The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 12, 1939 · Page 3
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January 12, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, January 12, 1939
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THURSDAY, JANUAR 12. 1'JVJ THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLB. PA. PAGE THREE- Nearly 20,000 On Direct Relief At Start of Year Fayette county had 19,995 persons dependent on direct relief assistance at the beginning of 1939, accoiding to figures made public m Hamsburg by Secretary Arthur W Howe, Ji , of the Department ol Public Assistance "Westmoreland had 22,438, Somerset 9,418, Greene 2,133 and Washington 12,026 During the, last week o£ 1938, expenditures for direct relief purposes by counties included Fajetle, $30,881 "Wcstmoi eland, $40,847 Greene, $3,473 Somerset, $15,932 Washington, $23,688 Eclipses Of Sun, Moon To Be Partial EVANSTON, 111, J.m. 12--Partial eclipses of the sun and moon will be Msible in the United States during 1939, according to Dr Oliver Lee, director ol the Northwestern University astronomy department. Dr. Lee said a total eclipse ol the moon May 3 will be visible in the Eastern Hemisphere, while a total eclipse of the sun will occur October 12 and will be seen as a partial eclipse from western Australia and the southern tip of South America An annualar eclipse of the sun April 19 will be partial in the United States, he said, explaining that an annualar eclipse is one occurring ·while the moon is so far a\\ay from tt-j earth that a rim ot the sun i Msible even at the moment of maximum eclipse Dr. Lee said that a paitial eclipse of the moon would be vis.ble throughout the Americas about midnight between October 27 and 28 He said there also would be two particularly bright meteoric showers "The principal meteoric showers, 1 he said, "will bo the Perseids on August 12, early in the morning in the northeastern sky, and the Leonids which will be seen after midnight on November 14 in the eastern sky" Meteoric showers derive their name from constellat.ons m that part of the sky from which they appear to come Dr. Lee «aid other displays during the year will be the Lynds early jn t. e evening in the northwest, Apri 20; the Ononids, late m the evening in the east, October 20, and the Andronuds, high in the eastern sky all night November 24 · "No bright comets are cxpcctcc ·this year, but there is always the chance that a big comet will stray,' he explained "Some of them take ;thousands of years to make one trip around the sun, and many have no' ·been recorded The last bright comet .visible from the earth passed in · "The remainder of the winter \nl be a good time to watch the Northern Lights," Dr Lee said pointing out that these displays are connectc .with sun spots which now arc reach ing a maximum in their 11-yca period ". As for the planets, Jupiter wil be in vie · or another month, Mars will be visible late in the evening during spring, Venus will be a morning planet during the same period and then will pass beyond our field o vision until 1940 the astronomist said Letters Granted. GREENSBUHG, Jan 12 --Let'ers of administration on the estate o Joseph Strichik, Jate of Mount Pleasant township, were granted to Joseph Stnchik. The personal estate valued at S100. Here's a Popular Cooking Method Nine Permanent Members Named On Board of Viewers One of the suipusmflly different food combinations Mis Dorothy Bnthgate \\ill pnipirc as an o\cn rru.ul at The Councr Cooking School Ham \\ith Tice and ia\ory peas, are the two mam dishct. f with banana nut bread ra an "extra" and chocolate eclairs foi dessert. "Onc-piocc'-s meals, such as oven ' and steam cooker meals v.hcrc meat, | vegetable!, and dessert are all cooked at one time, have become la\ontcs with Ameucan housewives. And thcic are veiy good icatons why they should," sas Mrs Dorothy Bathgate Mrs BathfMtc is coming to ConnclliMlle, Janu-iry 25, 26 and 27, to conduct thiee cooking demonstration cl ibscs sponsored by The Councr The classes will be held in the Orpheum Theatre When Mrs. Bathgate was asked why these onc-piooess meals uerc so popular, she replied "None of us uants to continue using the old labonous cooking methods tint were in \oguc- when mother started housekeeping We don't want to spend a large portion of our days bending over the cook- stove \satchmg and stirring Modern housewives are looking for cooking methods that will release them from kitchen duty That's why they arc 10 eager to ha\e up-to-date, automatically controlled ranges thit do most o£ the w itching jobs for them "Certimly nothing could be easier than picpaung the \anous dishes for a complete dmnet, putting them in the oxen or cook i , turning a switch, and setting a temperature control Thats all there is to it The food comes out .it dinner time, nicely cooked and ready to sei v e "If the rinse is one of the modc-in electric ones with a timer, the timer can be set to tuin the heat both on and of! whether ou ite there or not It tcitamly is gland to be able to spend the day awny from home and jet plense the family with a heirty, hot dinnei "One-process meals aic ccoromi- cal, too, if jou are keeping to a strict budget (and most of us nrc). They sime time and work releasing the housewife for other household tnsKs. Columbus Italian Fraternal Society Officers Elected Newly elected officers of the Columbus Italian Fraternal Society will be installed Thursday, January 2G Those named to the various positions include Dan Vcrnava, president; Alfonso Basilonc, -vice-president; Matthew Ruggien, corresponding secretary, Nicholas Pernatozzi, financial sccre- tary, Alfred DePolo, treasurer, Maxwell, Lizra, judge of liw, George Fieda,_Nick Pullm and Matthew J Cuosso, trustees, Philip Logrande and Joseph Viglionc, ceremonies, and Peter Hobertuccl and Vincent Delligatti, doorkeepers.- Somerset Native Dies. SOMERSET , Jan 1 2 -- I r v i n Blough, 66, of Bcnshoff "Hill, Cambria county, who was a native of Somerset county, died "Monday night at tho home of his sister, Mrs E Stutzman. He also leaves two brothers Mononsalicla Mi!lace. Monongahela Council fixed its 1939 budget at $114,34007 and continued the current tax levy ot 11 mills on property tax for another year. It said it anticipated tax collections next year of 90 per cent Railroad Brakcman Stricken. PITTSBURGH, Jan 12--Stricken while at work B. F Hall, 60, Carnegie, Pa, a brakcman for the Pittsburgh, Charticrs and Youghioghcny Railroad, died of a heart attack while enroutc to a physician's office. ' THIRD FAIRVIEW AVENUE SECTION OPEN TO TRAVEL The third section of improved East Fairv lew avenue has been thrown open to traffic and the thoroughfare, now three feet wider, has been completed ,is far east as South Cottage avenue. Meanwhile the WPA torps of em- ployes under the direction of Donald Morrison and William Meers has started to improve the stretch east of Cottjge which 11 to be widened two feet Eighteen inches were taken from the sidewalks on either side of F.nr- view from South Pittsburg street to Cottage avenue and from that point to Snyder street the width is to be two feet, or a foot of! each side They sivc money bj cooking the whole meal with the same heat. They sa\e, too, beeiuse inexpensive foods can be cooked into very savory dishes in this w a j " Mis Bathg itc h i s m my nrw menus to suggest foi c.isy, one-process meils. "For instance," she s.iys, "who would think th it cream puffs or eejair shells could br cooked with an oven inc.tl 7 Yet they bake just as well along with thr meat nncl potatoes ,s they do by themselves A p.m ot rolls or a loif of nut bread can take i ' free ride with the res! of the me.il and can be served hoi for dinnci or s-ncd foi another meal. We h ivc lots of these practical suggestions for using the range and oui time, to the best advantage I'm sure the women of Conncllsville will enjoy seeing them at Cooking School" New Somerset Councilman. SOMERSET, Jan 12 --A L Cage, one of the borough's most nctave citizens in business, civic and religious circles, has been elected a member of borough council to succeed the late Milton B Meyeis Holdup of Confluence Merchant Planned By Youths, Police Tolt Special to Tho Courier CONFLUENCE, Jan 12 --Arrest o three Confluence youths probably saved Edward Black, local merchan from being attacked and robbed, po lice revealed as the trio are being held in the county jail to await tna at Somerset. Max Hy.itt, 17, Charles T GrofI Jr, 21. and Henry Hillard, 18, plead ed RUiHv to burglary charges before Squnc D H Pore and were ^kcn to Somerset Hjatt and Milliard told Slate Mo tor Police GrofI vvns searching for a gun ulicn the three broke into thi Confluence High School and J. H Sanncr home They had planned a stickup or two, police said, addin; that his companions claimed Grof was preparing an attack on Black and the theft of his money as emerged from his place of business. Exfra! Extra! Tonight On Orpheum Stage CHICK and LEE Tno Cui/j 'uls--Vou All KIIOH Them. HELP ST:M YOUK BAXD TO iiAuiu.SBtmG! Doors Open 7:t5. Sliotv Starts 8:15 OE BIG JfJCniT OF FUIf! PAUL GANNON HIS KDKA REVUE --mid-BILLY BISHOP HIS BAND AMD UP delivered at Ponfiac, Mich. Pncoa subject to change without notice. Tranapor- tntion, atato and local taxes (.ifony),optianaleq and acceasorjcj-- ex If you don't think great engineering is important, one ride in a Pontiac will change your mind. Because great engineering makes Pontiac better than you ever thought a low-priced car could be! It accounts for Pontiac's miracle ride and sterling performance. It makes this big car tie small cars for thrift. Best of all, great engineering gives you a blue-ribbon quality car at a price right next to the lowest. Come in--get the facts about one of the greatest engineering feats of all time! YOU'LL BE PROUD TO OWN A BENNETT MOTOR SALES 25C-5S E. CRAWFORD AVKM/i,', PO-vmc SAM:* , SLKYICK. C0NELLSVILLE, PA. Sped \\ lo rhc Courier UNION TOWN, Jin 12--Nine mcmbcis weie namca to the pcima- ncnt county board ol vio\vcis for a term extending to January 1, 19-12 They ire R F McKay -ind Homy BroOKC, engineers, David E '3Jie and E D-ile Fields, attorneys, ,md cit D W.irmnn, William J, Lon3, Paul E Gates, S B Martin and Silas, M. Fast. Bury Gun Victim. UNIONTOWN, Jan 12. -- Mrs. Christine Smith, 40, whc, died Mon-1 day to a bullet wound inflicted by Alonro ^inkm, 46, a suicide, was, to be buried this morning at St Pctei s Chuich at Biownsvillc Bunnl followed-; m , Redstone Cemetery. Rankm -shot the- woman, n former housekeeper, who refused to icturn to his home, police said Baughmdn Kennel), she was the widow of James Boycr She leaies four children, four brothers and three sisters, including Mrs Edward Hays o£ Connellsvillc Sirs. M iry Dover Dies Mrs Mary Elirabeth Boyei, 72, died Sunday evening at her home at Hyndm.m, H D , after an illness of several months of complication 1 ; A daughter of Andtcw and Maiy Ellen Y A o1 ER NERVES ON EDGE? Shvon Pa -- Mrs 5MI\ Rfardon, 229 Vine St sa* "I ate \tTj little didn t *fe«p well at n sht and was i awfully nervous but Dr * I ««*· Ft\ontp I're *cnr iwm icsforrri my appetite and helped ** nuxe me to^lc and leel like a new person I en nrvl in weight and Ml j»iM ·*( iMirffuJ »n every tespeei. Buy 0r 1'icrxe s Favorite Fre*cnption. liquid or tablet, at your dree store today. BIG SAVINGS FOR EVERYBODY IN THIS X BIG JANUARY MONEY SAVINGS SALEJ See for Yourself--Shop Our Windows and Marked Down for Quick Clearance Thousands of Pairs to Choose From Any Wanted Color All Sizes-All Heels Hip Selection Width*! PR. Ties and Oxfords Wedges For School Simp and Oxford Stjlcs · Blacks ·Browiu All Sizes Women's Girls' SPORTS Reg. Sl'.OS Pliitform, Crepe or Leather Soles. All Sires to 9. Children's Oxfords lirown or Ulnck Good rearing composition soles for school. Women's House SUPPERS 29° All Colors. Women's Rubber GAIOSHESJ?' Black or Bro.Mi. Boys' Dress OXFORDS Reg. $1.98, $1 .67 Sizes to G Leather Soles. Composition Soles, 81.47. BOYS' HEAVY SCHOOL SHOES pr. , i CJcut or Rubber H«cK. I Others, $1.47 MEN'S HEAVY WORK SHOES Cleut or Rubber Keels. Others, $1.35 All Were Better Grades $1.97 PR. Wi. PR. $9-27 little Gents' HI-TOPS SHOE MARKET Snow Boots fironu Only

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