The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 3, 1939 · Page 13
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 13

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, February 3, 1939
Page 13
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Page 13 article text (OCR)

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY ',], THE DAILY COURIER, CO5JNELLSVILLE. PA.. PAGE THIRTEEN. WOODRUFF TO IN NEW YORK Pitt Athletes Will Defy A. M. A. Officials in Millrose. LOCAL STAR TO RACE HALF MILE Johnny Woodruff, Connellsville's Olympic champion, headed a University of Pittsburgh track squad of five who will run Saturday night in the Millrose A. A. games in New York City. Woodruff is entered in the half mile feature after which he will join Frank Ohl, Al Ferrara and Alleii McKee in a mile relay. This quartet has been going at a sensational gait during the past year. The other athlete is Ken Ryden, the 65-yard hurdles entrant. Unusual about the competition is that the Panthers will be defying authorities of the Allegheny Mountain Association, Amateur Athletic Union, who have threatened suspension of the college If its boys take part without first getting a traveling permit which Secretary John T. Taylor has refused to issue. A new wrinkle developed when National President Samuel Hoyt of New Haven, Conn., moved to overrule the A. M. A. officials. If the Pitt runners take part, it will bring maters to a head as the A. M A. staff maintains the National officers are without authority to overrule it. CATTLE MARKET STRONGER, GOOD PRIiCES QUOTED By Jack Sords RJRS m A P6Au wrW-iHE TI66RS i\^ 36 SPARS OLD 9ur MS SKf eye is serrw ^ PIMAAER- CHURCH DARTBALL LEAGUE NOTES The cattle market was stronger with good prices offered for all types of cutchering and feeding kind. Sheep and lambs were in demand at the Fayette Stockyard Company auction at Evans Manor. Hog receipts were again heavy this week. Calf and poultry receipts were only fair with a good demand for both. The quotations: Cattle (reeeipis fair)--Common to good steers, 56 to $8; common to good heifers, S5.50 to $7.75; common to to good bulls, $5.75 to $7; medium to good fat cows, $5.25 to $6.75; cutters, $4,50 to ?5.25; bolognas, $4 to S4.50. Calves (receipts good)--Good and choice veals, $11 to $13; common veals, $9 to $11; heavy and thin, $5 to $9. Hog (receipts fair)--M e d i u m \veights, to $3.50, mostly'$8 to $8.35; heavy weights, $7.25 to $3; pigs, $3.50 to $8.50 per head; sows, $8 to $6.65; boars, $3.50 to S4.50. I Sheep (receipts light)--G o o d I ·wethers, to $5 and better; fair mixed,' S3 to $4.25; good Iambs, $8 to $9.50; j common lambs, $6 to $8. Poultry (receipts light)--Heavy hens and springers, ISVic to 20M:c; leghorns, 13M:C to loVac. Eggs in case lots (receipts light)-Dozen 20c to 22c. The leaders of the first half of the City Church Dartball League were the victims of the "trailers." First Methodist Protestants broke even by taking two from the German Lutherans and then losing two to the Presbyterians. Baptists took two from Trinity Lutherans and the Evangelicals won two from the Christians. Andrew and Phillips garnered two from Methodist Protestants who also lost two to Greenwood. The results: Presbyterians 9 4 4 First M. E 4 10 2 First M . E 6 0 0 German Lutherans 4 3 21 Baptists 3 1 Trinity Lutherans 1 11 Evangelicals :.... 2 5 Christians .11 2 Greenwoods _ 8 11 6 Methodist Protestants -. 3 6 ,10 Andrew Phillips 3 6 3 Methodist Protestants 0 1 4 Frank Hostetlcr Dead. MEYEHSDALE, Feb. 3.--Word has Leon received here oJ the death in Chicago of Frank Hosteller, 61, a native of Meyersdale and a son of the late John C. and Ellen Miller Hosteller. He had been living in Chicago for the past 45 years and is survived by five, sisters and brothers: Mrs. Emma Deal of Uetroit and Eugene C., James B., Harry and Miss Margaret Hostetler, all of Meyersdale. Not to Halt Litigation. UNIONTOWN, Feb. 3.--Equity suit against Theodore Genovese, instituted by George F. Titlow and others to obtain compensation for damages to the Old Stone House property while it was under lease to the defendant, will continue although one of the plaintiffs, Lawrence Titlow, is now dead and no legal representatives has been named to support his individual interest. Miss Jean McCluskcy By Central Press K A N E , P A . -- T h e "most beautiful" can't be merely beautiful these days. She lias to be an ooldoor-prrl, too. That ws the qualification which won for Miss Jean McClusfccy the title of "King Winter's Queen," presiding over the Western Pennsylvania Winter Snorts' Carnival.. j Norman Rockwell, illustrator, made the choice from pictures of girls dressed in ski m 1 clothes. The nine-day carnival includes ski-jump championships, snow picnics, skating e v e n t s a n d t h e N i a g a r a Frontier Ski Council championships, with 11 clubs from Canada, western New York and Pennsylvania competing. Tax on Outdoor "Ads." HARRISBURG, Feb. 3.--Outdoor advertising would be taxed at the rate of five cents a square foot under a bill referred to committee in the House. Representative Thomas A. j Curran said that revenue would help finance Stnte unemployment needs. Outdoor advertising on the 'premises of business establishments won 3d be exempt. One of Founder Group Dies. MEADVILLE, Feb. 3.--S i s t e r Alqysia, one of the original group of ; Catholic nuns which founded Spencer | Hospital here, died in the hospital Tuesday in her 95th year. She was a member of the order o£ Sisters o£ St. Joseph for 72 years. Funeral services will be held Saturday in Our Lady's Chapel, Villa Marie, Erie, Pa. Sister Aloysia was stricken ill December 8, but after recovering from pnuemonia, she suffered a jtroke which paralyzed the right side of her body. DOMING FAST ·= r. By Jack Sords Swan New Temple Coach. Fred H. Swan stepped into the famous shoes of Glenn Scobey (Pop) Warner as head football coach at Temple University, intending to continue "Warner-style football with some modifications." Swan had been Warner's assistant for six years. - Country Sports-Minded. CHICAGO, Feb. 3.--Uncle Sam was revealed today as a real uncle for the sports-minded. The Government, it was disclosed at the National convention of the Sporting Goods Association in Chicago, spent more than two billion dollars since 1935 for :reational facilities. Political Football. CHARLESTON, W. Va., Feb. 3.-State Representative Gler.n Taylor introduced a bill to force West Virginia and'Marshall College to meet in football but the bill apparently has been designed for death in a pigeon j hole. i Escape from Ice CODS Hunting:; Jailed. SOMERSET, Feb. 3.--Wilbur Wei- mcr, 22, of Salisbury, was committed to the county jail for 24 days for shooting a rabbit out of season and hunting without a license. He was sentenced for 13 days on the rabbit killing allegation and 24 on the other, the sentences running concurrently. It.OOQ.OOO Bikes in TJ. S. WASHINGTON, Feb. 3.--Bicycles have made a big "comeback," according to a survey v^hich shows that 8,000,000 of the two-wheeled vehicles are now owned in the United States. Trapped in Lake Michigan ice floes when they went to search for two fishermen, the crew of the Coast Guard cutter Ewinp bucked a subzero storm for two days and finally reached land by walking- twenty-five miles over the floes. Robert Hartwell, crew member, is shown in Chc- boygan, Mich., hospital recovering from exposure. Boatswain's Mate Charles Bontckoci was another survivor of the harrowing experience. IP YOU LIKE USE OUR DOUBLE.QUIGK PERSONAL LOAN SERVICE! G Lightning-lika apefld hen mad* In. door ice hockey a popular sport. Speedy LOAN ACTION explains tho popularity oi our convenient MONEY SERVICE. Quick loans up to S30Q without endorsee. Inquire today! 204 Second Floor Phone 1-3-1-3 PUHXITURE AXD Mr§t National Bank Bldg. Greensburg AUTOMOBILE UAXS Derry Takes Two From Alverton Derry Borough High took a double victory over East Huntingdon's varsity and junior varsity teams Tuesday night at Alverlon gym. The jayvees were defeated In a preliminary game by a 22-12 score while the varsity was drubbed, 42-19. In other W. P. I. A. L. games Mount Pleasant spilled Youngwood and Scotldale bowed to Norwin. The summaries: VARSITY Alverlon G. F. Pts. Clausncr, t _ 2 1 5 Novotny, f 0 0 0 Bales, c 1 3 5 Pytlak, g 0 0 0 Ottenberg, g _..- - 1 ! 3 Pelro, g 1 4 6 Totals 5 9 19 Non-scoring substitutes -- Miller, Precosky, Dezambo. Dorry C. F. Pis. Wingard, f 5 1 11 Gontz, f -- - 4 0 8 Walters, c 2 3 7 Toner, g 0 1 1 Baughman, g 5 2 12 Shomo, f -- 1 1 3 Totals 17 8 42 Non-scoring substitutes--Bryson, Sylvester, Yealy. Scoring by quarters: Alverton 1 5 7 6--19 Derry 10 15 3 14--42 Referee--Travis. JUNIOR VARSITY Alverton G. F. Pts. W. Ottenberg, f 1 3 5 Stojier, f 1 0 2 Barber, c 0 0 ' 0 VIcIndoe, g 0 0 0 Kapelewsky, g -- --.1 1 3 DcZambo, g -. 1 0 2 Totals ...- 4 4 12 Non-scoring substitutes -- Rosensteel, Grosser, Shubra, Pajak. Derry G. F. Pts. Kuntz, f - 3 1 7 Shomo, f 1 0 2 Allison, c 1 0 2 Weincr, g Akins, g To Wed Jockey Drivers, Pedestrians Not Keeping Pace With Developments of Car Despite the fact that highways and the mechanism o£ automobiles are being perfected, regulations are being passed, enforcement is more rigid and inspection of cars is being made compulsory, the drivers and pedestrians are failing to keep pace with the trend, Lieutenant Frank L. Garnow of the State Motor Police told the Brownsville Kiwanis Club. The trooper declared most accidents are the direct result of the countless drivers who refuse to. take stock of their, own driving fallacies and who refuse to correct them. Agues Coalon Af?nos Conlon, a nurse at the "Winthrop, Mass., Community Hospital, will become the bride of John (Red) Pollard, noted jockey, best known for his riding on Scabiscuit, American racing champion. (Central Press) PREACHING NOT DIVORCE CAUSE EAST LIVERPOOL, Ohio, Feb. 3. --Judge W. F. refused a divorce to James Clutter, 23, ruling that "spreading the word of God certainly is not grounds for divorce." lie sought to divorce the former Mary Louise Page, 20, Uhrichsville, who lias been preaching for eight years for the Pentecostal denomination. Mrs. Clutter agreed to give up her evangelistic caree and "try to make ! our marriage a success" it her husband would agree to a reconciliation a:-d the jurist made no provision for alimony pending disposition of the suit. Totals .................................. 10 2 22 Non-scoring substitutes -- Pasgar- ro, Glassey, Stitller. Referee -- Thorn. Umpire-- Frye. Mount Pleasant- Younffwood. Mount Pleasant G. F. Pts. Rudnik, f .................................. 4 2 10 Lentz, f .... .......... - ............. - -- 1 1 3 Keller, c . . . . . . . . . . . -- . . . . . . - - - - - 2 3 7 Loskosky, g - - - - - - - - - . . . . . . - - - - - - - - 1 1 3 Walker, g ..... ----------------- 1 1 3 Totals ....... Youngwood Stotler, f ------Bush, f ........ - ...... Rutter, c -----Olsom, g -Myers, g ..... - ......... -----Coughenour, g --------- Oil up that harness now. W« have repair leather and all harness supplies, Trace Chains, Collars, Bridles . . . Anything for the Farmer I'jioue 135. Quality Service Totals . - ....................... 9 Scoring by quarters: Mount Pleasant . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 5 Youngwood . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 2 Referee -- Snyder. Scottdale-Nonvin. Scottdale G. Zearlcy, f ------------------ 0 Ross, f .......... ---------------------- 5 Harris, c .... ..... _ ..... -------- O Akers, g ..................... _ -------- 1 J. Randolph, g -------------- 0 D. Randolph, g .... ...... ----- 1 Lipps, g ..··- ..... -- ________ -- ____ 3 22 4-- 26 4--22 F. Pis. 2 2 S 15 Totals Norwin W. Mowery, f -Pierce, f Stough, c Cole, g Sloan, g Bridge, g ?. Mowery, S -- _.. 10 G. 5 3 11 31 F. Pts. 1 11 0 Totals .......... - ..... ............... 20 6 Scoring by quarters: Scottdale . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 0 6 11--31 Norwin .................. _._. 8 11 14 13--4.8 Referee.-- Coles. tuoi' unit IUIHGS BEE AWFULLY flNNOVIMCr. Bur IF YOU -RWE WK£![ ! 00 YOU CAH OEPEIIO OK CETTINj KE«L SERVICE MID REAU QUALITY. -oftoarse she is referring to CONNEUSVILUTSS 11 WEEK-END SPECIALS CHUCK ROAST, end cuts !b. SUGAR CURED HM/1S Ib. PORK ROAST, calliestyia !b. BACON SQUARES 2 VEAL SHOULDER ROAST FRESH SAUSAGE, loose SUGAR CURED BACON PURE LARD 2 I JUMBO BOLOGNA HEAD CHEESE AND SOUCE MIXED COLD CUTS Loose Sauer Kraut, 3 Ibs. RING L5VER PUDDING 2 BONELESS RIB ROAST Ib. 5b. ib. Ibs Ib 12c 23c 14c 25c 18c 15c 15c 23e 19c 15c 20c 20c 10c . 25c . 20c . . . ICE . . . AND SNOW calls wests Caught in the icy grip of January's storms, Pennsylvanians turned to their telephones. As highway traffic slowed down, telephone traffic speeded up. People called to change their plans, to cancel trips, to order more fuel or explain de- lays.Throughout the state, hundreds of thousands of extra calls went humming over the wires. Not many years ago, such storms would have paralyzed thousands of telephones. Hundreds of miles of wire wouldhavegoncdown.Butlastmonth, with winter at its worst, most telephones stayed on the job. With few exceptions, the calls went through as usual. . . swiftly, smoothly, without delay. For many years, the Bell System has been working toward a goal of storm-proof telephone service--a. service that will keep on serving when people need it most. Bell management has been planning it. Bell Laboratories have spent years in research, have developed better materials and methods. Western Electric, as manufacturers and purchasers for the Belt System, have produced strong, sturdy equipment that is "built to take it". Today Bell Telephone men and womtsn provide a service that no ordinary storms can halt. Meanwhile, Bell management is planning a future telephone service even better than today's. In fair weather or foul, you need a telephone in your home. You can have one for less than a dime a day. THE BELL T E L E P H O N E COMPANY OF PENNSYLVANIA

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