The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 28, 1938 · Page 13
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January 28, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, January 28, 1938
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Page 13
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 28, 1938. THE DA11/Y"-COURIER, CONNT3t.t,SVTLt,E. PA. FAGS .THIRTEEN,. Many Real Estate Deals Recorded Special to '."he Courier. UN1ONTOWN, Jan. 28.--Deeds filed with Recorder Pat Paynes in_cludc: H. C. Frick Coke Company to Albert F. Haas and wife, Scottdale, less than an acre in North Union town- thip, for $1,100. James F. Thomas and wife to Clarence E. Miller, tract of 11,880 square feet in Vanderbilt, for $1. V James E. Palmer and wife and 1 others to Denver Shultz nnd wife Connellsville township, lot 3 and part of lot Z in Hillcrest addition, Connellsville, for $3,000. Margaret Evans to Jane Downs, East Liberty, lots I, 19 and part of 18 in Fairchild addition, Dunbar township, for $1,000. Goldic Franks Wheeler and husband to Nora W. Strickler, Dunbar ·*- township, one-half acre in Dunbar township, for $175.' Edith Rcnstrom to Oscar Paefcrt and wife, Fayette City, lot 23 in Andrew Brown tract, Fayette City, for S500. Augusta Sandusky to Margaret Krumanacker and husband, Connellsville, lot 136 in C. M. B. and L. Association, Connellsville, for SI. First National Bank of Smithfleld, per receiver, to Samuel G. Moser and wife. Smithflpld, lot 8 in J. L. Patton tract, Smithilold, for $3,707. H. C. Frick Coke Company to . Adam Christ and wife, Lemont Furnace, less than an acre in North Union township, for $100. Katherine S. Evans to Jess E. McFarland, Connellsville, lot 39 in R. s; Paine tract, Connellsville, for $1. Isa D. Bierer to Vincent Kish and wife, Springhill township, over 27 acres in Springhill township, for $1. William Workman and wife 'a Daniel Workman, Vanderbilt, tract of ·75 ac.-cs in Franklin township, for $6,604.50. Gordon E. Titus and wife to Ruby G. Evans, Point Marion, tract of 58,. 250 square feet, Springhill township for $1. William Workman and wife to Daniel Workman, Vanderbilt, tract of 75 acres in Franklin township, for $6,604.50. Gordon E. Titus and wife to Ruby G. Evans, Point Marion, tract of 58,250 square feet, Springhill township, lor SI. Russell F. Hutchinson and wife and others to Clara Evelyn Hutchinson, Pcrryopolis, tract of 7,785 square feet js in Perry township, for $2,000. Matthew P. Kozak to Frank Kozak, Mount Pleasant, three tracts of 53 acres, 14 acres and 113 perches respectively, Bullskin township, for $1,000. The national Slavonic Society Assembly No. 193, Catholic Slavonic Union No. 275 to Lodge Assembly No. 127, Perryopolis, tract of one-third acre in Perry township, for $1. A, C. Hcrwick and wife to Harry W. Calc and wife, Connellsville, lot 87 in Cycle Park plan, North Union township, for $4,500. Allen C. Hcrwick to Allen C. Berwick and wife, Conncllsvlllc, three -pieces of ground in Connellsville, for $1- William W. Parshall nnd others to Laura C. Stotler, McClcllandtown, 'one acre in German township, for $300. EXCUSE IT, PLEASE! Rifle Bullets Stop Mine Work; Strike : Agitators Blamed Special to Tho Courier. SOMERSET, Jan. 28. -- Bullets from high powered, rifles crashed into the boiler loom of the Fair Oak Coal Company mines in Turkeyfoot township, forcing suspension of work last week. Attorney Leland Walker of Somerset, president of the company, said he believed six strike agitaators from nearby West Virginia soft coal fields had nred the bullets. Walker said the men had been in the district for several days. The bullets, he asserted, struck the walls ol the room near a fireman. If the temporary suspension results in the loss of orders, Walker said, the mine will be abandoned and equipment sold. Asserting th:.t operations at the mine had been curtailed since strike agitation started, he cbi"-gcd operators had been made ;h-i "butt of much strike lit gatlo.i." He said the mine employed approximately 40 men, calling between $120 and $170 a month during the winter, and thy company's holdings were valued at more than $100,000. Most of the coal output goes to eastern paper, mills which, he said, would cancel contracts if deliveries were not made weekly. .Sh--quiet--they might have a dog! ' Gets Trade Pacts Eomon de Valera Tcntatlva understanding- for cooperation in Improving Ireland's defenses and reduction of tariffs to Increase trade was reached In conversations between Premier Eamon de Valera, of Ireland, above, and British statesmen In London. Only on the uniting of Ireland (formerly th« Irish Free State) and northern Ireland (Ulster) did the conferees fail to agree. Premier de Valera had demanded that the »bc counties of Ulster must join tho 2G counties of Ireland to form United Ireland. Uhl AS!K Citizenship Of 34 Be Cancelled By United Press. PITTSBURGH, Jan/ 28.^-Canccl- lation of citizenship papers of 34 foreign born, naturalized citizens from . Pltlsbuigh and Western Pennsylvania, was requested today in ;ep- nrate petitions on file in the United States District Court. Tho petitions were filed by U. S. District Attorney Charles F. Uhl who alleged in each case the persons, including 2G Italians, had left the . United States within five years of their nalur»iii' ! on, and had returned to their natJvc countries. The Government charged that the defendants did not in-.'nd to become permanent residents oi the United States. The court fixed August 1, 1938, for hearing on the petitions nnd ordered that each person named uhould be notified through the U. S. Consul's office in their native countries. Lookinc for B:rgainsT If so, read the advcrtK'.ng columns. ft The Daily Courier. Springfield Residents Sue to Recover Loan UNIONTOWN, Jan. 28.--High suits by residents- against the town ship of Springfield will be hel Monday, February 7, before Judg W. Russell Carr. Actions were entered to reco 1 various amounts allegedly loaned the township which, it is averred already had incurred its allotted tw per cent Indebtedness. Suiter were entered by John Cava naugh, Maud Mountain, James C Mountain, Samuel P. Miller, Elme Miller, F. P. Eichcr, Edward John son, administrator of Andrew John son estate, and James C. Mountain administrator of the Nora Mountai estate. RESIDENT GETS $1,029 INCOME TAX REFUND 'Mercy" Death WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.--Presi- cnt Hoosevelt got a tax refund o 1,020 from the Treasury last year was revealed Thursday by th iousc committee on expenditures ii ic executive departments. The President was listed amoni housands of individuals and cor xrations who overpaid their taxus nd .received refunds during the seal year which ended June 30, 937. The figures were presented to he committee in accordance with aw. Refunds during the year totaled 32,253,803 and in addition there vcre credits and abatements of 170,442,611. Chairman John I. Cochran, D., Mo., pointed out, however, that additional assessments, csultlng from office audits and field nvestigations during the same pe- iod, brought the Government $399,148,703. "In other words," said Cochran, 'nearly $200,000,000 more was col- cctcd through additional assessments than was refunded and credited." Largest individual refund--Sl,157,429--was made to Arthur Curtiss James, New York, one of the Nation's biggest railroad executives. Big corporation refunds included $1,126,641 o American Gas and Electric Company, New York, and $1,316,939 to he Equitable Life Assurance Society, New York. Dr. Frances Xuttlo and dnnghtcr \ desperate mother seeking death for herself could not bear to leave her sick child behind. So she administered poison to the child and lo herself. The child, Barbara Tuttle, 0, died. The mother, Dr. Frances Tuttle, osteopath, survived tho poison but was not expected to live. Tint's tho story Miami, Fla., police reconstructed when they found the mother and dead child side by aide In Dr. Tuttlc'i office. A. note was left by the mother. Boy Rivals David Harum. SAN RAFAEL, Cal., Jan. 28.--The bartering Instinct is still strong in even some people as advanced in civilization as Americans. Refused permission by his parents to keep a goat at home, "Mike" Stoking, 12, was ordered to take it away and trade it off. He returned with Ihrec bales of hay, one sack of barley, a pair of spurs, a rifle scabbard, a pair of "chaps," 100 rounds of ammunition and a riata. Patronize those who advertise. How Modern Chemistry Manufactures Many Drugs ny LOGAN" CUSSDEHEia, f. D. I I WROTE yesterday of the fact (that we no lon/jcr have to depend (upon the accidental discovery In 'nature of the drugs we need--the modern organic c h e m i s t can give us nearly a n y t h i n g we want. The supreme example of that wa« tho produc- 11 o n of w h a t Paul de Kruif c a l l e d "the magic bullet"-a r a p henomlne by Ehrllch. Ehr- Itch had* an nl- _ _ mal parasite to Dr. Clendcnlnj Kll _ Ha kncw he could kill it with arsenic, but be knew also ar- jnenle Is poisonous to human Us- jauca--so »Inc« the parasite lived surrounded by human cells, his problem wax to find a chemical compound of arsenic that would bo fatal to the parasite and harmless to human body cells. Finally ho found it--a magic bullet which kills only (elected cells. Much of our modem life IB made pleasant because n wonderful boy chemist, named Wllllnm Henry Porkln, tried to make quinine artificially. Home from school on his Easter holiday*, this strange boy decided to employ his vacation In attempting to make quinine by taking another nitrogenous product, aniline, and treating It with powerful oxidizing agents. He produced not tho beautiful white cryn. itals of quinine, but a brown tar. He WM disgusted, but being a youth of remarkable powers, he was Interested In proving what he did have, and found It to be rnauve, the drat of the aniline dyes. Results Far Reaching Reach out your hand and you can hardly touch anything which nan not resulted from that discovery--your clothes are probably dyed with tho fast colors of «ome of the aniline dyes. Our ancestors wore drab clothes or colored with vegetable dyes which were not fast and readily faded. Cheap nnd good Dr. Clcndenlng will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through hU column. perfumes, such drugs an aspirin, antiseptic* and many other products which have made life more comfortable, resulted from the labor of this young man. Oil of wlntergrecn and lt» derivative used In tho treatment of rheumatism, sodium nallcylate, con b« obtained from the wlntergreon plant, or It con bo obtained at a fraction of the cost of the natural product synthetically by converting benzono Into phenol, and Introducing another carbon atom through the use of carbon dioxide under pressure in the presence of alkali, converting the latter Into salicylic acid, and then combining the nallcyllc acid with methyl alcohol. The work of the synthetic organic chemist has * opened up a. whole new world for us In the conquest of disease--a world tho boundaries of which have barely been glimpsed. New WHOLE WHEAT cereal with TOASTED MALT flavor LOIN HALF, pound I7c Cut from_ corn fed porkors. U. S. Sov'i Inspected, fresh and'tonder. Sorvo ona of those delicious loini for your Sunday Dinnsr, with applo sauca and fresh vegetables. The Price n unusually low. . APPLE SAIICE-AS! S-ftf 19c APPLES 'SSSTiSSS, 6 ·» 25c Be? faett HADDOCK RED PERCH CODFISH F I L L E T S Honey Brand Hams ..Ib. 23c Whole .or String'' Half.. .'·. -Stamped Slccr- ~'-'- ."-",.' '·' -'- . ' Choice Chuck Roost Ib. 17c "" '' v - ~ - Mcafy E Armour or Norfolk Cooked Hams, 29c Ready to Serve. . . Ib. Stamped Steer '. V . Round and Swiss Steaks ·!.... Ib. 25c Pure Pork Sausage Ib. 19c Loose or Link- Sunnyfield Chickens ...ea. 89c Ready to Serve. App. weight 2/£ Ibs. Nectar Tea On ng« PtVo* White House Milk 4 ^ 25c Rich, Cr*imy Smootli Bona Peaches . -'17c H«lv*i or Sl!c»i in H*avy Syrup Peanut Butter . ^ 25« Suhan. Br«nJ--HijMy NufiiMon. Pancake FBour 2^°.'15c SunfiyfitU Br»r(J . R«{«h W*mJ«d Jyrup, tf bH 25« Sunnyfielci Flour An All Purpoi* Family or Pcttry Flour Henkei's Flour An AI1-Purpoi« F*mrry Flour Upton's Tea . 'X b S5c World Fimout for Fin* Hivof Pink Salmon 2 !± 29c AP Sauerkraut 2 SB 19c lona Corn 3 Stf 25c Pea Beans iuu 5 it. 19c Yellow Cornmeal tlS 19c Prunes TO-MSIH fc 5c lona Apricots "SV 17c Octagon ** «, 3c 2-in-1 Shoe Polish .., 10c Shoe Polish SJ32 M 10c Bowlene M » 10c Climalene *£'* 21c TASTY, OVEN FRESH CRACKED WHEAT lo.f JUST REDUCED FRESH EIGHT O'CLOCK ^ 0^ ·· B" H* I 91 COFFEE 43c l-lb bag Silverbroofe,_RolMStyl* Our Own Tea . Turn »o T»« lor ViUlity Tomato Juice : *]f U^ ~lj*\f '"" """d--Ff°m R«d R'P« Tom»t«.t Super Suds . ! Post Toa Sttel 'SV 10C Rid B« for DiAwiiKng Pure Lard 2 iw 23c Octagon Brooms H«,.««OWN ..* 29c *"" *' w " pp * ri for p " miumi Brooms »..7H«uHa ,,* 49c Super Suds ;Ann Pas«' oHSS. ^ 29c lona Tomatoes 2«nl5c If, t.' MtNCH t., 41 ISrart t OKSSINB Wi IOC B R I* f c~j,! a ^-=? 1*, PaSmolive Soap V^OOKUS CHOCOLAtl... fM I3C AB Aid ^ B.«utif u l ComplwOM. . 25c Cone»ntrAt»d for Wishing Gothit Octagon Daintily Sc*M*d BLUE BOX TOILET SOA? u 5c JUICY GRAPEFRUIT SWEET POTATOES MAINE POTATOES MEDIUM SIZE MEDIUM .SIZE - :'. 2 ^ 35c v .-"-" 6..n. 25c ' U.S. GRADE . 15-lb ' No. / : . :.. . .baa PATRONIZE WHO ADVERTISE

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