Warren Times Mirror from Warren, Pennsylvania on March 31, 1944 · Page 3
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Warren Times Mirror from Warren, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Warren, Pennsylvania
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Friday, March 31, 1944
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Page 3
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WARREN. PA( TIMES-MIRROR. FRIDAY, MARCH ST, It 44 THRE Young People's Lenten Service Program Novel and Impressive An unusual Lenten service for Young People of the comunity will be held in the First Methodist church this evening at 7:30. The Warren Christian Youth Council is sponsoring this program and the party which will follow in Fourders’ Hall. Janet Cannon has planned a Yery effective worship service, centering in the theme of the Praying Hands.” Duane Wilder will preside over the service, assisted by Carolyn Huber, with the reading of the scripture, and Mark Rutledge, who will give the Lenten prayer. Melda Olson will add to the effectiveness of the program with vocal solos. Gloria Hausaman will tell the story fo the picture, “The Praying Hands”, and Rev. Wayne Furman will address the young people on a Lenten theme. The fellowship hour, which will follow, has been planned by Georgia Spinney, with the assistance of a trained recreation leader,Homer Fleming, to carry out a number of ideas for original and enjoyable entertainment. In addition to games and novelties, there will be clever dramatic and musical specialties, planned by the youth members of the committee on comunity recreation. Refreshments will be served during the social hour. The Christian Youth Council is planning occasional services and social events to give *he young people of the cooperating churches and any others in the community who are interested an oppor- unity to get together. Young people from several churches will appear on tonight’s program and the committees in charge are hoping for a large attendance at the 7:30 service and the party at 8 30. Fifty Girls Are Needed Says Levine David Levine, of the Manpower Cimmission, is about the busiest man in Warren wnat with getting men, women and girls at work benches in the local plants but today he has a new problem on his hands. "Warren stores are having a rush of Easter business and »eed help. They have appealed to Mr. Levine and he has passed out the word that help is needed, NOW. Fifty girls ar® wanted in the various stores of the town for the rush period and undoubtedly many of the places to be filled will prove permanent, so opportunity 5s rapping again LOUD and LONG. Applications should be made at once to the office of the Manpower Commission on 225 Pennsylvania »venue, west so that the girls can be placed at work next Monday anornlng. KNOWN IN WARREN Word has been received from Mrs. L. C. Stickel, of Fredericksburg, Va., formerly of Warren, that her brother, James Bucher, of Sunbury, is reported by the War Department to have died in a raid on Wilhelmshaven last fall. The young man, tail gunner in a Fortress was previously reported missing in action and this is the first word since concerning him. NEGRO WORKERS COMING Due to the fact that a time limit is on the erection of the new building for the Sylvania Electric Products, Inc., the contractor is importing a number of negro bricklayers and workers. Efforts to get men here have proved unavailing and now the matter of housing the colored men is bothering their employer. This city has no colored population and it may be that the men will be quartered in Jamestown and commute to Warren. President Asks Everyone To Grow Victory Garden I N HIS message to congress on Roosevelt said: “Much credit is due to the patriotic men and women who spent so mnch time and energy in planting the twenty million Victory Gardens in the United States and helped to meet the food requirements. It is estimated that abont eight million tons of food were produced in 1943 In these Victory Gardens To his press conference, held prior to sending this message, the president said a campaign would be made to get everyone to grow food in his back yard in 1944 and expressed the hope that production wonld be double that of 1943. I More than half the fresh vegeta ¡teles available to civilians of the ¡United States In 1943 were grown in Victory gardens. This fact is established by statis- !ücs prepared by U. S. department i of agriculture economists. The total i production of vegetables is estimât j ed to be 18,775,000 tons, from the j following sources: Large scale vegetable producers 6,322,000 tons [Local market gardeners 4,513,000 tons ¡Victory gardens on farms (5,000,000) 4,740,000 tons ! Non-farm Victory gardens (15,000,000) 8,200,000 tons • Thus Victory gardens are credit ed with 7,940,000 tons, or 42 percent of the total production; and since supplies for lendlease and the armed forces are all taken from the commercial production, it is obvious that Victory gardens contributed more than half the supply available to the civilian population. But if this half be considered on the basis of its nutritive value, to a people on a rationed diet in which ■ the normal proportion of vitamin- rich protective foods has been substantially reduced, then the contribution of Victory Gardens to the civilian food supply grows in importance. A considerable proportion by weight of commercially grown vegetables are not the green, leafy and red and yellow kinds, which are high in vitamins. On the contrary they are white vegetables, relatively low In nutritive value, but capable of enduring long delays in storage and shipment to distant markets, therefore lending themselves to large scale production. In Victory garden production white vegetables played small part. This can be established by records of seed sales, which prove that the favorite crops of the amateur agriculturists were beets, carrots, beans, tomatoes, lettuce, Swiss chard and sweet corn. All these rank high in the list of protective foods, which nutritionists contend are essential to buoyant health. Not only were they rich in vitamins, but their vitamins were not reduced by delays in marketing. Victory garden vegetables were carried directly to the table, where their superlative tenderness and fla-“ vor undoubtedly caused much greater consumption of these appetizing dishes than would have been the case had they been purchased in the market, with consequent improvement in the national health. In estimating Victory garden production, department of agriculture economists have been extremely conservative. Non-farm gardens were credited with growing 3.2 tons to the acre, and farm gardens with a little more. The total quantities assigned to these two classes were calculated by estimating the average size of the plots cultivated. While the department credits non­ farm Victory gardens with a smaller production per acre than farm gardens, field workers in this campaign generally agree that the contrary is true; that town and city gardens are more thickly planted, and more intensively cultivated, and on the average give a higher yield for the space used. In 1943 the home gardener purchased twice as much seed as in 1942, but that would have given them only 38 percent more than was used by the market gardeners, from which they are admitted by official estimates to have produced seventy-six percent more food than the professionals. Clothing Headlines for Spring Suits Worsteds Shetland Gabardines Tweeds Just a dandy group of the kind of suit that will “perk” you up for spring. Colorful and smart as they come. 38-50 . 45.00 SPRING SHIRTS The finest shirts available today. Cheerful spring colors in new patterns. Low slope bi-angle stay collars. *3.50 T opcoats Gabardine Covert Tweeds Hair Fabrics The whole lineup is here. Everyone 100% pure wool and styled and tailored to Printz’s exacting specifications. 35.0° . 45.OO SPRING HATS ? Top your spring outfit with one 5 of these new “Templeform’' hats. ETON SUITS Checks, tweeds or flannels... Collarless coat and shorts. Sizes 3 to 10 years «7.95 $13.95 JUNIOR LONGIES All wool Harris tweed type or wool and rayon gabardine. Sizes 6 to 12 years *3.95 „ *5.95 RAINCOATS Smart water-repellant and wind-proof poplins. For all size boys. Sizes 4 to 12 BERETS and ETON CAPS Gabardine or corduroy. Just right for the smaller boy. JUNIOR TOPPERS Clever tweed and diagonal woolens for th# little fellows. Eton cap to match each coat. Sizes 3 to 6 55.95 Sizes 12 to 20 * 9.95 Vhvdf* *1.00 SUITS for Easter Tweeds, plaids, herringbones. Smart 3-button models that are a sure ‘click.’' Juniors Sizes 6 to 12 years *10.95 Cadets Sizes 12 to 18 year* *17.95*22.95 Students Sizes 33 to 38 *22.95.. *27.50 *8.95*13.95 IT KINZUA JVotiee! New Saturday Closing Hours for the AUTOMOBILE TRADE Starting April 1, 1944, the following Automobile Concerns will close at 1 P. M. on Saturdays: Warren Co. Auto Dealers Association Kinzua, March 27—Hie Red Cross drive for Kinzua and vicinity netted the sum of $254.50 cash __________, ----- ----and one pledge. Thanks is hereby Mrs. Harold Fitzgerald, Mrs. Her- extended to all contributors. bert Fitzgerald and son all from Pvt. Roy Glass is a patient in Warren, Mr. and Mrs, Ray War he has arrived overseas with the “Rangers.” Frank Young is now located at Camp Gordon, Ga. Recent visitors at the home of Mrs. Ralph Zerbe were Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Fitzgerald, Mr. and Fenney Hospital, Thomasville, Ga Lester Shelden who is a flying instructor with the U. S. Air Force has been transferred from Sother Field, Americus, Ga., to Cochian Field, Macon, Ga. Mrs. Lester Shelden has returned to her home in Kinzua and Is Annex Garage Hubbard Motor Sales Mader Motor Sales Parish Electric Service Rogers & Cramer B&E Chevrolet Co. Knapp & Nelson Perry D. McDannel Pontiac Sales Weigel Motor Sales Simones & Cook ner and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Gardner from Stoneham. JJohn E. Quiggle had the misfortune to have a bone broken in his ankle while at work at the Emblem Oil Co. filling station at Warren. — w ---- -------- ...-----------------— ( “Janey” Thompson is confined also spending some time with her to her home with a light touch of parents Mr. and Mrs. Mahaffey laryngitis. at Warren. The fire siren blew last night Blanche Rickerson is spending but this time it was for a grass some time with her daughter Mrs. fire up on the Fred Smith farm. Joe Glass and her son Glen Shap- After a crew of men arrived it was hard of Erie. ! put out in short order. Mrs. Roy Brush, a former Kin- a party was held at the M. E. zua resident, ras received word parsonage last week in honor of from her son “Junior” Brush that Rev. Johnson, this being his birthday. Refreshments were served 1 and at the conclusion of the party Rev. Johnson was presented wiht a nice wrist watch. Tliose present were Frank Hall, Earl Hanna, Ray Foulkrod, Merle Foulkrod, Marion Foulkrod, Chas. Lenneman, Cal Young, Chas. Wienold | and Joe Vanbuskirk. Mrs. Lucy Peterson and daugh- ' ter Mrs. Marshall Shirley are at Miami Beach, Fla. visiting Mrs. Peterson’s son Air Cadet Carl Peterson. Thomas Mann left for Keesler Field, Miss., as a member of the , A. A. F. Pvt. Edward Place is now located at Keesler Field, Miss. S 1/c William Eschenbach, home mother Mrs. J. Eschenbacii. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hanna and daughter Earlene were Sunday visitors at Sheffield. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Martin ar« the proud parents of a son bom Sunday. Mrs. Gertrude Zerbe and daughters Doris, Donna, Nancy and Mary Ann were pallers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Gardner of Stoneham Sunday. Mrs. James Shephard is visiting her husband Pvt. James Shephard at Camp Peary, Virginia. 'Boomtown, U. S. A./ After the War How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bcttle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Couîhs, Chest Colds, Bronchitiî l£oma^ du VETERANS Of FOREIGN WARS! Take a bundle of waste paper to your next Lodge meeting for easier collect ion. 1rs WAR SHORTAGE NO. II Orders Taken For Window Shades • Shades Turned Draperies and Curtains Hung • TRY CRANE’S O-SO-EAST FURNITURE POLISH • B. W. Crane 10 East Wayne St. Map above shows probable post-war population trends in 137 important metropolitan county are«* ■ It is an interpretation, by Modern Industry, of a forecast made by Dr. Philip M. Hauser, assistant director, U. S. Bureau of the Census. For your post-war planning of living or doing business *in a war-1 boomed area, you can, Dr. Hauser has found, generally figure that if a county has shown strong growth! from 1920 to 1940, its chances of holding wartime population increase, or of making comeback after! wartime decline, are good. But if growth from 1920 to 1940 has been small, or has fallen off the county will have difficulty in holding wartime increase 1 Buy War Bonds Now

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