The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 4, 1939 · Page 5
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March 4, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, March 4, 1939
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Page 5
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SATURDAY, MAKCH 4, 1933. THE DAILY COURIER. rONNELLSVTLLE, PA. FIVE. PERSONAL MENTION Mrs. James Weinzierl of South Connellsvllle, Mrs. T. J. Lincoln o£ Pittsburgh and Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Lincoln of this city attended the capping exercisess o£ Miss Lucille Lincoln, daughte of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Lincoln, Friday evening at the West Penn School o£ Nursing, Pittsburgh, where Miss Lincoln successfully passed her preliminary period. Miss Lincoln accompanied her parents home for a two weeks' vacation. Card party, "500" and other games, Monday night, March 6, 8:30, Elks Hall. Lunch, prizes. Auspices friendship Temple No. 25, Pythian Sisters. Admission 25c.--Advertise- ment.--4mar-2t. Marjorie Humphrey, young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Humphrey of East Cedar avenue, who had been ill with grip is able to be about. Thret pair sheer silk crepe hose, cpecial, $1. Princess Shop.--Adver- tisement.--4mar-lt. William Balsley of Washington is spending the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. Balsley, o£ East Cedar avenue. A. E. VanNatta and Charles Balsley were business callers at Duquesne Thursday afternoon. James King of South Connellsville was a Pittsburgh visitor Friday evening. Mrs. William Fordyce of Wooddale street, Dunbar, who underwent a serious operation two weeks ago at Connellsvllle State Hospital, is convalescing at her home. She is able to receive friends. Mr. and Mrs, Edward Tober, the latter's mother, Mrs. O. P. Slaven, and Joseph Galasso motored to Elldand the home of Mrs. Siaven, this afternoon. Mrs. Slavin had been visiting here for a few weeks. Mrs. Paul D. Jackson of South Pittsburgh street attended the annual National Defense program of the Colonel Andrew Lynn Chapter of the Daughters ' of American Revolution of Uniontown, held Thursday evening at the Third Presbyterian Church, Uniontown. Dinner was served at 6:30 o'clock. Aunt Het By ROBERT W.U1LLEN "I found out where Jim gets his queer ideas. He says fellers that write stuff for the papers Just make it up, so he makes up his own and don't have to read." Annual Agricultural Grim Reape r Railway Express AgencyObserves 100th Birthday The 100th anniversary of railway express is being observed today by the Hallway Express Agency. It was on March 4, 1939, that W. F. Harnden began an express service between New York and iiostbn, carrying small parcels in a carpetbag. Later he initiated the Boston and New York express car and subsequently employed Henry V/clls as his Albany agent. Eventually Wells pushed the express business to Chicago and St. Louis, and from there established [he Wclls-Fargo stage coach and pony . express routes into the Far West. That was about the period of the gold rush. In 1918 seven express companies of the Nation were combined .into the American Railways 'Express Company. Three eastern companies af- feted by the combine were Adams Express Company, United States Express Company and Wells-Fargo Express Company. After the 10- year lease of the American Hallways Express with the railroads expired the name was changed to the Bailway Express Agency with the principal railroads of the/ United States controlling the company. Today the express company carries anything "from a package of pins to elephants." In Conne'Jsville there is a staff of 10 employes and from here two truck lines to Uniontown, Morgantown and Fairmont are operated daily. In the United States the express oompany has 53,000 employes, operates over all railroads and is the only organization furnishing air express service. There are 15,000 trucks operating in the Nation. FRANCES A. BROZDOWSKY Miss Frances A. (Broski) Broz- dowsky, 35 years'- old, died at 9:25 o'clock Friday night at her home, 302 East Francis avenue, after an illness for the past eight months. She was born in Pittsburgh October 28, 1803, a daughter of Jolu and Pauline Shimanowska Brozdow- sky, and is a member of the Holy Trinity H. C. Church of Connellsville. In addition to her parents she is survived by a brother, Andrew, of Connellsville, and five sisters: Mrs. Mary Oswald of Connellsville, Miss Dorothy of McKeesport, Miss Sally of Canal Fulton, Ohio, Mrs. Laura Albright of Pittsburgh and Miss Anna at home. The funeral will be held Tuesday morning with a prayer at the home at 8:30 o'clock followed by solemn requiem high mass at Holy Trinity Church with Rev. W. Wisniewski, pastor, celebrant. Interment'will be made in. the church cemetery at Poplar Grove. ' Yanderbil! Newsstand Moves in New Location Beyer's Newsstand at Vanderbilt has moved from the hotel building to the Johnson building where the theatre was formerly located. The newsstand is operated by George Boyer who is the fourth member of the Boyer family to handle the agency. George purchased the business from Hoy Boyer. For A Limited Time Only! SPRING GOATS --or-JACKET SUITS Dry Cleaned and Pressed 49c ·No Call and Delivery Scn-icc .it This Price Snine High Quality Work --Absolutely Guaranteed. Phone 1965 S I M O N S , Cosh Carry CLEANERS 105 South rlttsburg Street. 921 West Crawford Avenue. EMORY B. DAYTON MEYERSDALE, Mar. 4.--Emory B. Dayton, veteran former peace officer of Meyersdale, died at 9:30 o'clock Thursday night at the home of his daughter, Mrs. J. A. Foltz, on West Main street, Somert2*. Son of John and Nancy Wiley Dayton,. he was born 79 -years ago and served for many years as a police officer here before going to Somerset to live. His wife, Sarah Ritenour "Dayton, died 14 years ago. These children survive: Mrs. Thomas Carey jnd Mrs. J. A. Foutz, Somerset; Mrs. James Winters, Balphton; Wiley Dayton, Smithfield, and Chariot Dayton, address unknown. Eleven, grandchildren survive. James L. Dayton of Masontown is a brother. MRS. FKANK McLAUGHLIN Mrs. Ethel Work McLaughlin, 59 years old, wife of Frank McLsugh- lin of Near Leisenring No. 3, died at 9 o'clock this morning at her home after a lingering illness. Mrs. McLaughlin, a native Pennsylvanian, was born in 1880, a daughter of Mathilda and Davis Work. In addition to her husband she is survived by two daughters, Alverda McLaughlin, at home, and Mrs. Grace Ottenberg of Leisenrmg No. 3. MRS. FRITSOCK'S FDNERAL MOUNT PLEASANT, Mar. 4.-The funeral service for Mrs. Julia Fritsock, 62, wife of Charles Frit- sock, will be held at 2:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the Trauger Greek Catholic Church with Rev. Demetrius Yaekinack, pastor, officiating. Interment will be made in the church cemetery. The 23rd annual meeting of the j Fayette County Agricultural Associ- 1 ation Extension Association will be ' held Thursday, March 9, in the Gallatin Grange Hall at Cans, it was announced today by County Farm Agent R. E. Carter. "Are We Moving Forward?" is the topic selected by William V. Dennis, a member of the staff in the department of agriculture economics of Pennsylvania State College, who will deliver the principal address. Professor Dennis is considered one of the outstanding authorities on rural, social and economic life in the Stats o£ Pennsylvania and is very much in demand as a speaker on these subjects. The committee in charge of arrangements for the annual event hopes to make it one ot the outstanding meetings in tho history of extension work in the county and has made plans to entertain a large representation from all sections of the county. The morning session will start promptly at 10:30 o'clock with Earl' S. Langley, chairman of the executive committee, in charge. There : will be a short business meeting fol- | lowed by reports of local leaders and the extension programs in both agriculture and home economics in the county during the past year. Women of Gallatin Grange will serve luncheon at noon while the afternoon period begins at 1 o'clock. In this way it will be possible for those attending to get home in plenty of time for their farm chores. Those planning to be present for the noon luncheon should make reservations with a member of the executive committee in their locality. The committee is composed of W. W. Bryson, John P. Gleason,'Jesse B. King, Earl S. Langley, Wilson Porter, Thomas Wood, Emerson Work, Mrs. S. A. Detwiler, Mrs. Ewing Porter, Mrs. O. W. Kittenhousc, Mrs. C. M. Wilkey, H. M. Cans, O. A. Luce, E. E. Arnold, Iden Vail, J. C. Blaney, Isaiah Cover, E. M. Hansel. D. H. Bir.ns and H. M. Burchinal. The program for the day follows: 20:30, call to order, Chairman Ear] Langley. 10:35, reading of minutes of 1937 meeting, Mrs. C. M. Wilkey. 10:40, financial report, Iden Vail. 10:45, "Wise Buying ot C'.othing," Mrs. S. A. Detwiler. 10:50, "Importance of Live Stock in the. Agricultural Extension Program," Emerson Work. 10:55, "Wise Buying of Foods," Mrs. Ewing Porter. 11, "Dairying in Fayette County," H. M. Cans. 11:05, "Home Management," Mrs. O. W. Rittenhouse. 11:10, "Importance of An Agronomy Program in Agricultural Extension Work," Jesse B. 'King. 11:15, "Girls' 4-H Club Work," Mrs. J. Carmen Newcomer. 11:20, "Among the Agricultural 4-H Clubs," Vincent Moon. 11:25, home economics report, Miss Mary E. Anderson. 11:35, Agricultural Extension Program for 1938, R. E. Carter. 11:45, address, Paul L. Edinger, assistant director of extension, Pennsylvania State Coliego 12:15, luncheon, dining room, Gallatin Grange Hall. 1:30, address, "Where Are We Going?" Professor Wm. V. Dennis. News of Tri-Town Community Sirs. Anna Wirick Dead. SOMERSET, Mar. 4.--Mrs. Anna Bennett Wirick, 58, widow of Joseph Wirick, died Thursday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Grant Penrod, at Rummel. Seven children survive. Charles Grill Dead. SOMERSET, Mar. 4. -- Charles Grill, 51, of- Central City, died Thursday in a Johnstown hospital where he had been a patient since February 25. DAWSON, Mar. 4.--The Faithful Friends Class of the Christian Church ot Vanderbilt held a mother-daughter banquet Tuesday evening. Places for 103 were laid ,at the beautifully decorated tables. | Tljie men ot the church did the cooking add serving. Personals. Misses M:..y Elizabeth Christina and Lucy Caputa of Liberty were visiting with Lew Clawson ar.d the LavolUi brothers at the WH1B studios in Greensburg Saturday. Mrs. Katherine Patterson of Liberty is ill at her home. Mrs. H. S. Bailey of North Dawsen was in Pittsburgh Wednesday to visit a daughter, Miss Anna Belle Bailey, who has been ill ot influenza since Saturday. Miss Bailey j; registered nurse at Presbyterian Hospital, Pittsburgh. E. D. Brewer of Vanderbilt anc Max Joseph were recent callers in Pittsburgh. Mrs. Jennie Addis of Vandcrbil has been ill in bod for tile past week Mrs. Addis is slightly improved. Mrs. Ah'a Ritenour of Vanderbilt Miss Ida Mae Luckey, Mrs. Wilbcr Mickey and son, Billy, visitec Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. C. F Jenkins of Moncssen. Mrs. Jenkin rnd baby son, Claude, came hom from Charlcroi Hospital Sunday. C. C. Loudcrback of Connellsvillc visited recently with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Brewer, of Vanderbilt. James Snyder of Vande-bilt is ili of influenza ;t his homo. Mrs. J. C. Jacobs of Liberty is confined to her homo with an attack of in/lucnzc. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Guides ot Florida arc visiting with the Intter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Beatiy, of Liberty. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Oglevee of Liberty were Wednesday callers in Connellsville. George Livingston is somewhat improved a', the present time. He has been ill for several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. William Colbert of Liberty are iii of influenza. Mrs. Ken 11. Collins and daughter. Vivian Yvonne, were Wednesday callers in Uniontovm. Frank B. Galley and E. D. Brewer of Vanderbilt were Connellsville callers Thursday. Mrs. A. E.' Hixcnbaugh of Perryopolis and Mrs. George Askey of Belle Vernon were Thursday evening visitors witli Mr. and Mrs. Ken H. Collins. BARCLAY ON BRIDGE B y S h e p a r d B a r c l a y "The Authority on Authorities" roc ARE DULY WARNED - lot Ms other suits, so that he was you HAVE NO excuse ?or Kick- | completely void In spades. Whatever Ing about the hard luck of finding bunched trumps against you, If the bidding of one opponent has advertised to you the length of his partner's holding. That is just what he has done if he has made bids of three other suits. At the most he can have only one trump himself, and he is more likely to have none if he has bid the other suits In irregular order. In that case, he probably has five cards of his first bid and four each in the others. (Dealer: Wes^ Neither side vulnerable.) A bid of 1-Club by West started the suit-showing on this deal. After ,\vo passes. South doubled, wherc- '.pon West bid 1-Heart, North 1- 5pade. South 2-Spades and West 3- Oiamonds. This bid should have made it clear to North that West, LUI accurate shower of his suit lengths, had Qve clubs and four each spadea were out against North, East had them all. North, however, bid 3-Spades and East doubled,, counting on his powerful partner.jto pick off a lot of side tricks and: also to be able to double any takeout. This contract was defeated two tricks, for a very bad score to North and South, and a very good one to Bast aoid West. At another table of the same tournament, the bidding went exactly the same up to the point of West's 3-Diaraond bid, whereupon the opponents passed and managed to set that contract a trick. Monday's Problem. * A 8 5 V A K Q 9 5 * 7 A K 10 S 2 « Q 4 3 2 V J 8 $ A Q J 5 3 * Q 5 "JUST A COLD" But What Comes After? Today a common cold; tomorrow, what? That deper/ds on how you treat it now. Much serious sickness is due to negllcted colds. Start taking Fatt-jer John's Medicine ar.d use it regularly. Hich in vitamins, its pure, healthful elements aid in rebuilding strength reduced by colds. During 84 years Falher John's Medicine, has beer, used successfully by millions to treat colds and develop strong, vigorous health.--Advertisement. Copyright 1939, By King Features Syndicate, l (Dealer. North. Bast-West vulnerable.) Why should a bid of clubs along the way by South discourage Nortl" from going to a slam in hearts, instead of encouraging him? EDI?, BIBLE CLASS TO HAVE D I N N E R , MEETiNG MONDAY The W. A. Edie Bible Class of the Firist Presbyterian Church will hold a dinner meeting in the small din- ingroom of the church Monday evening. The dinner will be served at 6:30 o'clock. A short program will iniclude a talk by Superintendent of Schools W. G. Davis and several numbers by a male quartet. The committee in charge is composed o£ C. \V. Downs, chairman, Clayton Campbell, John M. Young, H. E. Wilhelm, William Thomas and James M. Driscoli. City Collects $195 in Fines Restrictions on Sale Of Fireworks Favored By Governor James Forfeits and fines collected by the I HARRISBURG, Mar. 4.--Governor Police Department during February | Arthur H. James said he favored amounted to S195, the report of Chief legislation to restrict sale and use Stricken at Game. ERIE, Mar. 4.--Mrs. Gladys E. Graden, -3, was playing Chinese checkers with her husband and another couple when she suffered a heart attack and died, the coroner's office reported. Andrew W. Thomas revealed today. A total of 44 arrests were made ot which number 15 paid fines, 15 were discharged, 10 released and four committed. There were no stolen automobiles during the month while officers investigated eight accidents. Arrests were made on these charges: Public drunkenness, 22: drunk and disorderly, two; disorderly conduct, two; gambling, one; larceny, five; violating parking ordinance, four; suspicious persons, four, and statutory rape, one. Police received 34 complaints, answered six requests for assistance and performed special duty 12 times. The police car patrol covered 1,215 miles and the motorcycle 55 miles. Will Probated. UNIONTOWN, Mar. 4r--On application ot John H. Richter, of Connellsville, R. D. No. 2, the will o£ Mrs. Susan Richter of Upper Tyrone township who died February 12 in Pittsburgh was admitted to probated. The deceased left real estate estimated rt S700. of fireworks. Four biys to effect varying, degrees of regulation over manufacture, sale and use of fireworks are pending in the Legislature but James declined to indicate preference. "I think there ought to be some bill enacted to restrict the sale and use of fireworks," the Governor said, "but just how far such legislation should go I do not want to say." 'Standards Without Equal Motivated by an honest desire to serve better, the high standards set for funeral direction by Chas. A. McCormick provide extra ·protection for those \vho must make a hurried choice during a time of stress. as A. FUNERAL SERVICE 306 So.-Pittsburs St. 85-J --Phone-- 85-M ENJOY A HEALTH-GIVING VACATION Coma to taxuHou* Colton Manorwhora reasonable 3a!as anxuro Lha £in*at in honpitalily and comfort. "Ship's D.ck" overlooking ocean. Fuointting n«w "Pl*Tiim» Room"--$«mas and aports tot all »tj«t*. D*ilicioua m**Is. American Plan Irom S'.3O pec person, doubt*. . DooU.L WEEK-END OFFER AS LOW AS D*rp«rMfi doubt* room,bath. ·Um«j)N, Friday ·nvrbr*aht*st lat. Uww Mon. Hospital Taticnt. Mrs. Zella Herbert ot Vanderbilt has been admitted to Connellsvflle State Hospital for treatment. 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