The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 17, 1938 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 17, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, January 17, 1938
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

.MONDAY, JANUARY 17,1938. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVItJjE, PA. PAGE! THREE. HOME BURNED WHILE FAMILY IS AT CHURCH Scottdale Residence Destroyed With Loss of $3,000. OTHER ITEMS 'OF INTEREST Cooking Problems Will Be Answered At Courier School What would you like to know about cooking? Mrs. Dorothy Bathgate, who will conduct The Courier School, says the following are norne of the questions asked her most often. What makes an angel food cake course and leathery? How to mix and bake bread in two hours? How to tell the right temperature HISTORICAL PAGEANT ON WEDNESDAY Northwest Territory Caravan to Be at Mt. Pleasant. MEARBYSCHOOLS GET INVITATIONS Special to The Courier. SCOTTDAL3, Jan. 17.--Four were left homeless at 10 o'clock Sunday morning when the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Jrvto Brunk in West Pittsburg street was destroyed by fire. Mr. and Mrs. Brunk and two children were at church when the house was burned. It is thought the fire might have started from an overheated stove. The damage is estimated at $3,000 and of this amount, $500 was wood work machinery in the work shop. Memorial Service. Bev. J. E. Lutz, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church, delivered the sermon at the annual memorial service of the Scottdale Volunteer Fire Department, on Sunday evening. Rev. Lulz called the roll of the departed memmbers. Two deaths occurred during the past year. They were Edward McClain and Arthur Collins. Each of the 50 members present and Buvgcss A. B. Pickard wore a white carnation. Treated at Hospital. Ernest J. Stanyon of South Broadway, who become violently ill on Saturday evening was taken to Frlck Memorial Hospital in Mount Pleasant for treatment but was allowed to return home on Sunday. Many Attend Mccsc Funeral. The funeral service for Nellie Mccsc, held at 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon at tho First Baptist Church in Chestnut street was largely attended. The junior choir of the Baptist Church of which she had been a member, sang. A large portion of the scats were filled by students, members of the junior'class of Easl Huntingdon Township High School of which she had been a member. Rev. Roy K. Whittemore, pastor ol the church, officiated. Interment was in the Cochran Cemetery near Dawson. Men's Day Program. Don J. Ruth had charge of the special music at the Men's Day service at United Brethren Church on Sunday morning. A male quartet who sang "My Task." William Fox assistant superintendent of the Sunday School, read the Scripture and prayer was offered by H. A. Brlckcr teacher of the Young Men's Class The sermon was delivered by Rev. A. R. Mansbcrger of Connellsville, Crlbbase Tournament. Conidcrable interest is being shown in the cribbage tournament being arranged. Already 64 players have enrolled. Of this number half will be eliminated the first night. The committee will then shake names ol winners again for the next contest in order that winners will not have the same partners the next game. The winner will be presented with a cribbage set offered by Borough Manager Howard Frank. The first of the series of games wil be played Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the borough building. The schedule for the flrst 16 tables will be announced within the nex few days. Other News. Mrs. Phil R. Borish and son, Gary Patrick, have returned to their homi in Leiscnring after spending several days with Mr. and Mrs. John 3 Kearney. Norwood S. Flofo's Automobile Damaged When Hit by AnoJhe UNIONTOWN, Jan. 17.--In an ef fort to avoid a crash with a machine operated by Steve Nomcts, of Wes Brownsville, as the later grapevlnct along Route 40, near Howard's nigh club, outside of Brownsville, wood S. FJoto, of Connellsville, WPA recreational head, suffered consider able damage to his auto Friday night Motor policemen say the Connclls ville man first swerved as far to hi right as possible and then as thi other car seemed to follow he cu sharply to his left. It was then tha the crash came. Patrolman Giorge McCloskey i; investigating. Flier Aids Romance. GRIDLEY, Cal., Jan. 17.--Lyli Evert Wanless and Miss Orpha De light Knox had their marriage license dropped to them from an airplam into the center of the ballfleld when they were waiting to receive it. En tirely cut off by floods from the coun ty seat, it was the only/ way the; could get it in time to get marricc on schedule. for deep fat frying and prevent disagreeable srioking? How to use the attachments of the electric mixer? Why your refrigerator ice cream has crystals in it and how to make smooth ice cream? Which is better, to start a cake in a preheated or cold oven? Can you use tho mixer for stiff batters? What to 'lo with » waffle Iron when .it sticks? How to sterilize the baby's bottles? How to "plank" a steak? Should meat be roasted covered or uncovered?' How to wash dishes and not get your hands wet? How can a kitchen save steps? Can you bake in an electric roaster? What is a "proofing box? Do roasters have heat controls? What is the right temperature for broiling? ' You'll learn the answer to these and many, many more troublesome cookinc problems at the Connellsville Courier Cooking School, for Mrs Bathgatc, who will lecture knows al the answers. During her three classes, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday morningv, in the Orphcum Theatre she will show her audiences one modern time-saving cooking method after another. As part of her lecture-demonstrations, she will actually prenarc 50 different dishes! What is your cooking 1 - problem? Write it on a slip^nwpcr and pu it in the Question Box. It will bo answered. Former Resident Dies After Fall On Icy Sidewall Injuries sustained in a fall on an Icy sidewalk were given as the in direct cause of the death of Edward Grouse, 53 years old, of 147 Eos Walnut street, Washington, Pa. native of Connellsville, in Washing ton Hospital on Friday. Mr. Crouch suffered a fracturei right arm when he lell near his horn early Friday morning. He was taken to the hospital where he died si: hours later. Death was attributed t metabolism, his condition believed t have been aggravated by the shock c his Injuries. He was bom in Connellsville February 25, 1882, a son.of Mrs. Katurah Bawdon Crouch and the late William Crouch. He is survived by his wife two children, Edward and Florence at home, a sister, Mrs. J. Frank Kurt man and a brother, William Crouch of Washington. Mr. Crouch was employed as machine operator at the Hazel-Atla Glass Company at Washington. - H was a member of the Trinity Epjsco pal Church and the Knights o£ Pyth ias. The funeral service was held Sun day afternoon in Trinity Episcopa Church there with Rev. A. i. Gay lor, officiating. Inteiment was mad in Washington Cemetery. Cow Gets Pasteur Scrum. SAN GABRIEL, Cay., Jan. 17. Science still will have to wait to se what reactions a cow may give who afflicted with rabies. Bessie, bitte by a mad dog, promised to suppl this missing information, but 21 in jections of Pasteur treatment de prived the scientists of what rcsull the opportunity might have given although it is believed to have bee the first case where a cow was give the Pasteur antirabics treatment. Depression Created Sn Washington, Senate Relief Probers Told WASHINGTON, Jan. 17.--President J. D. A. Morrow of the Pittsburgh Coal Company, charged before the Senate Unemployment and Relief Committee today that "this depression was created here in Washington." He declared that only "prompt, affirmative executive and legislative action to dispel the doubt, the apprehension and the distrust" general in tlic country would bring the recession an end. "This depression Is a matter o deep concern to the heads of every business and industrial enterprise large and small," Morrow told th Senate Employment and Relief Com mittee. "It was not of their making o seeking. It came upon them bccaus a spreading doubt and uncertainty a to the future in this land amon; millions of their customers dncd ui the orders for the output of thci mills, and mines and factories. Special to Tho Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 17.-The local committee in charge of the entertainment of the Northwest Territory Celebration party which arrives in Mount Pleasant on Vedncsday, has arranged the lollow- ng program to be presented at the Ramsay High School on Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock: Music by the United Brethren Sunday School orchestra; talk on the early history of Mount Pleasant and its surroundings, Attorney James Gregg of Grconsburg; folk songs and patriotic airs by the orchestra; pageant, by members of the historical troupe. Invitations have been issued to the schools in the vicinity and it is expected a record breaking crowd will attend. The caravan, recreating the early iourncy of the settlers, is on sched ule and will arrive at 2 o'clock iVedncsday afternoon. Lcasuc Officers Installed. A special candlelight service was leld Sunday evening at Trinity Lu- Jicran Church with installation of eaguc officers of the four leagues of the church. Rev. George C. Booth delivered the sermon. Officers of the senior league arc: President, Eugene BischofT, Jr.; vice- president, Kenneth Kurtz; secretary, Mabel Rehanck; and treasurer, race Pfrogner. Mrs. Harry Porch has charge o£ the intermediate league; Miss Dorc-- tholcnc Sutcr, the junior leaguers and Mrs. Wilbur Berg of the little leaguers. JMovc Repair Shop. George Koontz and son have moved thPir general repair shop for automobiles, from South Church street to the F. P. StaulTcr garage in Diamond street. Slrlh on Saturday. Mr and Mrs. Joseph Rath o; Stancard are receiving congratulations on the birth of a son at Frlck Memorial Hospital Saturday afternoon. V. B. Special Service. Rev. E. B. Learish, conference superintendent, will be speaker a the special service at the Unitc Brethren Church this evening. Following the meeting the business session will be held. Rev. E. G. Sawyer pastor of the church, will be thi speaker for the balance of the week at special services each evening. Tax Board Sits. For the benefit of the people o the community who have taxable securities a member of the Board o Assessment and Revision will be a the borough building Tuesday from 0 o'clock in the morning until o'clock in the afternoon. Member of. thr board sat at the borough building today. It was stated tha faikTc to receive a form blank does not excuse the person owning such taxable securities from making a return. oulh Huntingdon Township High School Building Dedicated ·MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 17.--In elivcring the principal address at 10 dedication o£ the new South Huntingdon Township Hich School hursday night, Dr. Lester K. Adc, ennsylvama's school superintendent, old an audience of 700 that the tructurc is part of a program which replacing old drill masters with ympathettc teachers and freeing tudcnts of the indifferent monotony f the old school in favor of intcrest- ng and meaningful school activities. South Huntingdon's new school lant, modern in every detail and osting $227,408, is located on Route L four miles from Ruftsdalc. The Government donated $140,408 toward ts cost in PWA and WPA funds. The chool, sitting on a 10-acre plot, con- .ains 24 rooms, including 16 class- ooms, a library, music room, health oom, art room, vocational and other ooms. It contains a spacious and ip-to-thc-minute gymnasium and an :uditorium with a seating capacity if 680. The school is now to op- ration with 384 students and a acuity of 13. South Huntingdon ownship opened its first high school 2 years ago with 39 students and me teacher. Dr. Ade was introducixl by D. Bennett McPhatter, the school principal who presided at the ceremonies, temarks were made by Charles F. Maxwell, county superintendent of chools; C. C. Compton, Donora, the architect, and W. C. Welly, president, ind J. K. Albig, secretary, ol the ownship school board. Dr. C. W. Mause, pastor oC the Milbell Prcsby- crian Church, delivered th % invocation, and Rev. Ira A. FauUc, pastor if the Mendon Baptist Church, the benediction. The school's orchestra, glee club, and girls' octet furnished nusic. Helen Fydcrck, with Eugene Vanderscott as accompanist, played a violin solo. The accompanist for the octet was Annabellc Pittavino. f ,500 Toys Repaired ' In County Worstiops By NYA Enrollee PITTSBURGH, Jan. 17.--Mor than 10,000 toys were repaired by National Youth Administration en rollccs in District 4 during Decem ber, it was announced by J. W. Me Gowan, assistant State NYA director Approximately 1,500 of these wer made at various NYA work-shops in Fayctte county. Other counties in District 4 where similar work wn done include Allegheny, Armstrong Butler, Beaver, Blair, Bedford, Cam bria, Greene, Indiana, Mercer, Law rcncc, Somerset, Washington am Westmoreland. Toys were repaired under super vision of various civic and welfare groups and distributed at Christma to underprivileged children. Turban Stuffed In Lion's Maw. BOMBAY, Jan. 17--Attacked b a Jlon in the Jungle near Jhansi, young herder saved himself by whip ping oft his turban and stuffing it i the animal's mouth, according t word reaching here. While the anl mal struggled to eject the heavy fold of cloth, the youth escaped. Hunting Ferrets Barred. GUELJH, Ont., Jan. 17.--Illega hunting of rabbits by the use of fer rets is banned in this district. Th Wellington Fish and Game Protec tive Association has called on pro vinciol police for help in stoppin the practice because of the threat ened extinction of rabbrts. Rare Teaching Record Set. BELFOUNTAIN, Ont., Jan. 17.-John Drury, school teacher, wa^ to ill to take classes, was absent fior school for the first time in 34 year: He taught his flrst class here in 1002 and since that time not one of hi pupils has failed to pass an examina lion. Hitler Leads In Executions. NEW YORK, Jan. 17 Forme Ambassador William E. Dodd sal that in Germany under Hitler "al most as many personal opponent were killed in five years as Charle II (king of England) executed in 2 years of the 17th century." Not Tmprov-d. Reports from Uniontown Ho^f show no improvements tn the tondi turn of Ron.ild Grant McMnmis o Dtmbai, .seriously ill there. Iron Bridge Youih Back in Jail After Attending Funeral UNIONTOWN, Jan. 17.--With 15 minutes to spare on the deadline set by Judge Harry A. Cottom in his order Thursday morning, Edwarc Seders, Iron Bridge youth, returned to his cell in county Jail Thursday evening after having been privileged by the court to attend funeral services for his niece, Ethel Nokes Elllottsville. The defendant, incarcerated on his sentence for a paternity charge preferred by Rebecca Phillippi, returned to jail in company with his brother Charles, who drove him direct frort the interment, arriving here at 5:45 o'clock--with 15 minutes to spare on the zero hour set at 6 o'clock by Judge Cottom. Seders had been released in custody of his mother, Mrs. Olivia Seders, Iron Bridge, and a friend William Rittcr, Scottdale, on hi "word of honor" to return to thi jail "at not later than 6 o'clock." toany Real Estate Deals Recorded UNIONTOWN, Jan. 17.--Deeds Jed with Recorder Pat Hynea inlude: Louis Schcggia and wile to S. F. cbeggia, South Union township, ots 25 and 28 in Titlow addition, south Union township, tor $3,000. Jennie Holland to Mary E. Pope, "ittsburgh, piece of ground in Connellsville, lor $1. Harriet M. Hart to Aaron Cough- r.our, Connellsville, lot No. 3 in Campbell addition , Connellsville ownihip, for $1. Wilbert Minerd to Dorothy Louise ern, Conncllsvllie, lots 60V4 and 61 n Campbell addition, Connellsville township, for $1. William Hay and wife to John H. Hunt and wife, North Union town- hip, less than an ncre in Noith Unon township, for SI. John H. Hunt and wife to Edward :/. Hunt and wife, Evans Manor, ract in North Union township, for $300. Ruth H. Munson, trustee, to Lydia O. Horncr, Connellsville, parcel of round in Connellsville, for $1. Homer R. Leonard and wife to Oak Grove Methodist Episcopal Church, per trustees, Ohiopyle, one- half acre of ground in Stewart town;hip, for $1. John Blaszczak and wife to Harry C. Jenkins and wife, North Union ownship, one acre in North Union township, for $1. Ernest B. Provance and wife to 'irl Scout Council of America, Un- ontown, 27 acres in Wharton township, for $1. Pittsburgh Steel Company to John tfovak, Jr., and wife, Brownsville, .wo pieces' of ground in Luzerne township, for $400. Paul Spishnk and wife to John J. Spishok, South Brownsville, lot 4 in block 16 of Davldson-Newmycr addition, South Connellsville, for $1. Mary Cherncy and others to James Cherney, Acme, 91 acres in Saltlick township, for $1. Lovl E. Tissue to Thomas Holt, Ohiopyle, five acres in Stewart township, for $250. Porryopolis FERRYOPOLIS, Jan. 17.--Mrs Scott Dunham is spending a wee! with her mother, Mrs. Maria Lam mie of Pittsburgh. Mrs. Charles S.iyder, niece Fay Askey, returned to her home in Im pcrial on Tuesday with her three- weeks old baby, Donna Lee. Sh has been staying with her mother Mrs. Robertt Askey. Mrs. David Lang was taken to th Mercy Hospital on Sunday wher she is very ill. Her sister Mrs. James Lowther is staying in Pitts burgh to be with her as much as possible. Mrs. Eleanor Knox entertained he two-table bridge club on Wednesda night. Her only extra guest was her daughter, Mrs. Earl Curtis. Th pri;:cs were given to Mrs, Harol Blaney and Mrs. A. M. Snyder. Mrs. Alvin Bycrs and son Wenda spent Thursday in Unlontown. Miss Zphyrc Kurtz, who is work ing for the Wcstinghouse Compan in Pittsburgh came home Thursda for the week-end. Mrs. Glenn Hough had a famil dinner party on Monday night in honor of the birthday of her son Tony, and of her mother, Mrs, Jamc Buttermore. The cast of the play "Cherrj Blossom" recently given at the hig school had a party Wednesday nigh at the school. The evening was spen in dancing and playing games. Named rouHrymen's Head. UNIONTOWN, Jan. 17.--Herscj Deal, prominent farmer, has been re elected president o£ the Uniontow Poultry nnd Farm Products Shoi Association. Voting January Saint .., Buy for Cash AND SAVE Vao a "Personal" Loan * Talca advantage of th* bargain* you can now got. Bonow tho ca*h boro, * Only ONE th!nt» noodod to gat a loan horo:---th» ability to repay small* regular amount* on any loan plan you select. AIL PLANS. * Spood and privacy a»- ·mod. FREE Booklet. Come In or phono NOW! Fo»onal Loans up to $300 PERSONAL F I N A N C E CO. Over McCrory s W. Cr.-mford Avc ! Phone M ConncllMlllcf! I Votir Un.vccn Kricnd WJAS| siturtifl\. 8 r j\i BRITON CHURCHMEN NO CLASH BETWEEN STORY OF CREATION, EVOLUTION By United Press. LONDON, Jan. 17.--A commission of the Church of England, reporting after a 15-year study ot church problems, asserted today that there was no clash between the story of creation as told in the Book of Genesis and the theory of the evolution of man as worked out by modern scientists. But as to the birth of Christ to" a Virgin, and as to the authenticity of Miracles, the commission divided. The Archbishop of York, second highest personage ol the church; two bishops and a number of other dignitaries were members ot the commission, named in 1922, by the Archbishop of Canterbury, spiritual head of the church, as a commission on Christian doctrine. Of the theory of evolution, the report said: "It is to be recognized that the Christian doctrine of evolution as generally stated leaves abundant room for a variety of theories as to the evolution of the world. There is in any case a sense in which, in the Chri:tian view, the creative activity of God must be regarded as continuous. "No objection to the theory o£ evolution can be drawn from the creation narratives in Genesis I and II, since It is generally agreed among educated Christians that these are mythological in origin and that their value for us is symbolic rather than historical." · As regards the Virgin birth the commission was divided. Some members held that full '^elii-J in the historical incarnation, the Divine origin of Christ, was "more consistent with the supposition that our Lord's birth took place under normal conditions of human creation." But the .Archbishop of .York said:,_ . , "I wholeheartedly accept as historical facts the birth ol our Lord of a Virgin mother and the resurrection of His physical body, from death and the tomb." Confessing division regarding miracle:!, the report said that the Church of England must still resist claims of the Papacy. Patronize those whij advertise. Perry Firemen Will Have Dinner Thursday The annual banquet of the Perry Township Volunteer Fire Department will be held Thursday evening in the Perryopolis Methodist Episcopal Church. O. P. Pore, Russell Blair, Wendell Bycrs, ,William Baker and William Wilkie comprise the committee in charge of preparations. A turkey dinner will be served. Seek* Prisoners' Release. HARRISBURG, Jan, 17^-Attorncy General Charles J. Margiotti, said today ho was taking immediate nc- % tlon to obtain release of George Selcchen, a minor "illegally" transferred from Huntingdon Industrial School to Western State Penitentiary, Pittsburgh, a year ago. Puzzling Bird Found. RICHMOND. Cal., Jan: 17.--Although this city has a game bird aviary that houses .virtually, every type of bird native to North America, a new one has been found that cannot be identified. Park employes have given It the name of "Archie, tho Fighting Fool," because it starts, fighting when anyone or anything approaches. ACID INDIGESTION? Con Uickzr.6 : ·eh became opeet euil/ i due to exeeft acidity and what little I ate canted me to belch Kaa. I felt just about 'all in/ I used Dr. Fierce'* Golden Medical Ducoi- c»aMcl, X sained strength ana did not bxrc mil? w trmtb trouble irith my irtomaeh.** Aslcroor drnggut today tot Golden Medical DtacoTcr? tn liquid or tablets. GENUIME HARD ROCK MAPLE FOR PORCH, SUNROOM OR LIVING ROOM as low as A suite that's hard to beat - adaptable to porch, sunroom or living room and as much ot home in one as in the other. Three big roomy pieces in rich, sunny HARD ROCK MAPLE - covered in High- grade upholstery of delightful cross stripe design. Charming, comfortable davenport and matching chairs. You'll like the warm, mellow hand-blended finish. A suite you'll be proud to own-at an exceptionally low price. Leadership In Quality Furniture! Complete Home Furnishers Since 1691 Give Your Maple Group New Charm f

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page