The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 8, 1939 · Page 6
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March 8, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, March 8, 1939
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PAGE SIX. I'HB DAILY COURIER, CONNETLLSVTLLE, PA. WEDNESDAY, MARCH S, 193ft. PERSONAL MENTlbN Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Evans o£ Dickerson Run were guests o£ friends at Glassport over the weekend. Saturday last day! Ladies spring coats or jacket suits, dry cleaned and pressed, 49c. Simons Cash Carry , Cleaners.--Advertisement.--6mar-5t. Mrs. Jennie Dodson of Poplar Grove had as her guests over Sunday her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Miller and son, Billy, and daughter. Donna Huth, of Pittsburgh. Card party, "500" and other games,, Odd Fellows Temple, Thursday night, March 9th, 8.30. Auspices Daughters of America. Benefit Orphans Fund. Prizes, lunch. Admission 25c.--Advertisement --7mar- 3t. Miss Jane Poit has returned to her studies at Allegheny College, Meadville, after spending the weekend with her paients, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence A. Port, of East Ceadr avenue. i Kummage Sale, Friday, March 31st, by the American Legion Auxiliary in Ameucan Legion Home, 340 N. Pittsburg St.--Advertisement--mar-8-1522-29. R. S. Cooper lett llus morning tor Harrisburg where he will attend a meeting of the sybtem operators o£ the Pennsylvania Electrical Association to be held Thursday, Friday and Saturday. He will be joined in Harrisbura by H. A. P. Langstaft, W. R. Hamilton and other West Perm officials. Mr. Cooper, West Penn superintendent of communication, prepared a paper which he will read at the meeting. Keystone Club curd party tomgnt, Odd Fellow* Temple, 8:45, 25c.-- Advertisement.--8mar-lt. James H. Dunn, Jr., son of James H, Dunn of Uniontown, underwent an operation Monday at the Mary Keller Hospital, Scranton, for the removal of a fistula from his back. The Dunns are Cormei lebidents of Greenwood. Saucy spring topper suits and coats, special 53.95. Princess^Shop. --Advertisement --8mar-U. Miss Rita Finn was the guest of Miss Margaret Kail of Uniontown Sunday. Mrs. Edward Hebenthal of Morrell avenue, Greenwood, accompanied by her niece, Miss Gloria Gold, were guests of Mrs. Hebenthal's sister, Mrs. Anna Lewellyn and of Uniontown, and Mrs. Henry Winning of Oliver Sunday. Mrs. Paul O. Malone of Penn street ·was i West Newton business caller Tuesday morning. Mrs. Thomas Daugherty of Wheeling, W. Va., is visiting her mother, Mrs. Harriet V. Franks, of Jefferson street. Bail Swartzwelder of Kingwood, W. Va., a former resident of this place visited friends her,e Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Richards of Pittsburgh spent the week-end with the latter's aunt, Mrs. Mabel K. Marietta, of Race street. R. I. Vrom of Pittsburgh, division superintendent of the McCrory Stores was a business caller in town Tuesday. Miss Jane Port, a student at Allegheny Cc"ege, Meadville, spent the week-end with her paients, Mr. and Mrs. Claience A. Port, of East Cedar avenue. William W. Pearl is ill at his home in the Narrows with influenza. Mr. an j . Mrs. W. D. Kirk and daughter, Frances Jean, have returned to 3alem, N. J., after a visit with relatives and friends here for a week. Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Cox of Star Junction were among the out-of-town persons who attended the funeral service for Dr. W. T Myers held Sunday afternoon at Uniontown. Ms. Walter Sheering of South Connellsville was called to Oleon, N. Y., this morning by the sudden illness of her daughter, Mrs. Harry Kincaid. She will lemam for an indefinite period. Aunt Het By ROBERT QU1LLEN "We needn't woiry about mi- noi ities in this country The only way you c t m tell a minority here is by its actm' liki it owned the country " Held as Matricide Joseph Russo, 38, Patcrson, N. J., mechanic, was held for murder of his widowed mother whom police elaim he confessed beating and strangling to death because of a "call from the stars in heaven." (Central Press) Society News BARCLAY ON BRIDGE B y S h e p a r d B a r c l a y "the Authority on Authorities" THE NO TRTJMP GAMBLE MATCH POINT DUPLICATE is the greatest of all bridge laboratories. Since the aamc deal gets played at different contracts, dependent on the tendencies o£ various bidders, it furnishes evidence on what can occur, much Better than the mere conjecture which develops In the post-mortems of rubber bridge. One of the main points still being tested In the duplicate proving ground is the relative merit of no trump and suit contracts when the hando seem adaptable to both. A A K Q 7 6 4 V J 6 + J 6 5 * 10 0 3 V A 10 4 Q 7 2 Jf. A K Q 9 7 (Dealer: East. Neither side vulnerable.) At all tables of a duplicate tournament South started the bidding of this deal with 1-Club, North responded with 1-Spade and South bid 1-No trump Instead o£ rebiddlng clubs. North In all cases then rebld at 2-Spades. South then supported at 3-Spades, some Norths going to 4-Spades, some to S-No trump, having three to the J in the two unhid suits which the partners had Indicated they could atop. Where spades were played five- odd were made, with the loss of two diamond tricks. North's heart losers were thrown on South's clubs. Where no trump was played, the result depended on the timing. At some tables, a diamond was led because West did not like to under- load his heart K. East cashed his two diamonds and remrned the suit, declarer winning anc) then running ten more tricks to make 5-No trump, which was tloji for North- Soutti on tho deal. At other tables, whete a heart was led or where East switched to a heart after winning the diamond lead, Bast-West got a heart trick in addition to two diamonds and held North-South to four-odd, which was bottom for them. So, as far aa the evidence of this daal is concerned, the relative merits of the major suit contract versus no trump Is uncertain. There la no argument, however, about the greater safety of the spade contract hi rubber bridge. * * · Tomorrow's Problem A 9 4 2 V Q 10 8 4 3 « A 7 J S 4 A K 6 3 tt K 3 * K J 10 6 5 + 9 3 2 (Dealer: South. North-South vulnerable.! At a heart contract, after three leads of spades, four of trumps and the ace of diamonds, why should Bast not play hla Queen on a leaf! of the diamond 7? 1935, Kint Teasmet Sycdicite, lot. SENIOR C. E. SOCIETY TO MEET AT BROOKVALE The Senior Christian Endeavor Society of the First Methodist Protesta Church will hold its monthly business and social meeting at 7 30 o'clock Thursday night at the home of Miss Sara Cameron at Brookvalc. Those planning to attend are to meet at the church at 7:15 o'clock. Recreation Center's Third "Fun" Program To Be Given Thursday Third "fun night" will be held at the Conn-llsville Recreation Center Thursday evening \vith the program beginning at 7 o'clock. Featured on the event will be Joe May's well- known Kentucky Ridge Riders with Joe May serving as master of ceremonies. Also included on the program will be a skit presented by Earl Delladonna, Tune Time Bells, Cohen's Amateur Hour winners, feaUiimg a Liberty group and a harmonica duet by the Ruggierri brothers. The Kentucky Ridge Riders will present a variety show that will include instrumental solos ?nd comical acts. An hour of square and round dancing will climax the evening's program. The public Is invited to attend the affair. There will be no admission charge. CHANGE MADE FOR SHOWING "KINGS" MOVIE --ISays Service Ciubs Have Distinct Duty In Advancing Peace MRS. W. P. PHUNTEK WILL ENTERTAIN SEWING CIRCLE Mrs. William P. Phuntek will entertain the Priscilla Sewing Circle Friday night at her home at Poplar Grove. Fancywork Club to Meet. The East Liberty Fancywork Club will meet at the home of Mrs. Kathenne Patterbon at 7:30 o'clock Thursday evening at East Libeity. E. M. S. Class io Meet. The E. M. S Clabb of the First Methodist Protestant Church will meet Friday night at the church. The time is 7 o'clock. Birthdays of six membeis will be observed. Swan Celebrates, Passes Out Cigars Liberal distribution of "el ropoes" by William H. Swan of Breakneck road was in celebration of the arrival of a daughter at 11:07 o'clock this morning at Connellsville State Hospital. The new arrival, weighing six pounds, is the first child of Mr. and Mrs. Swan, the first grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. George Kerns and also a grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Ward Kingler. The mother formerly was Miss Kathryn Kerns. Mr. Swan is proprietor of Swan's General Electric store in South Pittsburg street, Eagles Will Mee! Tuesday, March 14 Connellsville A e r i e , Fraternal Order of Eagles, will hold its regular meeting Tuesday night, March 14. The 1939 State convention is being held at Wilkes-Barre in June and the local lodge is planning to send a large delegation to the affair. Announcement was made that the usual Wednesday night social function t E'3li Home has been cancelled this week because of con Met with another event. POMOMA GRANGE MEETS .SATURDAY AT UNIONTOWN Quarterly meeting of Fayette County Pomona Grange, Patrons of Husbandry, will be held Saturday in Odd Fellows Hall at Uniontown. In the afternoon the legular meeting of the South Western Mutual Fire Insurance Association when directors will be choseen. Rail President Dies. CHICAGO, Mar. 8.--Samuel T. Bledsoe, president of the Atchlson, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad, died today at 71 alt^i a two-month illness. Meeting Announced. The Ladies' Auxiliary to the United Spanish War Veterans will meet Thursday evening at P. H. C Hall. The time is 7:30. Americanization on Air. In observance of Americanization GREENSBURG, Mar. 8.--Stating that "such clubs as Rotary International, without creeds, have a distinct duty to strive toward world-wide peace," Dr. Carl August Voss of Pittsburgh addressed 200 Rotarians and guests here Tuesday night at the annual intercity fellowship dinner of the 17Cth district. Rotarians were present from West other Scottdale, Mount Pleasant, Newton, Belle Vernon and points o£ the county. The attendance trophy was won by Mount Pleasant. Legion Commif.ee Will Plan May Day Program Tonight A meeting of the Fayette County American Legion Committee will be held at 8 o'clock tonight at Brownsville. Chairman Halph B. Wortliington urges a large attendance as plans will be initiated for participation in the Week, Attorney William H. Soiibon, | annual Americanization Day celebra- Jr., will speak over radio station tion at Uniontown May 1. John McClam, associate district Grim Reaper WILBUR F. MCE The funeral for Wilbur F. Hice, 28 ears old, a lifelong resident of Fayette City, who died Saturday morn- ng in Connellsville, was held Tuesday morning with requiem high mass e!ng celebrated in St. Eusebius Ihurch at Fayette City. Hev. Father Wilhelm officiated. Interment was made m Mount Auburn Cemetery there. Mr. Rice d.ed at the home of his arother-in-law and sister, Dr. and Mrs. Earl F. Harris, at 317 North Piltsburg stieet wheie he had been for several weeks. He had been ailing fo t - about three months. He leaves his mothe.r, Mrs. Elizabeth Hice, and five sisters and or.e brothei: Mrs. Mary Allen, Mrs. Blanche Park, Mrs Geneva Kuhns a:id Charles Hice, all of Fayette City; Mrs. Florence Gaffney of Roscoe and Mrs. Harris of Connellsville. THORIAS J. BOYLE SCOTTDALE, Mar. 8.--Thomas J. Boyle of Detroit, Mich., died at 11:30 o'clock Monday night at his home. He was a former res.dent of this place and a World War veteran. His widow and one son, at home, survive. Hev. M. T. Boyle of St. Raphael parish, Pittsburgh, Mrs. Olive White of Niles, Ohio, Mrs. Margaret McCarthy of Detroit, Mrs. Nora Bainbridge of Scottdale, Mrs. Zita Nolan of Uniontown and Mrs. Winifred Danser of York Run are surviving brother and sisters. The body will arrive here Thursday and be taken to the home of Mrs. Bainbridge in Church etieet. The funeral service will be held at 9 o'clock Saturday morning at St. John the Baptist Church with interment in St. John's Cemetery. Many persons were turned away from the First United Brethren Church Tuesday night when crowd filled every available seat and standing space to witness the presentation of the picture, "King of Kings." About 400 persons were present, the pastor, Rev. Elmer A. Sehultz, said. In view of .the fact that last week the house was filled and crowds have been growing this week, H was announced that Thursday and Friday the picture would be presented twice each night, at 7 and 0 o'clock. Tonight it will be shown only once, at 8:40, or following the Lenten service. Saturday, the last of the two weeks' service will be at 7:30 and only one showing of the picture. 1929 CLASS WILL DISCUSS REUNION Members of the Class of 1029 of Connellsville High School will meet at the Y. M. C. A. Sunday afternoon to discuss plans for a tenth year reunion. The session, scheduled for 4 o'clock, will be brief. William V. Dennis Will Address Farm Dinner Tomorrow "Are We Moving Forward?" is the theme of an address to be delivered by William V. Dennis, a member of the staff in the department of agriculture economics at Pennsylvania State College, at the 23rd annual meeting of Fayette County Agricultural Extension Association at Gallatin Grange Hall at Cans Thursday. The address is scheduled to follow the noon luncheon. The forenoon, which bcgms at 10:30 o'clock, will be given over to reports and election of directois. SHARRISII FUNERAL The funeral for Joseph Sharrish will be held Thursday morning with a prayer at 7:30 o'clock at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Galik, 606 East Murphy avenue, followed by requiem high mass at 8 o'clock at St. John's Church with Rev. Stanislaus Moravek, pastor, celebrant. Burial will be made in the church cemetery Brookvale. M'DONOUGH SERVICE The funeral mass for Mrs. Elizabeth McDonough of Falrhope will be held Thursday morning in St. Eusebius Church at Fayette City Burial will be made in Belle Vernon Cemetery. WMBS, from 5 to 5:15 o'clock Thursday afternoon. McClam, associate commander, will speak. -- Last Times Today-- Second Big Feature 'BELOVED BRAT' Bonila Grauville Dolores Oostcllo Donald Crisp E X T R A FIRST PICTURES OF NEW POPE PIUS XI! THURSDAY--ONE DAY OJiXY ^VMARSHAHUNT ^JlS """^ Bovenpert «§£·*· t Harry Garden · Tarn K*nnady John G. Sargent Dead. LUDLOW, Vt., Mar. 8.--John G. Sargent, 70, Attorney General in the cabinet of President Coolidge, died lere of a heart ailment. Dr. W. H. Means Dies At Percy Residence Dr. William H. Means, 68 years old well-known physician of North Union township, died at 9 o'clock this morning at his home at Percy where he had spent his entire life. While he had been in falling health for a year, his death was unexpected. Dr. Means was born at Percy on June 21, 1870, a son of the late Samuel Wesley and Ellen Means. He attended California State Teachers College and for a time was a schoo teacher, later attending University of Pittsburgh from which he was graduated in 1900. He entered the medical practice- shortly thereafter. Dr. Means had served several terms as a member of the North Union Township Board of Education He was a member of the Masonic order and Knights of Pythias anc was an active worker of the Percy Methodist Protestant Church. He married Miss Sibyl Carroll daughter of the late Joseph W. Carroll of near Uniontown and step daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth Carroll o South Prospect street, Connellsville Surviving besides his wife are daughter, Eleanor, at home; two sons William of Percy and Milton of nca New Salem; three brothers, Thoma H. Means of Summit, a teacher in Dunbar township; John, a teacher in North Union township, and Green Means of Percy; one sister, Mrs Walter Nicklow of Mount Braddock and one grandchild, Milton Williams The funeral probably will'be held Saturday afternoon. FOR FEATURE TIME CALL 599 TODAY AND TOMORROW It Can't Happen Here-Hot Even in Alcatraz!; ALSO COMEDY, NEWS, NOVELTY Norma Shearer -- Clark Gable "IDIOT'S DELIGHT" Whooping (tough Mistaken in Adults · LOG By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. WE ARE in the midst of an epidemic of whooping cough of -widespread distribution on the North American continent. I heard of many cases in New Yoik and when I visited the Pacific coast there it was also. There arc a great many coses among adults. Nothing is stiange about that because in all epidemics of children's diseases adults are likely to be sporadically affected, but what is strange is that so many cases of whooping- cough in adults Dr. Clendcning will answer questions of general interest' only, and then only through his column. go on unrecognized. The cases are called la grippe or bronchitis and drag along until somebody hears the patient give whoop and that reveals the diagnosis. The lack of recognition comes up very naturally. The doctor sees the patient only once perhaps and finds n cough and a temperature. It isn't natural to think of whooping cough in a strapping husky of 25. And the "cold" drags along. Nobody thinks to tell the doctor about the vomiting or the whooping, and the condition may become rather serious, to say nothing of the spread of the disease from these wandering, unrecognized carriers. Case of Interne To show how real this situation may be, I know of an interne in a hospital, a jrrown man of 30, who cama down with a cough. He was surrounded by doctors and nurses, but nobody realized what was the matter with him until he visited friend's house -where he fell into a paroxysm of coughing, strangled, gagged and threw up. Then the old grandmother o£ the household exclaimed, "Heaven bless us! the lad's got whooping cough." I know of another case in a young lady of 18 whose mother insisted she had whooping cough but two doctors stoutly maintained she did not. A blood count showed the doctors were wrong and the mother right. The disease may run its course without the typical whoop ever being heard. So a cough not accompanied by fever (of any high, de- Lescencc. Treating Adult In treatment for the adult case, the cough should be stringently controlled by sedatives. Nutrition muat be maintained as the vomiting may cause weakness and considerable loss of weight. The vomiting is not accompanied by nausea; it is simply a reflex gagging due to the ropy mucus in the throat, and after every vomiting more food should b« forced. Tha best drug is still probably antipyrine, which in adults assumes the role of a specific. But the most important thing is to prevent the adult whooping cough patient from spreading the disease to others. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Fan Bacteriologist: "What causes a gnawing or growling sensation in the stomach? It becomes embarrassing. I eat sufficiently and the elimination, is good. Could it bo a nerve reaction?" Answer--The sensation you describe corresponds very closely to acid dyspepsia. If it is that, it is easily relieved by doses of alkalis, such as sodium bicarbonate, half a teaspoonful with a glass of water. W. H. S.: "Is the X-ray technique successful in the dislodgment of adhesions of one or two years' standing? Can X-ray photographs be used to measure the extent and progress of adhesions?" Answer--The X-ray does not remove adhesions nor affect their removal in any way. Adhesions in the abdomen can often be detected by a diagnostic X^ray. EDITOR'S NOTE: Seven pamphlet* by Dr. Clendentnn can now be obtained bT sending 10 centa in coin, for each, srd « Re'f-oddreosed envelope stamped with a three-cent itamp, to Dr. Logan Clenden- inz, in cars of this paper. The pamphleb are: "Three Weeks' Redn=!nc Diet". "In- dlKestioD and Constipation". "Redaeire and Gainlnz". "Infant Feeding". "Instructions for the Treatment of Diabetes". "Feminine Hniene" aad "The C*n of the Hair and Skin." Miners Examinations For Certificates Will Be Held at Masonfown Applicants for certificates of qualification as mine foreman, assistant mine foreman, chief mine electrician and fir,e boss who reside in the 13th, 16th and 23rd bituminous districts will take their examinations at All Saints High School gymnasium at Masontown on April 3 and 4. Mine Inspector E. W. Wilkinson of Masontown, chairman of the examining board, announced the examinations, stating that sessions will begin at 9 A. M. and 1 P. M. each day but applicants must notify him previous to the tests as to which they desire to take. Applicants for second grade and chief mine electrician certificates will take tests Monday, April 3, Those seeking first grade certificates must take the examinations on both days and those wishing to be examined for fire boss qualifications must attend Tuesday, April 4, Girl In Wiorio Home. A daughter was born at 9:45 o'clock Tuesday night to Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Whorie of Vanderbilt Jt the Hospital. The family now consists of three boys and a girl. Off ALL Your Bills With a Personal Loan Then have LESS to pay each month, because you . have only ONE place to pay. There'll be more LEFT OVER for your living expenses. Main requirement, just your ability to repay the loan in small sums regularly. No^ co-makers. No indiscreet" inquiries. "Personal Credit" loans up to ?300 on your signature only, or those of husband and wife. Come in or phone. FINANCE COMPANY second Floor, Room *. trel Building, Crawford Avenue. Phone 34. SOISSON THEATRE TODAY · TOMORROW · FRIDAY Feature No. 1 Feature No. 2 SHE WANTED TO BE A KISSLESS BRIDE--BUT HE HAD HIS OWN IDEAS! the rip-rowing romance of a slaphappy heiress and tin husbandsh? snatched froratho LUCILLE BALL JAMES ELLISON LEE BOWMAN -Plus- · SELECTED SHORTS · COMEDY ·CURRENT NEWS

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