The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 8, 1938 · Page 5
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February 8, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 8, 1938
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY S, 1938. TUB DAILY COURIER, CONNEbLSVILLE, PA. PAGE FIVE. Meyersdale Ice Skating Program Weather Victim Special to The Courier. MEYERSDALE, Feb. 8.--The dedication of the Meyersdale skating pond, scheduled for lost Saturday, was postponed on account of there being no ice. A fine program had been prepared and everything was '· in icadincss but the warm weather a few days previous broke the ice. Two special trains that were biing- ing newsboys from Washington, D. C., and Baltimore, Md., Sunday to enjoy the day nt Deer Valley were also cancelled. Improve After Heart Attack. Joseph L. Tresslcr, local undertaker, who was stricken with a severe _, heart alack last Thursday, is slowly improving at his home en North street. Personals. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Soothe of Cumberland and Mr. and Mrs. AHonza Brcig of La Vale, Md., visited at the home of their relative, Mrs. Mary Staccr, Saturday. Mrs. Herbert Fiddler has returned from a visit to Baltimore. Roy Rittcr, n former Meyersdale boy, but now of Cleveland, Ohio, was calling on friends here Saturday. He is visiting his mother, Mrs. Joseph Hitter in Berlin, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Valentine and Mrs. Clara Ford of Cumberland spent Sunday here visiting relatives. Miss Helen Darrah of New Yrrk spent the week-end here with her mother, Mrs. Malinda Darrah. Mr. and Mrs. John Reed oi Cumberland visited Mrs. Mary Walsh, who is quite ill at her home en Broadway, Sunday. Joseph Derry, a musical student at Carnegie Tech, Pittsburgh, is spending a few days here with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Raymond Dcrry. Mrs. C. C. Glass has returned from a few days' visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James McGilvcry in Pittsburgh. ' Miss Emiliy Stanton of Cleveland, Ohio, is visiting Miss Alvcrda Silcr. Servicemen, Clerks, Printers Win Games In City Ducks Loop The Scrvkcmen captured two out ot three from the Carriers, the Printers won the'odd game from the Reporters and the Clerks scored a similar victory ox p cr the Meter Readers in the City Industrial Duckpin League at the West Penn bowling alleys in the second round of competition in the second half schedule. The scores: CARRIERS Yaw 70 Filburn _ Dunston ~ Critchneld 101 104 114 310 PhUlips 126 150 188 464 124 111 311 -.-108 115 02 315 . 94 130 ISO 374 Totals .. 505 623 655 1783 SERVICE MEN R. Dunston 160 122 142 424 Fisher 123 101 130 354 Towzey 87 125 112 324 Shipley 110 113 101 324 Hoover 162 121 175 45B Hcrwick 129 119 145 393 Wendell 103 117 220 Totals __ . _684 600 709 1993 Galasso Tobcr Phuntck Docrflcr C. Driscoll _. W. Driscoll _ Harrcr PRINTERS Totals .. 104 114 141 365 88 , 90 78 256 -- 97 118 147 362 91 148 126 365 130 134 180 444 131 153 153 437 129 167 86 382 __ 591 720 753 2064 REPORTERS Hatficld 74 102 --116 120 --150 84 --122 171 .-127 106 --150 109 --122 87 Smith Delligatti -- Urchhsko _ _ Sandusky _ Whoric P. Driscoll Haggcrty 138 1-20 J. Driscoll 164 339 138 441 112 288 168 410 121 355 103 3BO 143 376 101 360 119 328 105 363 Totals Baker ... _. Flanigan . Arnold Wandcl Nicholson _ Collins Totals ._ -- .729 665 689 2083 CLERKS 146 135 119 400 103 143 90 336 124 81 116 321 106 104 104 314 158 117 97 362 88 76 88 252 637 580 526 1743 METER READERS P. Wandcl 135 91 140 366 Buttermorc 127 83 108 318 W. Wandel 76 87 102 265 BakcweU 93 87 139 319 Critchneld 80 99 89 263 Hooper .139 125 128 2D2 Totals ...574 489 617 1680 TOMMY SPEIGAL LOSES DECISION TO PUERTO RICAN Tommy Speigal o£ Uniontown lost a 10-round decision to Pedro Montanez, Puerto Kican contender for the lightweight crown, in an interesting fight Monday night in Motor Square Garden In Pittsburgh before 4,000 fans who paid $7,200 at the gate. Although outclassed all the way. the Fayettc county battler was game to the end. MODERN WOMEN Sports Gleanings Frankie Fribli of the Cardinals has his fingers crossed. He has more than a faint suspicion that the Cardinal farm system has come up with another Joe Mcdwick in the person of 21-yeav-old Enos Slaughter and the Fordham Flash is keeping his digits in the luckcy position, hoping to confirm that suspicion wh'on the Redbirds gather at their St. Petersburg, Fla., training base in Marqh. Slaughter, a left handed baiter, was with Columbus in the American Association last year, leading the loop in batting with a .382, the total hits with 245, in total bases with 391 and in runs scored with 147. He had 42 doubles, 13 triples and 26 home runs and drove over 122 runs. Many competent boxing critics express the opinion that Buddy Bacr, a comparative novice, is a better fighter now than his older brother. Max Bacr, ever wai at the height of his career and the major test comes Jor him when he goes up against Gunnar Barlund in March in New' York City. Manager Ancil Hoffman is gradually building up Buddy in the hope that he'll wear the heavyweight crown. H« has already turned down a bout with Joe Louis, claiming that Buddy isn't quite ready for the Brown Bomber. Bill McKcchme of Wilkinsburc, one of the most popular baseball managers in the major league, is n big booster for his new team, the Cincinnati Reds. He Is consistent in Hs declaration that the Reds "won't finish last." McKcchnie has been having unusually good success in the past with pitchers. The newest thing m golf (and is Hokc Harrer interested) is a glove for the left hand which has stays affixed in a way claimed to prevent incorrect wrist movement and take the slice out of the swing. Harold Galloway, a golf pro, is the inventor. Jimmy Dykes, manager of the Chicago White Sox, Insists loss of Tony Lazzcri may cost the Yankees the pennant next summer. "Lazzeri was the brains of the Yankee club," Dykes said. "Whenever a pitcher got into a jam, whenever a catcher was undecided what to call for, whenever the outfield needed advice --they all went to Tony for help. He was the dynamo that ran the Yankee club. Watch what happens next season." Tommy Henrich, Yankee outfielder, got his start as a softball player. K's father, a plastering contractor In Massillon, Ohio, didn't know whether or not Tommy ever would be .1 hitter but he did know that the boy had a phenomenal throwing arm and for that reason he wanted him to prepare himself for a baseball career. Tommy wasn't allowed to play football and as his school didn't have a baseball club he had to go in for softball. All track experts and loading milcrs of the day agree that a four- minute mile is humanly impossible. Pat Robins, International News Service writer, however, says that Sidney Wooderson, the English law clerk, and the Americans Glenn Cunningham, Archie San Roman! and Don Lash are four runners with an outside chance to turn in such a performance if conditions are perfect. Wooderpon lowered the mile record to 4:06.6. , Mrs. Harriean'i Funeral. The funeral for Mrs. P. J. Harrigan of West Cedar avenue was held Monday morning with a prayer at the home followed by solemn requiem high mass celebrated at the Immaculate Conception Church. Rev. Henry Gcibel, pastor, was celeorant, Rev. Michael Bonneld, assistant pastor, was deacon, and Rev. Henry Connelly, pastor of the Sacred Heart Church of Dawson, was sub-deacon. Pallbearers were John Irwln, William Cunningham, James Scarry, Thomas Doncgan, Edward O'Conner and Dennis Lowney. Interment was in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Out-of- town persons who attended the funeral were Mrs. F. A. Yahner of Coral Gables, Fla., Francis Yahner of Chicago, Mr. and Mrs. Robert O. Yingst of Brooklyn, Miss Mae Harrigan of Parkersburg, W. Va., Charles Reynolds, John Reynolds, Thomas Reynolds, Jack Reynolds, Mr. and Mrs. John Shields, Mrs. Bert Lang- cnhcim, Morris Cronin, Mr. and Mrs. J. Sheppard, Joseph Rebstock, Miss Mary Rcbbtock and Mr. and Mrs. George Narrow, all of Pittsburgh, Mr. and Mrs. James Conway, Mrs. V. W. Yahner, Alec Yahner and Mrs. K. Finnerty, all of Scottdale, and P. J. Fagan of Grindstone. Steer Stranded in Tree. SANTA ROSA, Cat., Feb. 8.--The Northern California floods left n atccr stranded in a tree 70 feet above th ground, and a 700-pound rock lodged in another. Dorit Let BEER DRINKER By Jack Sorda By LAWTON CARVER I. N. S. Sports Writer. NEW YORK, Feb. 4.--Two Ton Tony Galcnto, who also is known as the Jersey Night Stick, is about to get himself popped open at the seams and scattered about the premises by virtue o£ delusions of grandeur which have overtaken him following his victories over some heavyweights who cau be called Eddie or Joe for short. Their names don't matter anyhow. The most recent of thc^c gents appeared as scheduled :» few days ago over m Orange, N. J .. which is Galento's home town, took \\\s knockout like a man and went wearily on his way. A capacity crowd, and hundreds o£ other Galento admirers who wanted to *CP the fisht but couldn't get in trooped with Galcnto down to his saloon for a few rounds of celebration. Some couldn't get in there either, the crowd was so big, but they still were trying at last reports. All o£ which gives you on idea of how Galcnto stands with the people around home. He's the lops, to coin a phrase, and they stand for hours bending elbows with him over his bar just to be near his left hook. That's what slays his opponents and is his one asset. Also he is a real nice guy personally, with a simple air about him scarcely m keeping with his appearance. But the truth of it all is that he really can't fight much, and he is jun about to get himself a large order ot trouble. In appearance and ring style he is a thiowback to the rough and tumble days. He stands scarcely above medium height, but weighs around 215 with a great part of the poundage piled in layers around his middle. To be sure he has been belting the Eddic.s and Joes kicking up to now, but he is not satisfied with that. During the celebration following his most recent knockout he finally broke down under severe pressure and confessed that he would take Sirs. Mary MorriV Funeral. The funeral service for Mrs. Mary Morris ot Rcldmore rood was held Monday afternoon at the United Brethren Church, with Rev. E. A. Schultz, the pastor, conducting the service. Burial was m Chestnut Hill Cemetery, with Ik-nry Mulnix, John Hampshire, Edgdr Mulnix, W. L. Trump, Alvm Trump and Omar Trump, grand nephews, acting as pallbearer*;. Among the person 1 ; attending were Mrs. Elizabeth Phillips of Greensburff, Mrs. Nevada Rad- clift and jon. Jack, ot Baltimore, and Smith Kcrr of. Monongahela. John Homer KOM Bead. John Homer Ross, 22, son of the late Earl and Maude Yowlcr Ross of Pleasant Unity, 'Westmoreland county, died Saturday in a Franklin ho^- pitjl. The funeral service will be held Wednesday afternoon al 1:30 o'clock at Pleasant Unity Methodist Episcopal Church. CHICHESTERSpJllSi D070U fttl focc7.hrad throb, and enrt* Jittery? Take Capuilln. and snap out ot moraine -after brad- ache, whetbtr from over-ladtUrtnce *ft ««««* or drinking. B#cau*« Capuflln* it a Uquld It worlci Uit Kot« how quickly head tltaift, ihaky nerves re cJmed and rtUx«6, xnd P*P returns. No narcotics. AU I Uuj stores. g?| J)omc Bach Smiling...^ They Need It! Their future lies in your hands .. . reason enough why it pays to buy the beet. Their short-cut to success is a healthy, energetic body and mind which Is developed during the years of youth. Milk .,. the best milk, contains the nutrients, vitamins and bone building properties that are fundamental (o this developing of healthy bodies. Farmer's milk, through years of scientific dairy research has become the best... the best money can buy. Serve it to your family. The Best In Purity-Flavor-Nutrition Joe Louis, Max Schmeling and Jim Braddock all in the same evening --" and right here in this saloon." The point of it all is that he probably will windup m a big time heavyweight match. He is managed by Joe Jacobs, who also handles Schmelmy, which means that the Night Slick is Retting plenty of handling. He will be maneuvered in and out- and. around and about until anything might happen--including a decided over-match for himself any time now. Youngwood -Beats Local Rifle Team. By Four Points Connellsvjllc riflemen defeated Youngwood in a shoot at the local range Friday by a score of 898 to 894. The/ scoi e Younjiwoort I'r. Sit. Kn. Oh. Tot. Fox / 49 46 30 46 180 Byers 49 49 43 36 1"7 Thomas - 48 45 44 39 176 Houck . 49 45 46 35 175 Stoncr 48 47 48 43 18C Baker 48 43 36 41 168 Total five high Conncllsvillc Pr. SH. Moore Hafigorty Mai inch- Poi tcr Stcrbutzcl Wiole Cupp Hough 48 49 46 49 50 49 . 49 50 Total five high 894 Kn. Oh. Tol. 40 36 170 39 31 165 41 34 1481 44 41 183! 43 43 182 42 35 175 35 42 171 48 42 189 898 Grand Sore Throat and Cough Medicine Don't viM; time and take chances on o]d-fashioned or surface remedies tli.it Ki\f only part relief. It jou hnvc n sore throat or cough due to cold, you need rc.il medicine. Take Thoxinc, the famous throat and cough, medicine that so many familicR arc now ulnft. The very first M\allow starts relief, sorcneis it, soothed, ununlly In n /cw minutes you can swallow \vithout pain. And tho^e annoying couKhs due to nn Irritated throat or cold often Mop nt once, like m.iRic. It also acts Internally to help .stimulate throat MKrcttons and loosen phlegm. Your doctor v^ill approve the InfirctUcnU, all are listed on the carton. Wonderful for children too. Buy Thoxtnc. S5c. 60c. $1.00. Union DruK Co. and all other Rood drug stores --Advertisement. Cop Gets Br'er Rabbit. CHICAGO, Feb. 8.--Policeman John Nohn wab chafing thvcc boys. They dropped a flashlight and the ofllccr picked it up. They dropped a pair of skates. Then a blowtorch. The officer scopped them up as he ran. Then they chopped a large sack. Noha lunged for it but the sack bounded away. He finally pinned it down and pulled out--a hole. The boys escaped. WESTMORELAND SPORTSMEN FAVOR ] CONTROL OF DOES Westmoreland County Sportsmen's Association approved two resolutions, one providing for opening of water*: on privately owned land for fishermen and the other for control of the doc season. I. G. Mover oC Grccnsburg was elected president, succeeding Robeit C. Yakc of Youngwood. H. H. Bash of. Avonmoic .s first vice-president, J. E. Hnnlcy at Monesscn second vice-president, V. C. Pepper of Trafford sccretniy and W. M. Dom of Grccnsburg financial secretary. Attending the meeting at the Grcensburg Y. M. C. A. were representatives of 19 sportsmen's clubs having a total membership ol over 5,000. /Fancy Seedless GRAPEFRUIT doz. 39c Juicy Florida ORANGES each 1c Swprl Juicy TANGERINES doz.10c Katinc or Cooking APPLES 10'lb.19c Large Mealy POTATOES 2 pks 45c I'urplc Top TURNIPS 4 Ib. 15c New Solid CABBAGE ib. 5c Crisp Florida CELERY stalk 5c Solid Arizona LETTUCE head 5c QUALITY FRUIT MARKET 137 W. Crawford Avc. Connclslville, Fcnna. need a label to tell you is is a N E W D E L U X E F O R D V * 8 Ford gives you something really new in the De Luxe Ford V-8 that makes its bow to the motoring -world this year. Back of it is a line of more than 26,000,000 Ford cars, honestly built. Ahead of it is a new public appreciation of performance and beauty in the low-price field! It sc»* n new high--an 85-horscpowcr high! The biggest and roomiest Ford V-8 ever built, offered in eight body types. In addition to the DC Luxe Ford, there's another outstanding Ford car for 1938 -- the Standard Ford V-8. The two cars have many features in common, such as the 112-inch wheclbase chassis with its high quality of materials ami workmanship. The Standard Ford V-8 offers a choice of V-8 engine sizes--85 horsepower or 60 horsepower. Introduced last year, the thrifty "60" broke records for economical operation! (Many owners reported from 22 to 27 miles a gallon.) See your Ford dealer. Remember, 1938 Ford V-8 prices arc unusually low when you consider that delivered prices INCLUDE all the equipment necessary for driving comfort! F O R D V - 8 F O R 1 9 3 8 THE QUALITY CAR IN THE LOW-PRICE FIELD

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