Daily Courier, The (Newspaper) - April 21, 1969, Connellsville, Pennsylvania
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 1969 THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. PAGE SEVENTEEN CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENT Auction Legolt PERSONAL MENTION Auctiwt COMBINtD FARM SALE April 26, starting at ?..M. Personal property and farm I'ouipnient from 2 neighboring .'arms will be sold at auction. Sale will be held at the Robert Krosli Farm. R.D. -1. .Mt. Pleas- Pa., located I1.; mile.; south if Chrysler Plant, near Rt. 119, mile.-; north ot Rt. 31 by-pass, Hostoffer Packing Co. Super C tractor. rush lilt or Super C. Super C cultivators. B.N Farmall tractor, "-it. moun- ted mower; BN .New 66 baler with motor; 2- corn planter; Roper pusthole clisccr: side delivery rake; 21-it. -.-noker elevator with motor-. 2 wagons; tractor -now blade; 2 sets of disc 2 springtooth SJilte tooth harrow; small 2- trailer: 16-ft, 2-whfiel trail- er: eutipacker; 2-bottom plow; 2 siixsle bottom plows: dual v. heel Gravely tractor; rotary (or Gravely; snow blade Gravely; platform sciilc.-.: f-.nin drill; shallow well pump; rope: tarpaulin; Vj-ton chain block: miscellaneous tools Vi" copper Uib- :-.E: 250-sal. fuel tank; station- ,irv tubs; electric fencer and uire. IOR chains; antique indoor window shutter.-: 5-picce wooden 'K'K-hen set; G.E. retriseva'.or nnd many, many unlisted items. Owners: Robert Brosh and Gilbert K. Brant, R.D. irl, Mt. Pleasant, Pa. Sale conducted by: jCelmore Auction Sales, n D. Mt. Pleasant. Pa., Dial 547-68BO._________ PUBLIC SALE S-ittn-day. April 26. 1969, at 12 Noon. 'l ocated just off Scottd.ale-Daw- ,on Road (Rt. 2 miles eaM. Dawson, 6 miles west of Sccilt- sale arrows lOld Sproat sold, and must vacate. The follow-in0 household goods, tools, and equipment will be offered at public auction: nectric range and refnaerator, niece breakfast set (like 5-piece breakfast set. 9-piece din- in" room suite, electric roaster ovens, square tub Maytas wasli- e'- Kenmore mangle, twin maple beds, Victorian chair, antique rocker, lamp tables, chest drawers, sewing machine, dress- ers rugs, utility cup- boards, base cabinets, pois. pans, dishes, knick knacks, filectrolux -weeper, tools, 3-umt DeLtival milker with pump, 30-f.t. exten- -ion ladder. 2 rubber tired wheelbarrows, milk cans, rope blades, hand tools, sausage grind- er and. lard press, iron kettle, c-oppe-r boiler, cow bells. Baled straw 1.300 bales of hay, antiques and 1.001 items too numerous to mention. Terms: Cash. Mr .and Mrs. Wilbur Fmlcy. Owners: Sam Glassburn, R D. Mt. Pleasant, Pa., Dial 837-7925. Not responsible lor acci- dents should aay occur. NOTICE scaled proposals will be received and publicly opened and read by the Supervisors of Dun oar 2 May, im tallowing: One W Plate Truck. 4x4. 1.46 WB.. Engine 318 Cu. inch. V-B Trans-, mifsion 5 .pd. Heavy duty clutch. Alternator 60 Amp., Front ixle 7500 Its., rear axle "..000 fta.? Frame reinforced. Springs oirui "Inn AUX 1 TirCS ?OFrtT3is Wheels, and spoke Tube truck type. two west" coast mirrors, stand- ard Cab. Dual electric Heavy dutv foam cushion scat. Frethy air heater and defroster Tow hooks, front and rear Truck i..cab roll, n- coal shute and flaps Corner lishts and reflectors, flaps, to comply with and the company met briefly Sunday with a federal mediator and then broke off the talks without comment. Coleman, the nation's largest manufacturer of camping equipment, earlier had an- Supreme Court Upsets Relief Residency Law WASHINGTON (LTD -The Supreme Court today struck down slate one-year residency requirements for welfare reci pients. The court's 6 3 ruling dealt with three cases from Connecti- cut. Pennsylvania and the District of Columbia. Special three-judge federal couns in all three instances had ruled the laws unconstitutional. These decisions were upheld today by a majority opinion by Justice William J. Brennan Jr. Many similar cases are pending in courts around the country. They focus mostly on a'd to families with dependent children, (AFDCK although old age assistance, aid to the "totally disabled and to the blind also are affected. Czech Students Protest New Pro-Red Leader By GERD KRIWANEK PRAGUE (UPD-Students at Charles University today began a sit-in protest against the new OBITUARIES who promised to "fight without as Uieirs. Dozen? of, iairlf and m had Permission for the one- day demonstration, the first organized student opposition since Guslav Husak assumed r [ast Thursday. t not selaHets the students passed out in theh. demons-ration in the The firm, which employed ]ibera] arts conege. were about 400 persons, has been before Husak and we will be closed since USW Local 7493! after him first contract. Nixon Continued From Page 1 ai'owancc'1 which he said would remove more than 2 million low income families from the tax rolls now and assure that persons with families living in poverty would pay no federal ter of Alexander Dubcek as party first secretary and his replacement by Husak on the campus for fear of the police To take protests against Husak into the streets, one student leader said, "would be playing with fire because our police have strict orders to move against any demonstra- tions." i taxes. I In his first speech to the He said that this allowance i Communist party Central Corn- also would benefit students and; mitlee as its leader, Husak had other young people. As an j pledged to "fight without pity" example, he said that while a j those "antisocialists" opposing' student who earns S1.700 of; ties with the Soviets. demonstration opened not dissension in Prague ranks. A Prague student j parliament meeting Sunday I deadlocked over whether all students should join the Charles 1 University sit-in. Today's sit-in was called an "occupation strike" by the I students, in reference to the 1 approximately Soviet David Goldblum a teacher] in Czechoslovakia since i__. r SniMfM mnf invasion apamsr :axes he would pav none under the new plan. "tavid Goldblum Borough Lions Speaker Tuesday the Soviet Woe invasion against Dubcek's reforms Aug. 20. Charles University was the school of Jan Palach, the 21- year eld student who burned himself to death to protest the Soviet invasion. His act made him a hero. Hundreds of Czechoslovaks trekked to the graves of their national heroes Sunday to mourn the symbols of the nation's brief taste of some freedoms under Dubcek. Palach's grave was covered by more than a dozen wreaths. At "the first meeting in Candles placed in the snow the club will have as its guest nearby flickered in a brisk April the spelling champions of the, cemetery office sold South Connellsville Elementary postcards showing Palach's School. funeral and porclaiming him a All residents of the borough ..natjonal hero IS iSf Products" during the week. in the Windy Hill School for mentally retarded children will be the guest speaker at the South Connellsville Lions Club's meeting at p.m. Tuesday in the Albright United Methodist Church. In addition to his talk, Goldblum will show slides of the various activities of the school. This will also be "Ladies Night." Over 750 members and their guest attended the district spring banquets at Twin Coaches on April 12 in honor of retiring District Governor Harry F. Stickel. FRANK P. EZERSKI JR. Frank P. Ezerski Jr.. 50. a former assistant d i s t r i c t attorney of Westmoreland County" died at p.m. Satur- day in Mercy Hospital. Pitts burgh. A resident of 1304 Hostraver St., Monessen, he was a 1947 graduate of Duke University, obtained his law degree from Dickerson College Law School in 1950, and was a partner in the Monessen law firm of Ezerski, Shire and Bergstein. Assistant district attorney in Westmoreland County from 1957 to 1967. he had also been a city, solicitor for Monessen where he served as a council- man in the early 1950s. He was a member of the Westmoreland County Bar Association, Pennsylvania Bar Association. American Trial Lawyers Association, and was permi'ted to practice before the I'. S. Supreme Court. An All Southern Conference 1 cuard on the Duke University football team before World War II. he served with the 25th In- fantry Division in the Pacific Theater during the war. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Mary Wood Ezerski. JESSE FORDYCE Jesse Fordyce, 91, of Hannas- town. died Saturday morning in the Cribbs Convalescent Home, Blackridge. He was a foreman for the Jamison Coal and Coke Co. for many years. He was born in Uniontown March :U. 1878. son of the late William and Eliza Abel For- dyce. His wife, Elizabeth Costabile Fordyce, died in 1931. Surviving are six childron. Gerald J. and Mrs. Amil (Lillianl Zuv.ik, both of Hannas- te-wn. Mrs. Alonzo (Ruth) Rigle man of Ft. Ashbey. W. Va., Mrs. Joseph 'Rose) Mignogna of Greensburg. R. D. 4. and Mrs. Albert (Theresa) Battaglia and Mrs. Louis i E 11 e n DeMario. both of White Valley. Also surviving are 39 grand- children and 49 great-grand- children. MRS. ANGELINE DiSTEFANO Mrs. Angeline D e M a r i n o DiStefann. 85. of llfi Madison St., Greensburg. died Sunday. She was preceded in death by her husband, Joseph, in June '917. Born July 5, 1883. in Italy, she was a member of St. Paul's Catholic Church, Greensburg. She was also a member of Columbia Ladies Lodge. Surviving are three sons. Dcminick and John, both of Greensburg, Paul of Cleveland, Ohio; one daughter, Mrs. George 'Rose) Toth of Lalrobe; seven grandchildren; seven great grandchildren; one brother. James DeMarino of Greensburg, and one sister, Mrs. Nick (Nicoletta' Nicastro of Greensburg. BOYD R. SEBRINC Boyd R. Sebring, 42, of New Alexandria, R. D. 2. died Sunday evening in Presbyterian Uni- versity Hospital, Pittsburgh. Born August 10. 1944, in Columbus, Miss., he was em ployed at the Dickcrson Corp., Youngwood, and was a member of the Church of the Brethren, Southwest Greensburg. He was also a member of the National Guard in Greensburg. Surviving are his parents, Willard L. and Mary E. Barn- hart Sebring of New Alexandria, R. D. 2; a brother, Barry Linden of New Alexandria, R. D. 2, and paternal grandmother, Mrs. Elga Sebring of Braden- ton, Fla. MRS. GORDON W. SABOLD Mrs. Phyllis Bixlor Sabold. 45. of Highland Park, formerly of Washington. 1'a died Saturday at her home. She was born Jan. 1924. in Washington. A dauizhtor of John C. and CulLsta Ward Bixler. She spent her early lite in Washington and Scottdalc.1. Later she to Phila- delphia. She had lived in Highland Park for the pas; 23 years. She wa l.f'- ir, 'hr- Wa.-h.ng'.on r a was ?f-noral hi- ;n H'- K) grca'. NF.W KKNSI.NGTON. 'I Another attempt was of a Turnpike C'immission who IMIIIM .1 the Allegheny ne; here. M. Kincaai. All: vm I'ark. district ui electrician for the conimi.ssion .r.