The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 23, 1939 · Page 5
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January 23, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, January 23, 1939
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Page 5
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MONDAY, JANUARY 23, 1939. THIS nAIIW COURIER. CON'NEU^SVIIXE. PA. PAGE FIVE. THE AIR Radio Information At a Glance WCAE--12Z1 KC. 6:00--Science In the News. B:15--Evening News. 0:25--Sports. 6:30--Rose Marie. 6:45--Ploy Time. 7:00- Amos and Andy. 7:15--Edwin C. Hill. 7:30--Bis Swing. 8:00- -Al Pie-xt and his Gang. 8:30--Richard Crooks. 9:00--Hour oJ Charm. 9:30--Eddie Duchin. 10:00--Contented Horn. 10:30--Horace Heidt's Orch. 11:00--New Parade. 11:10--Del Courtney's Orch. 11:30--Little Jackie Heller's Orch. 12:00--Kay Kyser's Orch. 12:30--The Crazy Quilt. TONIGHT KDKA--980 KC. 6:00--News. Sports 6:20--Your Movie Magazine of the Air. 6:30--To be announced. 6:45--Lowcl Thomas. 7:00 Alias JimmK' Valentine. 7:30--G-Men and Crime. 7:45--Science On the March. 8:00--Carson Robinson cmd his Buckaioos. 8:30--Those We Love. 9:00--You Don't Say. 9:30--Westminster College/ Choir. 10:00--True Or False. 10:30--National Radio Forum. 11:00--News. Weather, Temp. 11:15--The Music Vou Want. 12:00--Fran Eichler's Orch. 12:15--New Pcnn Orch. 12:30--Bud Fisher's Orch. WJAS--1280 KC. 6:15--News ol the World. 6:30--Bob Trout. 6:45--Talk of the Town. 7:15--Lum ami Abncr. 7:30--Eddie Cantor. 8:00--Cavalcade of America. 8:30--Model Minstiels. 9:00--Lux Theatre. 10:00--Guy Lombardo's Orch. 10:30--Columbia's, Workshop. 11:00--News with Ken Hildcbrand. 11:15--Cab Calloway's Oich. 11:30--Sammy Kayc's Orch. 12:00--George Hall's Oich. \ TUESDAY WCAE 7:00--Morning Express. 8:00--NCWF 8:15--Today's Almanac. 8:30--Do You Remember. 8:45--Hits and Encores. 8:00--Women's Club. 9:15--Gems of Melody. 9:30--Band Goes to Town. 9:45--Secret Diary. 10:00--Central City. 10:15--John's Other Wile. 10:30^Just Plain Bill. 10:45--Woman in -White. 11:00--David Harum. 11:15--Lorenzo Jones. 11:30--Young Widdcr Braun. 11:45--Road of Life. 12:00--News. 12:10--Melodies. 12:15- The O'Neills. 12:30--Montieello Party Line. 12-45--Singin' Sa'm. 1:00--Musical Caravan. 1:15--Little Jackie Heller's Orch. 1:30--Song Sampler. 1:45--Postal Oddities. * 2:00--Silhoutttes in Blue. 2:15--Ed. Fitzgerald's Review. 2:30--Kitty Scene. 2:45--Melody Jewell Box. 3:00--Mary Martin. 3:15--Ma Perkins. 3:30--Pepper Young's Family. 3:45--Guiding Light 4:00--Backstage Wife. ' 4:15--Stella Dallas. t 4:30--Vic and Sade. *- 4:45--Girl Alone. 5:00--Dick Tracy. 5:15--Your Family and Mine. 5:30--Jack Armstrong. 5:45--Orphan Annie. 6:00--Medical Talk. 6:15--Even-ug Vcws. 6:25--Sports Extra. 6:30--Airliners. 6:45--Balp 1 ! Blainc. 7:00--Amos and Andy. 7:15--Vocal Varieties. 7:30--Jack Marshard's Orch. 7:40--^Opportunities. ' 7:45--Jnsidc of Sports. 8-00--Russ Morgan's Orchestra. ,, 8:30--For Men Only. 9:00--Battle of the Sexes. 9:30--Fibber McGee. 10:00--Bob Hope. 10:30--Uncle E^ra. 10:45--Jimmy Kempcr. 11:00--News Parade. 11:10--Lawrence Wclk's Orch. 11:30--Little Jack Heller's Orch. -- 12:00- -George Hamilton's Orch. 12:30--Paul Martcll's Orch. 1:00--Josquin Gill's Orch. What Boy Scout«r Are Doing TROOP 2 The Flying Eagle Patrol had its meeting in the Elks Home Wednesday evening. The patrol will go in a hike Sunday at 1:30 o'clock. It wil be a 14-mile hike, so those who havi not passed hiking tests' can get a chance to pass it. Scouts of Troop 2 will play Troop 7. After the game the Troop 2 members will swim at the Y. M. C. A KDKA 6:30--Curly Miller. C:45--farm Markets. 7:00--Silhouettes of the West. 7:15--Musical Clock. 7:30--Russell Pratt. 7;45--Musical Clock. 8:00--News. 8:05--Musical Clock. 8:15--Dr. Sunshine, 8:30--Musical Clock. 9:00--Shopping Circle. 9:15--Linda's First Love. 9:30--The Editor's Daughter. 9:45--Gospel Singer. .0:00--Story of the Month. 10:15--Jane Arden. 10:30--Smiling Ed McConnell. :0:45--Houseboat Hannah. 11:00--Mary Marlin. 11:15--Vic and Sade. .1:30--Pepper Young's Family. .1:45--Getting the Most Out of Life. :2:00--News; weather; temperature. 12:15--Bailey Axton, tenor. 12:30--Farm and Home Hour. 1:15--Farm Kodio News. 1:30--Melody Time. 1:45--Happy Gilmans. 2:00--Betty and Bob. 2:15--Arnold Grimm's Daughter. ",:30--Valiant Lady. 2:45--Hyn.ns "f All Churches. 3:00--KDKA Home Forum. 3:20--Dale M^Fcattcrs, news reeler. 3:30--Tea Time Tunes. 3:45--Janet Ross Interview. 4:00--Club Matinee. 5:00--Biltmore Boys' Orch. 5:15--Terry and the Pirates. 5:30--Don Winslow of the Wavy. 5:45--Tom Mix Straight Shooters. ::00--News; sports. 6:15--Your Movie Magazine of the Air. 6:30--Chasing Shadows. 6:45--Lowell Thomas. 7-" 1 )--Easy Aces. 7:15--Mr. Keen. 7:30--Ta;. Time. 8:00--Gilbert Sullivan Music. 8:30 --Information. Please. 9:00--Mary and Bob. 9:30--Eugene Conlcy. 10:00--If I Had a Chance. 10:30--Federal Symphony Orchestra. 11:00--News: weather: temperature. 11:15--The Music You Want. 12:00--Eddie DcLange's Orch. 12:15--New Penn Orch. 12:30--Leo Rcisman's Orch. WJAS 7:30--Muslcale 8:00--News. 8:15--Tim Again. C:30--Mupical Ucv'tj' 1 . 8:45--Cheerio Meloaics. 9:00--St. Patrick's Church. 9:30--Joyce Jordan. 9:45--Bachelor's Chi.drcn. 10:00--To be announced. 10:15--Myrt and Marge. 10:30--Hilltop House. 10:45--The Stepmother. 11:00--Mary Lee Tayloi. 11:15--To 1-c announced. 11:30--Big Sister. 11:45--Aunt Jenny's Real L i f e Stories. 12:00--Kate Smith. 12:15--Her Hjnor, Nancy James. 12:30--News of '.he World. 12:45--Our Gal Sunday. I'OO--The Goldbergs. 1:15--Life Can Be Beautiful. 1:30--Road of Life. 1:45--This Day is Ours. 2:00--Doc Hartley's Laughters. 2:15--Musicale. 2:30--American School of the Air. 3:00--Columbia Concert Hall. 3:30--Story ot a Song. 4:00 Highways to Health. 4:15--Sing, Inc. 4:45--Of Men and Books. 5:00--Questions Before the Senate. 5:15--Howie Wing. 5:30--Bar-.n Elliott's Orch. 5:45--Baron Elliott's Orch. 6:15--News ol the World. 6:30--Bob Trout. 6:45--Barry Wood. 7:00--County Scat. 7:15--Jimmy Fidler. 7:30--Helen Menken--Second Hus band. 8:00--Edward G. Robinson--Big Town. 8:30--Al J-lson's Show. Cooking School Lecturer Plays Hostess Mrs. Dorothy Bathgats who will conduct three cooking: classes for The Courier. Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, serves spaghetti, modern American style from her electric roaster, to her friends (or an Informal buffet supper. A briKht peasant table cloth li the Mrs. Dorlhy Bathgate, culinary expert who is coming to Connellsville, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, to conduct The Courier Cooking School, likes 1o entertain a gioup of friends with a casual buffet supper. For ihis type of meal she usually serves a simple menu--one mam hot dish, a green salad or tray of relishes, beverage, rolls and dessert And one of her favorite main dishes is Italian spaghetti. "The Chinese," says Mrs. Bathgate, "are credited with having invented spaghetti, the Italians introduced it to us, and now it's the basis of many baked and boiled American dishes. The Italians have taught us to serve it with tomato paste, savory sauces, onions, pepper and garlic, and to add a pungent grated cheese or a cheese sauce. I don't know of any dish that 9:00--We, The People. · 9:30--Goodman's Swing School. 10:00--Dr. Christian. 10:30--Jack Berch. 10:45--American Viewpoints. 11:00--News with Ken Hildcbrand. 11:15--Charles Baum's Orch. 11:30--Glen Gray's Orch. 12:00--Sammy~Kaye's Orch. has more zest. "Spaghetti and meat balls is one of our most popular di5hes, and I like to cook this in a strictly American and up-to-date fashion in my electric roaster for my buffet parties. None of the flavor is sacrificd, and it's the easiest method I know. Everything is cooked in the one container --the roaster holds enough to serve 18 people with hearty appetites--and there's no last minute rushing around. I'm going to include this recipe at cooking school this year because I think it's such a grand solution to the entertainment problem." Colorful Table Setting. Mrs. Bathgate, sets her bullet table with a bright peasant table cloth, and uses wooden handled knives and forks, and pottery plates, cups and saucers. She places the roaster right Immigration Falling Off. WASHINGTON, Jan. 23.--State Department made the paradoxical disclosure that while more than 300,000 immigrants were knocking at the United States door at the end of last fiscal year, less than 30 per cent of this country's immigration quota were filled. background for a gay table setting. Brcadsticks, relishes, and. of course, coffee, complete the menu, while the bowl of fruit Is both decoration and the dessert. on the table. As she says, "it's an attractive piece ot equipment and is as much at home on the table as a percolator. The roaster keeps the food warm, and the guests can pretty much wait on themselves, leaving the hostess free to enjoy her own party. Sometimes I set my buffet table In the kitchen, which seems to Intrigue people." Foreign Specialties. If you like adventures in eating-and like to try new dishes--you'll find the foreign foods that Mrs. Bathgate will prepare at cooking class this year a treat. She believes every cook should have a few dishes in her repertoire because they' arc unusual, make grand company meals and are surprisingly inexpensive to perpare. One of her recipes will be a Swed- ish Beet Ring with Potato Salad. This is the type of dish that is served at the Smorgasbord, a table spread with a deletable array ;of appetizers that precede the evening meal. Sweden is famous for the Smorgasbord, and Mrs. Bathgate suggests it as an inspiration for a buffet supper party. Another recipe' that will be in- clud'sd on the cooking school program is that old-time favorite'from Germany, Potato Pancakes. Itinerant Barber freed. EXETER, N. II., Jan. 23.--A jury in the Rockingham county superior court acquitted Herbert W. Sprague, 53, itinerant barber of Portland, Me., charged with murder in connection with the death -last September of Barbara Elizabeth Driscoll, eight, ol Portsmojth. Still Coughing? I Even If other medicine, has failed, ; don't be discouraged, try Creomulslon. 1 Your druggist Is authorized to refund, your money if you arc not thoroughly: · (satisfied with, the benefits obtained Xrom either trial or large size. Creomulslon Is one word, ask for it plainly, see that the name on the bottle is Creomulslon, and you'll get " genuine product and the relief ;want. (Adv.) the you CREOMULSION For Coughs or Chest Colds All-Time Record Of Distribution Of Fish in Slate HARRISBURG, Jan. 23.--Izaak Walton followers heard the good news from the State Fish Commission. The commission announced that an all-time record was set last year 'n distribution of legal size trout, blfck bass, blucgill sunfish and minnows through! the Commonwealth's waters. The commission said its hatchi.Tics produced 235,077,092 fish of the various species, ranging in size from fry to adult, during 1938. TROOP 3 At the Court of Review Monday night nine boys passed fircmanship merit badge tests. Four passed first aid, one passed carpentry and one bird study. Plans are being made for anniversary week. The troop paid its respects to the late John King, father of Scout John King, Saturday night. TROOP 5 Troop enrollment 47--attendance 35; that was the mark at Friday's meeting. Scoutmaster Ralph F. Sliger called the meeting to order and Assistant Scoutmaster Soisson led the opening exercises. A brief business session followed. Troop 5's father and son banquet will be held February 9. An inter-patrol meet will be held February 24. Rev. L. S. Elliott of the troop committee, attended Friday's meeting. In a brief talk he told the Scouts if they desired they could go to Camp Wcsco for a week-end. As scon as arrangements can be made for winter quarters the troop will arrange a date. Lloyd Ghost of Troop 1 has put in an application for a transfer to Troop 5. Meyeriiddle Jailed In Baby's Death. CHICAGO, Jan. 23.--Ralph Koch, 25, pleaded guilty to manslaughter and was sentenced to serve from one to 14 years in prison for the death last November of his four-month-old son. Tod, 'whose skull was fractured when the father slapped him because he "was crying." Deny Sulphur Gas Peril. NEW YORK, Jan. 23--Sulphur «as in American cities, long a mat- .Jcr of dispute, is not suflicient to endanger health, Dr. John F. McMahon of Mellon Institute said after a 15 months survey of 25 cities. SMOKERS FIND THAT CAMEL'S COSTLIER TOBACCOS ARE 101 STORIES UP on the world's tallest building, Sidney Evert swings in the wind -with only a frail scaffold between him and--well, it's 1100 feet to the street. His work is to repair windows ia the .tower of the Empire State Building. Nerve straining, you bet, but as S:d Evert says: "A fellow with jumpy nerves wouldn't last long on my job. So I ease the tension on my nerves whenever I can. I let up--light up a Camel. I find Camels are soothing to the nerves." Smokers in a wide variety of nerve-nagging occupations, nerve- straining sports turn to Camels for the same reason. They find it pays to ease nerve tension often. So they let up--light up a Camel! MEYERSDALE, Jan. 23.--Mr. and Mrs. George Hady entertained Thursday evening at then home in Broadway street, the occasion being the 119th anniversary of their marriage. The evening was spcn*. in playing five-hundred and partaking of a lunch. The guests included Mr. and Mrs. Robert Peck, M.-. and Mrs. William Hady, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Grof, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Hody, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Reich, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Reich, Mr. and Mrs. William Metz, Miss Lois Hady and Raymond Derry. Mr. and Mrs. Hady received a number of beautiful gifts. Has Quilting Party. Mrs. Philip Reich entertained on Thursday with a quilting party at her home in Broadway street. A beautiful "Devil's Puzzel" quilt was made. Personals. Miss Polly Atwcll of Cumberland is a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Herwig. Mrs. Lloyd Beachy of Salisburg is visiting at the home of her son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Reich. Miss Anne Vitale is visiting her sister, Miss Eleanor Vitale, in Pittsburgh. Sewcll Crisman of Pittsburgh is spending the week-end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Baldwin. Miss Margaret Philson of Johnstown is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Philsoti. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Shumakcr have returned to Akron, Ohio, after attending the funeral of Mrs. Clara Lcnhart and visiting friends for a few days. I Miss Je.m Middlcton lus returned Chicago, jfler ,t visit with friends.' Miss Kita Boldien, R. N., of Pittsburgh is spending the week-end at the home of her mother, Sirs. Annie Boldcn. TRAPPED ON A BLAZING WRECK, Captain Hans Milton displayed courage and ncrvc-powcr that won him head-lines from coast to coast. He says: "On the schooner Pioneer, afire 400 miles out of Halifax, we had a lit- tic food and water and some Camels. Those Camels were a great comfort through the nerve strain of worry and danger. It's a rule with me, whenever I feel my nerves getting tense, kc cd-up, to let up--light up a CamcL" "RUNNINGAHOMEisafuU-timcjob," says Mrs. Frank E. Smith, housewife and hostess,"and every minute of it can be nerve straining. Cleaning up, planning meals, social affairs would run me pretty ragged (and add years to my looks) if 1 didn't make sure to protect my nerves. My way of avoiding jumpy nerves is this:The minute I feel tense and 'edgy,'I pause--I Ic: up--light up a Camel. 1 find Camels really soothing to the nerves." I If EDDIE CANTOR-Amcrlca 1 . Kfcac comic personality. ITxcb Muadaycteninic on the Columbia Network. 7:30 pnl E.S.T.. 9.30pm C.S.T., 8:30 pm M.S.T.. 7:30pm P.S.T. BENNY GOODMAN--King of Swing, and the world's icreiceic iwinc band-- each Tuodmjr evening--Columbia Net-work. 9:30 pm E.S.T., 8:30 pm C.S.T., 7:30 pmM.S.T.,6:30pai P.S.T. (abate) A GORDON SETTER It pictured here-a handsome, muscular dog to be proud of. It's a thrill to watch his flashing action. And it's a valuable lessoa to observe that after strenuous activities, this dog suddenly halts . ·. relaxes! Though his nervous system is high-strung like our own, the dog responds quickly to the to- stjnclivt urge to rest. We don't usually look after our nerves that well. Perhaps you have often willed yourself on...hour after hour at a task ...ignoring nerve strain. Try breaking that, nerve strain occasionally--pause now and then -LET UP-LIGHT UP A CAMEL! Camels arc a matchless blend of finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS.. .Turkish and Domestic. c*,rriakl. int. «. J, feruu* T*twMC***»r. WoitM.S^.M. N r. 1 G0STLIER TOBACCOS Smoke 6 packs of Camels and find out why they are. the LARGEST-SELLING CIGARETTE IN AMERICA

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