Somerset Daily American from Somerset, Pennsylvania on April 14, 1965 · Page 7
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April 14, 1965

Somerset Daily American from Somerset, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Somerset, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, April 14, 1965
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BERLIN NEWS Easter Play Given At Berlin Church By R. C. EHRIIEART A verv fine play. "nt'tied “Th" Thrpp Fnros nf Fnstnr,” \v;>s presented to the Berlin Brp'h- ren Churrh on PrJm Sundnv pvft. ninrt. by th" Junior vmPh Crusaders under the direction of M;<«* Genova Altfather, Mi«c Roynrlv Milk norlrav'H “Lisa” fh'> heroine who was no» ! pven m:Wlv interested at fir^t | in th° mo«t stiin^ndous evnjy in the h:c*nrv of th« world, the* Cp*ejfivi^n Bes'irroetjon L>«a finds reh"ars>ne for th" I Easter nt-jv tor* ti»T>p-ronsuniin,T esnppiallv when b'»r hov friend hns r now convertible and afte” all. it ;s snrin^' But wh’Ip waiting to ho pvpu«o(| from rehearsal by Miss Palmer. the director, she has to wat^h ihe cast run through so nip of the scones She is untouched hv the first facc of Easter as the children see it in terms of Easter pg,Ts and the Faster hunnv. She is also imnatient wi h the second face of Faster, as an older groun thinks of it wholly in terms of a fashion parade. However, when the third face of Faster is unfolded reverentlv before her. we see a completely changed Lisa She dons her choir robe and just as the curtain goes down, we see her joining her friends in the triumphant singing of a hymn. The cast of characters included the following persons: Beverly Mills. Betty Thomas, Nancy Miller. Ronnie Bittner. Maxine and Bobby Glotfelty. Karen, Kathy and Roxy Ileiple. Karen Miller, Richard, Steven. Rodney and Randy Crites. Danney Stewart. Gary Mills. Rilly Cober. Todd Dively, Crissv Schellcr, \ Reverly Rooth, Charles Platt, j Denise Leasure, pianist. Mrs. Floyd Thomas, Mrs. Wil- j 11am Miller and Mrs Harold Rittner are the adult advisers of the groun. VFW Auxiliary The Veterans of Foreiun Wars Auxiliary met in the Veterans ( Home Frday evening and the meeting was opened with prayer j by President Lydia Rayman, who presided. The group voted to give a donation to th*» Scotland School Activity fund. They named May 2\ as the “Ponnv Dav fo* 1965.” The committee reported that the project of holrMn" n “Ward Party” for the U.S. Vet- | erans who are Patients at th“ Somerset State Hospital was a success. Feature of the meeting was the nomination and election of new officers for the coming j year. The followinc members were elected: President. Ruth ( Gindle«perger: senior vice president. Leota Landis: iunior vice president. Eleanor Maust: secretary. Helen Smith: treasurer. Belle Krcinbrook chaplain. Mae Oueer; conductress. Myrtle Harding: guard. Mary Weimer. three-year trustee. Lydia Rayman. Countv council delegates. Myrtle Harding and .Tune Omer /o: alternates. Betty Wilson and Jo I.yon«: district delecates. Marian Miller. Doris Smith. Or lene Raupach. Edith Shipley; alternates. Yula Griffith, Margaret Landis. Leota Landis. Mae Queer. The appointive officers were named bv the new president as follows: secretary. Helen Smith: musician. Feme Maust: patriotic instructor. Yuli Griffith; historian. Margaret Landis: color bearers, Jo Lyons. Edith Shipley. Orlene Raupach, Margaret Dectcr. The next meeting will be held May 14. and they will have installation of officers and also Memorial Day Service. Church News The annual Holy Week services of the Brotherton-Shanksville-Glade - Roxbury churches began on Palm Sunday evening with the first service of the series held in the Brotherton Church of the Brethren Sunday evening. The theme for the week is: “Questions that were asked of Jesus during His last week on earth.” “The Palms” was sung by the Brotherton Men's Chorus. The guest preacher was the Rev. Thomas Hamilton, the pas tor of the Assemblies of God Church in Shanksville, His sermon subject was “Art Thou a King?” The Rev. Herald V. Scese, pas/or of the host church, rr^vr. invocation and the Scripture from Isaiah rond 53 This T'ipsdnv ion So’-vjpp vvil] 1 1 emblv CV,o.nlr<0’411e. T'ho “^*11 Wo Give T’opinrr 4^0 tTn- Vip]'! ¡fi f’So will he: Tribe*« 4o C*,n- crir*>” Thn spanker will bp 4he j ^ pv . G^orp“ R i’n,fr,man " t «- tnr of th“ ntade Charge United C^'Tfh of Christ. WedpesHav ovr^in" F,,°pr,oti- er*i TJpi,‘r.a Chjir^b <'h'»nks',ille; subject“Which is »he GreatCom . mandment?” Sp the Rpv. i Carl M. T au“r. rp4»r“d pastor of the Church of thp Brc’Vpn. Thur^dRv evenio« Rovh^rv TTritprl C^"rrh of Christ, snhjorf “Wh',‘ Think Yp of Christ'*“ Speaker. ’hp Rpv, Gl“rn R K“i- del. pas*or of the Shanksville Lutheran Church. Good Fridav evening, subject. “Art Thou the Son of God?” Speaker, the Rev. Herald V. Srese. pastor of the Rrotherton Church of the Rrethren. The service will be held in the Shanksville Lutheran Church. Special music by the host church. The Rev. George R. Halteman, pastor of the Glade Charge. United Church of Christ, will conduct an Eastern Sunrise Service at the St. Luke’s Church on W'hite Horse Mountain at 6:30 a.m. Berlin Brethren Church A special service has been planned for Wednesday of Holy Week at the Berlin Rrethren Church at 7:30 p.m. (tonight). The choir will present an anthem and the pastor, the Rev. Ralph F Mills, will sermon on “Preparation ior Holy Communion.” Service of Raptism will be held at 8:30 p.m. Holy Communion observance will be Friday of Holy Week and also on Faster Sunday pvpnings. On Friday music will be furnished by a Male Quartette from the East McKeesport Church of the Brethren. Coming Events The Rev. Herald V. Scese. pastor of the Brothersvalley Church cf the Brethren, will be the guest preacher at the Pike Run Church of the Rrethren. April 15. and he will be the guest speaker at the Shanksville Lutheran Church on April 16. The CBYF of the Brrthersval- ley Church cf the Brethren will mec* at the Brotherton Church social room and will have a film program on April 21. The Keystone Class of the Brotherton Church of the Brethren will meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Coughenour April 22 at 8 p.m. The Junior Girls Sisterhood of I the Brethren Church will meet at the home of Mrs. Harry S. Shultz. Saturday at 2 p.m. The annual Community three- hour Good Friday Service will be held in the Trinity United Church of Christ, Friday, from noon to 3 p.m. Easter Program Al Brotherton Church Daily American—Wednesday, April 14 , 19 G 5 —Page 7 Civil Defense •QUAKE WRECKS HUNDREDS OF HOMES IN GREECE— A little girl plays on her grandmother’s lap unmindful of the rub- bie around them in Matranga after a severe earthquake rippled through central Greece, wrecking hundreds of homes. (Coblephoto) Corporation Charters Given State Approval Bucs Option 3 PITTSBURGH (AP) — The Pittsburgh Pirates optioned pitchers Billy Knoch and James W ilker ana catcher Jimmie Price to their International League farm club at Columbus, Ohio Tuesday on a24 hour recall. he Pirate* also optioned pitcher Don McKinley, outfielder Stanley homas and infieldcr Bob Robertson to Gastonia of the Western Carolina League*. In other player moves, the Pirates sold infielder Dave Kwiatkowski outright to Asheville oi the Southern League and infield- pr Hary Billie to Batavia of the New York Pennsylvania League. Quinton Willingham was op tioned to Kinston of the Caroli na League and John Jeter was optioned to Batavie. Phils Ink Duren PHILADELPHIA (AP—)Ryne Duren, 36-year-old veteran pitcher. signed for his second hitch with the Philadelphia Phillies Tuesday. Somerset American Harrisburg Correspondent Domestic corporation charters have been approved by the Secretary of the CommonwoaKh for Sylvan Acrps Nursing Homes, Inc., 137 East Church Street, Somerset, and Amity Travel Service, Inc., R D. 2, Shade Township, Stoystown. Capitalizing at $150.000, Sylvan Acres Nursing Homes has been authorized to “maintain and establish nursing homes for th*» JB Joint Board Accepts Budget A tentative budg • of $759.097 was accepted by th*1 Jenner- Boswell Joint School Board Monday evening. The board will meet again on April 26 to review the 1965-16 figures, some $17.000 higher than 1964-65. Th“ public may inspect the* budget at tin- office of R Leslie Simpsjn, supcrv'.s- i ir.g principal. The tax rates for the upcoming school year will be set at a later date by the member boards of the jointure. Other Business In other business, the board: Awarded a one-year contract to Miller and Manneis, RD Boswell. to provide transportation from Jcnner Crossroads to the elementary buildings now under construction in Roswell and Jennerstown so school students may have their lunch in the cafeterias provided by the new facilities. The same company will also provide transportation for district pupils. Announced applications are being accepted for an elementary teacher. Made the following summer I assignments: George Hay and Fred Shaffer, driver education; Edward Kistler, summer band; Mrs. Alma Lundquest and Mrs. Evelyn Stewart, reading; Joseph DeBlase, typing and Charles Kerekes, advanced math Announced schools will operate on Eastern Daylight Savings Time from April 25 through Oct. 31 Awarded a bid of $5.087 to Kurtz Brothers. Clearfield, for eleemer.tary school supplies. purpose of caring for the aged and incapacitated to provide general nursing service and care in connection there with and generally which may bi said busir. \ss.” Incorporators Jenningf Ringer, guérite Binger to do ali incidental action to the were Clyde Ho wen a Maraud William 1. iii (,f li.r Karl Ringer Glencoe. Travel Service Amity Travel Service has been approved to capitalize at $1.000 to “invest in. »un, conduct. manage and operate a business of a travel broker in arranging the transportation by motor, air. steamship, boat and rail cairieer of perse ns and their baggage between points in ihe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. in interstate or foreign commerce, or betwven points it. states of the United State s without tht* Commonwealth ol Pennsylvania.” William Bennix, 117 Curry Hollow Road; Philip F. Winston, Jr., same adilr ss, and Emogene A Showman, 326 South Graham Avenue, all of Pittsburgh, were l:sted as incorporators Courthouse News I Coun- Fdgar deeds, Fallet i. Jen 1) for Mar- Real Estate Transfers Real estate transf* rs record Tuesday in the Somerset tv Courthouse office of W. Fritz, recorder of include: Anna Fallrt to Anna and George FallH (p/c) ner Twp , Ls. 14-15 16, Bl ¡$ 1 . Ida L. Broadwater to cella J. and Luke J. Broadwater |<P c), Northampton Twp., 4 tracts, for $1. Theresa M. Wolfhope to Theresa M Wolfhope,Francis H Wolfhope and Robert A. Wolf hope; (p/c) No*v Baltimore Boro , for $1. Marriage Licenses David Lee Null. Jc hnstown and Bonnie Ru»h Naugle, Davidsville. Michael Joseph Gozdick, Central City and Erma Elizabeth Boysza, Windber. Special to The American An Easter program was presented at the Brotherton Church of the Brethren on Palm Sunday morning by the children's department and choirs of the church, under the direction of Barbara Hunt, children's department superintendent and choir director. Mrs. Helen Engle, as follows: Orqan preludr. Mary C Will; "We Welcome Ye," Dotfie Knepper; primary Humphrey Hints Possible Raise Of Minimum Wage WASHINGTON (AP) — Vic“ President Hubert H. Humphrey dropped the first solid hmt Tuesday that President Johnson will accede to the demands of organized labor and ask Con- grc ss to increase the federal minimum wage, now $1.25 an hour. “1 am quite confident there will be an adjustment and that it will be upward,” Humphrey told a gathering of AFL-CIO officials “Minimum wage Im provement is good for the country.’ ’ Humphrey declined to specu late in reply to questions of reporters later on how much of an increase might be sought. Nor did he indicate when the President might make a recom ! mendation, saying only: “We have this under study right now.” A s pokcsman for the AFL- | CIO. which has been insisting on a $2 minimum wage, indicated the powerful labor federation would be satisfied with an inter- ; im increase to $1.50. The AFL-CIO. which went all j out in behalf of Johnson's re- i election last November, has been exering considerable pres- I sure on the administration to ! increase the minimum wage, including personal visits by the federation president, George Meany, and other t op labor leaders to Johnson at the White I louse. The federation's chief argument has been that the present minimum of $1.25 figures out to less than the $3.000 annual income which the administration has set as the poverty income line for Americans. Scouts Planning Drive For Paper The annual Spring Cleaning Paper Drive by Boy Seoul Troop 132 will be held in the Somerset area on May 15. These Scouts participate in a community clean-up drive twi^e a year with a twofold purpose; One is th“ appearance of the community and the second is to augment ihe funds in the troop's treasury. Troop 132. under the leadership of Robert R; ed, biology teacher at Somerset School, meets weekly in Ihe basement of the EUB Church. They are now studying Indiai lore, electrical home maintenance, pioneering and leathercraft The scouts have miuest H that paper be saved until May 15 when they will be picked up at the door of the homes in the community. M^rnim," "E<v,trr Day," "God Is Love," "Christ is THIS SEASON MAKE Try and Stop Me ----------By BENNETT CERF---------- Your Lawn & Garden "HEADQUARTERS" -- WITH ~ SQUIRE APPLEGATE •Brand Plant •Iqvipantnt •Sndt •Chemicals & Crowing AMs SOÜIHF APPIFGATE ♦ A Name To Remember..« For All Your Lawn & Garden Needs • Lawn and Garden Seeds • Fertilizers • Peat Moss • Garden and Lawn Tools • Lawn Mowers • Rototillers AGWAV STORE SOMERSET Ldgewood Ave. IMiotie 44!» «67i songs, 'Good "Je'us l.lves,' Ri'rn " Bible P’ay, "The Women the Tr>r>h," Jean Williams, teacher; Mary Ma-jrta- | o "< p , /v*rstia Reiman; AA t v , Mother of Jesur., Dru Coughenour; Silnme, K^thy Ptrr; Anqol P^mr'a L^n § rooq, "Christ the Lord is R’sen Today " "Give Thanks," Mary J Reiman, teacher, Terry Rhodes, Jerry Darr, Dale Smith, Arnold Knonper "Sorinq Thank Youn Song." "Easter Lights," Janet Yon- | teacher Metanie B^uermister, Jay ■ Schimpt, Keith Cotter, Dennis Reiman, ap«"l, Arlene Sip*' "Very Little Folks," June Couqhenour, te,’Ct>er,- Melissa Rrant Amy Kip'--*■>', PaMy Denson, Brian Cotter; "Sing, Little Children, Sinq." "He Set Us Free," Mae Emerick, teacher; Gary Marker, Jim p irr, John Hoff man, Richard Bittner; "Where We See Jesus,' 'Donald Hittie, Je^rv Schimpf; "He Is Risen," Melinda Bittner. Cindy Brant, Wand a Smith, Ei'eeo Knepper, Cheryl Cotter, Vickie Marker So-iq "Resurrection Morning," "Why Jesus Dies,*' Michelle Melanie. Scott, Crpiq and Brenda Baurrmaster, song, "The Nall-Pierced Hands," by the Bauer master children. Offertory and doxology "Christ, the Lord Is Rir »n Today," Men's and Youths' Choirs; "The Head That Once War Crown with Thorns," Men's choir; "O Joyous Easter Morn- inq," youth; "Sing Glory, Hallelujah," men and youth Remarks, the Rev Herald V S'K'se, j pastor; benedlciton, choral amen, Post lude, Mary Ellrabeth Will. Really? By ROB Did you know that: The picayune, a U.S. coin of small size—worth half a dime— made the word a term for pettiness? Benjamin Milam, noted Texas hero, was the only |>erson to own a U.S. River? In 1835 Congress granted him the exclusive right to navigate the Colorado River. Ponts-de-Ce, a French town, of 3,568 inhabitants, consists of a single street two miles long , that crosses three islands and four bridges and that it is inhabited throughout its entire ; length? When the bells of the Cathedral of Toul. France, were rung for 40 days and nights to mourn for King Louis XV, the vibrations so weakened the bell tower that the bells could not be silenced. They rang continuously for 247 months. The Nile expedition of 1884-85 —a war waged by the British empire against the dervishes of the Sudan—was organized and managed by a travel agency. A single bucket of water can produce enough fog to cover 210 square miles to a depth of 25 feet. April Fools’ Day is called Cuek(K) Day in Scotland—Fish Day in France—Doll Day in Japan—Boob Day in Spain? A husband of the Pachai caste in India may divorce his wife by merely picking up a straw j and breaking it in two? A flock of geese is a gaggle only as long as they are cn the ground; as soon as they take to the air, they are a skein? llomer and Socrates—‘wo of the greatest writers of all time —never wroti a line? Neither o. them could read or write. A GENT WHO usually lakes a bus to his place of business - overslept one morning and decided to drive the family car. Opening the garage door he noted tiuit the rear wail— the one his wife had shattered when she put the car into “reverse” instead of “drive’'—had not been repaired. He called his carpenter at once and stormed, “You’ve broken your promise to me. You sw ore you’d have that wall fixed by noon yesterday.” “Let me ask you one question,” said the carpenter earnestly. “Did your wife take the car out again yesterday afternoon?” * • * After Marcel Proust’s “Remembrance of Tliingg Past” b^d made him the toast of Paris’ literary bet, ho received a letter from his fellow' celebrity Andre Gide, in which he admitted, with profuse apologies, that he had been the first reader of Proust’s w'ork— and had rejected it out of hand. Proust, ever gallant, replied, "If you had not once given me the pain of rejecting1 my manuscript, 1 would not now have the pleasure ot your gratifying apology.” * * * Overheard from an indignant artor: “My agent suffers from a split personality. He wants to go fifty-fifty on every penny X earn.” by Bcimett Cvrf. Distributed by King Featured ¿¿Abdicate Rpppatcr). Thp is a small in- devicp which buzzing sound by a special (Eleventh In A Series) By JO MATTHEWS If the United Stat s were attacked, the economy of thp nation would depend upon the si bi lit v of the farmer to maintain farm production. Because of this, it ir eMrcme- ly important that rural residents be prepared, for ihov not only will have to protpct themselves, be* also their livestock. The nation will depend upon thp farm products for it: basic survival. Although most farms ar° located a* great distances from the major targets, no farm is so far away that it will escape radioactive fallout. A big problem for rural residents is the system of warning. Sincp rrpcting an outdoor system may be expensive, Civil Defense has developed the NEAR rpcpiver is a small in- ergency Alarm NEAR receiver ! door warning makes a loud when activatied signal transmitted over electric ¡utility lines. Sincp many farm families ilivp too far away from community shcltprs and will also havp to care for livestock, they will need convient ly located family shelters. In location his shelter thp farmer must rp- mpmbpr that he may have *o work in fallout areas long before most people would leave the ir shelters. Because of his emergency Work, the farmer will take some risk in bping pxposed to radiation. H p should try to keep these exposures to a minimum. Simple radiation measuring pquipment is commercially available. Although thp farm owner may wish to construct a special fallout shelter, many existing structures such root cellars or cyclone shelters provide excellent protection against radiation. To be sure that such a structure does provide enough pro- I tection. the farmer might have I it inspected by a Civil Defense expert. More food and water than is supplied in urban shelters may have to be stored in the rural shelters because the farmer, performing emergency tasks. District JOUAM Hears Of Plans At the regular meeting of the Junior Order oí American Mechanics, 94th District, in Stoystown yesterday, the planning committee gave a report on what to expect in the future. J Wesley Smith, district de puty, presided over ihe meeting It was announc'd that the next meeting would be hpld in Berlin, the time and place to b * announced later A moment of silence was observed for a decea v*d member. Commissioners Petition Court SoniPrset County Commissioners Tuesday petitioned the court foi permission to tiansf.*r SI.617 40, the balance in a fund known as “Somerset County Institutional Dis’rict Patient’s Fund.” to the (¡eneral Fi nd. The commissioners, acting as the successors of *he Administration of the duties of the Institutional District of the County of Somerset, state Mie records do not indicate to whom these funds belonged and “a diligeni search and inquiry” part failed to disclose ties who might have these funds. It is believed tin says, the monies havt cumulated by patients at the home who are now deceased and which shoul.i have been credited to their maintenance account at the home. c.i their any par­ da imto petition been ac- Penelec Honors Sales Employes Pennsylvania Electric Com-1 pany honored six of its employees from ‘his area recently for their superior l‘.M>4 sales achievements at the utility’s annual Awards Dinner, held at the Penn Alto Hotel in Altoona. Prnelec President, Louis II. j Roddis Jr.. of Johnstown, pre- si nted Presidential S a 1 e s j Achivement Certificate's to: Residential and Farm Sales Representative Lawrence F Williams. Industrial Engineer Wayne R. j Miller, and Home Economist Diane L. Blanset. all of Johnstown; Commercial and Industrial Sales Representative Robert S Ream Jr. of Indiana; and Commercial Sales Representative Lawrence A Crittenden and Home Economist Doris Krumenacker. both of Clearfield. Vice President1, N. Gwvnne Dodsen of Johnstown, noted that individual sales achievement is recognized in the form of Presi- der’ial Salts Achievement Ceri tifiCdles. He explained that the certificates are awarded to the division and district managers. ! sales managers, sales supervis ors and members of the sales staff who attained 100 per cent of everv sales goal assigned to them during the year. will need more than someone who is just sitting. Among the most important aspects is surviving nuclear attack areX're prevention a^d fir>- finh’ing. A nuclear bomb can «tart fires over 40 miles away from the blast, especially if flammable materials are lying around. All unnecessary flammable materials should be disposed of Many fires that ordinarily could be put out with not too much difficulty could become uncontrollable infernos because of burnable materials nearby. The rural resident should prepare for the worst of fires. One can keep fires to a minimum by building fire lanes where needed, cleaning up fire hazards in and around the home, and keeping fire fighting tools and equipment in strategic spots. Other aids in fire fighting are an adequate on-farm water supply such as irrigation ditches nr ponds, a farm lane kept clear for the passage of fire vehicles, a good communications system, and equipment for the construction of fire lines. It is necessary for all farms to be prepared for an emergency. for the nation will depend upon their products to survive. Milford News By MRS. J. ALVIN LONG Milford El B Church Notes The WSWS met Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Derencin as leaders. This was a combined meeting with the EUB Men “Jesus Christ Renews His (Church” was the theme presented. Mrs. Derencin spoke on ihe objects of the church and her husband gave a message and renewing of the church. The male qi-artet sang two numbers, the members are Lynn Dunmeyer, Harry Ankeny, Wilbur and Donald Derencin. The spring institute will be held April 30 in the Somerset First EUB Church. Mrs. Verna I Mitchell and Mrs. Mae Miller will be the leaders foi May. The May Fellowship will bo i held May 7 7 p.m. New members who joined tho church on Palm Sunday were Jo Ann Weimer. Donna Brant and Harry Ankpny. Out Of County Personals Mr and Mrs. Royal Neimiller of Topkea, Ken, were Tuesday guests of the J Alvin Longs. Betty and Barbara Derencin, i students at Elizabeihtown Colb gp, are spending th,(ir Easter vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Derencin. Coming Events An Ecster pageant will be held Sunday 7:30 p.m. in the Milford Church. An Easter Egg hunt will be held at the | church Saturday, 1 pm. The WSWS and the Junior choir will go to the Somerset County Home for tnc Aged to pntertain the guests. Read The Classified Page C Of (1 l(an<|ti«‘l < )|H*ti To l*ul>li<* The annual Somerset Chamber of Commerce Banquet will be held this year at Seven ¡Springs April 28. The ski lif’s will be operating from 5 30 p.m. on, and the dinner will begin at 6:30 p.m. 1 The public is invited to the Chamber event this year. Tickets are available from any officer or director of the group. Litll«* L<*ugu<‘ Meeting Tonight Somerset Area Little League will take place tonight at 8 p.m. at the Scout building Managers, coaches and umpires are requested to be present Anyone interested i t assisting in the Little League program in any of these posi’io is are invited to attend. Ralph (Bud) Pritts is urging everyone to help build :< bigger and better Little Leaguee. HBAOQUARTtRt *OW [wELDWOOPj PRODUCTS CEILING TILE BIRD ROOFING SOMERSET Door & Column Co. S. Edgewood Ave. Phone 445 7538 HEARING AIDS! Have no* been made available for a Limited Time Only Behind in Ihe Ear \ll in ihe Bai Hearing (¿lasses and Conventional Aids for all types of hearing losses only $159.50 Easy Monthly Payments \rranged Sold Through factory Certified Hearing A d Specialist FREE AUDIOMETRIC TEST In Your Own Home For Further Information Phone 291*3223 or Mail Coupon Below HEARING AIDS P. 0. BOX 714 Johnstown, Pa. SAME ..... ADDRESS CITY ....... YOU'RE TELLING ME! — By WILLIAM RITT— Central Prts Writer THERE probaVdy will be1 plenty of squealing in Paris after May 15. That’s when the city will start prosecuting landlords whose premises contain rats, despite a general extermination campaign. ! ! ! College students rcceti tly stayed a chariot race on an cv.cicnt Roman ro<ui. running from London to St. Albans. Bet they had a thumping good time. ! ! ! A British laboratory is offering to buy household du»t for research purposes. Here's a chance to earn a bit of fdthy lucre. t t t Alexei Leonov, the Soviet cosmonaut who got out of and back into his orbiting space craft, has been eited hy the Scottish (’nm- uuxcial M u U mjuoi * Uiuuii, who made him an honorary member. That’s odd since it was Alexei’s fellow' passenger and not he who was at the controls of the space bus. ! i » Among talking birds males art usually better talkers than the females — nature item. That's a switch! ! ! ! An astronomer now says the Earth is only 700 million years old His definition of "only" must be a lot different than ours. f t t Milt, the sterling printer, says if that Kansas City baseball team doesn't soon improve its standing in the American | League the sports writers are liable to »tai t culling ’em tho t UualhlcUcs. OUR BUSINESS OFFICES mu. UK CLOSED GOOD FRIDA Y APRIL lb GENERAL TELEPHONE GENERAL SYSTiM

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