The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 22, 1939 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 22, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 22, 1939
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

PAGE SIX. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1039. PERSONAL MENTION William Calhoun of Coalbrook is visiting friends at Berlin for a few weeks. Two plain dresses, cleaned and pressed, 69c, during our "Once-A- Year" promotion special. Simons Cash Carry Cleaners.--Advertise- ment.--20ieb-51. Mr. and M»s. Edward Briercheck of Brownsville visited the; laser's grandmo-.her, Mrs. Carrie Percy, of Highland avenue and Mr. Briercheck's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Briercheck, of Scotldale, Sunday. Keystone. Club card party tonight, Odd Fellows Temple, 25c.--Adver- tisement.--22fcb-lt. Mrs. J. L. Howard of Witter avenue is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cocklin, of Harrisburg for a few days. 50 up to $5.00 crepe dresses, Ear- gain Days, $1.00. Princess Shop.-- i Advertisement.--22£eb-3t. Mrs. Paul Sandusky of the Nar- i rows was called to Edenborn by the j illness of her mother, Mrs. Charles I Rice. Pure silk crepe hose, Bargain Days, 29c. Princess Shop. Advertisement. --22feb-3t. John and Charles Luckey, Robert Herman, Charles DeMuth, Roy Davis and Dwight Fuller visited Paul Cohen at Lancaster Sunday. Just 12 fur collar, S20.00 coats, Bargain Days, 54.95. Princess Shop. --Advertisement.--22feb-3t.. Miss Ruth Dennis is ill of grip at her home in Ogden street. Hegis Rendine, Vincent Friel, Miss Aunt Het By ROBERT QUILLEN "They want a young preacher to get the youns folks interested; but when I feel the need o' spiritual comfort, I want somebody with wisdom instead o' pep." SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK By R.J.SCOTT Grim Reaper MRS. MARY L. HILL UN1OKTOWN, Feb. 22--Mrs. Mary Longabaugh Hill, mother of Henry R. Hill, former Uniontown assistant postmaster, died at Mr. Hill's home, 53 Woodlawn avenue, Uniontown, at 5 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, from a complication of diseases. Margaret Hart and Miss Edna Fas- | She was preceded in death by her son spent Sunday evejiing- as the i husband, Charles H. Hill, in 1933, at guests of McKeespor.t.friends.. · ' Clyde W. Downs of East Patterson . avenue is undergoing observation 1 at a Pittsburgh hospital. . . Joseph Oppcnheim, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel D. Oppenheim of East Green" street, has been" discharged from the Children's Hospital at Pittsburgh, and is at home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Driscoll I their home in Connellsville. Mr. and Mrs. Hill traveled extensively during their later years and took up residence in a number of states from time to time. She was a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Connellsville. One son, Henry R., and a grandson, Charles Albert Hill, survive. Mrs. Hill, a native of near Mount PROPOSED Q INVADE. EHQIAHD WOliLO CARB-Y 3,000 Ho R5E -TROOPS . 3O MILLION FAMiUES AHP -frtEAP. . UHlftD S-fA-fES , MOR.E.-t"Hr\K EQUIPMENT* HM.F oF-ftEM COOK Y/I-TH $8,000,000 Widow and daughter, Mary Carol, of East I Pleasant, was an aunt of Mrs. M. R. Green street spent the week-end with ]' Vance of Connellsville. Her husband, Mr Driscoll's brother-in-law and j a Civil War veteran, was commander sister, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis A: Harrer,! of the former William F. Kurtz Post of Mount Pleasant. :.-- '~--..'-.: '.. | °f *!*? Grand Army of the Republic Dick Bradley of Washington, D. C. | of Connellsville. spent the week-end at his home at I The funeral service will be held at South Connellsville. ( 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon in the Mrs. J. H. Bittncr of South Arch : home of Mr. Hill. Rev. Clarence W street is confined to her bed with Kerr, pastor of the Third Presbyter- g r jp i ian Church, will officiate and burial Mr. and Mrs. Oliver P. Moser of ! will be in Hill Grove Cemetery, Con- Pittsburgh were guests of the letter's j nellsville. . . . sister, Mrs.-Nell Getchell, of North) " - " - --^-- Cottage avenue today. " ! STEPHEN'YADESKIE '-- j Stephen^Yadeskie, 82 years old, D i l l 4/\ Tsv Cfafa ""- -'.died at-2-6'eIock~"-Tuesday afternoon Dill 10 IBA jlOICr . · · · _ · - - . at bis'Home, 136 North First street, c i_" j o[ i', . ' j after an illness of about three weeks. JaiaflcyJl ~:_"ri_ Ha-liad'-been-a resident of Con- Donnrfod in Xonaf o " Ilellsvim::foi ' ; ab °"' 25 ' years and had KepOllCU 10 JlCJlalC ! worked'at Coalbrook for the H- C. I nErackr..Coke~Company._- ·nrAcwT-jnT-nivr f»h oo TVIP ' Mr ' Yadeskie "is "survived-by his WASHINGTON, Feb. 22 --The wif Mrs _ Anna M Yadeskie, and Senate Finance Committee today re- lhrce - chndrb - n: - John A ; ot ' East | ported favorably a House -bill prop i t t s b h Andrew:-at home, and! vidmg for reciprocal taxation of. state sjster M _ Ba , bara o£ the Order of j and Federal salaries. Vincentian Sisters of Perrysviile, Pa. 1 The bill wounld cover salaries re- , The £uneral will be held Thursday I ceived after December 31, 1938. morning with a prayer at the home Senators Joseph F. Guffey, D., Pa., at TM o . doefc followed by requiem and James J. Davis, R., Pa., voted for; high mass at a O . clock at st _ J[)hn , s the proposal. ; church with the pastor, Rev. Stanis- The bill provides only for recipro- Jaus Moravek, celebrant. Burial will Army Engineers anal It docs not include President Roose- va j e velt's proposal for reciprocal taxation of income from governmental securities- j SCOTTDALE, Feb. 22.--Stricken The securities proposal will " treated later after study. MICHAEL J. FELIX Senate Majority Leader Alben W. Barbley, D., 'Ky., hoped to obtain action on the bill before this weekend. oe | while at work lor the Fayette County Gas Company at Scottdale Monday Charles I. Kearns Dies At Hospifa! of Stroke Mrs. Annie Laurinc Dodse In her first picture since she was awarded $8,000.000 from the relate the automobile heir, Mrs. Annie Laurine Dodge appears startled by the camera, in this photo from Detroit. Dodge was drowned while honeymooning lasc summer with his bride, a former telephone operator at Gore Bay, Ont. (Central Prcssl Charles Israel Keerns, years morning, Michael Joseph Felix, 62 years old, died this morning at his home at Hawkeye. He had'been employed by the gas company for a ,. omoved by Funcral Director S. M. number o£ years. Besides his wife, ; Wad ot p erryooplis . 0 the homc . ot Mrs. Sarah Felix, he is survived by Michael Besidn, at Perrvopolis. five sons, Joseph, Brownsville; Lee, ' \ Monterey, Cal.; Thomas, Pittsburgh; vun trriv , Theodore, Detroit,-and-Alfred, Scot'- ,. 5 i -, ,. . . , . , i dale; also two sisters, Mrs. Helen Hoberl K. Alison, division freight ' Shernock, Cleveland, and Mrs. ^nt at Un.-onlown for the Penrsy ; vania Railroad Company for approxi- By United -Press. PITTSBURGH, Feb. 22. -- Controversy between river and rail interests in Pittsburgh's industrial area was revived today xvith the report of LI. S. Army engineers recommending construction of a canal from the Ohio- River to Lake Erie. The Beaver to Struthers, Ohio, project has been named the "dead- end" canal by its opponents here who contend that it would deprive Western Pennsylvania of many industrial advantages and give to Youngstown the advantages of being centrally located between coal and iron fields. According to present plans the canal would start at Wheeler Creek, midway between Ashtabula and Fail-port, Ohio, and down the Grand river valley to Warren, Ohio, then into the: IVIahoning and Beaver rivers through Kiles. Girard and Stru- shers, Ohio, and New Castle to Beaver, Pennsylvania. Dr. James L. Greene, executive secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, and L. F. Rains, chairman or the Upper Ohio Valley Association, reserved comment until they could study the engineers report. j Opposition was reported in Wash- j ington, also. President Roosevelt in n letter to Congress, stated he h a d ' strong doubts about the advisability : of the project, particularly in its relation to the railroads. Ocean's Trough he had been a patient since-January 2 2 . . ' · ' . . Widely known in Connellsville where he had resided for the past 56 years, Mr. Kearns was affectionately known as "Petey" Kearns to ' his many friends. He suffered a stroke January 16 at his home and a'week later-was removed to the Hospital. ^ Mr. Kearns was born October J5, 1857, at Hagerstown, Md., corning to Connellsville when 26 years old. He was wed here to Sarah M. Martin and to this union were born 16 children, 14 who preceded him in death. His wife preceded him in death September 27, 1918. His hobbies were hunting and. fishing and it was said of him that he could catch fish where others couldn't. Years ago he caught mnny large fish in the Youghioghcny Paver here but later when the fish life was destroyed by contamination he nshed the upper Yough in and around Confluence. Shortly after coming to ConncHs- ville Mr. Kearns was employed at the coke ovens at Wheeler, later -being a lineman for;-the Bell Telephone Company. Here he learned the electrician's trade which he followed un- lil his retirement in 1914. He was a member of the Connellsville volunteer fire dep?rtment and was active for many years until his age prevented him from taking part. He was continued as an honorary member of that organization, however. He was s member of the Methodist Protestant Church. Surviving are two children. Homer R. Kearns of this city and Mrs. Lulu Bella Doolittle of Circ!?.ville, Ohio; two brothers. Richard Kearns of Connellsville and John Kearns of Coolspring, and two sisters, Mrs, Victor Stine of Pittsburgh and Mrs. Eva Metzger of Swissvale. Arrangements, in charge of Funeral Director Charles A. McCormick, have not been completed. MBS. ELLA-WEAVER Death claimed the third member of 'the same family within three weeks when Mrs. Ella Weaver died at 1:30 o'clock this morning at her home at Balsinger. Her mother, Mrs. Martha Newcomer, 79 years old, died Tuesday at her home at McClellandtown and Jacob Coffman, 83 years old, brother of Mrs. Newcomer, died at MtClellandtown. MRS. STELLA BESIDA Mrs. Stella Besida, a former resident of Star Junction, died Tuesday night at her home in New York City. Neilson rind two children, Robert, Jr., and Emily. JOSEPH SMUGALA League of Nations Commended by Hull For ideas Exchange By United Press. WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.--The Department of State announced today that the United States has informed the "League of Nations of its willingness and intention to collaborate with the league ns a non-member in technical and non-political activities. The department released the text All A sea One of the most dramatic of recent sea photographs .is this one showing a French destroyer seeming descending into tho trough of the ocean, during recent maneuvers. Colored Baby Clinic. A wel] b--iby clinic for colored children will be opened Friday, March 3 from 3 to 5 o'clock at the Second National Bank building. Dr.' E. 11. Harmon and Miss Mary Margaret Kearney, state-nurse, will have charge. In the ensuing months the clinic will be held the first Friday of ench month at the t:amc time and place. N'nmr-d School Director. UNIONTOWN, Feb 22.--Harry Shanabni-gcr of Fnirchancc today was appointed to fill the uncxpired term Joseph Smugala, 45 years old, o f . of a nole {rom Secretary of State I of Dr. Robert E. Heath as ,, Nemacohn, died Tuesday at the : cordell Hull to the secretary general I ber of the Fairchar.cc school board. Wiliamsburg_Hospital after an illness of the league at Geneva in which of complications. GEOKOE REYNOLDS George Reynolds, 72 years old, died Monday at his home at Uniontown, after an illness of complications. HUGH C. MOSSBURG Hugh C. Mossburg, 87 years old,: of the league to inviti tiiis government praised the league as having been responsible for the greatest development of mutual exchange of ideas of any organization in history. The order followed a petition o£ residents to have the position Tilled. Actor \Vcds Former Pupil. HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 22.--Friends were informed of the marriage The American note said that the Reno of Ben Bard, stage and screen -The body will arrive in Connells- died Monday afternoon at his home ville Thursday morning and will be in Springhill township. United States "notes with interest the · actor and former husband of the late assembly's reaffirmation of the policy star of the silent screen, Ruth Roland, of To Lead Prayer Service. The Men's Bible Class will have :harge of the prayer meeting at the First Methodist Episcopal Church tonight. The class will attend in a body. r'OK i'KATCJJRE TIKE CALL .:»!) ENDS TODAY Thanks For Everything ' With ADOIA'lIK 3 I E K J O U JACK HAJJJY, A R I , K K ? V WHEJ.ATs' TYRONE POWER HENRY F O N D A N A N C Y K E L L Y RANDOLPH SCOTT j Hall - Slim Sunmtn I. Uiiii Snatiic · Brin Dtnlerr Cmiriii! · D e t a i l H t E k J o h n Russell . J u t O a i w t l l Directed by Hinry King A2CHhC«ntur*-Fox Plctur* of non-me-rr.ber states collaboration technical and non-political activities." to Routh Sargent of Los Angeles, formerly a pupil of Bard at his playhouse here. -- Last Times THOROUGHBRED' 'UTTLE MISS JOHN IJTEL JANET CHAPMAN ANN SHERIDAN TOMORROW OALY Specialism Given By LOGAN CLENDKNING, M. D. MY IjFRIEXD,, Dr. Karl Mcn- ningcrj of Topeka, author of the current; very popular book, Man Affains-l Himself, delivered himself, in the course of an address at the New York Academy of Medicine a "Six blind men sat by the gate of a great city as an elephant was led slowly past. Inspired by scientific curiosity of the highest degree, the six blind men rushed forward to "One of the blind men canjrht hold of the cicplmm's la;!. 'This,' he said, 'would appear to be a useless appendage. It mijrht ever be a source of. trouble. Better fake h off.' This blind man became a surgeon. "But the last of the sis men did not depend upon the sense of touch, .d Dr. Clendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. palpate the great beast and to determine the nature of his facing. "The first man's hands fell upon the elephant's tusks. 'Ah!' said he, 'This creature is a thing of bones; they even protrude through his skin.' Later on, years having past, this man became an orthopedist. Seized Trunk "At the same time the second blind man seised the elephant's trunk and identified its function. 'What a nose!' he exclaimed. 'Surely this is the roost important part of the animal.' Accordingly, he became a rhinologi'st. "The third man chanced upon the elephant's great Happing ear and j came to a similar conclusion; for him the car was everything, so he, in time, became an otologist. "The fourth blind man rested his hands on the huge chest and abdomen of the elephant. 'The contents of this barrel must be enormous,' he thought, 'and the pathological derangements infinite in number and variety.' Nothing would do but that he should become an internist. the keepers. It may be that he heard the elephant heaving a great sigh aa he trudged along. 'Where' is the creature going?' he asked. No one answered. 'Where did he come from? 1 he asked. No one knew. "Then this man fell into a deep reverie. What was in the elephant's mind, he wondered, in having left wherever he was and having como to this groat city? Why does he submit to the indignities oE our curiosity and the slavery of chains? Arid while he was wondering how to find out the answers to these questions the elephant was gone. Last Ts Psychiatrist "This man became a psychiatrist." To one who lives in a severely practical world, this might seem to glorify the work of the specialist in disorders of the psyche somewhat too extravagantly. After all, when you have bone trouble, the bone itself becomes pretty important, but, · then, Karl Mcnninjrer is a very bril- - liant man, made nearer in the image of God than most of the rest of us, and he may be more right than we think. EDITOR'S NOTE: Seven pamphlets by Dr. Clcndeninc can raw be obtained by send ins 10 cents in coin, for each, and o e elf-addressed envelope stamped with * thjw-cent stamp, to Dr. Loson Clundea- ine. in care of this paper. The pamphlets arc; "TlircG Weeks' Raluciim Diet". "In- iligcsiion and Constipation".' "Reducing and Gaininc'V "Infant Pccdlnc". "Instructions for the Treatment of Diabetes". "Feminine Hytier.c" and "The C«re of the Hair and Skin." . ^n iOOl i Ye«, Slieell tou MOT Win An AUTOMOBILE 01 i 51 500 00 fN CASH. Thol'i our offor to you. The wioaar mar haro cio!c» oi Uncoln Zophyr, ChoTiolot Fold. Plymoulh. PonUac. DB Soto, Oldsmoblls, | DodqB, Bdck. StadBbalcor, Hudson, Nash, or Chryilor. What could be a finer priio? Eilhw.ycur feryorita oulomobjlo and -^"^ 1 enough extra. In cash lor gasoline and nupplici lor two yoats, or Sl.500.00 lump sum In CASH. like Pilules? rlero't a Good One Cin you count ill th« Bfans corrtctlr In the Btan J«r Dictated here! Trj ill Sco If you can set the correct answer. \TEHY lew peoplo hove pertee! eyesight. Arc · you OQO of thorn? Hole's a simple, easy tost. Count tho.Baaus In the Been Jer pictured hero. Lo=k eojj. doo.n't It? But «ay--Iry it'vourseU. It 1 not H ec..y o it loola. Try II. You'll enjoy it. They . «. oil vi»U.le-in plate sight. Count thorn, and .end In yjur cm.wer on It. . Coupon below and in .o doing you will toceivo at one. fflSOWIELY FHEE, a colored Map ol Ih. W«ld. .howinj ff. S.. Europo and o! h«r couatee.. end 9 tt TMwor,dorlul opportunity to win an AUTOMOBILE or jil.500.00 in Corfu ^ 2nd Prize $500.00 3rd Prize ...:.. 400.00 · 4th Prize 300.00 j 5th Prize 200.00 i etc--duplicate urfzes In cueof tlef. { HURRY! DON'T DELAY! \ SE.VD NOW! Just Your An- ; awcr to the Puzzle Above. C, L. SMITH, Manager 549 West Randolph Steel, CHICAGO, H««wi ay tmfiwer Io your Mr Answ«r-- -- ;~ i ol Beans in Jar) STREET . jy STATE- Send Me the Free Slap "S. D." Special Prices? Matinee and Evening Adults, 25c-Chi!dren, lOc FRIDAY Feature No. 1 Feature No. 2 SWEETHEARTS Kc called tier two-fsccd ...and saw 'en both when she conked him one! H«birt CSV/TOSH * Frank «. THOMAS ItmUHES anil M A R Y TREEH C i r . l I . J t,E,-.IT,,,.,l ... A,,oil.1C P.ocut,,, B»,l Kcllr HEW U N I V E R S A L PtCTUgE C COMEDY «NEWS ©SHORTS

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page