The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 27, 1939 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 27, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, January 27, 1939
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

PAGE .SIX. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNETLLSVILLE, PA. FRIDAY. JANUARY 27, 1930. PERSONAL MENTION : Mrs. M. R. Vance, who has been j ill at her home in North Ptttsbvirg ; street, is slowly improving. Any fur-trimmed co;it, cleaned and pressed, 73c. Simons Cash Ca::ry Cleaners!--Advertisement.--23jnn-4t. · Rev. Remo Fletcher of near Eliia- obth returned today after Having visited friends here for two days. Rev. Fletcher is a former rcsidcn:. New shipment Chinese Checker!! at Kcstr.cr's Book Store, 125 W. Apple St.--Advertisement.--24jan-lt. F. W. Fitzimons and Holland Piersol of the West Side, who have been ill of grip for the past month, are improving. The annual baked ham supper of UniUd Brethren Church will be held Thursday evening, February 16th.--: Adver(isemcnt.-jan.-21-27-/eb.-3. Miss Margaret Hanrahan of Cleveland is spending the. mid-semester vacation with a school friend. Miss Rosemary Schuler, in East Cedar avenue. They are members of the senior class at Seton ' Hill College, Greensburg. Corsages for the President's Ball, as low as SI.00. DeMuth's.--Adver- tisement.--27jan-2t. James J. DriEcoll of Sycamore street left this morning for Roanokc, Va.. to join Mrs. Driscoll who has been visiting n son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Cntt for the last two weeks. Mr. a.id Mrs. Driscoll plan to spend three weeks traveling through the southern states. Up to S5.00 fall crepe dresses, now Sl.OO. All sizes. Princess Shop.-- Advertisement.--27jan-lt. Misses Betty arid Marguerite Dixon, students at Seton Hill College in Greensburg, are spending the week-end at their home in Aetna street. · Card party, P. .H. C. Hall, Saturday night, 25c.--Advertisement.-- 27jon,lt. Mrs. Arthur H. Stoll returned today to Etna, Pittsburgh , having visited n week with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. nnd Mrs. Arthur H. Ruff in Race street. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice A. Cohen returned to Pittsburgh Wednesday after a few cjays' visit with Mrs. Cohen's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Emmanuel Mcrvis, of West Green street. Mrs. Robert Hylton of Chicago ,, visiting Mrs. Clarence W. Durbin at Dickcrson Run. Mrs. J. W. ThoiT.ion of Pittsburgh has returned from" Union, N. J., where she visited her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Adams, for a few weeks. Mrs. Thornton is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. DcMuth, of Wills road over the week-end. Miss June Shannon of 1109 Vine street, is a patient at the Uniontown Hospital, where she is a studen! nurse, for ueatment of an infectec loot. Miss Shannon has been confined for a week and will be in bed for at least another week or ten days. Mrs. Frank K. Bailey, who was injured a few weeks ago in ah automobile accident, is getting along nicely but is still confined to her home at Ohiopylc. Miss Mary Margaret Mintserman of McCormick avenue Is spending two weeks with relatives in Pittsburgh. R. H. Croushorc and Albert D . Fulmer of the Troutman Company .returned home from Pittsburgh yesterday after attending an annua sales convention of an electric refrigeration company. They expressed themselves as being confident of a big sales year in the appliance field. Aunt Het By ROBERT QUILLEN Americans Need To Know History, Educator Says Continued from Pace One. : . nbouit it," he said. "We must'mak« history come to life." Professor Driggs told his listener that in order to get the heart throb of American history, it was necessary to go to te "story spots of our country and dig into the Jive of those, important and insignificant, whose exploits played such a larg part In the making of the nation. He said some books had been written portraying early life in th Nation and mentioned "Northwcs Passage" and "Drums Along th Mohawk." However, hi! asserted hardly one-millionth of the job ha been done. . Preceding Dr. Driggs on th speaking program was Dean Thyrs Wealhlhcow Amos, dean of womer and professor of student persona administration ' at University o Pittsburgh, who spoke on the topic "The Marks of a Real Booklover. J . Dean Amos said book collector who buy books only for the sake o possess'on and those who buy book just to adorn a room are not con sidered true booklovers. The booklover is one who has great dignity .in reception of nbv ideas and who tries to understan them and get from them what h can instead of just passing them of because they are new to him, sh said. "We love books because we ar ·lovers of life and books are th records ol life," she declared. "Books are the unifying elements of genera tions." ' ' Rev. C. George Shupe, pastor o Trinity Reformed Church, was i charge of the devotions to open th second and concluding day of th annual teachers meeting. The en teriainmcnt program featured voca solos by Betty Lee Dixon, accom panlcd at the piano by Carl T. An stlne; piano solos by Edward McGil and rhythm work depicted by Firs Grade students. "Helen is so high class in every way that everybody admires her. But she'll find the way to be liked is not to be wonderful herself but to treat others like they was." Grim Reaper MRS. Y/ILLIAM P. Mrs. Carvie Phillips, CO years old, f 100 Pear.', street, died at 3:05 'clock Thursday afternoon at Con- cllsvillc State Hospital \\horc she ad been admitted the day before tier being ill for some lime. She vas the wife of William F. Phillips. Mrs. Phillips was born ;it Glens- all, N. Y., on July 5, 1873, a daugh- cr of the late Rev. Frederick Mll- ngton and Matilda Robbing .'Milllng- on. She had been a resident of the Connellsville district for 22 years. She is survived by her hiebond and ne son, Raymond Phillips, of Free- ort, N. Y.; one sister, Mrs. Edith fopkins of South Glcnsfa!!, N. Y., nd one brother, Harris Millington of Riparus, N. Y. The body was removed by Funeral Director John J. Spishak to the home his afternoon. The funeral service will be held at o'clock Sunday afternoon at the lome with Rev. A. R. Mansbergcr, tastor of the First Methotist Protos- ant Church, officiating. ' Interment will be in Hill Gr-'jve Cemetery. ... MRS. SOPHIA DROZD Mrs. Sophia Drbzd, 35" years old f Farmington, W. Va., died Tuesday morning in Cook Hospital at Fairmont, W. Va.", where she had undergone an operation. Bom March Z, 1903, at Uniontown, he was a daughter o£ the late Mr and Mrs. Michael Lucas and the wife if Michael Drozdl who" survives with Ivo children: Mary, V.John, Harry Slephen and. Andrew; all'it home There are also four brothers and two sisters'. Michael Lucas; ~ George ,ucas, John Lucas, Mrs.. Mgiv .PJn- cosky and Mrs. "Helen."Hard*~"t of Scottdalc and Stephen.. Lucas Phconix, Ariz. The funeral service was held this nftcrnoon in St. Peter's Church rarmingtpn, W. Va. Interment was n Mount Carmcl Cemetery there. KZEFER FU.VERAL A private faioral sen-ice for John W. Keefcr, of Connellsville R. D. N'o !, who died at Connellsville State Hospital, will be held at 1:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the chapel ol ·"uhcral Director Charles C. Mitchcl n South Pittsburg street. Rev. G W. Byrnes, pastor ol Buchanan charge, Church of God, will officiate Interment, also private; will' be ;hclc ji Mount Olive Cemetery. . Surviving brothers and sisters are Amos S., George W., and Mrs. Margaret Brcakiron, all of Cqhncllsvillc R. D.;No. 1, and Mrs. Eva Laws b:' Normalvillc, R. D. No.'l.' Mr..Kccfer- had, ,, been in poo: health for .a .year. ..He was retired residing witlr a brother, Amos. "HELEN' U WOODHALL UNIONTOWN, ". Jan. 27.--Mis! Helen Loreha Wopdhall, 58, one o the city's outstanding business wo men and prominent in activities o the Uniontown Music Club and th D. A. R. chapter, died Thursday afternoon in Uniontown Hospital. She was bom at Brownsville DC comber, 5, 1880, a (laughter of George and Lorena Coll Woodhall. Shi leaves one sister. The funeral service will be hel at 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon S ^S£L S C= R A L B ^9.L.^-^^^.^.iY.. R Js £9I[ SaP^/rfc/Ks 1 -:-^££i!^j^Z'?^/-:?. *r-3 f {£?s;5£ :?a *'"' r -v.£-.v^~=i:£?:s: ' · "'*· "·"·""-' ^=?VSj£g^sa^g33i§ -"£?# ACROSS -THE O±EAK «- CXACHA.K BRIDGE. BHrfWEE-H SE.1v. 1S1_M(P AMP-fHE oF ScoflAHD - -ite STRIP oF T--*-S^£'5Z% ^wj"- : " -" '-'"i 1 '*-'^ -riJE.fcE-AR.ffWo RfVf% roR- ErXCH HlIMAK W-rHE.'UNl'fE A.HD SA=.ri RA.-T EA-TS "tWo WOB.« OF FOOD A. YE.A.P..-- R.A.-TS ELBc.-fR.ic. CAPABLE OF SHOCKS , Soox RUH DOWK- 'f'rtE TORPEDO ri$H f TOR. EXA.MPX.U,, FEW ENEMIES/ HEX6E- *·- Scientist Discovers Micro-Organism That Be Cancer Origin By United Prc»i. MILWAUKEE, Wis., Jan. 27.--Dr. William G. Docrn, Mercy Hospital research bacteriologist, announced today the discovery of a microorganism which he believes is the tirobublc cause of cancer and said ac is experimenting with a treatment which, in a few cases, has halted the disease's progression. He said the micro-organism--a living organism visible only through a microscope---has a special affinity for the sex cells of both male and female animals. He declined to reveal details of the treatment because its success has not been established definitely. 'I have many cancer patients I have been treating," he said. "In some,. the disease has remained unchanged for seven years. 'But I need much more research to determine how successful it is. I am using surgery only us a minor method--for restoring functions and in removing dead tissue." Doern is 65, the son of a Jericho, Wis., farmer, and has been experimenting in the cancer field for nearly 40 years. The discovery which he first disclosed last night at a banquet meeting of the Mercy Hospital staff, was made during experiments which he and his staff hnd conducted since 1932 when they first came across the micro-orgnnism. He made the announcement, he said, fully aware that scientists the world over have devoted years of painstaking research to the ailment. "The micro-organism is directly transmissible to the offspring of an infected m;iic or female and is found in 40 per cent of the babies," he said. "Not only is it transmitted to the first generation of baby animals, but it also is transmitted to the second generation, or grand babies of in- noculated animals." He said its affinity for the sex Rerm of plants is also demonstrable. Some plants, he said, morel/ arc hosts to the germ and develop no mali/rnant growths. · "The goose foot weed, common In temperate zones, is one which will develop n tumoroun /jroxvth," he said. "Celery also is a host plant but will r.ot develop n tumor, although the germ is transmissible in its seed. He said his experiments had been made with white rates and white mice. His research laboratory noiv Includes 300 animals under heredity tests for cancer. After the birth rf an animal which carries the infection by heredity, the micro-organism passes tbrouKh n long dormant period of from seven to 1C months when a Fire Wrecks Catholic Church at Louisville By United PrcM. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Jan'. 27.-Firemen brought under control ear]} today a fire which had swept through St. Anthony's Catholic Church, schoo and gymnasium, causing damage estimated at $300,000. Approximately 1,000 persons, whi were watching a basketball game in the gymnasium when the fire broke out, fled to safety. preserved sho\vin£ tumors. Doom said his observations hai shown that cancer usually is asso elated with a mixed infection whicr lias led him to believe the infection ploys a part in nutrition o a spccii'c micro-organism, thcrcbj causing uncontrolled cell growth o malignant tumors. "Experimental work added pro ducts of bacterial decomposition o organic matter to the usual bullion culture media," he said, "and w succeeded in getting a growth of ; special micro-organism which is th piobablc cause of cancer. With cul tiircs ot this micro-organism we have rroduccd mMignant tumors in more (han 100 animals and the micro- Spanish Rebels Pursue Retreating Nationalist Army Continued from Pace One. competent nationalist tribunals, his iroclamation continued. He ordered that all authorities and irganlzations in newly occupied ter- ·itory inintaln contact with military md judicial authorities regarding the administration of justice, and added: -he classification of prisoners is he task of military justice." Street cars and subway trains resumed service today. Youths and girls milled in the streets, carrying nationalist flags and shouting "Long Live Spain!" Street cleaning squads started sweeping up tons of waste japcr and rubbish. Brigadier General Eliseo Alverez, under secretary of public order in the nationalist government junta, was named chief of all services, civil and military, in the newly occupied area. As the orders wen' out for members of the "fifth column" to report to the authorities this morning for immediate duty. General Alvcrcz also broadcast orders by radio that engineers must report to the telephone building, ready to restore full telephonic communication, and that all former naval officers and men in the Barcelona area must report for duty. PRESIDENT ASKS FIFTY MlLLIONS FO/RARMY PLANES WASHINGTON, Jan. 27.--President Roisevelt today asked Congress for a 560,000,000 emergency appropriation for purchase of 565 new combat planes for the Army. The fund would be used to make an immediate start on the $552,000,000 defense expansion program that Mr. Roosevelt previously hai outlined. Mr. Roosevelt's request that firbl funds under the program of defense expansion be spent for airplanes was in line with Administration emphasis on speed in building up America's air power. Arrangements were made to celebrate masses at all churches. In all' the city, only one church had been open under the loyalist regime, nationalist authorities said. This one was for Basques. During the night, the nationalist troops fraternized with the people of Barcelona, promenading the main streets with girls, many playing guitars and singing nationalists songs. The royalists o£ the Carllst organization were particularly well received, identified by their red berets. Crowds gathered, at celebratory .bon fires, made of old loyalists signs. malignant tumor may develop. -Many organism was recovered and cultured post-mortem jpccimcnts have been from those tumors." r;t the Whitlatch funeral home. Rev. James C. Clark will officiate. Interment will be made in Ouk Grove Cemetery. JO1I.V LESTER CAMPBELL John Lester Campbell, SI, died Tuesday at his home at Sharon. He leaves his wife, Florence,.'and two daughters. Mrs. Norman Dunlevy of Erie and Katherine of Wilkinsburg. The funeral service was held Thursday night at a funeral home with interment this afternoon in West Newton Cemetery. TODAY ONLY REGAL DI5TRIBUTIHG CORK 'JUME CLYDE FRAnKAlBERTSOrt ; JOSECR.ESPO { fSifS .BacizYEASoni) An, R..D. O. PICTIIR.C. --Plus-- CABTOOK -- NEWS TOMORROW * A R E f U B U C R E L E A S E Tues., "VVed. CANYOUTAKE1T? Weirdest of all LOVE tPELlS! SPECIAL SHOWING Exclusive pictures of the survivors of the Bermuda Seaplane, arriving in 'ctv York. lllfatcd FKATUllE TIMK 1:23. 4:01. (5:43, 9:20 Today, Saturday, Monday, Tuesday M-G-M'S FIRST FILM IN TECHNICOLOR ...AND ITS GREATEST ACHIEVEMENT! A modern love story for Tour Sweethearts of Song ... with avishing Victor Herbert tnelodfci spectacles. fashions...grand funitcrs.-.lnThc Big Show of unequalled thrill* J in-VIC-TOR HERBERT'S FRANK MORGAN RAY B O LG E R FLORENCE RICE M I S C H A A U E R H E R M A N B I N G REGINALD GARDINER Screen Hay br Dorothy Parker and AUn Campbell D!r«l«ll.jW.S.VAN DYKE II etl by HUNT STROMBERC rcto Smith Novelty, Hews Our 'oxt Attraction "SPRING MADNESS" TORCH Y GETS HER MAN" MARY MORRIS FEMININE COMMENTATOR. $!JTHORJTY ON FUNERAL SERVICE The funeral director of. today is recognized as a professional man lor just : one reason: the demands made upon him have resulted in the acquirement of a'professional training, and a professional standing. He is licensed to practice just as are doctors and dentists. The similarity goes further. Just as some doctors and some dentists are better than others, certain fu- ncral organizations, such as the Milton V. Munk firm,:, offer outstanding professional work in the fields o f ' embalming, derma-surgery, and cosmetology. ' ; ' . · 3trs. Morris.Recommends MILTON V. MUNK FUNERAL SERVICE I'lione Conuellsvllle, 722-J. THE NEW OISSON THEATRE ©JLost Times Today Feature No. I JACK OAK1E LUCILLE BALL --In-"Annabel Takes a Tour" Feature No. 2 TOMMY KELLY "Peck'sBad Boy with the Circus" Tomorrow o Sunday Midnight Monday « Tuesday e Wednesday S E E . . . l h t f«ftrf« »f Itautyl lwch«rtlt«i (tern th* U.S. A vtrtut ModtmoUclUt fromlh* Ku* d» la Falxl HEAR, .and yot/N b* humm!As;"Wh»l How* You Cot That C«u Mt" · Tn/r* Saturday MATINEE Only' Second Thrilling Chapter of "THE SPIDER'S WEB"

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page