The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 10, 1938 · Page 7
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January 10, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, January 10, 1938
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Page 7
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MONDAY. JAOTAKY 10, 193S. THE DAILY COURTER, CONNELLSVUXE. PA. PAGE SEVEK. County Firemen Participate In i Insurance Fund HARRISBUHC, Jan. 10.-- Auditor General Warren H. Bourts toduy tor- warded checks in the amount of $344,543 to the treasurers ot several cities, borough and townships Jor use ot (lie Firemen's Relict Fund Associations, representing the undistributed surplus of the two per cent tax on foreign fire insurance, left in the fund as of December 31, 1034. This payment, plus the regular payment approved in August, 1D37, represents over a million dollars, paid to the various Italic! Associations throughout the Stato. The total payment to be made to the associations ot Foyctte county is 5,fi64.0. Amounts going to the various associations of the county tire: j Cities -- Connrilsville, S832.09; Un-| iontown, $2,160.06. Boroughs-- Belle Vernon, $230.37; Brownsville, 5589.82; Dnwson, $27.10; Dunbar, 547.61; Evcrson, $16.03; Fairchance, $70.00; Fayctte City, $131.45; Masontown, 5175.B8; Point Marion, §155.91; South Connellsyllle, 430.73; Vandcrbilt, $21.50. Townships -- Brownsville, $32.07; Eulkkin, S103.93; Connellsville, $104.05; Dunbar. S13.91; Georges, Two-Hour Bread-Start to Finish $51.78; German, 514-1.03; ?21.'.7; Luzernc, $190.95; Jefferson, Monallen, $34.110; North Union, $92.31; Perry, SC8.77; Redstone, $58.07: Saltlick, S8.13; South Union, $'.10.74; Springhill, J47.92; Upper Tyrone, $33.75; Washington, $55.75. Council Vacancy Not io Be Filled This Evening The monthly meeting of City Council will be held tonight. It will be the first session since the reorganization ot the body last Monday morning and will be marked by Ulling of office appointments. No change is contemplated trom the present corps of employes. Selection ot a councilman to take the place made vacant by Dr. Ear C. Sherrick's refusal to accept the office will not be taken up, it was said. Golden-brown, wholesome loaves of bread! A new. easy way of making bread In Z liouri from the time the mlxlntr Is started until the finished loaves come from the oven, will be part of the program for The Courier Cooking School on January 19, 20 and 21. Making breed in two hours from start to finish! Sounds Impossible, doesn't it? Yet that is just what will be done at cooking school this year by Mrs. Dorothy Bathgatc, who is conducting the school for The Courier. Classes will be held In the Orpheum Theatre. There \vlll be .hree sessions, starting each morning at 9:30 o'clock. "When I ask how many of the women in my cooking classes make bread," said Mrs. Bathgate, "there aren't many hands raised in the affirmative. And I don't blamo them if they arc using the tedious old- fashioned methods our mothers and grandmothers used. Mixing, kneading, raising, baking--it was a tiresome task! "But, everyone likes homemade bread, at least occasionally. Can 1 head and said she was going to save you think of anything that tastes ! that as a surprise for cooking school. better when you are hungry than a slice of fresh, crusty homemade bread with butter nnd jelly? It's just about the most satisfying thing I can think of. "Let's revive the art of bread baking, b'it let's modernize it--bring it up-to-date. Nowadays, with modern equipment, we can actually bake bread in about one-fourth the time It took our mothers--or in just one- sixth the time it took grandmother. "The texture will not be quite tho same as grandmother's brcnd, but it will be a sweet, wholesome, nutritious loaf. And it will be so easy to make that grandmother would have quite n -shock if she could sec us." Asked to tell just how she made this marvelous bread, she shook her "I can't give «way an important part of my program," she smiled "but you can toll the ladies that bread tanking is the first thing on the third day's program. And wo are not just going to make the broac --we have an amusing little skit that ·will show the audience just how easily an inexperienced bread maker can turn out a batch of golden-brawn loaves." Mrs. Bnthgate has promised many more modern versions of old favorites in her three classes, and there will be printed recipes each day for the ladies to take home. You won 1 want to miss a single class. The dates are January 19, 20 and 21 The place is the Orpticum Theatre and the time 8:30 A. M. February 26 First Day To Begin Circulation Of Nominating Petitions Paradise PARADISE, Jan. 10.--A watch night party was held ot the Edwnrt Snider home Friday night and a gooc luck supper of sauerkraut anc wieners was served at midnight, Miss Emmalou Hoke and brother Bobbie, are both recovering from severe attacks of grip. " Mr. and Mrs. Henry Coughenour entertained Mr. and Mrs. George Kngle and niece, Miss Sarah Seighman, at their home Sunday. Mrs. L. I. Kreinbrook. spent Wednesday in Laurelvillc with Miss Ruth Hoke. · Miss Mildred · Snider attended a musical entertainment, in Pittsburgh Sunday. ; The Misses Snider were overnight guests in Pittsburgh with Mrs. Mary Comvay, Thursday. Marjorio Conway returned home with them on Friday evening remaining until Sunday afternoon when she was accompanied home by her uncle Frank Ellis, of Pittsburgh, Michael Ccsario of Youngstown, Ohio, spent the holidays at his home -." here. Mr. and Mrs. George Freeman had as supper guests on Sunday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Freeman of Latrobe, Mr. nnd Mrs. Tor- rcnce Freeman and son, Junior, of Mansfield, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. Burgess Freeman and Virginia Freeman of Willlnsmport, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lasher and daughter, Patty i Lee. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Cooper and family nnd Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Lyons spent Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Lyons of Rice district. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Brown and son. Buster, of Streatonn, 111., Mr. and Mrs. William Ashby and son, Jackie, of Parkersburg, W. Va., spent Christinas with Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Rlte- nour. Mr. and Mrs. John Clayton of Youngstown, Ohio, were week-end guests with Mrs. Clayton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Kreinbrook. Mrs. E. E. Bery, Ernest Berg and sons, Ralph and Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Hart, Mrs. E. R. Whct- sel, all of Mount Pleasant, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Echard and dauRh- tcr, Jean, o! Wooddale visited friends here. By United Prcis. HARR1SBURG, Jan. 10.--The 1938 political calendar presents 12 crowded months for the major parties in Pennsylvania. The primary election will be May 17 nnd the general election, November 9. Campaign preliminaries already are under way and there will be no let-up, even after the general election, because cabinet-making and the inauguration of a new governor will carry political interest over into 1939. The new legislature will meet next January. Besides a governor, Pennsylvania will have elected a U. S. senator, lieutenant governor and secretary of internal affairs. Thirty T four mcmb'ers of Congress, 25 State'senators and the entire list of 209 members of tho State House of Representatives will be chosen. The senators will be elected in the even-numbered districts only. Each political party -will elect members ot its state committee from each senatorial district, at the primary, as well as members of county, city, ward or division committees set up by party rules. The parties which must nominate their candidates at the primary are Democrat, Republican and Royal Oak. Other groups intending to form independent tickets for the November election are required to flle Stork at Hospital. A daughter was born at 8;02 o'clock this morning at Connellsville State Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Swanek of Mount Braddock. GET AHEAD IN 19381 Pay cff ALL joar old .bUbteifboPerXHialLoan! Tbtn jrooTI bare oofy ONE ' pUci to p«r imtcid of nuny. You need only ONE tiling ID gel a Joan here.--toe tbility to rcpsy small, «g-. plan 700 Klect. Your JXT- ·ooal business » .privately budled. FREE Booklet. Come in or phone I MPJant P E R S O N A L · J I N A N C E CO. " KigjJ Ow McCrorya · HSF; w " Crawford Arc. \**£/ Plione 34 ConncUf.viUe , 1'our Uiueen Friend. WJAS Saturday. 8 P. M. the candidates' names 20 days before the primary. Proponents of the election code said this was dcsifined to block fusion movements uftcr regular party nominees were known. Here is the calendar: Saturday, February 20--First day to obtain signatures for nomination petitions to be filed with the Secretary of the Commonwealth or the county commissioners. Monday, March 28--Last day to file such petitions. They must be received before 5 P. M. at the office of the Secretary of the Commonwealth, and before the usual closing time at county commissioners' ofllccs. Saturday, April 2--L.ist day for withdrawal of candidiitca' names from primary bnllot: iilso last day to flle objections to petitions for nomination. Saturday, April 10--Lust day for voters not now enrolled to register and last day for voters who have removed to another district to file removal notices with the registration commission In order to vote at the primary. Tuesday, May 17--Primary election. Thursday, June 10--Last day for candidates and treasurers ot political committees to flle statements of expenses of primary campaign. Monday, March 28--First day to obtain signatures on petitions for no- mination by independent politics xxlios. Wednesday, April 27--Last day for independent political bodies to file such petitions. Monday, May 2--Last day to fill objection* of independent bodies. Monday, May 2--First day after ?rimr.ry upon which additional reg istrutjons of voters rnay be accepted. Saturday, September 3--Last day when candidates nominated at th primary election may withdraw from nomination. Monday, September 19---Last day to fill vacancies caused by with draw.il of candidates nominated a primary election or nominated by In dependent political bodies. Snturday, October 8--Lost day be fere November election for reglstra lion of voters filing by voters of notic of their removal address. Tuesday November 8--Genera election. Thursday, December 8--Lait for candidates and treasurers of po litlcal committees to flic statements ot expenses of primary campaign. Why Not Try our classified columns when yo want something? Results follow. CLYDE A. KETH Expert Radio Service Aerials and Tubes Several small radios Vflih ear phones for lu»rd-of-henr- 104 East FayeMe St. Xo Credit Phono 1816 Caring for New-Born Ba by: Present Day Ideas Reversed .;y LOGAN CLENUEMN6, M. U. THE PROFESSOR of diseases c · children In ono of our largest medical schools has written an article on the cans of tho now-born which c o n t r a d i c t s m o s t present- day conceptions. In h capitals, h o a a y s t h a t about 25 years ago the practice of p u 1 1 1 n g all n e w-b o r n in- f a n t s In o n o room to should not apply to the region of tho dlapor, which must be cleaned several times a day with soap and water. Tho best place to change tho diaper is right In tho baby's own Qcd. Tho nurso who changes tho diapers of a number ot Infants at tho samo tlmo always should wash her hands carefully between' each one, because Inteatlna) Infections aro spread that way, and often a fermentative diarrhoea develops right after the baby Is taken home. An Infant's stools are usually acid; a weak alkaline solution is recommended for tho cleaning o{ tho skin The prohibition against bathing Rural Motoring Fatalities Lead Total in Cities in tho diaper region. Only Wnter Olycn · Until the motlicr begins to givo milk, tho only tiling to feed tho baby on la water. The old practice of giving sugar--a. sugar teat --Is likely to cause loose bowels. Nature'* method Is regarded as Imperfect, and som« doctors try to stop the great loss of weight that occurs In the tost three day* of life by feeding. But this also may result In trouble, and tho fact bo accepted as tho best method. This made It easier to supply their needs Dr. Clcndcnlnjf by .outlno procedure, but the experience of years in foundling homes has demonstrated that such segregation Invites tho dissemination ot Infections. The safest place for a hospital baby la In a crib beside the bed of ill mother, where a safety zone Is established around both. In the matter of bathing the new-born, the history runs like this. First, the irritating soap was discarded; then the coarse towels (using cheesecloth Instead); then the cloth went nnd a spray bath was substituted. To avoid all tho Ills and Infections to which babies' skins aro subject, the best way Is to cleanse tho new-born with sterile oil soon after birth, then remove the oil with soap and water, and then leave the baby without any and every ono should have tho «d-: kind of bath for at least a week. Dr. Clendcnlng will answer questions of general Interest only, and then only through his column. ' that BO many infants ore subject' to food eruptions on the Bhir. during the first few weeks of Iffe may be tho result of this. The really biff problem which is arising today Is tho decline in maternal feeding. Breast feeding still Is tho ideal thing for the infant, 1 vantage of at least a. tiw week* of it. Confluence CONFLUENCE, Jan. 10.--Mrs. Frank \Vass, who underwent an'op- eration at Frantz Hospital, Is slowly improving. Mrs. Edna Burnworth was vistinK Mr. and Mrs. George Wagner al Charleston yesterday. R. D. Chcnowcth was a business visitor to Pittsburgh Snturday. Mrs. N. I. McMillan was a shopper In Connellsville Saturday. Tux Collector E. J. Shipley has notified residents they have until January 31 to pay school taxes before five per cent will bo added. C. A. Frantz is able to be out a WASHINGTON, Jan. 10.--With the 1937 toll o£ waffle deaths tentatively placed at 39,243 and the number at · traffic injuries at 1,37-1,000--an all- time high--the American Automobile Association declared today that rural fatalities contined to mount at u luster rate thtm those occurring in major cities. The A. A. A. statement is based on telegraphic reports from motor vehicle and other departments in 38 states and the District of Columbia, and estimates based on available figures from the 10 other states. Figures for major cities are from the official records ot the U. S. Bureau ot the Census., The injury list Is based on the accepted ratio of 35 injuries to each fatality. With motor fatalities already around five per cent above the number for 1936, a percentage that may be increased when final figures are tabulated, the national motoring body said traffic deaths In the 38 reportiny states and the National capital totaled 34,103 or 37 per cent of the national total. Virtually all of the larger states were included in the list from which reports were received. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold, or bronchial Irritation, you can get relief now with Crcomulslon. Serious trouble short time each day after a several i may bo brewing nnd you cannot afford weeks' illness to toko a chanco ·with any remedy less Mrs ThrTmn'. v^u,nfrt! «f 'Wn ti ' Potent than Crcomulslon, which goes Mrs. Thomas Mwards of Markle-· j^ jo a,,, B(!ot ot th,, trouble and aids ton was a visitor with friends and' nature to soothe and heal the inflamed relatives yesterday. I mucous membranes and to loosen and Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Robinson and i C^P* 1 Ou germ-laden phlegm. baby have moved to Cumberland, I j-?XP5J \TM tuhnrn th«*. ,,,111 -« a ;^ A ;- «U,J ?°" L D . e Mrf., where they will reside in the future. Mrs. Orvillc Burnworth is confined to her home with a severe illness. Thomns R. Brown is ill at his home. He is one of the oldest residents ot the town, having passed his 80th birthday last June. Your druggist Is authorized to refund your money if you arc not thoroughly satisfied with the benefits obtained from thovcry first bottle. Creomulslonls one word--r.ottwo.andithas no hyphen In It. Ask for It plainly, see that the name on tho bottle Is Oreomulsion, and you'll got the genuine product and tho relief you want. (Adv.) WHERE ARE YOU FOLKS HEADED FOB.? WE'RE STOPPlMO RIGHT HEBE! THEYRE HAVING A GRAND 3-T\V COOKING SCHOOL tOTS OF NEW RECIPE 5.' Everybody's Coming Three lasse$-a different program each day--practical new cooking m e t h o d s -- m o d e r n e q u i p m e n t COURIER COOKING SCHOOL Wednesday, Thursday, Friday-Jan. 19, 20 21 9:30-11:30 A. M.-ORPHEUM THEATRE Y O U R E L E C T R I C A L A P P L I A N C E D E A L E R S White These Suites Last N EVER Wloro . p r o b a b l T n*T*r xgaia a price mo low on FINE ruafiiy aolid oak fm«n* lurnituro. Not to bo compared with suites regularly priced liko this b*cau»* it ha* eonUnu- oux po«t chain (wbich i* much nor* atxxrdf construction than usually tmed In Ihb prie* vulte) ra acid, h»at and alcohol roftUtincy Un!«h* with an oxtra coot o{ CvllofUm to gtv* extra boaaty and sh**n» Table 30x40 «x- tend* t» 48". B»autiial black and ted trim. Soo ihoM, autte* today. At (his prico IfaoT won't lent lona. This Useful arod Lasting Gift Is Yours AT HO EXTRA COST! 15 PIECE TEA SET FREE! A most adorable tea set in the newest design. White with red sail boat pattern. 5 PIECE SILK RAYON LUNCHEON SET T Large size cloth with four matching, napkins. During this Special Sale we arc giving dinette purchaser. Get your now! u sets away free to every breakfast or WINDOW BISPLY

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