The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 3, 1939 · Page 5
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March 3, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, March 3, 1939
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Page 5
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FRIDAY, MARCH 3, DAILY C O U K I K K . I J A. PAGE F1VK. BEEHIVE COKE Go-Between and Pal Held in Katz Boy Production of coke from beehive and byproduct ovens in the United States amounted to 3,444,250 tons in January, the daily average output of 111,534 tons being 0.1 per cent higher than the December rale ot 111,500 tons, and 19 per cent more than the rate obtained in January a year ago. Jnuary marks the seventh consecutive month oC coke advance and represents ;m increase of nearly 03 per cent over the low level o£ 1938 reached in June. After live months of continuous advance, Ihe production oC beehive coke dropped to 77,300 tons in January, a decline of 1.8 per cer.t from the December performance, and a loss Df. 34 per cent when compared with the oulput in January, 1938, of 117,100 tons. Output of byproduct coke for the 31 days of January was 3,366,956 tons, an increase of 4,111 tons, or 0.1 per cent, when compared with December recovery. At furnace plants, the rate rose 0.0 per cent while at merchant plants operations were cur- lailed by 1.0 per cent. During the month 65 new Semet-Solvay ovens were added to the active list. There were 81 plants making coke during the month of which 78 made amonja and 53 made benzol. Stocks of coke at byproduct plants continued to decline, those at furnace I plants being 1.5 per cent lower than the month before, while at merchant plants the reduction amounted to nearly 10 per cent. At the present rate of production, total stocks are sufficient to last 30.9 days. Shipments of coke by rail decreased 5.6 per cent during January, river commerce via the Allegheny and Monongahela rivers also decreased | while those over the Ohio River increased. At 157 retail coke yards deliveries increased while stocks decreased. There was a reduction of flve cents per ton in Ihe price asked for Connellsville foundry coke during January, and an increase of one cent per 100 pound for sulphate of amonia; otherwise prices remained unchanged in the market listed. Connellsville furnace brought $3.75 which was unchanged from December but a drop frum the $4.25 total asked in January, 1938. Connellsville foundry sold for 55, a drop from $5.05 in January and 55.25 in January, 1938. Production of beehive coke in Pennsylvania in January amounted to 44,800 tons, a gain of 1.8 per cent from the 44,000 total in December, 1938, but a decline from the January, 1938, total of 77,900 tons. NEWS OF THE DAY AT PERRYOPOUS Three Timely Quest: ons Before State Debaters PERRYOPOLIS, Mar. 3.--Thirty-] three members of, the Perry Fire Department and band attended memorial services of the organization Sunday night in the Christian Church. Special music arranged for the sen-- ice included "Taps" and "The Holy City," played by Miss Marie Pore on the xylophone and a vocal solo, "God's Love Is Above the World." The accompanists were Mrs. A. J. Blair and Mrs. Chads Chalfant. Rev. Fred Grimm read the Scripture and followed it with a prayer. Rev. Fred j Fink gave the address. Three who have left the ranks through death [ are Alfonse Woisnet, H. D. Blair and j Ray Blair. At Connellsville Initiation. Mrs. O. P. Pore and daughters, Alta and Marie, and Mrs. E. H. Evey were formally initiated into the Eastern Star in Connellsville Monday night. Other women who atended the meeting were Mrs. Rist Stimmel, Miss Betty Graham, Miss Mary Thrasher, Mrs. R. W. Echard, Mrs. Glen Powell, Mrs. William Wilkie, Mrs. R. P. Kamerer, Mrs. W. P. Lint, Mrs. Frank Elwell and Mrs. J, Boyd Knox, BIrtbday Dinner Mr. an.! Mrs. J. R. Mestrezat and STATE COLLEGE, Mar. 3. -Twenty-five Pennsylvania colleges and universities are expected to attend the fourth annual State debaters convention at the Pennsylvania State College March 17 and 18. Action policies will be adopted on three questions: What is the best recovery program for the United States? How best may the United States avoid or minimize the evils of war? How much academic freedom should the American college or university permit?. daughter, Hosclyn, and Misses Sarah 1 and Grace Adams of ConncllsviHe i were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. ; Howard Adams Saturday evening in ' honor of the birthday of Mr. Adams. Appendicitis Operation. ! Miss Grace Maslen underwent an ' operation in Charlcroi Hospital Monday morning for appendicitis. She is reported to be as well as can be expected. "Mother's" McclinR. The W. C. T. U. will hold its "Mother's" meeting March 8 at the i home of Mrs. Howard Adams. It will j convene at 8 o'clock in the evening.: A program has been arranged and all | mothers of the community will be i welcome. ! Attend Funeral. i The funeral service of. Mrs, Ella! Houston Cooke at Connellsville Mon- . day was attended by Mrs. M. E.; Townsond, Mrs. W. V7. McBurney,' Mrs. Goldie Darby, Mrs. Cora Wertz, Mrs. Bertha Linderman and son, Huston. Fine Arts Club Meets. The Fine Arts Club met Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Ellsworth with 11 members present. Continuing their study of Canada, Mrs. P. O. Luce gave a talk on "Quebec" ;.nd Miss Roenr.a Kame'-er one on "Ice Palaces nnd Winter Sports." Plans were made to hold the ar.m::;l guest night at the home of Mrs. R. W. Frtr.ird on March 14 with Miss Faith Swartz as chairman of the program. Personals. Mrs. O. A. Luce ar.d Miss Margaret Blair spent the week-end in DuBoi.s where they attended the wedding of their niec:c, Virginia Blair, who is also n granddaughter of the late Rev. M. S. Blair, n former pastor of the Christian Church here. D. J. McGiauRhlin c! Mvmhall, Miss Esther Madden of Pittsburgh, and Mrs. and Mrs. Martin Glodfelty o£ Uniontown were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Strickler Sunday. On the sick list are P. C. Strickler, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Eessinuton and WiKium Curtis, son of Mr. i;nd Mrs. Ear!e Curtis. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lincoln are parents of a son, born to them in Uniontown Hospital early Monday morning. Miss Ruth Brizzi of Dunlevy spent the week-end with her sister, Mrs. James Kaut. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Blacka and children o£ Fairhope spent Sunday Six Speakers At Annulus Dinner Six speakers were on the program of the Annulus Club at n dinner meeting held Wednesday evening at the First Methodist Episcopal Church. They were Byron 1C. Bishop, Williard Pearson and C. W. Porter, all of Connellsville, J. A. Bertram of Scotldalc and K. E. Rupert nnd J. D. Lcnhart, bolli o£ Mosontown. Mr. Bishop spoke on "Coal and Us Contents," deseribing the chemical makeup of soft coal and the numer- by-products made from coal. Mr. Pearson used for his subject, "Bow Chewing Our Food Affects Our Health," and Mr. Porterfield gave a short description of what the V/est Penn Power Company Rural Farm Service program has been accomplishing. ''Tin Cans" was the topic of .T. A. ·Bertram's talk. He covered the historical development of tin cans and also the methods and processes of their manufacture. Mr. Rupert had a timely subject of "Income Tax." He traced the history of tile income tax from Us origin to the present day, comparing the existing tax rates \vith the much higher British taxes. Mr. Lenhart spoke on "Die Imaginary Line" between life and the many fatalities amongst school children between Ihe ages oC five and 14 years in traffic accidents. He cited the splendid record made by Kansas City in !he past fe\v years in keeping its slate clear of traffic fatalities anil (old of the methods used to obtain this record. II. S. Me'.calfe of Pittsburgh will be guest speaker at the next meeting of the club, which will be held March 15. His lecture will concein the high points ot the public speaking course which the members of the Annulus Club arc studying. Sues for S1.446. GREENSBURG, Mar. 3.--Ralph | Miller of Markleysburg entered suit against Ben Kellman and Milton Kellman of near Belle Vernon to secure payment of $1,446.60, alleging that on February 14, last, while traveling on Route 31 in Allegheny county his truck was struck and demolished by the motor vehicle of the defendants. Belle Vernon Suicide. PITTSBURGH, Mar. 3.--Body oi George F. Bowman, 60, of Belle Verron, electrician, was found hanging jirom a tree along Scott road, Moon township, the coroner reported. The body, discovered by a truck driver, was fully clothed, including overcoat, hat and gloves. In the man's pockets was found S134. A watch in the clothing was still running. Meyersdale Beaten. Bedford tripped Meyersdale by a : 1 score of 18 to 16 in a non-league ! game at the loser's court. ! I ! ! with Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Barnes. ! i Richard and Robert Palonder and j I Glenn Hough attended the "hardware I show" in a Pittsburgh hotel Saturday. Mrs. Jean Co?; was in Pittsburgh Monday. QUALITY FHUI'J'S AND VEGETABLES WEEK END SPECIALS FRUITS Fancy Strawberries 2 pints 25c Florida Juicy Grapefruit doz. 29c Tangerines doz. lOc Lemons doz. 19c Winter Banana Apples, solid, good keepers 8 Ibs. 25c Imported Grapes, Jloneydew Melons, Teaches, Xcctarinos, Pineapples. VEGETABLES Fancy Ripe Tomatoes Ib. lOc Hot House Cucumbers each 5c Hot House Rhubarb Ib. TOc Green Peppers doz. 35c Also Limn Beans, Green Bcnns, Pens. Radishes, Onions, Broccoli, Knle, Brussell Sprouts and many others. SEE OUK DISPLAY BEFORE YOU B0Y! We Deliver! Phone 106. Unionfown's Fire Loss Under 1937 UNIONTOWN, Mar. 3.--Unipn- town's total fire loss in 1938 was $22,566.17, a reduction ot approximately $8,00b under the 1937 total, Fire Chief William H. Barclay announced. The chief revealed that per capita loss for the year was 1.025 per cent compared with 1.4200 the preceding year. Guard Officer Promoted. HARRISBUHG, Mar. 3.--Lieutenant Colonel Benjamin F. Evans of Wilkes-Barre has been appointed as deputy adjutant general at $5,000 a year. Pair --matched ensemble in the new "First Lsdy" pattern. designed by Granaf -- Us fine quality reflected in its radi- * ant beauty. White or yellow solid gold, and loveliest dia- tnonds. Either ring can be purchased separately. J.M. KURTZ DIAMONDS AND FINE JEWELRY 131 W. Crawford Avenue. Buy Your Car Before the Robins Come. It Witt Cost More After They Arrive. History Proves This To Be a Fact Isville Fruit Mkt. 33G North Pittslnirg Street. Seeing We Can Arrange To Guarantee Your Payments! You Will Want To Know the Details-It's New! Terms To Suit Your Pocketbook! 1938 Chrysler 4-Door Touring Sedan Slightly u s e d . Equipped with heater and defroster. Only $225 down, S8 weekly. 1085 FORD TBUNK SEDAN Air wheel tires. Good motor. A real buy. $99 down, $3.50 per week. We Guarantee Every Cur We Sell with a 80-Day Written Guarantee. Every Car Bendy for tlie Bond. Good Tires Battery Heater Anti-Freeze J080 PJ/varOUTH SEDAN With Trunk Has heater, new rings, good tires. rf» ^ This is a real «P bargain. $129 down, $4 weekly 1935 DODGE COACH B l a c k f i n i s h , good tires, fiine motor. Goes for only $99 down, S4 a week. You Can Buy These GOOD CARS As Low As$2 PER WEEK $3 PER WEEK $4 PER WEEK 10S1 1'uiitiuc Couth ...« »r, J9:!0 Willys Sednn $ flO li'30 Durimt Coupe $ fiO .10-29 Ford Coupe $ 4:, IM-' .\i!sh Sedan $UiO 3!i:!-_' (Jraluun Sedan ..$.145 l O S t Chov. Spt San $245 1!)Sr Dodge Coach $205 4 Good Running CARS mi Dodsje Coupe 8S!)5 1985 Lafayette Coupe $275 :19S(1 Plymouth Coupe §375 JilJili Plymouth Coach $885 (radio and heater) New 1939 Chrysler Royal 4-D. Sedan only $1,050, Delivered in ConneHsville. 1'Jj'HllHlUl 2-Door Town Kedtiu Values! Murphy's Arc "Keyed" TVJth Pennsylvania Merchandise! Ladies' Pure Silk CHIFFON Made in Reading; Pa. Full-fashioned, guaranteed ringless. All the newest spring shades . 2 thread. Sizes 9 to 10V4. CHILD'S WHITE COTTON K N I T PANTIES Made in Hamburg, Pa. Tunnel elastic top, double crotch, French leg, self bound leg holes. MEN'S ANKLE SOX Made in Reading, Pa. Mercerized lastex top, striped- colors. Sizes 10% to 12. Oiled Silk BOWL COVERS Made in Pittsburgh, Pa, Set;of five convenient sizes, in plain amber or assorted colors. American.: Keeps foods fresh in refrigerator. Textile Co.. DISH CLOTHS Made in Hatfield, Fa. 14x14 inch, heavy, durable, absorbent. Three striped patterns. 25c 3c MEN' HARD SOLE EVERETTE STYLE SLIPPERS Made In Honesdale. Pa. Genuine leather sole, rubber heel --kafstead quarter lining.' MEN'S "BIG YANK" CHAMBRAY WORK SHIRTS Made In Tyrone, Pa. Full cut, die set collar, patented cigarette pocket; elbow action; faced sleeves, aluminum unbreakable buttons. Boys'and Girls'PLAY SUITS Made in Harrisburff, Pa. Pin check percale. Plain colors, .applique trim. 59c 49c Offers You New 1939 ROOM LOTS © 1 0 Rolls Sidewall ® 20 Yds. Border For as Little as COMPLETE for average 12x14 rooms t If civ colors and patterns! White Gold-Plated Metal Frame Spectacles Made In Reading, Pa. All focuses; bar bridge with pearl nose QQ/» piece - ,, _ «/OC ROLLER SKATES Made In Girard,.Pa. Ball-bearing, adjustable. F o r boys and girls. 98 FBESH BOASTED JUMBO PEANUTS Mte-Em Peanut Company Made In Pittsburgh, Pa. Ib. 15c Lace Tailored Curtains Made in Wilkes-Barrc, Pa. £ Pull size, 2% yards long, 33 inches wide. Attractive patterns. Heady to hang. Double and triple loop top. .. PIN-UP LEMFS -Use It Anywhere Equipped With Standard Light" Diffuser Prices Range From $1.00 to $2.19 ! '*"MV a H Bulb ivith eaeh difiuscr p'in-np-' . lamp purchased in Karch. -yj«a'i«is aKeaHS!! * K 'f\_ ^ WITH SELECTED MERCHANDISE TO $12° 'THE BRIGHTEST SPOT IN TOWN" COKNEIiSVIM/E, PEKNA.

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