The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 6, 1939 · Page 2
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March 6, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, March 6, 1939
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Page 2
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C; TWU-. THE UAiJjY COOKlfijK. CUtSNlLljLiSVILiUIl!. FA, MONDAY, MASCH 6, 193!J. Dr. Robert Hazel Hendnckson, Wisconsin Girl O£ particular interest here is the announcement of the engagement of Miss Hazel Hendnckson, daughtei of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Hendrickson «i 2641 Van Hise avenue, Madison, \Vis., to Dr. Robert P. Berwick of Wash-' mgton, D. C., son of Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Hoi wick of 1012 South FiKs- buig street. Miss Hendnckson was graduated from the University of Wisconsin and is employed by the Farmers' Mutual Automobile Insuiancc Company at Madison Her fiance was - graduated · irom Pennsylvania State College and received both his M. S. and Ph. D. degrees in pharmacology from the University of Wisconsin. He received his M. D. degree from the University of Chicago and will be the recipient of an L. L. B, degree from the law school of Georgetown University, Washington, D. C., this summer. Dr. Berwick interned at the Wisconsin General Hospital and was formerly an assistant professor in the department of pharmacology at the medical school of the University of Wisconsin, and-state lexicologist: He ^recently resigned as assistant profes- ~sor at Georgetown Medical School to become medical officer with the United States Food-Drug administration, Washington, D. C., where he is engaged in medico-legal work. He Is a member of the Alpha Chi Rho social, Phi Beta Gammn legal, Nu Sigma Nu medical, and Alphs. Omega Alpha, Sigma XI, Phi Lambda Upsilon and Gamma Alpha honorary fraternities. John Ciesielski, Wife Celebrate Golden Wedding Mr. and Mrs. John ClesieJski celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary Thursday) March 2, at their home at Brookva'le. Because of. the Lenten season the observance was quiet. A chicken supper was seived, with all of the children present. Mr. Ciesielski "was born in Poland January 10, 18CG, Mrs. Ciesielski on May 21, 1865. They were married in Poland March 2, I88B. Two yea'-s later they came to Amenca, locating at Bridgeport, near Mount Pleasant. Some yeais ago they moved to Trotter, then to Brookvale. Mr. Ciesielski was employed by the H. C. Fnck Coke Company to the time of his retirement on a pension. Nine children were born, six of whom are living. The latter are Stanley and Thomas of Cleveland, Mrs. Frank (Shafsky) Olzewski and Mrs. Catherine Soisson of Connellsville, Mrs. Frank Conelsco of Continental No. 2, and Mrs. Walter Tokaj of GarSeld Heights, Cleveland. There are 19 grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Ciesielski were showered with gifts In celebration of Lhe anniversary. Miss Dorothy Pierce/ Private I. W. Morris Engaged to Marry Mi and Mib. E R Pierce of East ibson avenue, South Connellsville announce the engagement of then- daughter, Misss Dorothy Pierce, to Private Irwin W. Morris, son of Mr. and "-s. C. E. Mortis of 226 South Prospect street, this city. Both M.ss Pierce and her fiance ,-eie graduated from the Connellsville High School, the former a member o£ the Class of 1937 and the latter of the Class of 1934. Private Morns is serving a second enlistment with the United States Army and is sttitioned at Fort Belvoir, Md. He was employed by the Union ^ilroad Company, Pittsburgh, in 1937. The wedding will be an event of the early spring. Vanderbilt Club. · Women Hold Meeting At Local Tea Room Twenty-eight .members and guests -£ the Saturday Afternoon Club cf Vanderbilt attended an open meeting of the club, held Saturday afternoon at Crawford Tea Room, South Pittsburg sti'eef A 1 o'clock luncheon of attractive appointments was served. One large table was adorned with an orchid and white centerpiece. Other guests were seated at smaller tables. After partaking of a delicious chicken repast, the women assembled in the livingioom and heard a One talk by Mrs. J. G. Carroll of Uniontown, guest speaker. Her subject was "Marijuana." Mrs. Elsie B. Confer, president, presided over the meeting. Ont-o/-fown guests included Mrs. Carrie Harrison and Miss Ella Eo- selle of Uniontown, Mrs. Howard Adams and Mrs. Boyd Knox of Perryopolis. Can't Prevent Common Cold, Authority States GLENN EUTSET AND BRIDE HONORED WITH SHOWER Mr. "and Mrs. Glenn Eutsey who were married last month, were honored with a miscellaneous shower Friday evening at a meeting of the Gleaners Class of the Buchanan Sunday School when the class was entertained at the home of Misses Vergie and Lida Davis. Games were the diversion of the evening. The honored guests received many lovely gifts. Lunch was served by the hostesses, assisted by their mother, Mrs. Anna Davis, and sisters, Misses Estella and Wilma Davis. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Emory Banner, Estella, Wilma Mildred and Evelyn Mowry, Harold Mowry, Miss Ethel Mae Snyder, Charlotte and Estella Flack, Louis, Sylvia and Hazel White, Will Harr Brown, Dollic Blown, Fern White, Stanley and Denver Keffer, Wilbert Coffman, Mrs. Nancy StaufCer and son, Paul. NOKTH UNION TEACHER IS WED AT UXIONTOWN At 6 30 o'clock Friday evening at the Central Christian Church, Uniontown, Miss Margaret Cunningham daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Cunningham of Uniontown, was marriec to William Frederick Gerke, son of Mrs. Rachel Gerko, also o£ Union- i-n. Rev. Leroy Carter, pastor, officiated. The bride' was graduated from the North Union High School and Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Sne is a grade teacher in the North Union schools. The brldegioom, a graduate of the Uniontown High School, is employed by the Pittsburgh Melting Company. DOLORES MCLAUGHLIN is HONORED ON BIRTHDAY - Doloies McLaughlln, daughter 01 Mr. and Mrs. Harry V. McLaughlin of East Fairviev/ avenue, celebrated hei tenth birthday with a prettily arranged party Friday at her home in Bast Fairview avenue. The hours were from 5 to 8 o'clock. Guests wore classmates of Dolores at the Immaculate Conception, School. Games were the diversions of the evening. Bingo prizes were received by Mary Ellen O'Donovan, Mary Poekstaller, Marie Falco and Dorothy Murtha. A delicious lunch was served by the honor guest's sisters. Misses Harriet and Jane. Appointments were symbolic of Saint Patrick's Day and SURPRISE PARTY GIVEN FOR S. B. DULL, WIFE A surprise parly was held Saturday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanton B. Dull in 113 South Cottage avenue in honor of their wedding anniversary. The affair was arranged by their son and daughter- in-law, Dr. and Mrs. J. Harold Dull, and Mrs. S. B. Bull's sister, Mrs W. H. Showman. The evening was spent in games and various other entertainment. Mrs. S. M. Grimm gdvo a reading and Harold Bruce Dull, grandson of Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Dull, rendered a number of piano selections. Many beautiful remembrances were received. Lunch was served later in the evening. By LOGAN CLENDENING. M. D. QUITE OFTEN nowadays health talks to the public are published or broadcast on the radio, the burden of the discussion being that you should avoid colds because they may lead to something else. This sounds plausibla but when tho question arises how you are going: to do it, the oracles arc silent. In view o£ that I call attention to a. highly scientific discussion of cblds from tha Medical Department at the University of Pennsylvania.! "The prevention of the common cold cannot be said tofcxist," according to this authority. There is no method known to science which Dr. Clcndening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. comes anywhere near the 100 per cont success which we expect in such diseases as smallpox, typhoid fever and diphtheria. The cause of colds is probably a filterable virus, a germ too small to be seen under the microscope. However, this is not perfectly certain and some bacteriologists believe that germs which can bo cultured and seen under the microscope are the cause. Two Stages It is probable that there are two stages to a cold--one the virus stage and tho second the stage in -which bacteria invade tho mucous membrane. Many colds never got to the second stage. There is no scientific method known for the prevention of the firat stage, but a great deal can be done to limit the seriousness 6f_the second stage and to shorten its duration. Probably the best method of limiting the second stage is by the use of vaccines. Other methods of treatment are vitamin feeding, sun lamps, chlorine inhalations, sweat baths and cold baths, and such drugs as aspirin, phenacetin and codeine. Perhaps th« best medicine of all i: old-fashioned Dover's powder. So far as treatment of the first, or virus, stage is concerned, an interesting observation made in 1937 is that o£ Eawlins. Knowing that sulphur dioxide is valuable in the virus disease of plants, he applied it to people in the early stages of acnte colds. He found that in a series of 80 patients, 66 were completely cured in one or two days by inhalations of the fumes of concentrated sulphurous acid. No results were secured if treatment were not applied during the first 24 hours of the attack. Local applications to the nose of such drugs as neosynephrine and ephedrine and benzedrine sulphate give considerable relief and may shorten the attack. Controversial Question The question of the use of vaccines in the prevention of colds is a controversial one. In a controlled experiment on 1,536 employees of a life insurance company, it was found that those who were vaccinated had colds oftener than those who were not vaccinated. On the contrary, an experiment on troops in New Zealand showed that among 1,000 who were vaccinated against colds only one per cent subsequently caught cold and nearly eight per cent of tha unvaccinated got colds. The incidence of colds is universal. Studying college students all over tho country, it was found that just as many had colds in Los Angeles as in Galveston, Chicago, New York or New Haven. No type of climate confers any immunity. In the treatment of a cold that persists, however, a sojourn in a warm climate almost invariably helps to terminate it. DAWSON BAPTIST T. P. S. MEETS AT McCRAKEN HOME Miss Margaret McCracken eiiler- ained the Dawson Baptist Young People's Society at her home. Seven- een members were in attendance. Miss Beatrice Etung, president, pie- sided over the business session, after vhich Mis. Floyd Layhew conducted .he social hour. Later lUnch was served by the committee in charge, Miss Sue McLanghlin will entertain the society, Thursday, April B, at her home at Vanderbilt. HOME OF GERALD SIIOMERS SCENE OF BIRTHDAY DINNER Miss June Crouse and Dr. W. L Monser of East Green street sharec honors at a prettily arranged 6 o'clock dinner given Saturday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Shomer in East Fairview avenue, the occasion marking their birthday anniversaries The table appointments were in keeping with St. Patrick's Day, the centerpiece being a large birthday cake Bouquets of spring flowers were also used. Mrs. Shomer was assisted in A Pennsylvania Day program, In entertaining by her mother, Mrs charge of Miss Mae Zimmerman EDITOR'S NOTE: Beren pamphlerU J»y Dr. ClendeniriE an now bo obtained by vending 10 cenu in coin, tor etch, »nd ft sejf-oddrected larclop* BtuttcM «dbh t thre^e^nt EtAmp, to Or. Lcctn Cl^ndtn- ins, in cra o are: "Tbrw 1 dictation and , and G»tnfnc", "Infant Kewjinff", "In- strugtlonl for thft Treatment of DlabetM", "Feminine Hrzienc" And '7b« Ctre of tlM H»!r and Skin." Pennsylvania Day Program Arranged By Junior Culture Club Walter Venorsky, of Pittsburgh. After the dinner, guests motored to the Summit Hotel where dancing was enjoyed. Will Meet at Broad Ford. The Catherine Van Bora Bible Class of Trinity Lutheran Church will meet this evening with the Misses Ruth and Frances Cossell at Broad Ford. Members desiring transportation are requested to meet at the church at 7:30 o'clock. favors candles were small lighted pink placed in holders made of green gumdrops. Dolores was the re- a number of attractive present were Francos cipient o£ gifts. Guests Friedol, Patricia Ann McCleary, Mary Eileen O'Donovan, Mary Margaret Alt, Mary Pockstaller, Patricia Doyle, Marie Falco, Dorothy Murtha, Mary Louise Hickey, Patricia Quinn, Jean Ann Kennel, Donna Joan Burnsworth, Theresa Brill, Norma Galiardi, Mary Cecelia Hough and Helen Logan. FAJVCYWORK CLUB MEETING POSTPONED TO MARCH 14 Mrs. Albert Durie will be hostess !o tho Greenwood Fancywork Club Tuesday afternoon, March 14, at her home in Morrcll avenue, Greenwood, instead of Tuesday afternoon as previously planned. Mary Rhodes Class Meets. The monthly business meeting o£ the Mary J. Rhodes Class of Trinity Reformed Sunday School was held friday evening at the home of-Mrs. Fred Delozier of South Connellsville. Mrs. George Rudolph, president, opened the business meeting. The story of Micha \vi\s read by Mrs. James Banning. A Bible quis was conducted by Mrs Delozier, alter which the hostesses, Mrs. Delozier and Miss Mary Kathryn Lepley, scned a tasty lunch To My Customers it Friends: That I have moved by store to the Old Lester Theatre Building and am now open for business. Candies, Pop, Stationery, Magazines, etc. Beyer's Newsstand Vsndcrbilt. Phone, Dawson, 4022. First M. E. Meetings, The men's recreational hour for the men of the First Methodist Episcopal Church is scheduled for 7:30 o'clock tonight at the church. Tho I. H..N. Class .wlllr-meel at 7:30 6'ClocK- Tuesday "rilghir. aT the home of Mis. C. O. Bane "in East Patterson-avenue."-- - The J. 0. C. Class will sponsor the prayer meeting at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday night. At the close the class will hold its monthly meeting. Mrs. E. A. Glotfelty is chairman. Other members of the committee are Mrs. Ghrist, Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Custer and Catherine Foraker. A meeting of the Sunday school board will be held at 8 o'clock Wednesday nighi The Woman's Home and Foreign Missionary societies will meet at 1:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the church parlor. The monthly meeting of the Fldelis Class will be held at 8 o'clock Friday night at the home of Mrs. B_ryan Nabors in Sycamore street, Mrs, Nabors, Mrs, Paul Walker, Mrs. Leighty, Mrs. Paul D. Luckey, Miss Lillian Edmonds and Miss ' Eula Knapperiberger comprise the" committee. Will Meet at Church. The E. B. Martin Bible Class of the First Baptist Chinch will meet Thutsday night at the church. The committee consists of Mrs. I. L. Davis, and Mrs. Helen Hoover, will be given at the semi-monthly meeting of the Junior Culture Club to be held Tuesday night at the club rooms at the Carnegie Free Library. A ousiness meeting to be presided over by the president, Miss Lois Keffer, wlll.be held at 7:30 o'clock. Hostesses are Miss Irene Lucius, chairman, Mrs. Frank W. Jones, Mrs. Opal Loucks, Miss Catherine McCleary, Mrs. Carroll B. Fisher, Miss Mary Matuschak, and Miss Louise Madigan. With Mrs. Harry Hctiel. Missionary Circle No. 4 of the First Methodist Protestant Church Mrs. H. D. Shearer and Mrs. Rugg! will meet at 7.30 o'clock Tuesday j evening at the home of Mis. Harry Additional scc.cty of Page Six. , lletael in Gallatin avenue. Legion Unit Will Meet. The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at 7:-!5 o'clock tonight at the Legion Home in North Ptttsburg stteel. In a hurry. W» lend up to 3300. No eo- Second Roam -1 I Hetzcl Birfj Phone 31. 136 West Crawford Avc. TROUTMAN'S Housewives! We're on YOUR Side- Wjth new modern helps, From can openers to electric ranges, To make your work easier each day And give you more time to play. In Our March KOUSEWARES SALE! New Lessons in Our Course on Home Beauty Culture Marriage Announced. Miss Marion A. McWiIliams daughter of Mris. Mary McWiIliams of near Meyersdale, and Robert McKenzie, son of Lewis McKenaie of Greenville township, Somerset county, were marriei Sunday afternoon, March 5, at the parsonage of the Lutheran Church at Frostburg, Md. Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. George Shaffer of Greenville township. The bride was graduated from Meyersdale High School. Mr. McKenzie is employed at the fireclay mines at Frostburg, Md. Lesson No. 1 CHENILLE SPREADS How Women in Their 40's Can Attract Men Herv'i soofl advice for a woman during her chacfro Usually from 38 to 62), wbo (·am ·he'll ton her nppell to m?n, wbo worrim about hot Cube*, to*a of pep* dlsiy ·pclli. uiet nerve* xnd moody »p*lla. Jtutt eel more (rash air. 8 brs. *ltep andaC you no«i a roUablo "'WOMAN'S" tonic take LydU E, rtkbaT* V^gotablo Compound, mud* tipetialiy for wa«i*n. It btlps Nature build up pbyuical reciitann, thus helps sue mo-c vivacity to enjoy life and assist caltn- Ing jitttry nerves and those dlahirbina aymp- torn* tbtt often accompiny chxnjtt of lif Pinkhmtn't it WELL \VOHTfi tr For A Limited Time Only! L.VDIES 9 --or-JACKET SUITS Cleaned Dry and ' Pressed No Call and Delivery Service it This Price Same High Quality .Work --Absolutely Cfuaranieert. Phone 1965 SI-MONS CashJ^afry CLEANERS 105 South Pittsburg Street 321 West Crawford Avenue. Don't Forget to Remember-AVOID SPREADING COLDS! »When you sneeze, put your handkerchief to your nose. · When you cough, cover your mouth. When you travel in this hazardous weather, for safety's sake?Go by Trolley RAILWAYS So Lovely-so wonderfully Low Priced! Today's lesson reads thus--"A bed witli a clienille spread is more than a bed, it's a beauty spot. A bed without one of these lovelies does not belong jn the modern age." Some to Troutman's for the topic of today's lesson --get one of these fluffy spreads with, flower pattern. Full bed size. Lesson No. 2 Spring Cretonne 29C and 39C Yd SUN nnd TUB FAST! Don't learn by bitter experience but take the advice found In Lesson No. 2 and buy cretonnes fast to sun and water. These are 36 inches wide and come in bright, colorful patterns on fine count materials. For drapes, slip covers, cushion covers, etc. Lesson No. 3 individual Linoleum Floors Planned to bring charm to your home Latest Styles in Smart Linoleum to choose from in planning your room Quoting from Lesson No. 3.--"'Modern homes have glamour floors that are planned to suit the individual need and taste." Floors that are easy to keep clean looking. Cheerful to live with, too. ' Drop in .and see the new patterns--let us give you ideas on planning your floors. kcei FOOD -In the Worlds First Cold-Wall Refrigerator SEE A DEMONSTRATION NOW AT TROUTMAN'S

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