The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on April 12, 1918 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, April 12, 1918
Page 8
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

x/xrvj.rtxi3iv , PA. FBTDAY,. APRIL 12, BIXLER BOYS HOME I Announcement .has "been "made ' the engagement ot Mia;, , Leoha Scheldt, daughter of , Urs. Mary Sciieick of Uniontoiwn and Charles. C. .Cairo of: Uniontowh. Miss .Sch'eick has been employed it the store o£ the Wrlght-Metzler company 'la Union? town for the past 'several years. .. Tlifc -Woman's clai" wtU'iSeet.tomorr ,.r"ow..afteirBoioa : »t.the,home o£;Mrs. J. 'W. Wird in Eut Green. street. i - ' - ' ' ' '.-'__ ' - ' ' ' ' . · ·· : jT!i«,.iemi-raoBtMj:;m«etiag of the' ' held i ^"Woman's Culture clnb- will be '·^Monday, afternoon. at.'the;home · · ;;.S. N. Osborne. in Hace'streer,' ' : .V "Church D»y -was. 1 observed today at -:: the Fir jt Methodist 1 Episcopal church ' ; :-by tlie Ladies';'. Aid' Society and the ; -Woman's Home and ^Foreign [Misslon- · -'wv societies. -Lun'ch'Vas served from ;j.U to ^o'clock.,; "'. . £ 'Mr.. : and .Mr!.«W;:;I»ii%ri»ht enter- ;;\«tained the Sbuthl.SIde Buclire club jast 1 'S.cyenitt(-at " Pitta-, - **burs street-.-"Four..table's play M/-.."and following the games luncheon. ·» -.i?serye«L Mrs. J. Donald Porter was ;; f awarded !the prize. Mr. aiutMrs. J. R. \ ' 'Davidson will entertain the ciub .'.'·-'.Thursday evening, April 1-5, at their - f : .Ubine in East Green street. . . - . : : - · : The : Knit 'and Win " Unit to tie -'.' ;: Charleston. 1 'Comfort's 'Branch of the '.".".'.'Navy.League .will meet Monday night ~ a't the home of Mrs. Jainer.'.Connifr.}n . '* South Eighth street, Greenwood. ' "* The world ii wld* and the worid li ' '. . IU MTvUriea paat oar. ken. And ''only-to God are the-aecreU told, .Which UTS ia thi' hemrtm of men. LET US USE MORE VEGETABLES. Three .ByereoD Joung Men Are 6rant- :·; ed leave Before Going Over. . ; Ralph\Bixler, son ot D. Y-xBixler ;o£ Brown.street;" Everaon, is bom*.on a .furlough;, from'.the :Nary'rifle range at Peekskill, 'N.~ Yi;'' where he is- stationed as a coach on the range. .He was; recently,- transferred . from Vir- giuia Beach where he was engaged in the same'line of "work. David R. Bixler,,son of G. S. Bixler, arrived home from Washington, D, C., where'.he. Is statkmed with tie United Sta'tp5'/'.rli^iaes.;bB( : s.-5gecla.l : .idiity. He enlisted 'in .thC'^m'arines'.'lastjAiigasl, n.Detroit, jilich., and 'was 'sent: to Paris, Island, S. C-,' training camp, where he received three months' jaining/ both as a ·.- marine, and an army soldier. He was a member of j Company. ~R., No- 35V.. which: -made the highest' percentage in markihonship ever mads on the Paris Island rifle . ., . range. : He expects he returns We have Mch--a varjety of jowl · Washington to be sent to QuanUco, things, which may be safely stored .for ' "" ' winter use if conditions are rigtat that monotony thonld never be feared. ''Peas,' beans- and lentils because they are dried are easily cared for. Lentils contain · great ' deal, of nutriment' and should b«;-nore widely known and-used. Treat as peas, eoak ; alght .and make purees or add them to.Tnrlous other dishes *f rice, or, spread over cabbage' leaves and: rolled,, then cooked, they mate a dish uimsaal and. very jood. If cooked in broth" they will take little extra seasoning to make the ,dl*h .palatable. Oyster plant, or salsify -is-aaotber much slighted, good-and wholesome vegetable. Scrape the'.roots, cut.ibem In small bits and boll In salted water. Serve in a white sauce as a vegetable or wrre' on pieces' o£ ^battered toast ns. a breakfast or luccriebn dl»h."TbeT also raake moat delldons coup or a chowdier when used -wi$b codfish, a little pork and potatoes. . Mrs. Philip TV. v Svartzwelder . ,E«e»lloped Turnipi^-BoH the. tur- ' . o f Scottdale, and Miss Adii. Ma* Han- ^-nam will leave tomorrow for , ) Hancock, Augusta. Ga, : , to. yiiit'_:. .the .". former's husband who; is / with- the ;rJi(tth Regiment .Hospital; corps. ' : .S i.Mrs. J; R: Xndis, Mrs.^R. N.^Addis ' : j'.and/William Addis left last nlght:Ipr iJKhiiadelphia. to attend the graduation t ! ciercises 'of the nurses .training · ; - ; school of the Presbyterian hospital. ntps in. : large pieces until tender, then cut In cubes or if .one Ukcs them ex- -.tra.i attractiTe, use - aV potato icoop. Make. a. white sauce using a.- tablespoonful each of butter arid flour with a'pint : of rich milk..;,'Put a layer: of .the turnip, then a lajer. of the; sauce ,weU. seasoned with-.Bolt and pepper, ·repeat until the turilps are all used. Sprinkle with buttered - crumbs and place In a hot oven Ions enough to ·i'.iis«.'-Viola Addis, a daughter of-Mrs. brown the cnimbe. Turnip balls may '; : J; R. Addis, is a member of the class, i he added to potato salad, the potatoes also cut into. Jbails... .These may, be combined In a creamed potato nddlng: ':' : The'Missionary society of the Trin- Vity Refdrmed church held its regular a little onion juice for flnvor. · nionthly meeting last- night' at the; Baked Hnbbard squash may be cut r; horn* of Mrs. Josephine Hhodes I up in pieces, the seeds removed and '.hpuT, followed..- Covers were -laid .for ."45 at'a luncheon. George'. Hudol'ph gave several violin selections!.-. . '·' : i PERSONAL- ' . . · Mrs. "M. A. Loucks and Mrs. In serving. Onion and Potato (uffs.--Chop fine several'.cold,'.boiled priions.^mlx with : mashed potato and bind with a beaten ess. Holt Into flat balls, season well and fry.n.light brown In bacon fat. ''Ciiagerman 'of' Scottdale attended thfi '·. The potato en kea may be marie add^McKeesport district convention' of 'thai Ins n ' spoonful of onion on top of ; ;Wom»nVHpro!!:. Missionary. . society j each and folding, "then fry. Garnish . -.held 'yesterday afternoon in-. the Wrs.t: with parsley. Uiettodist Episcopal church^ - · · · " " · - ' " ,;, ;The best place to shop after all . 'iiVo'wneU Shoe Co. -- Adv. George Uernoon. -McCartney ,- r^Did you' guess on the time tbe clock I VilF'sfop ""at" A*aerson-"LoucK'S .-Hirtl- « r e -store? This is a chance to', win Daring Kach Afternoon :mrt ETen , ----- «.'TM^ »- A'eiUVcck. ...i. . -....-. During next week- the women's Liberty Loan headquarters in the Title Va., rifle range for- a. period ot three weeSs to qualify^as an eipert marfes- m-an. , . . . , . , . . , Ensign John C. Bixler. also a son of G, S. Bixler, arrired home Thursday morning .from Hampton Roads, Va.. where be ias been attending the Navnl Reserve Officers' school (or the last four months. He'completed his studies April 10th 'and was given his commission as^an ensign and ordered to report to the. North Atlantic, fleer for duty within five days. John C. Bixler is a graduate of the Scottdale high school and is very highly spoken of as an athlete. He played foiir successive years on the Scottdale Ugh school football team and was considered one of the best halfbacks in this end ot the state. After leaving school he was engaged" »as physical director .of the. V; II. C. A. until the declaration ot war when ne entered the Springfield, Mass., training school to\preparb for toe Y. SI. G. A. work among the soldiers. He attended: this school for six :weeks and then he was sent to Camp Meade as a phyirtcnl director where ho worked for a.-;te"v weeks and then 'enlisted in the Navy. WARREN TO1E RETURNS Again a llesiilent of finnell§ri.l#; nil! Teach Krcntng Classen. Music lovers of Connellsville ircl- come the reiuru ot Warren Murrle, the well known vocallat. who has been absent a number, of years, part o£ which .was spent id Mew York city, part at Scbeneotadj*, N.'Y., and recently in Greene-county -where Mr. Murrie w;i5 tn charge of electrical installation at the plant ot the Buckeye Coal company. He is now in the mechanical engineering department * of the H. C. Prick Coke company at Scottdale, making his home with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. John "W Murrlc, Vine street, LVr. Murrie has taken a studio Jn the First National- 'bank building where be will teach evening classes in voice culture. 'S..Frank Jewries' wci V {i arg this ^ tern build[ll 7 : - .1. .· , · · · . . · , . . . ; i jiarg this - ven;igs froi g-. 7 .- t J g Th!! [c ;.«· ;-W. 0. Adrian is ih'.Pif.sburs today ^omcn- wil!.,be'in" : charse:. .-.( .1 business.. .·-.-.. .-,/.·.-- : . ' : ';-;-..:S n ;; I ! Monday; "Mrs. ; JphniF. Torre .be kept open 5 o'clock arid ing · Thursday, Mrs."j,' R:V»t.estrezat,' af- . E . . B r o o i : 5 V , a r , . , irector cf'.SprinEfield.-tra-rishiprwas Ha.rriet'Clark,.e"7ehlng. p. i'Clark. after' ' . . i _ _ . . . 1-ere from Indian. Head today en bus-j^ o o n . 3trs j R jjestr'ezat, 'evening.' Saturday. Mrs. W. J. Bailey, after- ·J · ^0^ - . . , / - . . ' .; 'Don't be a^ready-ma'da roan when oon . _ Mrs E(j na Brendel. evening. ; iu.can set a cracker-jsick suit t o , ·; : .-.i:«r : mec.suTc'"Sf the pric-e of '-a-haofi- j ! - 1Vant ( 0 . Hake'Suinment.' '"I'-'e-downri Dave Cohen", Tailor.--Adv.-'l ' ' ·.' "Jiss " N'c.ra"- rsiiallenberger' o f ! , !l i-uwnsviye,'·"· investigator :for ··Mothers' As3istance--Board -of-iFayette j i heir ! All persons knitting for the Char" ol | Icstqn Comforts .Branch Navy , . tne i jpagug ar g requested to send or bring nd or ; t h e ing Navy ··Mothers' As3sance--oar - o heir . ^.j,,.^ ,^ ork w .: th e · Navy county, was in town today ·io.-tle.«nT.j Lea g II( , headquarters on the second fregt ol her, w.rurk. . . . . . - . . . . : - . . i floor of the Title ' Trust 'building ;. :Fb.r the" best .and cheapest, repair^ tom orrpw.. , . . - - . . ' . . .that .roof, .conductpr ,or spouting, V-e F. T. Evans Estate.^-Adv. ' . _ . " . ' . _ :' PrincipaV'E. B. Smith, Miss .Mar;-ii-ct "Wlutetnan, Miss Jean Arm- suong. Hiss. Ruth' Tkvidson.";~Miss" -.; iv-'.. ; ':A Subtle Touch. "Do iintb others ns you would have -them do · unto you,'.' quoted Markley. ."That's the solden rnle^ and I believe MRS. VIOLA, SATTERFIELD. Mrs. Viola Satterfteld, 49 years old; wife of Samuel E. Satterfield, died this morning at 6.45 o'clock at' the family residence, 308 East Patterson avenue. Mrs. Satterfield's death was hot unexpected. She- had been ill since October and underwent an operation at St. Joseph's hospital, Pittsburg, in hope of regaining her- health.- Following her. return from the hospital she had been confined to her bed the greater part of the time. Funeral 'services..will be .held at the house tonight at 7 o'clock with Rev. G. L. C.' Richardson, pastor of the First- Methodist Episcopal church, officiating. The body will be shipped tomorrow .'morning on an early train by Funeral Director Charles .C. tend the ' funeral'of 'Jus Ewan^ ,-.·'· : .-. : ....-?f -.''-. · Live and learn. ;Go .to.the special: ( ..Art .Graining Floor: and learii how', ovrn.graiHr; ing. Anderson-Loucks..Hardware C«.. . --Adv.--li-2t '. " " « . . . . . . _ · · ; · ; Dr. ! aad'Mrs. S. S. St«lil:and;diughr let, Miss Bes«le, are'home from Jacksonville, Flai · -· ''·' Ells' Minstrel advance sale opens Saturday, April 13, it'lO" A.^M. Con"; nellSTille Drug Compairj- stpre.-^AdT. Mary Belle Doyle, little daughter' ot Mrs. Mary Doyle'of East Park,-Is ·ill. " - ' · '- " ; : - ·"··? ou $10 this ·"·' ·'-" Actors BralteO.,; Jack Holmes and Dick Ward, members of the Manhattan Players, ; , who appeared at the Soisson theatre, ihave been':;'drafted. COMMITTEES Rt-NAMED Saae Groap mieft Tote j For Xcrger ITkleli Help Select Officers. At.a meeting of the lied Cross ex- iecutive commtttee yesterday after-! noon the action o£ the comimttee which met with the Uniontown repre^ senUitires at that place AVednesday afternoon and voted for a merger ot;the I two chapters, ia. a county unit was'ap- i It ia unueccsKiry loryou to suffer:.with proved. ' · · '·'·' ! eczema, blciirhrs, riagwcna, rashes and The committee which represBted (I Sl 1 .* rJskh:l Doubles. A little jemo, ·' oWaiaed at cny dreg store for 35c, or SHOO for extra large bottle, and promptly applied will usually'give instant s reliei ". , . The Main Point. . ··; George^-rTh* idea of accepting such a buffoon of a man for a husband! .Why, . hia . name: doesn't look well- on ' ' Evelyn -- No; bnt It looks rather inviting on "a check. . . . - . . . . . . . ' Ver/'.Oienerous..- ... First Beggar^-What are you : dolri' 'here, mate? I thought your stand was on''ihc"h"rirtge"? : ; ; -'. ' · · · · . . · Second Beggfir--Oh, I gave tliit'to me son for a;.Tvc'cIflln' present .: Heal Shin Diseases Connellarille at the Uniontown meet- ini.was reapppinced to complete the: or«anij»tkn in the mutter of nom- offlcera and directors. The committee It cojaposed of F. E. Mar-. - , Stes. J. PTOMh Kcrr, Stanley P.- JuO* an* J. rred Kurtr, ·- " · ftom itching "tortarc. It cleanses and toothej the «Jdn.andtcaij quickly and cffectrrely most sldn diseases. Bring results. COM octr Ic ; Ztmo is a wonderfnl, penetrating, dis appearing liquid and is soothing to the mo»t 'delicate' skin. It is not greasy, is easily-applied and costs'little. Get it · . today and sare all further distress, word,! TWE.W.Ro» MARKLETON READY SOON Hundred Soldiers Will .Vrrirc April la; Kn .«orr Mn/J. The United States hospital at Markleton -is being rapidly repaired. The aospiu.1- will be ready for occupancy on or before April Jo. On tha: date the first contingent of 100 soldiers, ill or otherwise incapacitated for service, will arrive for treat- j ment. Two hundred additional sol- diers'will arrive May 1. .Reed Recovers, Benjamin Reed, who has been confined "to bis home at Danbar on account, qt sickness is able to be on duty at. the 0unbar efumice. ' '- er p£..the deceased,. · Mrs.. Lucinda Fleslier, where services will be held en Sunday. Mrs. Satterfleld was born in Ritchie, county, West Virginia, September 28, 1369, a daughter of Porter and Lucinda Flesher, the former deceased. .She, spent her girlhood- days In Ritchie county. December 24, 1891, she was married to Samuel E. Sat- terfleld, and in 1899 mored to Connellsville from Ellenboro, W. 'Va. Mrs. Satterfield was a mernber of the First Methodist 'Episcopal church for many years, and. bad 'a wide circle p( friends by whom she was highly' esteemed.' " In" addition- to her- husband- : she is. survived -by .one. son, Irwin Satterfioid; and one .daughter, ;Mrs. ; Eula "Welling, both -of .ConnellsTllle, her mother, one brother, "William J: Flesher of Lexington, 'Kyi, seven sisters, Mrs. Ida 'Artelain, Toledo, 0.; Miss^Ella Flesher, ;l,ima, : 0.; Mii. J. O. Weiler, .HnntIngton;.»W. Va.;.'Mrs; A. Ii Smith,' "itrsVB.-.H. Galbraith, Mrs..'D..P. C. Daris, all "of . Marietta; 0.; ;-Mrs." ; C. : .J. Myers;. 'Jr.'.-of Clarks-j burg, ."vi". Va... and one - grandson, Nor- ' man' Ellsworth ' ' ' ' Conveniently Located Pathephone Department Main Floor. Thk Pathephone is ALL' Talk/ngMach/nes ', in ONE! P A T H E P H O N E -rthe Talking Machine you will evetually buy! ~ ' W H Y ? ' ' ' An Enlargement of the Pathe Sapphire Ball and Pilhi Record Grwere* the of --eliminates changing Needles! --cannot scratch. nor wear out the Record! --reproduces in a. clearer, life-like tone than any other machine on the market today! This Special Puthe- phone Outfit .- Consists of the J75.00 .Model and your choice of 6 Double-faced Pathc Records-(12 seleclions) Compare, tills ?75 Model Pathc Tvith any other $100 machine on the market. --because the Pathephone is the only standard Talking Machine designed to play all Records! --because the Pathephone (i plays Pathe Records with the famous Sapphire Ball that produces a clearer tone of purer quality than any you have ever heard before. It brings out ALL the music from the Records! --^because the Pathephone does not wear out the Records--the longer you play them ithe better they get! --because the Pathephone Sapphire Ball is permanent there's no everlasting annoyance-of changing Needles! --because the Pathephone does not scratch, rip or dig into the Records like the "steel needle'' Talking Machines do! --because in the Pathephone there's no usual scratchy "surface noise!" --because the Pathephone at the price you pay for it, is always a bigger . and better value than any other machine made! COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF why the Pathephone is the ONLY machine it pays for you to have. $29.50 This Special Patlie- phonc Outfit Consists of the $25 Model iud your cioice of 6 Double-faced Pathe RecoJds--(12 Elections) Compare this 525 Model Palhe ^ith any545 or $50 machine on the market. $10450 This Special Patlie- phone Outfit Consists of the ?100 Model and "your oJ 6 Double-faced Pathe Records--(12 tions) Compare this 5100 Model Pathe withany other $125 machine on the market. Hear These Popular May "Hits" Now! 20315--The Barktown Strutters' Ball (Brooks), ' 75c Artii«r Fields, Tenor, Accordion Accompaniment In the Land 0' tamo Yamo (McCarthy-Fischer), Arthnr Fields, Tenor, Accordion Accompaniment Arthur* Fields has here sung two "great" songs which are now in the height of popular favor and simply irresistible in their appeal and interest. Fine novelty obtained in the interesting and brilliant accordion accompaniments, most effectively played by tbe ""Boudini Brothers'of vaudeville fame. 20310--When Ton Come Back (Frer), one Step, IDC American Republic Hand TJic Siorj- Book Ball (Pcrrr), J'oi Trot,. Americuii Republic Band These two alluring dance selections deserve permanent record in the department of the Hail of Fame cohering Terpsichorean Music. Kach number compels immediate dance desire and simply bubbles over with Pathe dance "pep" and alluring rhythm. In ail, a tine spring offering of American Beauties that you will want to include in your collection ot dacce selections. 20201--'JClie Wild, Wild. Women (Piantadosi), Eugene Miici, Tenor 75c Chin, Chin, Chinaman (JTanley), Peerless (Jnartct · The well known French idiom"cherchez la lemme" has been cleverly Americanized and satirized in this tuneful and jingly song, en- .titled "The ""ft'Sld, Wild Women," which is now sweeping 'the country, and many good laughs are assured in the hearing. The matiiig, a new novelty song of Chinese American flavor, is a. dandy in which the Peerless Quartet has introduced fine harmonization and many-'ingenious effects ot humorous nature. »019!-----Lorraine (Bryan-Pisher). "Warwick Williams,. Barttoj 7Jc Give 31e the JUght to Love Yon (Glott), Sterling Tri The pleasing story of ''Ixrraine" depicts the dream of a grenadier in which he sees his homeland, und to a sVeet and pretty · melody, utters his heart's desire to "live and die in Alsace-Lorraine.'.' The composer of this song is also responsible for "Peg O' My Heart." The Sterling Trio are finely represented in their harmonious rendition of the mated number, which is another of those songs.that fascinate the listener with pretty sentiment and infectious melody. 20198--One "Day in Jane (Hanlej), Campbell N Borr 5c I'm Sorry I Sade You Cry (Clcsi), Barry McClaskev. Tenor Harry McClaskey here ^Ters' another dainty musical treat in his rendition of the very popular sentimental ballad "I'm Sorrv I Made You Cry." Again, in the duet with Mr. Al. Campbell, this artist shows in fine style, his creative and highly artistic taste in the interpretation of American "popular heart songs." 20S1S--Wisconsin Forward Forever (Sonsa), "Sarch" T5c American Bepublic Band KIITBI Reserve March (Sousa), Amorican Bcpubltc Band The first composition, as above listed, was especially written by John Philjp Sousa, the March King, in honor of, aad dedicated to thei University of "Wisconsin. The march .is extremely popular anil in I broad demand. The "Naval Reserve" is another new and brilliant musical effort of this great American composer, which resounds with the tpirit of American patriotism and preparedness. Liberal Convenient Credit Terms Arranged If. Desired. Connellsville's Reliable Homefurnishers Since 18911 We'll Gladly Show You Tie Wonderful Pathephone Today. "; GEORGE w, MCCARTNEY." ., Tmprossive funeral '.service's, for George "Washington McCartney were held yesterday afternoon from the family .residence in Bast Fairview."avenue, : with. King Solomon Lodge,. No. 346, Free and Accepted Masons,. with : memJbers" serving as' pallbearers. In charge. -On account of Ha-ro'ld G. McCartney; a son of the deceased, not arriving from training camp at Hous- ton,'-Te.v., until yesterday afternoon tie services were postponed -from 2. to..3 o'clock. Rev. G. L. C. Richard- sonj pastor of the First MaOi-ccRst .Episcopal church, officiated, and members of the church sang. .The·Broth- erhood of Locomotive Engineers,, of which Mr. McCartney was a member, turned out in a body. MRS. CORDBLL4. McCLACHIE. Mrs. Cordelia McClachie. 40 years- old, colored, died a! her Dunbiir home 'A'edTieiiday. Funeral services were held froin her late residence this, afternoon ... 3.30 o'clock, and the body was shipped to Tennessee lor burial. Rev! C. 5C. Gregory, pastor of the Sec ond Baptist church of Dtm'bar officiated. HENRY MILLI'TR. Rev. E. B. Burgess officiated at the funeral nf Henry Miller, held yester- j day afternoon at 3,30 o'clock from the i residence of .his daughter,'Mrs. Jacob ;Bengel, in South Pittsburg .street. A · number of relatives and friends of Uhe deceased attended. The pallbearers were Daniel Miller, Charles H. Stouiler, George Marth and Jacob Mil- j ler. Interment was made in Hill Grove cemetery. - WILLIAM ROBINSON. William Robinson, colored. 2"fi years old, died Wednesday at his htne ir Dunbar. Funeral services wer, helc this afternoon at 1.30 o'clock frCa tht ; Secoad Baptist church of that lace, Rev. C. M. Gregory officiating. ],ter- ment was mrxde in Dunbar cemetry. MRS. J. A. CUNNINGHAM. Mrs. J. A. Cunningham, 29 yeans 4d died, yesterday morning at her tost at Leckrone, foUo^-lng a brief illieu,' nt pneumonia. ·

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page