The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 21, 1938 · Page 5
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January 21, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, January 21, 1938
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Page 5
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.FRIDAY, JANUARY 21, 193S. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILLE. PA. PAGEBTVE. MT. PLEASANT TO ENTERTAIN FIRE BOARD Control Members Gather Saturday for First ;1938 Session. OTHER ITEMS OF INTEREST Special to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 21.-The Mount Pleasant Volunteer Fire Department will be hosts Saturday evening to the Board o£ Control of Western Pennsylvania in the Moose · Hall in East Main street. It will b» " the first meeting of the year. About 70 are expected to'attend. Business accumulated, since the Meycrsdale convention lost fall will bo transacted and the next conven- : tion, to be held at Ford City, will be discussed. ·President Frank E. Painter will preside. Pickpockets Active. During the historical pageant - at · Samsay High School on Wednesday evening, pickpockets worked in the huge throng that crowded the auditorium, taking from Clark K. Fox a ·wallet containing $11 in currency and some checks. It is the first report of this kind . to reach the police since, the holidays, when pickpockets : worked in the crowded flve and ten cent stores., Collision In Smog. . A smog was so dense at Standard . yesterday that a truck and car. collided near the Brinkcr term. The . occupants of ncithdr were injured. · , Condition Fair. The condition of William Galley of West Wash/ngton strcct,'who suffered a stroke ol paralysis on Tuesday, is reported as being fair. Mr.. Galley was a former partner in the Galley brothers auto top and repair shop business. Tonnff Pcopjlc's Program. .": Beginning , Sunday evening the · young people of the Church of the Brethren .will start a new series, of meetings in charge of Mrs. .Quincy A. Holsopple, wife of the pastor. The subject will be "A Christian's Use of Leisure Time." - .·..''·, Revival Begins January 30. · Revival services will .begin at Church of God on Sunday evening, January 30. TKoy will be fa charge of the pastor, Hev. V. O. Barnhart. Personal. . ; Mrs. Mabel H. Byars has returned from Washington, D. C., where she vclsited with Attorney .'and Mrs. Clayton E. Emig. Mrs.. Emig is a cousin 'of Mrs. Byars. · Dr. Shclar Improves. Dr. J. W. Shclar, who bad been ill at his home in West Main street was able to be out on Thursday lor the first in some t i m e . . - . . . ; ' Community in Batlle Against Child Malady -. Continued from Page Four, -.cause of, thousands ' o£ t crippled, twisted, powerless bodies -now. . "Much can be done along .these : lines right now. The new foundation will ;carry on 1 a broad-gauged .educational c a m p a i g n , prepared under expert medical supervision, and Uiis will be placed .within the reach, of the doctors and the hospitals of the country. "Tue practicing physician is in reality the Iront line fighter o£ the sickness, and there is much existing valuable knowledge that should be disseminated to: him. "And then there is also the tremendous problem as to what is-to be done -with those hundreds ol thousands already ruined.by the aftereffects ol this affliction. To invcstU gate, to study, to dcveolp every medical' possibility ot enabling those so afflicted .to become. economically independent in their local communities will be one ot the chief alms of the new foundation. ·'Tho work of.the new organization must start immediately. It cannot be delayed. Its activities.will include among many others those ol the Georgia Warm Springs Foundation, of which I have been president since its inception." Former Local Resident Dies at Brownsville ·' Mrs. Anna Oswald, 02. years old, former resident of Connellsville, died . Thursday afternoon at the home of a daughter, Mrs. W. C. Keck, ol Brownsville, with'whom she had resided for the last 15 years. Besides Mrs. Keck, she is survived by four other children, Mrs. G. A. Motry of Baltimore, Mrs. J. C. Snyder of Huntingdon, W. Va., W. G. Oswald of Warren, Ohio, and Charles Oswald of Connellsville. She is also survived by 28 grandchildren and a number of great-grandchildren. Her husband died 37' years ago. Tho funeral service will be held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at ttie Keck home with Rev. Thomas DcLawrcnce, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Brownsville, ofll- .ciating. Burial will be in Hill Grove 'Cemetery, Connellsville. Dawson Woman Burled. The .funeral service lor Mrs. 'Augusta Livingston Nicholson, 49, ot Dawson, was held Thursday afternoon at the Orthnlle Livingston home at Dawson. Dr. Thomas Charlesworth, pastor of the Dawson Methodist Episcopal Church, officiated. In- t^jment was in Cochran Cemetery. Mn. Nicholson, a daughter of · the lato Jacob and Jennie Livingston, is survived by three brothers, Orthnile and Roy of Dawson and Clyde of Crucible, and" two sisters, Mrs. George Ringer of Revere nnd Mrs. Harry Pirl of Juniala. SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK By R. J. SCOTT I fbR -THREE CEN-TISR1E5 WOMEN. DID Nof. WEAR. OR. E-R.MA.KY -friERE. A ·TRUNK. POET". ' t AT BURIED 1H-THE. NEW MARKlM^ -THE. AMH1YE.R.SA.R-Y oF-fftE COUM-TRY- -io BE. OBSERVED "THIS COPYRIGHT. 1935. XING FEATURES SYNDICATE. !«. NOT. GUILT.Y, PLEADS .REACTOR tire. Jolin Barker, center, at arraignment When arraigned before Common Picas JuSgo James Jeffries In Detroit on a charge of claying Mrs. Edith M. Cummtags, her one-time friend and business associate, Mr Julia Barker pleaded not guilty. Mrs. Barker, realtor, IB held in Jail in Detroit. She claims acU- defense in tho fatal shooting. In the picture with her above aro policewoman, left, and Prosecutor Duncan C. McCroa. SANITARY MARKET "220 N. PITTSBURG STREET ' Across Krom Paramount Theatre. WeSellfor Cash Sell for Less GROUND BEEF.2ib.29c RUMP ROAST ib-24 RIB ROAST Boneless lb.24 c Chuck Roast Short Cuts Porterhouse S T E A K PORK ROAST lb.17c PORK CHOPS Mixed'Cuts lb.20 c Smoked E AGON Sugar Cured !b. 25c Fresh Beef Livers . 18c WIENERS Jumbo lb. 18c Fresh Beef Hearts lb. 12c · Suprar Cured HAM Sliced 2lbs.29c Pork Sausage, 3 «* 50c Plate Boil 2 Ibs. 25c Cube Steak 5 for 25c Boston Beef Roast ISclb. Home Made Italian Style Sausage lb. 33c HOME MADE HAM SALAD lb 25c FRESH PORK SIDE, 2 to 4 ib. piece, lb. 19c Traffic Auxiliary Elects Officers At a meeting held Wednesday in the Y.; M. C. A. auditorium, the Women's Auxiliary to the Coopera tlve Traffic Program was formed. A repreiicntative of Miss Foreman special representative of the trafll department, Baltimore, Md., flavo short talk outlining the purpose o such organizations over the Baltl more Ohio system and also showci interesting moving pictures. The following officers were electee Mrs. J.' H, DawEOn, chairman; Mrs C. E. Reynolds, vice-chairman; Mis Ruth E. Miller, secretary, and Mrs J. A. Cowjiill, treasurer. The next meeting will be helc February 1C. Wlnducr Miner Drops Dead. SOMERSET, Jan. 21.--Georg Miller, 53, of Windber, fell dea while working, in the Bcrwind White Coal Mining Companys No. 3 mine. Discovery of the body, fab downward, was made by Miller' buddy In the mine. Coroner F. E Sass said he learned Miller had been suffering from miner's asthma. N D U S T R I A L REVOLUTION NOT YET OVER Continued from Page Four, ilacing wood, glass, metal and paper n the making of such products as ountain pens, ash-trays, jewelry, dlchcnwarc, and knickknacks. Artificial fibres are made from iclluloso which in turn is produced rom plant stalks. Rayon is a well- tnown artificial "silk"' fibre. But now "wool" fibres are to be spun in actorics rather than sheared on the ;hccp ranches. Bifi changes are ihead in woolen mills, sheep raising, and allied occupations. Synthctle rubber has long been a dream of the chemists--not-just to make rubber cheaper than it can be 'raised," but t o , do things natural rubber cannot do. They have flnal- y succeeded but costs are still too ligh. Coal is a major ingredient. Gasoline under a new hydrogenation rocess also comes from coal. These wo development"! give new hope to thnt hard-hit industry. Television still has technical problems which prevent it from being successful commercially. It is now out o£ the laboratory, however, and is a sure-fire new industry within ihis'generation. The changes which television would bring beggar the imagination. 3. HOUSING. This: was the major laggard in our 1835-37 business recovery. It is the key log in our current economic jam. Prefabrication will some day force building to drop its medieval "hammer, arid saw" customs but so far results have been disappointing. Habits and building people are holding back the factory- house. The poor comparison of hand-made $10,000 house,with a factory-made SI ,000 automobile means prefabrication win win in the end Factory-houses, along with , cotton pickers, will create the biggest and sharpest change In our industrial life Air conditioning- is making steady prograses. 1937 sales were SO per cent above 1936. But the markc will never be big in the residcntia field except in new homes. It is a tnilor-made. cosily engineering job to air-condition an old house. The Industry, however, has n groat future in commercial fields. It will help to stimulate industrial migration into warmer climes. 4. TRANSPORTATION has -pos Mbililies too. Mobile homes--real, factory-made houses on wheels--fit righ in with the "farm in summer-factor} in winter" program. A ]qw-pricec airplane would add another boom ii the one which the aircraft maker are already enjoying. Moreover rumors of a more economical car buretor may point'the motor indus try's life-line into new high grounc Some of these new Industries ar just crawling out of their cribs; bu others are already big businesses They would hold the promise of mil lions of new Jobs, of continuing th upward march of the American tandard of living. Revise our tax ystcm, encourage capital to push long these young industries. Then he present era o£ unemployment, of abor strife, and of political hatred rill become just another chapter In 10 history of Amercan progress! Shaft Nearly Completed: . . WAYNESBURG, Jan. 21.--The air shaft for the Mather mine, being built at Homcvillc On the Barney Zollanj estate, will be ready for\ use about February 1. , " \ ' ' · ' A Reminder to,the School Girls! f "WK HAVE THE TDEAJ. . · DRESSES FOR COLOR DAY $2.98 and $3.98 Prints and solid colors in new spring shades. One and two piece tuxedo'styles. All sizes. A Snnill Deposit "\VII1 Hold Any of TJiesc Dresses. · Sport and Fur Trimmed G Q AT S ow re Children's Coats Entire Stock of Children's Coats Sacrificed · ·' a t " ' 1/2 and Vs off .BARGAIN DEPARTMENT 8 Tailor Made Suit?, regular" $10.05'to'- ·-" j7 Q C " .. $14.95 values--^ -,«P.!-·«/" . 24 Dresses,. assorted. colors. Some $7.95 and CQ ftft $9.95 Values ...-- .. PO«vv ·L4 V/oolen Dresses in'plaids and- solid colors. . ' - - , PQ Cft S7.95 values ........ «J)O.t»V 25 Winter Dresses, assorted colors. Regular $3.00 and (JJO AA S4.00 .values :. :.:. -«P^«VU Closing Out All Hats . 50c and''$1.00 Rackoff's FASHION STORE ,105 Korth Pittsbnrg Street. QUITTING BUSINESS SALE PRICES ON \ EVERY ITEM IN THE STORE--SEE FOR YOURSELF You cannot pay the regular price for anything you buy here. Men's Shirts" and . ShorU ' ,. Reg, 29o Value* T5c Men's Full Sized, Hankies Ladies 7 Winter Out They Go! COATS $5 Men! Here's : lie buy you've been waiting for! All wool Ladies' Sweaters These prices demand quick action! Prices that only a quitting business sale can jive you. Coats that we could not replace ourselves at anyways near the price were selling at. One lot--to $15.00 values ... Others Reduced to I/csi X -X Than V£ Price. --that sold for as much as $35.00, now ... Not exactly new but every one worth from S5c to $1.45. To clear the table at $10 $15 $20 Sec these suits before you buy--It will p»y you! Winter . weight Union Suits, , /»0_ $1.25 value .,, ...... _____ DOC Shirts and Drawers, 75c values ------- Men's Work and Dress Shoes Entire stock at less than my actual cost. Values to $3.95 now $1.95 and $2.95 Lot Boys' Shirts Values to, 65c, out they go. All sizes, at 29c Dress Shirts Reduced Again! To $1.95 values that wcro on sale at $1.29-now reduced to $1.00 Men's Heavy Weight Work Shirts --85c value--to sell quick at 48c Men's Work Dress Sox Some part wool. A give away at 8c Just 100 Pair Men's Wool DRESS PANTS Entire lot included--all sizes--rproven values $2.95 to $3.95. Every size. Free alteration. They must be sold. VOUK TICK 0V THE LOT HEAVY WORK PANTS 98c and $1.33 · Just the thing for these chilly nights. Ladles' Flannelette N 1 K h I Gowns, rcuular ' · $1.29 pradc TM__" Children's Flannelette Gowns, 75c grades, only ^ ; . Night 29c Every pair of Ladies' Shoes in the .store to be sold at . thcsb prices: One lot-- , values 'to S3.« . ..... fiQ .Ut/ I-ot of $3.95 values, including suedes and PO A(\ Itids, at · . . - . . . ·Ptf'tiS ACROSS Vroin ' PAHKIJfG LOT. H5 W. Crawford, Coimcllsville, PII.

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