The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 21, 1938 · Page 9
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, January 21, 1938
Page 9
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Page 9 article text (OCR)

FRIDAY, JANUARY 21, 193S. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVIM.E. PA. K1CBB HINJ3. 7 Goat, "Lost" in Barn For Two Weeks, Gives Birth; Nearly Starved MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 21.--A goat that existed for two weeks In a cramped position in a hnylott during which it gave birth to a kid is being nursed back to health with its offspring by tenants on the Knopsnyder farm at Bear Rock, near Acme. The animal wandered to the farm. *.«*.*-.»*., »«.,. «*. several weeks ago and the farm ing of relatives and friends, who ton.mts, not immediately finding the 1 gathered Thursday morning to pay owner, fed the animal. Later the their final^ tribute to the memory of owner wos located some miles distant " News [of Day At Dunbar DUNBAB, Jan. 21.--The outpour- but he could not come for the goat at that time. Shortly afterwards the goat disappeared and it was believed it might have been stolen. Two weeks later a strange noise was heard coming from the barn and ·when an immediate investigation failed to reveal the cause a search was made. The noise was found to be coming from the goat and the kid. The goat apparently wandered into the barn and fell down between the straw stack and the haystack. There it lay with only room to turn around and with no means of escape. The animal appeared almost dead from starvation. HJ.Brownfield Desires to Head Fayette Schools Assemblyman Harry J. Brownflcld of Fairchance announced today that he would become a candidate for the office of superintendent of Fayette county schools when the county directors gather at Uniontown on the second Monday of April to flU the position. Mr. Brownfleld, a member of the General Assembly from the First Fayette District and who is now serving his third term, undoubtedly will be opposed by James G. Robinson, a former resident of Connellsville and Franklin township, the incumbent. The Democratic legislator told The Courier that his hat "Is in the ring." Mr. Brownflcld has been a school teacher for the past 19 years, 14 of which he has had at Georges Township High School where now he is a commercial teacher and assistant to Principal Daniel B. Swaney. He previously had taught at Brownsville and North Union Township High schools In addition to Ben Franklin Junior High of Uniontown and In South Union township in his early school teaching career. Mr. Brownfleld said thet his sur- rent term as a member of the State Legislature will expire on December 1 but in event of his election as the county superintendent be would sever his General Assembly tics prior to assuming the educational post. Fireren Entertain A) Perryopolis for Wives, Sweethearts Michael Galdcresi, was silent evidence of the high esteem in which lie was held by all who knew him. The funeral cortege met at the home at 9 30 o'clock, followed by requiem high mass at St. Aloysius Church with Kev. Father John Lyons, the pastor, as celebrant. Pallbearers were William Grass and Jack Caruso of this place, Frank Saggese of Patterson, N. J., Clement Eandioria of Pittsburgh, Pntsy D'Aurin and Joseph Gentilcore o£ Uniontown. Burial was in Sylvlan Heights Cemetery. Members of the Sons of Italy read the lodge ritual at the grave Many out of town persons attended the services, including persons from New York, Patterson, N. J. Pittsburgh, Uniontown, Scottdale, Mount Pleasant, Connellsville, Lemont and other neighboring towns Mr. Galdercsi, who wos 58 years old, died after a short Illness of pneumonia on Monday afternoon. He is survived by his widow, Caroline Galdcresl, three daughters, Mrs. Anna Eandioria of Pittsburgh, Margaret and Carmen at home, one son, Joseph of New York, a brother, Dominic Galdcresl of Lcmont, and one grandson. Club Meets,. The regular meeting of the Forget-Me-Not Fancy Work Club was held Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Robert Crowe. After the business session a social hour and refreshments were enjoyed. Society Meeting. The Missionary Society of the Presbyterian Church met on Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Alfred Hampton "Chlna"\was the topic of discussion. Mrs. Hampton was leader. Other Items of Interest. Donald, infant son of Mr. and Mrs Clyde Anderson of Railroad street, who is a patient at Connellsvillc btatc Hospital, is reported slightly unproved. Jacob Sheets, assistant superintendent of county schools, was * visitor in the local school the latter part of this week. Mrs. Anna Smith, who has been 111 for several weeks. Is slowly Improving. She is able to be about her home. Mrs. Colatch of Furnace Hill har been confined with an attack of crip ECZEMA ITCH QUICKLY RELIEVED Thousand* This K n o w n Crcnin IVoll Cczr-ma itch, skin Itch, itching between the to«s and other tkln IrtitaUoni are quickly relieved by Ic« Mint. Uard cue- t cc^fully for ov«r 20 yean It must be coed localise BO many p«opli Ilk* It. On« PERRYOPOLIS, Jan. 21 --Fire- P«Xage will prow lu merit. men entertained their wives and ,,£ ul ^^.SM5 sweethearts last night at a dinner , re ii.v« th. itching torture oj eczema served by the women of the Perry- . Sootlilnjc and coolinc-- pure and plciunt THE OLD HOMETOWN *»-*..«»-..**. .By STANLEY /LOOKS AS I F THE Bovs ^ree OEADL.OCKEO ON AMP ITS T)ME FOR RECESS THE UTTUS COMPRESS HELC» A SHOR.T SESSlO/i TOtAY /M BACK. ROOM AT THE. STORE. C V* fTMCOT-- *ING HAT Ina. ) - 2 I - " Yukon Bankto Pay Final Dividend WASHINGTON. Jan. 21.--Depositors in the defunct First National Bank of Yukon, Pennsylvania, Westmoreland county, soon will be counting their final dividends on funds entrusted to the institution before it went into receivership, it was learned todny in a Treasury Department announcement. According to the Comptroller of Currency who has been supervising a Federal receivership in the Yukon bank, a second, and final dlsidend of 3.3 per cent hai been authorized for payment to creditor* of tch receivership The payment will effect » distribution of $3,100 to 324 claimants who hive proven their right to » totiil ol $06,100, the Treasury ofllclnl said. Previously, tho Government has authorized a first dividend payment j o£ 25 per cent, it wai explained, j hence the payment allowed todny | bring* the total repayments io cred- ( I ton to 38.3 per cent of all outstand- j Ing claimi ai of the date of closing down. j The Treasury did not Indicate if the payment of dividends meant | that the Government receivership j would be terminated and the bank (Innlly yhut doun. but fn mo*t xuch casei, the receiv cr rmaltu tn charge jfor wmo monlhi finally adjusting claims xnd assets in effort* to I re.illze the largest possible amount, from available income wurcw I Davey Foe in Ohio opolls Methodist Episcopal Church, in the church diningroom. Over 100 attended. Personals. Mrs. James Yardlcy of Pittsburgh has returned home after visiting her daughter, Mrs. Ernest Barnes. Mr. and Mrs. Gina DICoIa of Clairton spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Loretti. Birthday Observed. About 25 high school students gathered Saturday night at the home of Margaret Baughman to celebrate her birthday. To Play in Recital. On Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, Elizabeth Stevens Hazcn will conduct a recital given by her violin pupils in the parish of St. Peter's Episcopal Church, Uniontown. Those from Perryopolis to take part are Robert Lint, Francis Knox, Edmund Evcy, Vera Johnson and Lorrain Lint. Debaters Have Practice. A practice debate was held Monday afternoon in Perry Township High between the teams of Perry and Uniontown. No decision was rendered. littlr Theatre Meets. The Little Theatre of PerryopoUs met Mo-day night in the study hall of the high school. After the business was concluded, the following program was given: Current theatre review, Edwin Thorpe; "The Octoroon," reviewed, James SwarU; "Movies vs. Stage," Sandy Waugh and Edwin Thorpe; a costume review, Mrs. Earl Curtis. The costumes for the presentation displayed the following periods: Twelfth century, modeled by Bud Kersten and Janet Rae; fourteenth century, by Bud Blair and Helen Rac Carson; Queen Anne's Times, by Betty Jane Hyde and William Wilkie; eighteenth century, by Yva Carson and Joseph Palko; gay nineties, by Lorenna Barnes and William Palon- dcr; Spanish costumes, by Errac Toney and Leonard Hanam. Dies in Maryland. Sylvanus K. Schlossnagle, 78, a member of the Democratic state central committee of Maryland and lather of Henry Schlossnagle of Uniontown, died Monday at Accident, Md, after a year's illness. COLDS and FEVER Checks S»Ive. Nose Drop* flr»t d*y Liquid, Table u ^*^»ci"C, 3» minutes. ' TIT "Hub-My-TItm"-World * Km Liniment U*e, lr*£rant odor--you iitrety will like the way it works Can be u*«1 on lb** most delicate iLin. Try U just once,-- Ad\ertl2cmcnt. Uie Oar Classified Ada. They bring results. Cost Is smalt Qualifies aa Director. FLORENCE, N. J , Jan. 21 -- Mrs. Clara Phillips, a widow \vho has a child in c.ich of the nine grnd^ of Florence township grammar jurhool, feels quail fled for membership in the board of educiUon. She has become a candidate to fill one of three va- Ctuule* Sawjer for th« Democratic nomination lor jovernor In Ohio may be the raoit bluer in «tat« hlntory should COY. Martin L. D»vtj bream* a candidate for r*~e!eeUoa. For Charloa Sawyer, former cJoa* trte$4 and now avowed political enemy of Governor Davey. haa an* ooiuioeil, through aa open letter a«nt to the covernor, that ht w.ll be a candidate for the romlnatlon. Sawyer. DoraocraUc national corn- mltleeman from Cincinnati. It former lieutenant governor of the ·tatr. Sawyer U running for the nomlnaUon on a pro-Sew Deal platform. cancie* on the board The schoo! election will be held next month. Connelfsvi 116 South Pitteburg Street. CUT RATE Phone 618 You get cut prices here on the finest cuts of meat. Everything cut but the quality. Shop here Friday for meats and cold cuts for the holiday week-end. FRESH HAMS Whole or Shank Half Sb. PORK SHOULDER PURE LARD BACON SQUARES PORK CHOPS Calli Style Ib. Ib. Ib. Ib. VEAL ROAST Shoulder Cuts Ib. CHUCK ROAST Ib. 18c 15c 1 1 c 17c 20c 15c 14c BEEF STEAK 5 Ibs. 95c Dill Pickles 3 fa lOc Fresh Pig Feet Loose Sauer Kraut ib.5c Fresk Spare Ribs Jumbo Bologna ib. J5c SALAMI AND PEPPERONI BACON - HAMS - DRIED BEEF - LEBANON BOLOGNE BUTTER - EGGS AND CHEESE State's A l c a t r a z Gets PWA Approval HAHRISBURG, Jan. 21.--Federal PWA authorities have given long- awaited approval of plans for Pennsylvania's "Alcatraz," a $2,000,000 maximum security prison to be built at Mount Grctna, Lebanon county. Colonel A. S. Jnneway, executive director of the State Authority, an- riounced today. ' Completing study of arc'.iitcctural layouts for the last of the 80 projects In the authority's $05,000,000 Institutional Improvement program, PWA approved also construction of a $2,250,000 industrial school for boys nt White Hill. Cumberland county, few miles from the State Capital After completion of the latter institution on a 3,000-acre tract owned by the Stntr. the industrial school for boy* at Huntingdon will be used only for incarceration of delinquent minor* who are mentally defective. The Huntingdon school has more than 1.100 mm.itc« White Hill will accommodate 1,400 Adult criminals of the most dan- Ceroui type and those incapable of rehabilitation will be housed in the modern "fsc.ipc proof" prison at Mount Grctnu which nas planned after tht Federal Government's penitentiary on Alcatritz Inland In San Francisco Bay. Plans call for 592 cell*. Somerset's 15 Companies Of Firemen Save Property Vafiued at Half Million SOMERSET, Jan. 21.--Fifteen volunteer flre companies in Somerset county saved property valued at more than a halt million dollars during 1937, a report of Secretary Edward Laurcr of Hooversville revealed today. I Total amount of property saved was flxed by the secretary of the county association at $503,380. " The secretary showed fire loss in Somerset county during the 12 months was $70,080 with the firemen answering 132 alarms. Of the loss, $11,955 was charged to boroughs while $58,135 was listed for rural districts. Greatest loss during the year occurred from December to January 13 last when the 15 companies noted an aggregate loss of $25,790. The lowest loss was in the month ending October 14 when fire loss was only $5. ' Solomon Glessner, BoswellV Oldest Resident, Is Dead SOMERSET, Jan. 21. -- Solomon Glessner, 87, Boswell's oldest resident, died Wednesday at his ripme. He had been ailing for some time but did not become bedfast until Monday. A retired farmor,~Mr. Glessner h3d resided nt Boswcll'for 30 years. He was a native of Jcnncrs township He is survived by four children, 17 grandchildren, 23 great-grandchildren and one groat-great-grandchild. Full Military Honors. UNIONTOWN, Jan. 21--Full military honors will be accorded Captain Henry Garrctt, last surviving Civil War veteran of Uniontown who died Wednesday night, on Saturday morning at 11 o'clock at the home of a grandmccc, Msr. A. A. Ross of the Conncllsvillc road. Rev. Donald Kent Johnston, pastor of St. Peter's Episcopal. Church, will-officiate. In- termont-'wiir bclmade-ln Redstone CemetoryT" ~ ' Mrs.E.C.Porferfield Dies in Akron, Ohio The funeral service for Mrs. Everett C. Porterficld, 87 years old, whi died Sunday, was held at the home of a son, S. L. Portcrfleld of Akion, Ohio, Tuesday afternoon. Rev. Everclt'Portcrflold, a cousin of the deceased and pastor of the First Presbyterian Church at SharpsviUc, officiated. - - ~ -Mrs. Porterfield was a former resident of Connellsville when her husband, who is still living, was employed by the West Pcnn. Since his retirement, the couple have been making their home with a son at Akron. Besides her husband, she is sur- viv ed by the following children: Mrs. Anna Carrick, Mrs. John Kimmcl, W. C. Portcrfleld and S. L. Porterfield, all of Akron .and C. L. Porterfield of Conncllsvillc. * There are 20 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. - Interment was in the Riverside Cemetery at Sharpsvlllc. , Men's _ u i t s , Topcoats, 0 Coats Values to $18.50 Quality pLnncius at unusual savings. All woo! fabrics, carefully tailored !n wanted styles and patterns. 'JAYSON' SHIRTS Regular $1.9 5: values 55 e Pull cut, long - wearing shlrta finished with the attention to detail you expect in custom made shirts. All with non-wilt collars. and Boys' Weiir. 210 Jfo. riHsbnrg Street. 206 No. Pittsburg Street Phone 679 Entire Stock Fur Trimmed Choice of ' Entire Stock HATS Up to $4.95 Values .

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