E S T BENNETT M O T O R .East Crawford Avenue names. Want to lead traffic? That's cany with Ponliac's new Safety S/u/t*. And how about saving on Gyrating costs and price? Ponliac owners hay, "18 to 2-i miles per gallon" and Ponliac i» priced neac the Io*c«t! A.uy way YOU figure it--/'onfiac's iftc o/wrwr. L O W - P R I C E D C A R SALES Conncllsville, Pn.

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