PAGE SIX. THt; DA1L.Y COURIER, CONNlSLilrSVIIjljlS, PA. WEDNESDAY. JANUARY -1. 103:). PERSONAL MENTION Mrs. T. A. Lewis of West Faycttc ! sticct has retained fiom West Newton, where she visited her brothc-- in-law and sister, Mr. rmd Mrs. J. E. McKce. She also visited her niece, Ann MeKcc, who underwent an appendicitis operation at the McKeesport Hospital. Chinese checkeis and new stock ot shoe and skate outfits. Kestncr's Book Store, 125 West Apple street.-- Advertisement.--31dec-3t- J. D. Beittel of Johns-town wa: a Connelliville business caller today. Upholstering done at reasonable terms. Call Dawson 296.--Adver- tisement.--dec27-28-29j an-3-4-5. Miss Ruth Kerns, R. N., of Philadelphia visited her grandmother, Mrs. Katherms Allen, of the White Front Apaitmcnts, North Pittsburg sheet, over the week-end. Start the new year right with a complete set ot new ledgers, day books and cash books. Loose leaf supplies and Shaw.-Walkcr filing equipment. Everything for the office at Kestncr's Book Store, 125 W. Apple Si.--Advertisement.--jan3--1-5 Misses Lilyan and Florence Mcrvis of West Green street spent the week-end with friends in Pittsburgh. Puces way down on coats and dresses. Princess Shop.--Advertise- ment.--4jan-H. Cora Lee Driscoll, young daughter .of Mr. and Mrs. James M. Driscoll of Vine street, spent the week-end with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis A. Harrcr, of Mount Pleasant. Keystone Club curd party tonight. Odd Fellows Temple, 25c.--Adver- tisement.--4 jan-11. Lois'May of South Pittsburg street has returned from a few days' visit with iclativcs at Philadelphia. Thomas Rush, Harry Goldstone, J. Howard Daniels and Edward Collins returned this morning to Pittsburgh to resume their classes at the University of Pittsburgh after spending the Christmas vacation at their respective homes-. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lewis of Dickerson Run left Tuesday evening lor Jacksonville, Fla., lor a five- month visit. Mr. and Mis. R. C. Smith of Pittsburgh spent New Year Day with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Charlesworth of Pearl street. Charles Daniels, son of Mr. and - Mrs. A. I. Daniels of East Crawford avenue, left Tuesday evening for Cambridge, Mass., where he is enrolled at Harvard University. Mrs. Albert Hrabak and daughter, Beverly Jean, have returned home alter spending the New Year holidays with Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Rash of Camden, N. J. Lawrence C. Ringer, a South Con.' nellsvillc merchant, left this morning for aBltimorc on a business trip, , where he will look after business. Thomas Beeman has returned to his studies at Pcnn State College and his brother, Robert, left Saturday for Philadelphia, where he is om- _ ployed, 'after spending the holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Beeman of South Eighth street, Greenwood. Mrs. M. E. Frazeo of Poplar Grove, who has been confined to her home since Christmas by Illness, is somewhat improved. Miss Mary Frances Kalslon of North Pittsburg street returned "Wednesday from a few days' visit with her brother, Rudolph Ralston, - of Lancaster, Ohio. Miss Helen Keil of East Wasbing- Â· ion avenue spent New Year at Chatham Village, Pittsburgh, with Miss Kathryn Shinkle and Miss Helen Fisher. Mr. and Mrs. Carl S. Horner, Jr.,' have letumcd to Lancaster, Ohio, . after having visited their motheis, Mrs. Carl S. Horner and Mrs. A. B. - Kurtz. Haimon Pierce, an aged resident ? of South Connellsville, who has been ' seriously ill for some time, is able r - to sit up. Â«Â· Miss Beatrice Mayo, a student at Â· . Randolph Macon Collugc for Women, ^, Lynchburg. Va., has returned after * spending the holiday with her par" ents, Mr. and Mrs. William J. B. ^ Mayo at Melcroft. Lloyd E. Ringer, who spent the ^ holidays with his mother, Mrs. W. S. Ringer of South Connellsville, has -, resumed his studies at the West Vlr- ; ginia University, Morgantown. ; Mr. and Mrs. James Stein have rc- ,, turned from a two-week motor trip L to Florida. * Miss Dorothy Mathias has rcturn- ".' ed to her home in East Fairview avenue after having spent the Christmas ". vacation with her parents in Phila'.i delphia. Miss Lois Carson has returned to ?, Salem, Va., after a visit with Miss ,: Mary Ellen Fischbach of South Pitts- Â·i burg street lor a week. : RcVrt Willard, a student at Ober:', ]in College, Oberlin, Ohio, returned ,: today after spending the holidays - with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. H. U Willard, of South Ninth street, ~ Greenwood. " Miss Anna Mary Atkinson, who -spent the Christmas holidays with "her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. At.' kinson of South Arch street, re- ~sumed her studies at Allegheny Col- ~lele, Meadvillc, Tuesday. Â·^ Miss Marjorie Johnson of Race -/street has returned to Temple Uni- Â·vcrsily. Philadelphia, alter spending Â·the holidays with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. L. Dale Johnson, of Race street. James Cropp of Race street left Sunday night for Bobtown where he will spend ten days with his uncle and aunt, Mi. and Mrs. Geoigo Lyons. Miss Alice Mae Williams and Miss Wilemma Cropp were Sunday guests at the Lyons home. Mr. Cropp and Miss Williams were guests of the Inttcr's aunt. Mrs. George Gordon of Scottdale Friday evening. Aunt /Net By ROBERT QUILLEN "You can't get over your raisin'. It don't make no difference how fancy a batmoom is fixed up, 1 still don't like the idea of showm' it off." Grim Reaper MRS. JAMES F. SHAFFER MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. Â·!.-- Mrs. Mildicd Shaffer. 48 years old died at 0:30 o'clock Monday morning at her hoir; at Hunker. She was a member of the Youngwood Lodge Dames of Malta, and St. Matthew's Lutheran Chuich of Hunker. Mrs. Shaffer is survived by her husband, James F. Shaffer; one daughter, Pearl, at home, and these sisters and brother: Mrs. C. R. Anthony ot Hunker, Mrs. C. M. Brown Mrs. Harold Snydcr, Mrs. Minerva Fry and F. H. McKmncy, all of East Sparta, Ohio. The funeial service will be held at 2:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon in St. Matthews Lutheran Chuich with Rev. Luther Facklcr in charge Interment will be in Mount Lebanon Cemetery at Tarr. MISS EMMA BITTNER Miss Kmma Bittner, about 58 years old, died at 8:30 o'clock Tuesday evening at her home at Pleasant Union about seven miles beyond Meyersdale, after a few days Illness of pneumonia. She is survvyod -by a sister. Miss Susan Bittner, a home, and two brothers, C. C. Bittner formerly of Connellsville and Penns- vllle, and Grant, Bittner, both of Pleasant Union. The funeral service will be held Thursday afternoon at the . home Burial will bÂ«' in, White Oak Cemetery. Â· - RICHARD BURTON MOUNT PLEASANT, "Jan. 47-Richard (Dick) Burton, .JVa-.ed Sun day morning at his home -in Unity township, near Donohoe Station where he had resided for 42 years He was retired by the Pcnnsylvani Railroad in 1931 after 34 years o service. He leaves his wife and tw sons. The funeral service was hel Tuesday afternoon at the home wit: Rev. Jacob L. Kooscr of Scottdale Interment was made in St. Clai Cemetery. -SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK By R. J. SCOTT FR.ESH WA1E.RS ' OF AFRICA i ARE. AN 5IDE. PANELS m S-fAMPS AR.E. iMPOR-fAH-f-- OP A sKoo-rTu^ SXR 15 sHowK IM -frtE. V1U. SHOCK MAII: s-fAMP of PERU UM-flL. ONE. K1UJE.D. 1 G. 0. P. Secures Senate Confrol But Loses "Gravy' Continued from Page One. fell opening the hectic session. 'The Honorable Frederick T. Gelder," he voted, touching off a burst of acclaim fiom Republican senators and spectators. Minutes later Eroc's name wai called again, this time to vote for a secretary of the Senate. Apparently surprising Democrats and Republicans alike he voted for Morlock, the Democratic candidate. Towaid midnight the Democrats still had Eroe's vote and consequently enough strength to solidify their share of the prizes. Democratic Floor Leader Shapiro introduced tho resolution for adoption of rules changing three in force during the last session. One change provided a two-thirds vote rather tlian a majority must be had to alter the election of a president pro tempore and employes. The other revision required a two-thirds vote of all elected senators instead of a majority present to change the rules. By Hie close of the session the three Hcpublican senators-elect not seated with the others still were not recognized by Kennedy despite repeated attempts by Owlett to have their votes counted. Revival Services Nightly at C.M. A. MOORE FUNERAL UNIONTOWN, Jan. 4.--The fu ncral service for William H.idde Moore, local veteran printer who c"-tl A TMvivjl 's in progress at the Tuesday morning, will be held at i Â£ h li stlan Misslon! i'7 Alliance at 108 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the'"" " " Johnston funeral chapel with Rev. Donald Kent Johnston and Rev. Homer C. Renton officiating. Interment will be made in Oak Grove Cemetery. MRS. MATTIE POUNDSTONE Mrs. IHattie McEldowncy Poundstone, 05 years old, native of Luicrne township, died Tuesday at her home at Ford City. MRS. DORA SULLEIC After an illness- of complications, Mrs. Dora Miller, 64 years old, wife of Ollic Miller, died Tuesday at her home at Masontown. She was stricken about a week ago. MRS. HELEN SIIOLTIS Mrs. Helen Sholtis, 34 yeari, old, died Tuesday evening at'her home at Allison after a brief illness. HECTOR BEDARl) ! Word was received here today by Mrs. R. B. Trcutle of South Arch street of the death of her brother- in-law, Hector Bedard, in Los Porter avenue under the dtiection of Mrs. Mary Nelson and Mrs. Ada Nicholson of Akron, Ohio. "If you arc interested m what God said conccining the ddy and age in which we are living, come and hear the following discussions: 'The True Church,' 'The Plan of God,' 'Who Art Thou and What Is Thy Name?' 'America Bnck to God' and 'The Second Coming of Christ," Rev. Wylic E. Smith, pastor, announced. Police Chief Jailed. BLUEFIELD, W. V.i., Jan. 4.-Matoaka Police Chief R. H. Lnmbe was being held for the Januaiy grand jury on a charge of murder. Sheriff G. H. Crumpecker charged tbc officer with killing a miner, Albert Lester, 25, in an attempt to arrest him on a misdemeanor charge. Angeles, Cal. He is survived by his wife, formerly Miss Catherine Brown, daughter of Thomas R. Brown of Confluence, and two children, George and Mrs.. Mary Collrin, bolh of Los Angeles. Infant's Body Uncovered. " GREENSBURG, Jan. 4.--Body of a male mfunt, recently bom, w)5 recovered from a shallow grave in Â» lonely spot in d woods on the Charles Loughner fjim in Pcnn township near Harrison City Tuesday night. -- Last Times Today- BEHIND BARS AT 16! FoBotvfng in his "old -, man's" footsteps! THURSDAY OXLV ^MORRIS! JOKXIIIE DÂ«VtS Â· PENNY SHICLHOH Â· Dllicttil by BuJby Bectdlr . Â» Wjrar Btos. Picturi Alfalfa For Hunrians -A New Treatment Supposed to Be Best Source of New Vitamin K, Says Doctor, Who Tells of Its Effectiveness By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. hat the pro-thrombm in her blood was only five per cent of what it ought to be. Pro-thrombm is an clc- ncnt in the blood which is necessary 'or clotting. Very Sick Woman The patient was very sick and eons down hill. No treatment did hor Â·my good. Finally a new consultant was called in who said that be had A BUSY doctor friend of mine drove his automobile up beside mine in the parking- place at the hospital the other day. Looming oat of tho back was a stack of green grass and clover. "What in tho world is that load you arc hauling?" I asked. "Alfalfa," he answered. "A dose or two for a patient of mine. Didn't you know that alfalfa is tho very newest treatment?" I did know it because alfalfa is supposed to be the best source of the new vitamin--vitamin K. And I had also heard a story of ita efficiency, a story related by tho chief of a (Treat American hospital. But I had no idea its use was becoming so widespread. Its uao somehow reminds mo of tho famous retort Boswcll made to Dr. Johnson--ono of tiro times that Boswcll scored on his antagonist. "Oats," said Dr. Johnson, "is a food for horses in England and for men in Scotland." "And where," ob- icrvod Boswell, "will you find such horses and such men?" Wo are usine alfalfa for cattlo and invalids in America. And where will yon find such healthy cattlo and such wcD-cared invalids! Relate* Story The story which I heard goes as follows: A woman was broug-ht into this famous American hospital with jaundice. The jaundice had come on suddenly and deepened rapidly in three or four days. Up to tho time of tic onset sho was perfectly well. She became, an the saying goes, "as yellow as a pumpkin". / Then she began to bleed from her nose, from the mucous membrane of her month, from tho bowel, and clots of blood formed spontancomily under her skin. It is well known that bile in the blood--which is what jaimdiiu* is-is liable to prevent tho clotting 01 blood. Surgeons an very loath to do a Burfrical operation on a paticnl with jaundice for that reason. It was evident that this woman had somo impediment to tho clotting of her blood, which accounts for the spontaneous hemorrhages from tho nose, under the skin, etc. It rfas found by laboratory testa leard of a disease of cattle, due to lating- spoiled clover, and that it was lured by feeding alfalfa. Dr. Clcndening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. The -woman's husband was chetn- st at a brewery, and on this hint ic obtained a fresh supply of alfalfa and proceeded to concentrate it in a vat. In a day or two he appeared at tho hospital with a Erecn jelly- ike mass, which was concentrated alfalfa. This was fed to the patient, with immediate favorable results. She stopped bleeding with (ho second dose, and to the surprise and delight of everyone she recovered and walked out of the hospital hale and hcnrty. So don't be surprised if you sÂ« your doctor riding around with wh*t looks to be a truck garden in his car. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS J. F.: "Would there be scarlet fever germs on a chair not fumigated at the time of the illness ten years apro?" Answer: Scnrlct fever docs stay on furmturr, draperies, etc., a lonjt time, but it 13 generally said to bo gone in six weeks. K. K.: "I have a tendency toward low blood pressure. Please inform me if a reducing diet can be used." Answer: Yes. EDITOR'S NOTK: Scrcn pÂ»mi.hlea by Dr. Clendraine can now bÂ« obulncd br Â· mdlnc 10 rÂ«ttt* in coin, for each, and a Â·elf*addpmd envelope blampcd with a Uirce-ccnt cUrap, to Dr. Locan Clemlcn- IDC. In care of U)U paper. Tbe pamphlet* are: "Three Wee3' llcdactne Dtet". "In- dlcmUon and OoitfUpaUon", "Rndceina and ttalnbix". "Infant Keedlns:". "In- Â· tmetlotu for Ibe Treatment of Diabetes ', "Feminine Hjch-ne" and "The Care of the Hair and Skio." Congress Studies Plan to Hcflt Territorial Hopes By GpATTAN McGROARTY United press Staff Correspondent. WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.--Congress began today a study oÂ£ recommendations lor extension ot United States naval defenses designed to halt any territorial aspirations of Japan in the Pacific and to forestall possible European encroachment upon the Western Hemisphere. A five-man naval boaid, headed by Rear Admiral Arthur J. Hepburn, member of the Navy's general board, leportcd to Congress that funds r.ie needed for establishment of new fleet facilities in the Caribbean, Alaskan and Far Western Pacific areas. The board declared that American security and territorial integrity might eventually depend upon greater iiir, surface und under-sea strength in Alaska,. Hawaii and farther west toward Japan In the Pacific ato\l of Guam. The board urged immediate favorable action on recommendations to improve naval defenses in the Caribbean and Atlantic coast sections, regarded as the first btep in President Roosevelt's program for a "continental defense system." Officials indicated that the United States has definite information Japan "will deeply resent" nny program to increase defenses in the western Pacific and likely will "retaliate" with effort), to strengthen her own pobi- tion, particulnily near Alaska. United States-Japanese relations already liavc been strained by a scries of sharply worded notes protesting Japanese activities in China. Officials said it would be "extremely difficult" for the United States to defend Alaska under present conditions against a nearby major power, ,ueh as Japan. The proposed program, it was said, is also required for protection of a large section of tile Pacific Northwest. The Hepburn board recommended that Guam be heavily fortified as an advance fleet base to provide "practical immunity to the Philippines against hostile attack in force." Now virtually defenseless, Guam could be so fortified as to make any attack on the Philippines a "precarious undertaking," the board reported. "To an even greater extent," it said, "Guam would greatly impede, if not actually deny, extensive hostile naval operations to the southward, thus greatly simplifying our naval problems should the fleet ever be called upon for operations in the Far East. "The foregoing considerations ore of sufficient strength to warrant the recommendation that Guam should be developed as a major air and submarine base, with a garrison sufficient in strength to make its reduction or occupation a major effort on the part of any probable enemy." Hurt in Motor Accident. Frank Stasko, 22, of Broad Fold, suffered lacerations to the right knee and fractured ribs on the right side in an automobile accident Sunday afternoon near Broad Foid. He was admitted to the Hospital for treatment. Stasko lost control of the machine which ran into an embankment. State Trooper Tana. A son, Paul Richard, was born December 27 to State Motor Policeman and Mrs. Paul E. Rittlemann of Washington, Pa., formerly of the Un- lontown sub-station. Hospital Patients. Mrs. Mary Hochmuth of Connellsville, R. D. 1, Floyd Thomas ol Ruffs- dale, Francis DcMarco of South Arcli street, Mrs. Ina Moss of 132 South Eighth street, Eugene and George Owad of Vandcrbilt and Larry Dale WalVcr of Normalville have been admitted to Connellsville State Hospital for treatment Mrs. Sarah Seanor Dead. GREENSBURG, Jan. 4--Mrs. Sarah Lucinda Seanor, 62, died Saturday at her home at 113 Urania avenue. Her husband, Harry H., five children, two brothers and a sister survive. BEST YET! Andy and all the lost o: that grand Haidy f a m i l y . . . in KEW adven- w/tft LEWIS STONE MICKEY RODNEY CECILIA PARKER FAY HOLOEH SeiÂ«Â«n Pity by Rlp.r, AonÂ«Â» ChlllUn. lohaaton *Dd William Lndwlg DlrtcUd by GEORGE B.SEITZ tuxes! You'll v' lovoit! OUK 'EXT ATTRACTION A KING VIDOR PtÂ«|ycUonolA.J.Creii!n-Â».iml wIUi RALPH RICHARDSON Â· BEX HARRISON EMLYH WILLIAMS Â· ProtjucedbÂ»HclorSÂ«iÂ»Â« THE NEW TODAY Â© TOMORROW o FRIDAY Feature No. 1 COURTING DANGER, DISASTER. DAMES! A MEW ONtVERSA.1. Tom BROWN Nan GREY AndyDEVINE Frank JENKS Samuel S. HINDS 2J Feature No. 2 lands on the screen... with a wallop to the heart! WHATAKIDL.playodbylin!. Ann GHIls who won your heart a Tom Sawytr's fllrl frftndl Comedy Â© News ^kt^ irt'j^r O Selected Shorts Â® "~"~~'^ 1!
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