The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 13, 1930 · Page 9
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 13, 1930
Page 9
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Page 9 article text (OCR)

Second Part --I · ·"" Piges 9 to 16 VOL. 1^8, NO. CONNELLSV1LLE, PA., THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 13, 3930. SIXTEEN 2?AGES. GLAND EXTRACT REMOVES CANCER, DOCTORS' CLAIM Stimnlates Blood Vessel About Tumor, Result hit? In KHminntion. CLOSE STUDY BEKNG MADE SAN' FRAN'CISCC, Fel). 13 -- New olmervational proof that the extract of ·ho cortex of tho siipra-ronal gland bringa about e. radical change for the bettor in the systf-m of the cancer patients ha^ \een revealed by Drs. Walter B. Coffo-y i n d John B. Hum- bor. Drs. Coftoy ai\d Humber made this statement: "Wo have foun an extraordinary eToei of our oxtrrrt in canoor case's. 11 is this: Tho rceult of tho injection H to stimuato the formation of now biood ve«sol« around ttu- canoe-r avoa. "That is, nftturo increase's the supply or tho network ot blood vessels in the region that stirroiinde tho malignant t u m o r s in the body, after tho treat- m e n t with the buix-a- renal extract. "Now, patholoKVits have not fotun! before this any UmHor growth of blood vessels aro imi canoor ti.ssue«. 'I ho fact that «,uc!i u dovolopment of tio b!ood circulatf'ry channels follows tio injection of our extract presents a new and mo«t important challenge, "Our hycothosis, rather our contention, that it is th * only logical thing to assume, is -- that nature establishes these new "blood vossele in responee to tho action of the extract for a definite jiurpoe related to tho destruction of t h e cancer Uefue. "Tho extract, as yon fciMyw, brings t.lxrat a ascrofile or d-eeth. of the malignant or cancer celle. These dead (-!ls soften Into i ecmWianid snb- Ftan-ce. Now. tlw probieax of the tystem IB to get this debris removed i* last OB poesiMe. By aheorption into the newly fonned tolootl vesseto rfc« etiaogbod off cancor colls can be oltmtoatod ftxna the catnoer regkm uud wwataalVy wmoved from the pa- tJcnTs body, "It ia ateo xatk-nal to coorfder that '.ho increase ot tbeec bealthy Wood TOsecte ironld assist in tno Doajing jp of th« ntornal tteanea, to replace lhe duad and dying cancer ttescwe. point twitri'-ea fxtrthor observa- erfefence tt at wo are now looking for carefully. "So tar this nw ohservstkm of OQTK appears to stren?-h«m all tho moro onr viewpoint that cancer la R systemic, dteeaee ami reenlta from deficiency of do hormonJc stabilizer of growth. Bvidently the extrai# conn- teracte thle defli iency and one ei- prestiion o£ that is the formation of theeti new blood vessels aronnd the tumors when thep begin, to elongti off after our treatment." * Dr. Htunbcr who returned from foe Angoles after holding the second cajicer clinic there on Sunday morning, said: "Tho effect of the flret injection of our extract npor- tho patients in Loa Angeles was certainly striking. "One case par icularly caused considerable surprise* even to me. I had given only one injection eight days ago, hut already there woe A marked reduction in tho «iz-e of the tumor and it hnd visib y softened or jellied "The tumor ii 1 (his case was out- sido, on tho nc k, and so the effect of tho extract or it was quite obvious to tho naked eye. We are keeping photographic retorts of all the eeries of neurotic cha igce of these maglt- nant titeues. These records would be oC normal inter *t to scientists who are wanting to understand the nature of malignant tl«--mr6 and the 'lawn ot their growth ant. decay." Dra. Coffey f nd H u n b c r averred that so far as they aro fvble- to ascertain, their cxtr ict is the only sort thc.t acta potent y on cancer when injected away from tho cancor area. "Several soict tieta hnvo injertocl various eubstaiut'h, inclnding glandular eniulslonn a 11 minnra,! things," they said. "Bu: \\Lotievpr their injections have shown any dying o£ the cancer cells tlta* wan because tha Injections wer: n ado directly into the cancer areas. }· o\v, it ou inject only distilled water into a cancer «orne of JUi tiseues woul I die. "It ia quite -v differ-out matter to bring about the death of the cancer cells by the inji ction Into the syatem far remote from tho malignancy U n f i t . And t h a t is wha our e x t r a c t injection aci'omplls-hpn I p n r o It", r e v o l u t i o n a r y SUMS UP SINS OF AUTOISTS IN YEAR; $418,884 IN FINES Special to Tho C jurlcr. HARHISBURG, Feb. H.--Ct 307,722 men find women who applied in 1S29 for licenses as operal vrs of motor vehicle!! 83,175 failed I j make the grade. Attaches ut the Siato Highway Patrol las; year traveled, a total of 5,552,1)83 miles. A total of 42.50C violators of the Motor Code arrested by motor patrolmen paid ilneH of $tl8,S .4.10 and costs ot $ir0,364.1o. One hundred and nil ety drivers oC IransvStaU buses wen arrested for violating tho speed Hi ait, 523 truck drivers were- arrested for the same offense, and 200 truck drUers wore haled before the judf e for driving overloaded vehicles. These* and other int resting bits of information arc c o n t a i i ed in the 1029 i report of Captain Wi son C. Price, ' superintendent erf the ^tate Highway 1 Pal rol. The patrol made 2! .850 investipa- ; tiotis, of which 6,732 wero of accidents. It made 03,41 S regular n n d CO,577 special patrol*. Stolen cars re- j covered totaled 636. \ Ot tho huge mileai o traveled hy 1 attaches ot the- patrol, 3,752,387 were i by motorcyx-le, 1,396,21 in motor cars and other vehicles, 512,644 on foot and 9 3 , M l by rail. P a t r o l m e n looking for bad head- l a m p s stopped '194,031 cars and ordered con odious in 112,fi5G caae«. They arrested 929 operators of "one- eyed" cars who had no spare bulbs. On their quest for bad brakes patrolmen stopped 504,458 cars and issued correction cards to 69,84f drivers of such cars. Arrests for flagrant violations o£ the braking provisions totaled 79] Tho patrol timed 901 trans-state bases, arresting 190 drivers. Trucks timed totaled '1,270 and arrests o!' truck drivors for speeding f23. Ohiopyle Miss Mary Lambie has returned to SteuoetiviHe, Ohio, after a iieveral weeks visit with her sister, Mr*. J. M. Mrs. Lydla Stuck was a chopper in Uniontowi Wednesday. Mrs. Paul Shipley of Bidwoll was a shopper in Ohtopyle Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. tiloyd Sproul wero vihitors i' Confluence Tuesday cven- it\K- * "Save money--r«sd tho ads. Gardiner Seeks Re-No mi nation. PORTLAND, Me., Feb. K:.---Governor ·William Tudor Gardiner last night announced ho would be a candidate £or re-nonlnation «it tho p t a l o primaries in June. MOUNT PLEASANT BOARD PREPARE FOR CURB MARKiT Will Probably Bo Hold Wodi cs- days and Saturdays at .Memorial Square. OPENING DATE NOTDECIDKD _ ^ ___ i^ Special to Tho C o u r i e r . MOUNT PLEASANT, 1-Vb, 13.- The a g r i c u l t u r a l committee of the cl amber of commerce, made u p oC N son Poorbaugh, Glen ,T Weaver, A. Br okK ITorner, Elsi O. Sum my, Carro B. Shape, John M. Lcighty, Franl D. BaruhciTt and Kusac-11 H. Ko*s, m t at tho chatn'ber rooms yesterday and planned for a curb market. A r eet- ing of all farmers intcrcti'-ed in ( 'tick farming will be hold lhe wot c of March 3, the exact date, to be set later, to discuss a c u r b market. S. P. Stevens was c -lied into tho meeting and tho place to hold the market was ta'kod o/or. It wah decided that t h e Memorial Sinarc was t h e place for it, and w h i l e they law not boon definitely fixe/cl 't is the tight that the hours will be from 6 A, M. rntil 12 noon, Wednesday and Saturdays. Burgess Stevens also proposed to furnish tuo needed waste paper and garbage receptacles for the market. He proposed to furnish, halt dozen stool barrels, these to be painted black and used. Tho square will be laid off in lines for market spaces. W. L. Trcager, Westmoreland county farm asent, also at in on tho meeting. Observe Ponfi's Anniverr-nry. LONDON, Feb. 13.--In celebration of the eighth anniversary of the coronation of Pope Pius, a solemn tedeum at Wcelininnter Cathedral yesterday attracted i-epresentatives from South American and European countries who have regularly accredited envoys at Vatican City. Cardinal Bourne gave the benediction at tht service. Porto Ilico Senate Deadlocked. SAN JUAN, Por(« Rico, Feb. 13.-The infiular senate was still deadlocked last night, after its fltf,h baJlot for a new president of tlie chamber, Antonio R, Barcolo, former president o£ the senate still holding the balance of power and declining to vote. Homes? Everyday you will find homes and borne sites advertised in our classified columns--read them over. BRITON WOULD USE FIGHTING FORCE FUND TO BUILD AIRCRAFT By United Preeg. LONDON, Feb. 13 --A pr pofial to /slice 10,000,000 pounds Ster iug from Great Britain's fighting forcos and put it into tho development of lirrlanes, particularly dirigibles, was nade lost night by Commander Sir Charles 'Dennistouri Burney, conelTu* tor of the dirigible R-100. "The impotue that such :. echeme would prive tho empire's industries and trade," he Bald !n a spe-xih at the Royal Kmpire Society, "w-o ild more than repay us for the outlay It is also likely that such airlines w mid soon pay their own -wey." Commander Burney fiaid tl at tho experience gained in construction of the R-101 h'^xl demonstrated the feasibility of building a rigid airship with a cruteing speed of 90 miles an hour, carrying a payload of fron 30 1o 50 tons, exclusive of fuol and :rew. Jewelry Robbers Get $10,000. OMAHA, N'eb. lo.--Two robbers he-Id up Harry Mahwhock, propr ettor o£ a jewelry store here and esaped with g«ms valued at $10,000, he i pported to police early this morning- K i l l w l ,n Air Trash. TULSA, D k t a , Peh. i;; -T' E. Caraway, i hiof f l l n ^ I n t i t i u r t o r for a school ot aoroui utk-s here, wo« killed and John F. Tojln of Now flochelle, N. y.. a t-turtcu) tiler, was Injured in an aniil-UK.- cru«-li at M u n i c i p a l airport Uiat night. PAINT UP! A dollar's vortli of satisfaction for ev'"y otic you spemi. Call FOX'S And V lo'll «'et It! l»h me 3 4 1 . An Investment that does not tnate in value Life Insiirance O WNERS of life tesrurance have had occasion recently to compare the stability of this foim cf investment with that of even the highest grade securities. A chart of the market price averages of Isading stocks for twenty years shows an irregular line that rises and dips, sometimes vertically, with L' peaks and valleys". There are no "depressions" in the investment values of life insurance policies. They do not fluc- tuate T nth business cycles. From year to year, the 44 million Metropolitan Life Insurance policies show z steady increase in values to policy-holdera The man who regularly invests part of hia earninrsjn Efe insurance can go to sleep each night' vith the knowledge that he is building an estate of the greatest security and with a sure investi aent return for every dollar paid' in. Li fe insurance is an investment whose value consta atly increases the longer it is kept in force. Metropolitan Life Insurance Company s Financial Report to Policyfwlders for Year Ending December 31,1929 Assets . . . « . i t ; ; ; $3,010,560,051.38 Liabilities: Statutory Reserve Dividends to Policyholders payable 1930 All other liabilities Unaasi^ned Funds $2,625,110,967.00 82,264,508.86 125,743,543.37 177,441.032.15 $3,010,560,051.38 $315,084,085.74 818,682,519.9!? 75,270,134.78 3,374,600,626.00 Increase in Assets daring 1929 . . Income i n 1929 . . . . . . . Gain in income, 1929 Paid-for Life Insurance Issued, Increased and Revived in 1929 . Total Bonuses and Dividends to Policyholders from 1897 to and including 1930 . . . : . . . 529,705,988.65 Life Insurance Outstanding Ordinary Insurance $8,649,002,429.00 Industrial Insurance (premiums payable weekly or monthly) . 6,729,181,723.00 Group Insurance 2,555,416,300.00 .Total Insurance Ouistanding . . 17,933,600,452.00 Number of Policies in Force , . 44,333,332 (Including 1,412,240 Group Certificate) Accident and Health Insurance Outstanding Principal Sum BeneBt $1,190,131,574.00 Weekly Indemnity , 13,928,139.00 Metropolitan Life Insurance Company Dotty Averages in 1929 2,233 per day in Number of Claims Paid. 20,674 per day in Number of Life Insurance Policies Issued and Revived. $11,137,296 per day in Amount of Life Insurance Issued, Revived and Increased. $2,026,714 per day in Payments to Policyholders and Addition to Reserve. $1,905,881 per day in New Investments. $1,039,881 per day in Increase of Assets. Growth in Ten-Year Periods Number of Life Insurance Policies in Force at Year End of Year Outstanding Life Insurance at End of Year Assets at End of Year 1879 . * 12,823 ; ; $11,666,967, : $2,022,482.45 1889 . 1,852,432 4 204,816,5211 ; 5,597,468.77 1899 . 4,980,704 , * 800,531,009. .51,070,840.74 1909 ; 10,621,679 ; 2,041,951,700. 277,107,868.46 1919 . 21,914,120 i 5,343,652,434 . 864,750,023.88 1929 . 44,333,332 t 17,933,600,452.3,010,560,051.38 This Company is a mutual organizatio i. It has no stock and no stockholders. All of its assets are h 3d for its Policyholders. METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY · NEW YORK FREDERICK H, ECKER, President L~SROY A. LINCOLN, Vice President and General Counsel HOSPITALS APPLY MODERN METHODS IN MENTAL CASES Find Restraint Necessary Means W i t h Only Small Part, of Patients. SOOTHING NERVES LATEST IDEA IIARRISBURG, Feb. 13--Definitely refuting the impression still existent in some parte of the State that padded cells, streitjacketfi, handcuffs a n d other mechanical means of restraint are- used in the State- owned hospitals for mental patients, the report of a recent inspection trip by officials oi the State Begirt merit of Welfare said that such means of custodial care passed with the day of the ao-callod asylums. The report of the inspection made public today by Mr?. E. S. "If. Mrs- Cau)ej, State Secretary of Welfare under whoso department the State ho*s- pitaln are directed shows ( h a t o 1 ' 25,164 patients under treatment and care for mental disorders, only ( )i) wore in any sort of I'estraint. The:-« figures also include the county hoB- pitaJg. Those who were in restraint wero bandaged and tho precaution in mopt cases was with a view to protect tho patient against self-inflicted damag« The inspection aleo brought out. that In some at the eaee- the patient folt attacks coming oa and asked that ho be pat in some type of restraint. In the old types of custodial care the patient was restrained a great deal of the time. Modern methods of treatment, so effectively quiet the patient that tt haa been found that restraint fe not necessary in as many canes nor as much, of tho time. On« of tho most efficient means of restraint under th« modern methods involves the use of hydrotherapy where th» patient te restrained in :i hammock-Uko arrangement with warm ·water flowing: ovenr him. The eoothins edteefc of this treatment ·afma.TVy puts tl» VBifent U sleep and his diBtnr. paaeee easily. Vndr tbe old Je ot restraint be often wore him»eU ont dating at the doTico which used t« reatrain Fraternal Order Eagles Started on Washington Wood Pile By STANLEY BAILHY TTnftod Frees Staff Correspondent. SEJA.TTI»EI, Fet 13--Thirty-one years ago today a small group of men interested in the theatre eat on«. lumber pile in a phJpyanl and organized a lodge taat "was to Iwcome th» Fraternal Order ot EVagles. Tho organization wa» Jmrt a Joke, explained Prank Dowi, who has been, secretary of the niothor aerie, Seattlo No. 1 for 27 years. Tlio first thing of the order tva/s tlio Brotherhood of Good Things unl all (he du»« went for rafreslimetitfi. Tho fourwi-erfl wore the lato JoJin Cort, John W. and Thomas J. Onn- eidino, H. },. I*eo.vltt, Artbnr O. WiJ- liams and Moso Goldsmith. All ·wero theatrical managers and Cort and Con- eld Ine wou national prominence Six thoir work. Ifram tho lumber pile the lod^o headquarters was moved to a small hall. A stuffed eagle was on the walls eo the x nams oi! the organization was changed, . Rapidly the organization grew, taking tie members many of the theatrical world. MidnJirht meetJnge, to accomtnodato the profession, were the order and tht» hour of adjournment generally w.w about 4 A. M. John L,. SulUvan was initialed into the Seattle aerie and the initiation in those daye was rough, very rough, old, timers said. Prom that small beginning the lodgo hae grown until il has aseeta amounling to $42,000,000. The organization's prime work to advocating old age pension moaeures, leaders state. In 1903 headquarters of the Fraternal Order of Eagles were mov-od from, Seattle to Kaneatt City. ELMER F. WEAVER ENTERS HOSPITAL FOR AN OPERATION BVJ2RSON, Feb. 13.--Elmer F. Weaver, manager of the No-Risk Feed; Company, eottdalo, a branch o£ the No-Risk Company of Evevson, is a patient at Mercy Hospital, Pittsburg. Mr. Weaver haa been ill for several weeks and It is thought h« w i l l have to undergo an operation. Herbert Nis- WCHKJW of ScoltdaJe Is in charge during the absence ot Mr. W«aer. The Ladies' Aid Society of tha Undted' Brethren Church will hold a meeting at the church Friday evening n t R o'clock. All memlxM'B and honorary members n r o requested to attend.* George Burns' Class of tho United* Brethren SunrVay School hebi a cov- rrpii-diBh supper, at tho honvi ot Mrs Trltohard on Tuesday evening, whi-li OIOTO was a sood attandamo*.

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