The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 6, 1939 · Page 6
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February 6, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, February 6, 1939
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Page 6
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DAlLiY C U U K I K R , CONNEI/'LSVTLliB, PA. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 6, PERSONAL MENTIO^ Mrs. B. H. Willard, Dr. Katharine Wakcfield, Mrs. James W. Buttermore nnd Mrs. John M. Young, all members of the Woman's Culture Club, were guests at a meeting of the Saturday Afternoon Club of Scottdale and Mount Pleasant at which Mrs. W. H. Clingerman was hostess Saturday atteinoon at her home at Scottdale. Keagy's Drug Store certainly have the most attractive and novel Valentines on display. Make your selection now from this large assortment. --Adveitisemen'..--jan31feb2-4-6. "Miss Ann Evans, who spent the mid-semester vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Evans of East Crawford avenue, returned to Penn State College today. Michael Nozmack, assistant manager of the McCrory Store Inc., is working for a few days at the Scottdale store, due to the illness of the manager there. Select your valentines for every member ot the family at Kestner's Book Store. Also heart shape boxes of Bunte's and Daggett's Candies, for sweethearts and mothers.--Adver- tisement.--lfeb-5t. William Balsley of Washington visited his parents, Mr. and Samuel L. Balsley, of East Cedar avenue over the week-end. For sweethearts and mothers on VSlentine's Day -- beautiful heart shaped boxes Whitman's and Reymer's delicious candies, 25c to $S.OO. Select your's now at Keagy's Drug Store.--Advertisement. -- janSlfeb- 2-4-G. Harold Davis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank IV. Davis of East Green street, who spent the week-end at his home, h,ib resumed his studied at Carnegie Institute of Technology, Pittsburgh. Miss Isabelle Humphrey, a student at Seton Hill College, Greensburg, spent the week-end at her home in Aunt Met By ROBERT QU1LLEM "Maybe the Loid loves people more than He loves His other creatures. The boy that parent love most is the ornery one that causes 'em the most woiry." BARCLAY ON B R I D G E B y S h e p a r d B a r c l a y The Authority on Authorities'* LEAVE THAT DOUBLE IN YOU REALLY SHOULD take out some business doubles made by your partner. But not, as a rule, if you have a hand which is as good def ensively as you have so far shown and he has doubled vulnerable opponents when your side is not vulnerable. In that situation, even if the intervening' opponent takes out the double into another suit which you cannot double yourself, it is usually your job to pass and put it up to your partner to double that or else make some bid of his OWIL A K Q J 9 7 V T « A 8 Q J 10 6 3 That 1-Spade call should have been badly penalized. North of course doubled it. When East bid 2-Clubs, South should have passed, to give North a chance to double that. Had he done so, it would have been set much more than a not-vulnerable game was worth. South erred badly, however. Over the 2-Clubs, he showed his second suit with 2-Diamands. With the opponents now shaken off the limb onto which they had climbed with West's bad bid, they were pleased to pass thereafter, as North, then went to 2-No trump, South 3-Diamonda and North 3-No trump, a cinch contract but sad in comparison to the luscious double that had been in sight. Tomorrow's Problem J 9 7 S 2 Gallat.n avenue. Card pnrty. auspices Ladies' Auxiliary United Spanish War Veterans, Thursday, Feb. 9th, 8:30 P. M., P. H. C. Hall. "500" and other games. Price 25c.--Advertisement. --6£eb,lt. George L. Seifert and Miss Helen Harper of Harrisburg spent the week-end with the former's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Sicfert, of Blackstone road, James C. Long, Jr., a student at Westminster College, New Wilmington, spent the week-end with his parents^ Mr. and Mrs. James C. Long, Wills road. Sparkling new washable house coats, 98c. Princess Shop.--Adver- tisement.--6feb-lt. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Withente of Fairmont, W. Va., spent the weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde W. Downs and Mr. and Mrs. \V. A. Wither,te. Mildred Reed, a clerk at the McCrory Store, Inc., is ill at her home in South street. Frances Michaels was dismissed from the Connellsville State Hospital, where . she underwent treatment for six weeks, and is at her home in North Sixth street wheie she is convalescing. in r Spanish Rebels (""orlflT* I ' Take Catalonia; Defenders Flee Continued from Page One. for their lives as they retreated slowly from Seo de Urgel to Puig- cerda and the frontier. As a whole, the army was no more. Thousands of troops had crossed the frontier yesterday and their rifles, pistols ond machine guns littered the roads of France where they had dropped them at the command of French troops. Scores of Loyalist airplanes had arrived at French airports. Twenty- four landed at Carcassone alone. A fleet oE SO crossed the border end split up to seek airports. Since two days before Christmas the Loyalist army had been battered by 300,000 Moorish, Italian and Spanish infantry, backed by German and Italian airplanes and Italian artillery and tanks. The Nationalists had advanced with astonishing r-ipid- ity. On the sea side, the Nationalists had taken Gerona~ Saturday, and the last Loyalist seaport of importance-- Palamos--yesterday.' The motorized advance units entered the suburbs of Figueras, last seat of the Loyalist government, last night and awaited the arrival of the infantry to occupy the town. A.lew intrepid Loyalist field commanders sought to organize a icor guard action to give a last fight. General Enrique Lister and "El Campesino," the brilliant farmer- general, motored from village to village along the frontier, exhorting the tired, disorganized Loyalist infantrymen to make a stand, and rounding up bewildered deserters. But at the same time, other Loyalist officers, determined to leave as (Dealer: East-. East-West vulnerable.) Bast began the bidding- here with 1-Cluh, South bid 1-Heart and West 1-Spadc. That bid would have been all right If South had passed, because then West would have had the responsibility of keeping it open with any hand which might produce game if his partner had almost a two bid. But in this case, South had performed the function of keeping it open, so West should not have made a free bid unless he had something worth while to ahow. (Dealer: South. Neither side vulnerable.) After a bid of 1-Spade by South and a double by West here, what would you do in the North ? Copjritht. 1939. Kiej Fotura Srodtatt, Inc. THE GRIM REAPER The Ladies' _ Auxiliary to South j litt!e as possible for the conquerors, Connellsville Firemen will hold a card party tonight, 8:30 promptly, in Firemen's Rooms. Lunch. Admission 25c.--Advertisement.--6feb-lt. A. Edwaid Collins, Jr., of Pittsburgh visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs-. A. E. Collins, of Snyder street Saturday. Herman Welsh, Fred Barnhart and Donald Milke. all of this city, visited friends in Braddock over the weekend. Miss Sally Falcone, who has been confined to her bed for the last ten days, is recuperating at her home in North Eleventh street. Miss Falcone is an employe of the Union Supply Company at Tiottcr. Lois Miller of West Leisenring was operated on at TJniontown Hospital ' Saturday moining. Two men's suits cleaned for 69c, during our promotion special. Simons _ Cash fit Carry Cleaners.--Advertise- .ment.--6feb-4t. Mrs. Henry Davis and children, Monica Rae and Elsie Marelene, of Cumberland, Mel., have returned - home after spending a week with Mrs. Davis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. V. McLaughlin of East Fairview avenue. Miss Celia Birch of Home- · stead has returned to her home after spending the iveek-end with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. H. V. McLaughlin. Girls Outnumber Boys In Births at Hospital There were four births at Con" nelisville State Hospital over the " week-end with, the girls leading the "boys, three to one. Doc Stork's registry showed: Daughter, 9:30 P. M. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Hurley Harris, Confluence. Daughter, 3:10 P. M. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. John Cypher, 106 South 'Pittsburg street. Son, 7:55 P. M. Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Stoner, 501 North Pitts- -hurg street. Dughler, 7:42 P. M. Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Reid Pendleton, Connellsville. formed columns oC artillery, tanks and ammunition trains hoping to take them into France and surrender them. The situation was one of the creat- est confusion. Members of the Loyalist government did not know the whereabouts of other members. Troops awaited only safe evacuaiion into France. Civilian - refugees cowered under 'he bombs that rained down on town and village. Terrible allegations came from the loyalist side--one, disseminated by the loyalist press agency, that '.at Gerona women were killed m the_siieels"and 'crowds rounded up to' face 'firing squads." French sent~~urgent messages to the Loyalists "urging safety for upwards of 3,000 Nationalist political prisoners whom 'IKey'had taken north when Barcelona was lost. Nationalist airplanes were flying, on occasion, over the French side of tne frontier and being warned oil by French anti-aircraft batteries. At the French side of the frontier, United Press correspondents reported, young people, French and Spanish, danced gaily through the night to the airs of improvised orchestras, hysterical with excitement, while a few miles to the south, soldiers and civilians were struggling through snow filled passes, without food, some doomed apparently freezing to death within sight cf safety. MRS. MARY B. BLAIR Mrs. Mary Blough Blair, 80 years old, widow of Alvin H. Blair, died at 4:40 o'clock Saturday afternoon at bcr home, 1309 West Crawford avenue, West Side. She had been in poor health for four months and had been bedfast for the past five weeks. Mrs. Blair was born in Snydertown, November 29, 185B, and had resided in this vicinity all her life. Sue was a member of the First Baptist Church. Surviving are three sons, Edgar A. Blair, at home, George W. Blair of South Connellsville and John T. Blair of Long Beach, Cal. She also leaves a step-son, Harry A. Blair of Dormont, Pittsburgh; three grandchildren whom she had raised, Edgnr A. Blair, Jr., at home, Mrs. Mary Brown and G. William Blair, both o£ Connellsville. In addition to these there are 20 other grandchildren 'and 12 great-grandchildren. She also is survived by five sisters: Mrs. Mattie Herbert of Cambridge, Mass.; Mrs. Rose Morrison oE McKersport, Miss Lilah Blough of Pittsburgh, Mrs. Lilly Morse of Portland, Ore., and Mrs. Ida Pickett, who has been making her home with Mrs. Blair. There is one brother, William Blough of Dover, Ohio. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the -lome in West Crawford avenue with Rev. J. S. Browniee, former pastor of the First Baptist Church, offluat- ng. Burial will be in Hill Grove Cemetery. lo the Christian Church and lie in state from 12 o'clock noon until 2 o'clock, the time of the service. Rev Merrill L. Cadwell, pastor, will officiate. Burial will be in the Cum berland Presbyterian Cemetery a Masontown. Friends are kindly asked to omit flowers. Countess Dies at 93. LONDON, 1'cb. 6.--The Countess of Ravensworth, 93, who shocked society 35 years ago by marrying her coachman aguinst the wishes of her family, died here After the death ot her second husband, Lady Ravensworth in 1904 rrurned Coachman i James William Wadsworth. They soon parted. ROBERT G. COLLINS Robert G. Collins, 81 years old died at 3:30 o'clock Saturday after noon at his home, 516 North Cottage avenue. Mr. Collins was born here Decem bcr 3. 1857, a son of the late Wilharr and Sarah Glendenning Collins. In addition lo his wife, Mrs Sallie B. Collins, he is survived by the following childten: Paul Rober Collins, at home; Mrs. James Me Clure of Connellsville and Henry lollins of Winchester, Ind. He als leaves six grandchildren and a sis ter, Miss Althea Collins of Connells ville. The funeral service will be held a the Charles C. Mitchell funera chapel at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday after noon with Dr. W. FT. Hetrick, paste of Trinity Lutheran Church, official in?. Burial wiil be in Hill Grov Cemetery. MRS. INA K. MOSS Mrs. Ina E. Moss, 70 years old, one of ConneKsville's best known women, died at 9 o'clock Saturday night at her home, 132 South Eighth street, ot complicirtions after a lingering illhesb. Mrs. Moss was a pensioner of the West Pcnn Power Company. She entered the service of the company as a ledger clerk in the billing department on June 1, IS20, and was superannuated February 29, 1932. She whs a member of the First Christian Church and was one of its most active workers. Her husband, Johnson S. Moss, died in 1915, Mrs. Moss is survived by a brother, David H. Newcomer of Lemont Furnace, and two nephews, Emmons Newcomer of Unjpntown and Marling Newcomer of Lemon Furnace. Mrs. Moss was a Christian Church lor many years and was assistant teichcr of the Philnthea Class of the Sunday school. The body will be at the John H. D. Sibel Funeral Home until Wednesday when it will be removed MRS. HATTJE GIUSBY SCOTTDALE, Feb. 6.-- Mrs. Haiti Gi isby, colored, 5G, widow of An drew Grisby, died at 11 '30 o'cloc' Sunday morning at her home, rea of Overholt apartments, Pittsburi street, after a year's illness. She ha been a resident here for 35 yen and a member of the A. M. E. Zio Church. She leaves a sister, Mr I ewis Jones, of Lima, N. Y.. and on brother, Daniel Carter of Baltimor Md. The body will be taken to th Morningstar Baptist Church at 1. o'clock Tuesday morning where will lie in state until 2 o'clock, tl hour of the funeral service, in chars of Rev. J. A. Terry, pastor of tb A. M. E. Zion Church, assisted b Rev. L. P Stewart, pastor of the Morningstar Church. Interment will be made in Scottdale Cemetery- wo Miners injured At Colonial No. 3 T v\ o men woi c uami Lied Lo rownsville General Hospital for eatmcnl of injuries suffered while i work in the Colonial No. 3 mine ol I. F. Frick Coke Company. Emery Beienchc oC Lcibcnrmg No. suiToicd an injury to the left louldcr. Mike Baluh oi Mount Pleasant \\'L* Ginittcd for treatment o£ an injured ght hand. arked in the livery business from ·Inch he retired some years ago. Be- .dcs his wife, Jessie Dom Klinganan, one sor, Edgar, of Meycisdale, nd an adopted daughter, Mrs. James )rmand of Clau'ton, survive him. Funeral services weic held today t the home with his pastor, Rev. H. C. Hilner, officiating. Interment fol- owed in Union Cemetery. Hand Crochet Sets A Dainty Table CHARLES W. BALDWIN MEYERSDALE, Feb. 6.--Charles V. Baldwin, 78, musician and former director of the Mcyersdale 3and, died Friday afternoon at his lome at 130 Large street after a ingermg illness. Mr. Baldwin was born in Broth- rsvalley township, Somerset county, October 16, 1860, j son of the late bseph and Lucinda Dickey Bald- irir. He operated gi,st mills in the county for a number of years. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Mice Coleman Baldwin, and these children: Mrs. Edna Dia, Mrs. Alice Fullem and Harry A. Baldwin, ill of Meyersdale; seven grandchildren; two brothers, Edward Baldwin of Berlin and William H. Baldwin of Mcyersdale, and two sisters, Urs. Belle Walker of Johnstown and Mrs. Warren Blough of Nebraska. The funeral service was held Sunday afternoon at the home with Rev. H. K. Hilner, pastor of the Zion ,ulhcran Church, officiating. Interment was in I. O. O. F. Cemetery at Berlin. Household Arl» - 'by- Alice Brook« Crocheted [Medallion* Easy Enongb Fora Beginner COFK. I9M HOUCEHOUt ACTS. I PATTERN 6306 DONALD LEE COLLINS Donald Lee Collins, three years and seven months old, son ot Mrs. Helen Collins of Gibson avenuCj South Connellsville, died at 4:15 o'clock Saturday afternoon at Con nelisville Slate Hospital of pneumonia. He had been admitted a half hour before his death. He also leaves three sisters and two brothers: Ruth. Ray, Jean, lorjs and Gilbert, all at home. The funeral service will be held at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the home of the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Trump, Pino street, South Connellsville. Rev v F. A. Myers, pastor of the Church of the Brethren, will officiate. Interment will be in Hill Grove Cemetery m charge of Funeral H. D. Sibel. Director John Crocheted medallions--the simple way to acquire lovely accessories! Make the medallions of inexpensive string while you chat or relax. Before you know it you'll have enough to join into a scarf, pillow or an heirloom cloth. Begin now! Pattern 6306 contains instructions for making medal- iions; an illustration of them and of stitches; photographs of medallions: materials, needed. To obtain this pattern send ten cents in coin to The Daily Courier Household Ails Dept., 259 W. 14th Street, New York, N. Y. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS and-PATTERN NUMBER. before medical aid could be summoned. He was one of the best known older residents of" Point Marion MISS JENNIE TKOL'TMAN* SOMERSET, Feb. 6.--Miss Jennie Troutman, 65, died Friday at her home si Hyndinan. She was born in Somerset, a daughter of Daniel and Mary Neippberger Troutman. Two brothers survive. MRS. CATHERINE M. BERGIEL Mrs. Catherine Moore Bergiel, 24 years old, died Saturday afternoon at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lake Moore, of Jamison. JOHN STUDENT John Student, 63 years old, died Sunday at the family home at Rosedale after an extended illness. Police Hunt For Man Wanted After Fatal Shooting WAYNESBURG, Feb. 6.--State Motor Police sought William Gordon, 35, colored, for questioning in connection with the fatal slaying of William Palmer of Pitt Gas, near Clarksville, early Sunday morning. Corporal H. A. Gidley said Joe, Smith, at whose home Gordon and Palmer were celebrating the latter's 50th birthday anniversary, told him Gordon became enraged during a card game, left and returned with a gun. Gidley quoted Smith as saying Gordon called Palmer to the door and shot him. JACOB D. COFFMAN Jacob D. Coftman, lifelong resident ot German township, died Saturday at the home of a nephew, Harry L. McCann, of McClellandtown. He was 88 years old and was a son of the late John and Elizabeth Deffenbaugh Coffman. JOHN TROCHECK After an illness of complications, John Trochcck, 65 years old, died Saturday at his home at Cardale. He was a brother of Vincent Tro- check of Leisenring No. 2. MflS. SARAH HEJIHI.VGTON Mrs. Sarah Reed llerrington, 79 years old, was found dead at about 6.30 o'clock this morning in her home at Pechin, near Dur.bar, by neighbors. She had been ill for some time. Mrs. Hen mgton, who had spent the greater pait of her life in the Pechin district, was the widow of Marshal Herrir.ston and is survived by one sister, Mrs. Ida M. Dolton of Floresse, Pa., and a number of nieces and nephews. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon ot the Burhans chapel. Rev. W. S. Hamilton, pastor of the Dunbar Methodist Protestant Church, will officiate. Interment will be made in Franklin Cemetery. WILLIAM II. KLINGAMAN MEYERSDALE, Feb. 6.-- William H. Klmgaman, 81, one of Meyersdale's oldest and best known citizens died at his home in Meyers avenue Friday evening. I3i= death was member of the F auicd b * con-plicalions. He was, bora m Greenville township, a son of Jacob and Elizabeth Hosteller Klingjman. In his e.crly life he followed fanning and operating saw mills. Later, an Meyersdalc, he cm- Troop 5 Scouts Tuesday. i Members o£ Boy Scout Troop No. 5 are to meet at 7 o'clock Tuesday j night at the First Methodist Episcopal Church. Scoutmaster Ralph F. Sliger said no uniforms were to be worn. Kev. Bolion Improved. Rev. O. W. Bolton, formerly of Dunbar, who has been ill for several weeks, 1= improving and able to be ibout hib home at Waynesburg. Paramount Theatre Today, Tomorrow, Wednesday SEE SALLY NEW OF :e BARNETT s d H A D L E Y Ketrj BIJ 3i(f tis Oici PIUS SEC05D BIG FEATURE DOUBLE THE *'' LAFFS! .:· THRILLS! · vpf all the -Qther-Penrqd THE teamen iwww IBILLY BOBBYJ DICK PURCELL-KATHLEEM LOCKHART-GENE LOCKHART A FIIKT NATIOIUI. ncTURC · Dlneted b Ln MM . rmMX by WUWOt BK». MISS MARGARET HEMPSTEAD UNIONTOWN, Feb. 6.-- Miss Margaret Hempstead, 71, daughter of the late Thomas Swan and Susan Poundstone Hempstead, died Sund?y evening at the home of her sister, Mrs, O. P. Powell, at 68 Union street after an eight months illness. A native of Georges township where she was born May 21, 1867, she hsd *pent most of her life in that district, coming here in 1923. She is survived by a sister and a brother. The funeral service will be held at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the Powell home. FIRMAN DESSAUSOIS Stricken with a heart attack as he was walking to the Sunday morning service at St. Hubert's Church at Point Marion, Finnan Dessausois died Spontaneous Combuslion Blamed for Bad Fire Justice Maxey to Speak. GREENSBURG, Feb. 6.--Supreme Court Justice George W. Maxey will be the principal speaker at the Lincoln, Day dinner sponsored by Westmoreland county Republicans Monday night, February 13, in Penn Albert Hotel. Joseph Zaffy Honored. Joseph Zaffy of Smithton, a senior at California State Teachers' College, for the second consecutive year has been named to an executive position in the intercollegiate conference on government to be held in Harrisburg April 21 to 23, inclusive. By United Frcae. UNION CITY, Pa., Feb. 6.--Spontaneous combustion was blamed to- . day for a fire which destroyed the i feed mill of the Union Coal and Sup- ' Dies at Belle Vernon. Miss Mary Defazio, 26, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Defazio of Belle Vernon, died Saturday morning at her home. Her parents, thrte brothers and four sisters, survive. ply Company here Sunday, and lor a time threatened the city's industrial section. Still smouldering today, the fire caused $60,000 damage according to R. B. Mulkic, owner ol the building. The Joss was covered by insurance. Hospital Patients. SKTT~7»a;r ·" Mrs. Ellen Tnmpey of Markleton. ^M»%IP A Carl Ernest of Leisenring No. 1, George Besko of Dunbar and Lois Jean Huey of Connellsville, R. D. -, have been admitted to Conr l'sville State Hospital for treatment. O i«ll /* 1 · O otiil toughing: ! Even if other medicine has failed, don't be discouraged, try Creomulsion. i Tour druggisr, is authorized to refund your money if you are not thoroughly 1 satisfied with, the benefits obtained from cither trial or large size. 1 Creornulsion is one word, ask lor it j plainly, see that the Dame on the bottle I is Cveomulsion, and yonll get the genuine pr-x3uct and the relief you . . CREOMULSIOH For Coughs or Chest Colds )''»r l-'ciitiifc TiiiH; (.'nil 598 Wallace Beery and Robert Taylor in 'STAND UP AND FIGHT"" [TOMORROW, WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY! FROM M-G-M COMES THE NEW HIT! The Music! The Life! The Loves! Of "The World's Vifaltz King!" THE T WALTZ starring LUISB FBRNANO MIU2A RAINER-GR4VET-KORJUS with HUGH HERBERT - LIONR ATWILL -- ON OUR STAGE -- WEDNESDAY, FEB. 8-AT 9 P. M. Civic Choral Society THE NEW ABO'JT THE ..AND THI IS WI1.0 ABOUT THE G A R Y Iffi COOPER M E R L E OBERON MDY MDTHE PATSY KELLY -"WALTER BRENNAH F U 2 Z Y K N I G H T - M A 8 E I T O D D H E H R Y K O L K E R D i r l t l i d b y H . C . P O T T t R O r i G I N A l S T O B Y f t Y I E O M c C A E E Y a n d ftAlt S A O A W 3 ' S C S E E N FLAf BY 3 N B E H E M A N o r d S O N Y A 1 E V I E N * I t f . * S l D I H » a U N I I f c * t I I I T 3 O Comedy 9 Selected Shorts ©Latest World News Events

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