The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 24, 1938 · Page 5
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January 24, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, January 24, 1938
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! MONDAY, JANUARY 24, 193S. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. .PAGE FIVE POLICE HUNT YOUTH AFTER STABLE FIRE Scottdale S t r u c t u r e Saved Without Any Heavy Damage. OTHER'ITEMS OF INTEREST If Vein in Leg's Inflamed Is It 'WanderingPhlebitis'? «y LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. I AM ASKED to dlscu»» tho subject o{ phlebitis,! particularly the Special to Tho Courier. SCOTTDAtE, Jan. 24.--Scottdale police are looking lor a young man .seen leaving an old stable owned by the Ralph Loucks estate, just prior to discovery of fire there at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon. A telephone call to Borough Manager Howard Frank's office was transferred to the fire station and a silent alarm answered. The fire was extinguished by the use of chemicals'. ..' Inquiries by Chief Howard Bcegle disclosed that just previous to the discovery ol the flre a young man had been seen coming out of the building. . . ·Finger Amputated. E. S. Glasgow of Mulberry street suffered the loss of one finger and had two others badly mangled Saturday morning when he caught his right hand in a shaving machine at a workshop to his home. Mr.: Glasgow, who is . a cabinet maker, has his workshop in the cellar at his home. While at work he had ' the first, second and third fingers on his right hand lacerated. Rushcd\to 'Frick Memorial Hospital in Sfount Pleasant it was found necessary to amputate the second finger. Entertain Saturday Club Mrs. Addie Randall Porter was hostess .to the members of the Saturday Afternoon Club of Scottdale and Mount Pleasant on Saturday al- ternoon ot the Old Homcstcaed at Pcnnsville, with 32 members present. , Miss Ada Vance read poems from a book collected by Miss Carolyn Wells, " and Miss Lydie Evans read a paper on "Missions. In San Antoaio, Tex., and California." A social hour followed the pro- .gram. . . Induct Sorority Members . The inductionrol the charter members of the Beta Chapter of the Gradalc Sorority was held Sunday evening in the United. Brethren Church. The program opened with prayer by the pastor, Rev. M. M. . Snydcr, and was followed by a lor- mal induction of the following mera- bers:'Nlna Bidcr, Esther Pritts, Charlotte Diven, Gcraldinn Weaver, Lois Kepncr, Betty Kelly, Betty Durstine, Irene Colborn, Gallic Doorley, Betty Baker, Betty "Weaver and Martha Ptalott. . On the Induction team were Mrs. John Zimmerman, Miss Nondas White, Miss Martha Hodges, Miss Faithe Crowell and Miss Dorothy Cramer. The beautiful candlelight service was used and the altar was draped in white. Music was lumlshed by a girls' trio, including Mary Jane Kelly, Lillian Solomon and Lcona Shircy. ' Son Born to Doves Mr. and Mrs. Marquis- Dove of Scottdale announce the birth of a ten-pound son at their horns in Loucks avenue. The boy has been named Marquis Eugene. Cribbagc Winners Announced. The following winners in the cribbage tournament held at the borough building on Friday evening have been announced: Table 1, Ed Murray and Zct Bolosky, 6-4; table 2, J. J. Koch and Harry Lynn, 6-4; table 3, Jack Shelby and Walter aines, 6-5; table 4, Ed Anderson and Frank Raishart, 6-2; table 5, John Burns and George Ferguson, 6-4; table 6, Sidney Leonard and H. E. Yoho, 6-1; table 7, Dr. '· John F. Taylor and George Collins, G-5; table 8,' Walter Colborn and Harry Suttle, 6-5; table 9, Frank Parker and David Showman, 6-5; table 10, S. R. Rutherford' and "Chuck" Lewis, 6-5; table 11, Elmer Wise and H. Collins, 6-1; table 12, James Hay and Freeman Whaley, 6-5; table 13, Earl Sturtz and T. H. Rutherford, 6-1; table 14, Lester Sparks and Edward Palmer, 6-4; table 15, Roy Baker and S. E. Brown, 6-0: table 16, Carl Prichard and P. J. Eckman, 6-4. The above players will meet at the borough building ccxt Friday evening at 8 o'clock lor the second round. . ·wandering; form. Phlebitis means literally tho in, flammatlon of a vein. ' In tho common form it is tho Inflammation ol one of the largo veins ol tho leg, usu- a l l y one-sided. Appendicitis is a c o m m o n cause. Typhoid fever is another cause. In fact, any infection in- sldo tho abdomen may rest on tho l a r g e vein which car- Tics all tho blood from tho leg and broduco a clot insida of It. This, 5f course, embarrasses tho.return [circulation and tho leg swells up fond la painful. It ia often called i"whlto leg" or "milk leg". Tinder rest and. elevation of the leg it always heals up with the formation of a clot inside. Collateral circulation takes core of the return of blood from tho leg hero else, causing pain, painful pots and swelling. Wandering phlebitis is Hkely to superimpose itself on. this form.' 1 typical case of this kind wa« a) nan, aged CO, who developed pain] In tho call of tho right leg. Thlsj was slow to mend and a lump was ound there which was Identified with tho vein, and this wa cut out urglcally. Later ho had a sim- ar occurrence in tho vein ol the] orcarm and later somo abdominal symptoms which were lp r ota.bly| uo to an involvement of a vein to uolly got well, and this is tho ox-| pcrienco with nearly everyone* who bad tho condition, but It U very stubborn and may run a course ol three or four years. Dr._Cleinlenlng Dr. Clcndcntng will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. Collateral circulation means prac tlcally a detour ol blood. A per- non who ha* onco had phlebitis o [this kind, however, it always *ub- [Ject to swelling In th» leg when ever an extra amount of walking or.running is indulged in. -* Occurs In Men Another form ol phlebitis occur In middle-aged men, especially (and there is a form o! hardenln k! th« veins which is very much tUk« hardening of the arteries This also I» likely to be mar 'troublesome In the legs than nny the stomach. All of thcso event-, FIRE BOARD HAS MEETING, MT. PLEASANT Control Body Cleans Up .Business Since Annual Convention. QUESTIONS FROM READERS jp. E. V.: "Plcnno Inform mo what treatment can bo taken for runntac CBTB." Answer: Kunnlng oar*, especially in children, should be treated mmcdlatcly. Sometimes they can be cured by removal' of infected adenoids. Under any circumstance they are sufficiently acrloua t lifo insurance companlca do not accept applicant* with this condition. Mr». F. E. P.: "If there is any euro for tcter, a skin diacasc ot the band*, plcane let mo know what it la." Answer: Tcter is not recognized a» a ipccial disease. It may bo eczema, or ringworm, or many different forms of dermatitis duo to Irritation. All doctors are familiar with the condition and can odvitr a to proper treatment. EDITOR'S NOTKl Serta \ by Dr. Clondcntng can now b* obtained by vending SO cent* In coin. for each, nnd a ·elf-addrencd en- valopo stiunped with « Uir««-cent ·Uunp. to Dr. Ix£*n Clcndenlnc, In cart ft. thla Mipor. Tlia panpnleUi · arc: "Tbrca W«ek«' Jlcduanir 2lct", "liidlccstion untl ConjUp»tlOn , "R**- ductocr and G*lnlnff". ''Is/int Fetd- Inc", **Iiutr««ionii lor iho Treatment of Plubetw", "Frmlnlao Uyrlfna" and "TIM Carv ot tli« Ualr and Skin?,. Nazi Commandments Declare "Der Fuehrer Must Be Thy Model" BERLIN, Jan. 24.--A; new set of ten commandments for Nazis, the flrst of which is "Dcr Fuehrer Must Be Thy Model," was published by the newspaper Dcr Alcmannc and attributed to the pen of Robert Wagner Gauldlcitcr of Baden. To the flrst commandment establishing Adolf Hitler as the Nazi model was added the statement that "fidelity to him is the holiest duty and there must be no quibbling over his decisions." The other commandments arc: 1. Thou shalt obey the party leaders as they arc carrying out Dcr Fuehrer's orders. 3. The party needs active fighters with National-Socialist ideas and policies It has no place for passive members. Thy life belongs in the future to the party, which is thy spiritual and mental home. 4. National-Socialism alone gives truth over all life. Fight for this truth. Always* wear- thy insignia which is the symbol of our common struggle. 5. Our adversary never is right. It he were he would be a National- Socialist. Tolerate no hostility to- ward Nazi opponents and convince them. Adversaries wearing a religious mantle are mistaken when they attack National-Socialism. They have no right to criticize. They erred thousands of times and thousands of times have sined against the soul and spirit of tho German people. They also are partly responsible for the woes of Germany's past. 6. Thy party colleague Is thy comrade. Comradeship within the party is the model for community life. Thy spirit of comradeship is decisive for the unity and strength of this people. 7. Help thy compatriot. Be his friend, advisor nnd helper. 8. Don't forget that aj Der Fuehrer's soldiers thou hnst no rights, only duties. 9. Conduct thyself as a model to thy fellow-Gcrmnn, just as Dcr Fuehrer is a model to thec. 10. Der Fuehrer's old guards must be thy example in thy duties to the party. Be true ns they were. Debt as they fought and sacrifice ns they did. NEXT SESSION AT FORD CITY MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 24.-The Mount Pleasant Volunteer Fire Department was host Saturday evening to the Board of Control ot tbc Western Pennsylvania Firemen's Association in the Moose Hall. Four hunorcd thirty visitors were entertained. At the business meeting the board was flooded with invitations for the next meeting place. Consequently the February meeting will be held in Ford City, the March meeting in New Kensington, the April meeting in Connellsville and the May meeting in Hyde Park. The Mount Pleasant dcpartmeni extended an invitation to the boarc for the 1940 convention and it met with hearty approval. The meeting was opened by Frank Olingcr, president ot the Moun Pleasant department, who introducer his brother, James Olingcr. The latter extended the welcome ot the department, and Burgess Arthur Gearhart also'gave a welcome talk. The meeting was then turned over to President Frank E. Painter. C. P Heidlcr of Swissvale gave the re sponsc lor the board. Business accumulated since the tail convention was cleaned up and plans were laid lor the next convention at Ford City. · Entertains W.'.C. T. V, Miss Carrie Noss was hostess on Thursday evening to the Woman's Christian Temperance Union ot Mount Pleasant at · its annual dues social at her home in Main street. A play, "Gideon's Challenge," was prcsencd, with Mrs. Neil Berg, Miss Idclla Lcoper, Mrs. V. O. Bnrnhort, Mrs. Karl Galley, Mrs. Jacob Hart and Mrs. George Bayha taking part. There was special music and at the close of a social hour was held. In Presbyterian Vulpit. Rev. H. B. Clawson, pastor ot the Middle Presbyterian Church, dcliv- slew Postoffice At Meyersdale Costs $46,944 WASHINGTON', Jan. 24.--The Treasury awarded to the Mutual Construction Company ot Youngs,own, Ohio, a 540,944 contract lor construction of a postofflce at Mcy- ersdalc, Somerset county, Pa. DAY IN WASHINGTON BY DAVID LAWRENCE Jury Unable to Reach Verdict Is Discharged UN1ONTOWN, Jan. 24.--Unable to reach a verdict -after deliberating more than 18 hours, Judge H. S. Dumbauld discharged the jury which heard testimony in three civil suits! brought against Thomas. Eiaho, Uniontown, as a result ol an automobile accident November 25.1934, on Route 51. Earlier in the week another jury absolved Blaho of any responsibility for the crash ;md returned for the defendant in the suit of. Mary and Annie DcBcllis, Fairmont, W. Va., who were seriously injured in the accident which claimed the life ot Blaho's companion, Lillian Bise, South Union township High School student. Jurors were unable to reach a verdict in an additional action brought against the defendant by Margaret Terlosky, Paul and Anna Tcrlosky, all of Fairmont, in whose machine the DeBcllis girls were riding when Tcrlosky, in attempting to pass another machine, crashed into the car operated by Blaho. Continued from Page Four.- - . stance, be taxed to pay for subsidized electric light rates in ' Tennessee? Wouldn't it be fairer to give everybody all over the country lower rates? And If such a demand should come, the Government would be in the electric light and power business on a national scale. Already .there are all sorts of schemes : to put the Government into various . lines of business, j If Uncle Sam can keep his budget unbalanced so .as. to make gifts to cities to carry .on; one business, the same thine can be done in other lines of trade and commerce too. . - - . . . . ^ - . . j So the week's conferences must be analyzed in"lhe light of. what is'hap- pcning already, as' well as what night happen. Public confidence is believed to be an important factor in getting business back into an upward swing so that jobs may be created to absorb the unemployed. So far as Reilly Denies Iiuanlly. NEW YORK, Jan. 24.--The Appellate Division of the Supreme Court in Brooklyn granted a writ of habeas corpus to Edward J. Reilly, former chief of defense counsel for Bruno Hauptman, who claims he is mentally sound and is being held in .in institution against bis will. crcd the sermon nt the Reunion Presbyterian Church on Sunday mornlns. Rev. J. E. Madman, the pastor, has been ill ut his home in Eagle street since before the holidays. Daughter Born. Mr. nnd Mrs. Ralph Brier announce the birth of a daughter at Frick Memorial Hospital on Saturday. Both mother nnd dauKhtcr arc Retting along nicely. Other New*. Roy Miller of Iron Bridfle u patient al; the Mercy HospitM in Pittsburuh. Mrs. Wiltcr Stark is confined to her home in East Washington street suffering with arthritis. Albert Wcitzcl of Kultsdale was admitted to the Kri.ck Memorial Hospital early this morning with burns of the riglat foot. He is employed ns a drier at the Ruffsdalc Distilling Company. Boiling water was being run off in. a drain and when Wcitzcl slipped one foot went into the water nnd was scalded. Casselman Farmer Dies. Scott Cupp, 82 years old, passed iway at his home in Cassclman of a stroke. Mr. Cupp who was a well known retired farmer of this vicinity and -was a very active citizen until recent years. He is survived by the following children, his wife having preceded him in death five years ago: Mrs. Elizabeth Seal of Washington, D. C., Mrs. Estclla Hosteller of Central City and ROS.I Cupp of New Ccntervillc, four grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Dunbar Will Have Birthday Program Tonight; Boxing Everything, is in- readiness lor'the : President's 'birthday celebration with ; boxing and basketball under the direction ol Eddie Mahan, WPA recreation 1 director,'. and 'G. R. Campbell, NYA director, tonight at 8 o'clock on the second floor ol the Standard Garage at'Dunbar. All' who cannot attend, yet wish a contribute: to the cause in the Ight'agaihst infantile paralysis, may cave, their "contributions with H. M. Sno\y, . agent at tho Pennsylvania Railroad station before noon Satur- day,_Jahuary 2D. ' · , threats of. more drastic'action are concerned, these have been, to a certain extent, made to seem less probable by the words of the President himself. Likewise, Mr. Roosevelt has placed the emphasis on. voluntary controls by business. He' is asking for plans to bring about, in each important industry an end ,' to such . irregular curves as cause gluts and overproduction and prevent annual wages from being higher. The basic issue which remains clouded is whether Federal funds will continue to be used to compete with private influstry. If they are not to be so used, and the President will make a clear declaration on the subject--he really didn't meet the questions raised by the Roper council on .this point--then it will be possible some day to report that another milestone has been -passed in progress toward recovery. B. O. Ticket Ascnt Dira. PITTSBURGH,.Jan. 24.--W; Scott Miller, ticket agent lor the Baltimore Ohio .Railroad here for .32 .years died Saturday at his home in Squirre Hill. He was 61., Miller sold ovc 1,750,000 tickets at the station, it has been estimated. " ' Unemployment Census Director Sees Quick Business Increase WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.--Director John p. Bigger, o f ' the unem'ploy- - m'ent census, -has- predicted before' the. Senate Unemployment-and Relief 'committee " that "rapidity of the industrial decline-makes .a - "sharp resumption" in business likely. · "I think this drop or adjustment or recessioh,"'Biggcrs said; "has been so sharp that, the excessive ^inventories will be consumed with comparative rapidity and we can assume that .'there will be a sharp resumption." . · · , ' ' . . . ' · . . - · Biggers laid before the committee o : proposal for a committee, comprised of representatives of government,, business, labor and other groups, to study methods ot, encouraging reemployment of the idle in private industry. .. Patronize..those who advertise. 'MO WAYS TO AVCHD WINTER TRANSPOFmeCHON PROBLEMS TCt) CANT TAKE IT WFTH BETTER WOE THE TROU-CYS VrHEN tOU CCM6 BACK. NO WORRIES ABCHJT STARW*G. ALWAYS SAFE. WARM AND WORLD'S CHAMPION IN POCKET BILLIARDS, "HEALTHY NERVES ARE A MUST WITH ME!' Pneumonia Causes EighJ Deaths in : Somerset County Special to TTto Courier. SOMERSET, Jan. 24.--Two persons died of pneumonia, making eight who have succumbed to that malady in Somerset county since the New Year began. Physicians who described the 'prevalence of the illness as.the worst in the past eight years reported 21 other cases are now being treated., They blamed 'the unseasonably warm weather and the sudden change in temperature for the outbreak. Mrs. Edna Hoffman, 38, of Berlin, and Carl Morrison, 25, of Somerset, alci Wednesday. Somerset Justice Named. HARRISBURG, Jan. 23.--Governor George II. Earle has appointed Robert E. Craver as justice'or the peace at Somerset to succeed John L. Hol- Ucrbaum, resijnicd. CLYDE A. NETH Expert Radio Service Aerials Tubes Auto Radios So Credit. Phono I!) 10 ·jnOURTEEN different times the JD news headlines have flashed: RALPH GREENLEAF WINS WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP. In a special interview during his recent championship play in Philadelphia, Ralph said: "I'd say the most important rule in this game is to have hcaldiyncrvcs.And on that score, I think, Camels have a lot extra to oflcr. One of the main tcasons why I've stuck to Camel cigarettes for twenty years is--they don't ruffle my nerves." And America as a nation shows the same preference for finer tobaccos that Ralph Greenleaf does! Camels are the largest-selling cigarette in America Fencing experts, too, appreciate' Camel's finer tobaccos. As BELA DK TUSCAN, the famous instructor, says: "Fencing is very tiring, and I welcome the quick 'lift' I get with a Camel." JAMES L. CLARK, famous scientist and explorer, says:" I always carry plenty of Camels with me into the \M! dcrncss. 'I'd walk a mile for a Camel! 1 Many's the time I've done it." "The way these light boats bounce around knocks tlic daylights out of my digcstionl Camels help my digestion to kccpon an even keel," says MUJ.TORD SCULL, outboard motorboat racer. HELEN HOWARD, top.fiigbc spriag.board diver, of Miami, rior 'ida, says: "Camels doa'tirntaccmy throat --not even v/bcn I'm sitting around ina wet suit, a target for irritation." · A matchless blend of finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS--Turkish and Domestic. HE IS COUNTED THE GREATEST POCKET-BILLIARD PLAYER OF ALL TIME. Here Greenleaf executes n difficult mass6 stiot, requiring split-bair accuracy,. · faultless stroking, and healthy ncrvci. And the world's two famous masters of tbe cue -- champion Ralph Grccolcaf and the -18.1'- balicliae- billiard champion^ Willie Hoppe--are both Camel imokc/J. · · "

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