The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 8, 1930 · Page 22
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 8, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 22

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 8, 1930
Page:
Page 22
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 22 article text (OCR)

PAGE T W K L V K . THE DAILY COURIER, CONNJEGJUL,SVT£,L C, PA. SATURDAY, MARCH 8, 1930. ABE MARTIN On Doctors DR. WICKER THROWIN' A SCARE INT' JAKE BENTLHY. While swappin' ailments in th' Little Gem resturint th' other day, th' subject o' doctors camc^ xip. "I believe the-r'b been more change in doctors than ther has in women," declared Tell Blnkley. "An' jest think o' th' things that ails us t'day that nobudd) used t' have," he continued. "It wuz no uncommon thing t' have a leg sawed off wh^n th' Teal trouble wuz in a back tooth. Early doctors had no use for ice an' t'tlay our doctors pack us in ice. Jet thinK what easy sailln' th' gall bladder nsed t' have. It miz never us- plctoned, or even located, an' what a toll It took. Tonsils wuz unmolsted. A doctor wonldn' tlrnk o' blamlu' a tonsil any more'n he'd blame th' end o' our nose. 'TXictors dldn' know what wuz goin' on inside o' us. Th X-ray wua unknown, but sometimes a doctor would put his ear t' our chest if he heard a auspicious gUTliTi' A call o' th' family doctor rarely resulted in anything more'n a feu- oonrfortin' remarks an' a round box full o' villian- ous black pill left i.n th' bureau. W QLDSMOBILE CO. LAUNCHES SALE OF USED CARS we had a sore throat a red, not white, flannel bandage about th' neck wuz prescribed, an" soakin' th' feet in hot mustard water wu/. pop'la-. "Th' ole doctor drove- a horse an' almost beifore he could lav his p l u g hat oft th' bureau th' w i\ole house smelfed like a livery stable, a com- ralnglirt' o' horse, harness soap an' Kendall's tpavln cure. Tappin'. or blood lettln', w u z common among family doctors. It's l i t t ' e short o' wonderful how many people lived t' relate ther experiences vith family doctors. They left almo t as many armle*s an' legless victims iu ther wake as th' Civil War." Then Gribo Craw, landloid o' th' New Palace Hotel, said, "Well, sir, it's no wonder traveltn' quacks filled th' country nn' reaped r eh liar vesta in them d«ys. Years ago i. Dr, Wicker used t' pay monthly visit , an' stop at my hotel. He wuz th regulation quack, thick, glossy bla( Ss hair, high marble forehead, full plu np nose, an' th' widest, blackesi an' best groomed an' longest beard I've- pwr .seen off a yak. As extra added feature;, hp had a wide silk cord t' his nose glasses, srnelled like photographer's developer, an' woro a broadcloth Prince Albert coat. "I recall that Jake Bentley called tin Dr. Wicker in regard t' a stitch in his side. After llstenin 1 t' Jake's heart a while he left th' room. Presently he returned an' said, 'My triend, you're in a !ad way. You might hang OTI a year, or you might worry along fpr a month. You've- got oedema o' th' glottis /n an advanced form, an' tiler's unmistakable evidences o' laryngismus strid-ulus. You should begiu treatment at once--now.' "1 wiia talkin' t' Jake about Dr. Wicker a few days ago, an' he said. '8y cracky. 1 w u z so Reared I ne-ver did know how I got out o' that ole f]uack's olfic'!, but I've never had an ache or paiti since.' "At Chagrin Falls, Ohio, some twenty years later a spark from a locomotive- ignited Dr. Wicker's whiskers, completely tlestroyiu' th' doctor, an' only th' mo't heroic work o' flro-men saved th' bulldin's next t' him." Held Frinuirily Levellns t» Assist of in WIDE CHOICE OF MACHINES .·V, pail of d iialion-wide |j movement to in«iut:uriiu an e u r l v s p r i n g b u j l n g s"»son a .sensational ownership. :-tl« ot u«l automobiles watS opened today by the OlWimobile CounelKvlUe' Company, at its s-ira^e in KaHl Apple i street. The sale will continue for a , week longer. Thie sale halil p r i m a r i l y to assist. In leveling the pwiks of seasonal buying which recently wort- subjected to governmental criticism, offers exceptional opportunities for the motoring public to obtain unusually tine automobile* at low cost, according to Ernent life routain« in many ca.s^s more miles and far Ki'eatcr riding and driving c-onifort t h a n could be p irctuiHtd in » new automobile not *t- many years ago. "l)UfUjift(j or social easoiw often iir? the cause of these tint 1 oars, w i t h their total lite mileage 1 u r d l v touched to IK? giie-n H: trade fo a new nuio- mobile TlH-ir inherent ,'aluo has not been (.bunged. They .ire w o r t h J u R t j ,as ititii'li to l u t u i e owrer*. iu» they j were- lo their first ov mr, hut t h e y i reprwjt'iic a irmterijlly · mailer iuevst-' ment 10 thone who iow pitrchiin?' t h r i n . "Another I m p o r t a n t factor made pcMble hy tju':-, tiged ( ir salt* it, t h a t ' it MIpplies the o p p o r t u n i t y for t h o s e , who may not ifford n w car-* to b e - j conif automobile O W H P ' « - and e n j o y s thp oleauure anil mlv ullages (if c a r ! Summit Sl'Al.MlT. March 8--Mr and Mre. p- Wi'iterhalter of l/nlontown Tliuwday with the latter'e ml t«r, Mrs. J.tcob Hartord. MM. J o h n Lambie and children, llluhard and Vera, were iimoug C'on- iH'llsvltle shoppers Wednesday. Mr. and Virri. C. P. Upton were calling on Mr. and Mre. Harry Null of Connellsvif le recently. Jump* H i l l of Oliver ift vieiting Mr. and Mrs. Koberl 1'ltikoy. llobert Wliigard and sone, Diilphas and Sum utl. Karl Helsky and Mrs. Oeoigi 1 AclaoiH and eon. Grover, ware among tho.w who attemtad the funeral of fcltth Wlajrard at Star Junction on Thursday afternoon. MASON MOTOR CO. HAS GREAT ARRAY OF USED AUTOS Demand Frer on Increase, Says H. G. Mason, Due lo Reconditioning. LOT OF MILEA REMAINS IN ,E 'HEM One of the bright spo!« ' in Con- ncllsville this week ia the used-car (salesroom of Lhe Mason Motor Company. Gaily colored bannere, huge signs and flood Ughte at night are attracting large crowda lo the Mason Motor Company and according to Harry G. Mason, business conditions in ConnellsTille must be good, if the Looking Backward FRIDAY, MARCH 5, 1880. At th« annual' election of the Con- rolleville New Hav«n Gas Water Company, ihe following board of managers is 'jhoaea: John Newcomer, J. ' '. McCormkik, J, D. Friebee, Joseph WiJliam WeJho and I. T. Hotel licenses are grantee! to Lot lush and L'.oyd Mahaney of Conttelle- -llle,, B. C. Ilaggorty and Miss Elizabeth slcLtaughlin, both ot Franklin lown- ^hip, ar« married ly Rev. R. C. Morgan. Clement, Schoenduble and Mise Amandit Ball, both ot Connelleville township, are married at, the residence of Squire P. McCormlck: FRIDAY, MAJICH 7, 1890. Detailed report ot the ConnIteville number of deale closed at hie lot coke trade for the week ending March during the first day of ihe sale ie any 1 shows a total of 14,566 oveiw In the region, of which 14,107 are in blo*t and 459 idle, with a. total estimated indication. Mr, Mason gave The Courier reporter some very interesting facts production of 132,673 tons. concerning used can? during an in- G. A. Morrison, employed terview today. ae a brakeman o n - t h e own train of the The dealer declared that more need J Fayetto county branch, IB killed when acre are sold per year than now care and that the demand Is steadily increasing due to dealer*)' faithfulness in completely reconditioning and guaranteeing the cars they take in trad before re-selling them. "Cars are being built better toda;i than formerly and are di1v«n ; shorter time by tho original owne due to the yearly urge to trade In Oi the latest models; as a result, th majority of used cars havo man years of service le-tt, particularl / when it is considered that f h e avei- age life of a car is six yeans," sai I Mr. Ma«on. "The ueed car «C today is not a piece of seco.id-haivl merchandit e that ehould be regarded with susp - cion by thft, prospective automobi e buyer, but a genuine -piece of Mg i- grade merchandise with thoy^unads f miles of unueed traas-portation." Alverton ALVERTON, March 8--Mrs,. JO te Shlrrer and her «intor, Mr«. Rh te Clark, Mr*. Raima Ober. Ml*. S. B. Morse, Mr. and Mrs. Cadett* Snlr er were among those who attended 'he funeral of Samuel nilheioier in he Mount 1/ebanon Church at Tarr W !- nesdny. Mrs. l.llllan Whiteheud of Scott-: il« was a caller toe-re "Wednesday. Mrs. F*loeeie Ha for. Mre. Margt- ret Hill, Mrs. Emma Quartz land f ra. Florence Bashioum visited Ihe 1 irr schools on Thursday afternoon a» reprasentatly** of the Alverton "W C. T. U. A picture of B'rames K. VII- larci was presented tothe r*xm of Vda Vance. Mr*. Bashioum made the p ·»· j enUtloa speech. w ! Mr. and Mre. WHltem Hill t er« ! bunlnes« caller*? in Mount Plcu ant Mrs. Margaret Moore wa« a S ott- buflinenH caller ThnrRdar, Patronized those who advertise he te run down while throwing a switch. He was unable to nee the approaching train because of falling snow and blinding smoke. Marriage llcenees are issued at Un- lontown as follows: Samael A. Norman and Mary E. White, both ot German townehip; Jamce A. Overboil, L.ima, Ohio, and Alrnira M. Murray, Connellsvitle; Jacob Lear and Mary B. Ha-ugh, both of Westmoreland county; John P. M«Cann and Myrtle F. Davideon, both of Youngstown ; Robert Hart and Christiana Barkdell, both of Leith; George Vickere and Ellen Hall, both of Brownsville, and James C. Rhodes and Harriet M. Blue, both of German township. John Cunningham of New Haven ie seriously Injured when a horse he is holding becomee frightened at a passing locomotive and strikes him with ite hoof. William Ixmjr, formerly of Connelis- vllle, vi/iite here for a few days prior to hi8. leaving for Chile, South America, where he will practice dentistry. B. E. Crocker, superintendent of the Southwest Natural Gas Company, resigns to go with an oil company in Division No, 28, Uniform Ranks KnlghU of Pythiae, elects the following officers: Commander, H. S. Mc- Cormiek; lieutenant, W. A. Gauler; herald, W. M. Snyder; guard, J. B. Marietta; sentinel, J. O. Wasmuth; recorder, A. W. Uauman; treasurer, T. W. Morris, and trustees, T. J. Armsy, W M, Snyder and 3. G. Wa?- inutb, FRIDAY, .HAKCH 9, 19AO. Detailed report of ihe ConnetlsvJlle coko trade for the week ending March 3 shows a total of 20,071 ovens in the region, of which 19,697 are in blast and 474 idle, with a total estimated production of 216,728 tons. New Haven Council reorganizes with the following officers: W, II. Thomas, president: J. B. Makmey, secretary; I. C. Smutz, treasurer; W. A. Hogg, solicitor. Alex Tarr is named policeman. Marriage licenses are Issued in 1m- iontown as follows: James J. Haggerty ot Dawspn and Mary A. Ilauoy of Connel!svlllj; Joseph H. MiU'-Uolt and Mollio Cdlo, both of Prrcy: George Cain 'ind Alice Balsln ;er, both of Fairoflance; Harper Ycni:y and Elizabeth JHiindley, both of Kair- chance; Albert J. Newcomer of High. House and Ada B. Mausl of Uniontown, and William A. Thomas of Brownfleld %nd Harriet B. Thomas of Dearth. Mro, Nancy Leasure, 65 years old, dies at the home of her sister, Mrs. Mary W. Moreland of Dunbar township. Miss Nellie Shallenberger, 19 jeara old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .Newton Shallenberger of Lower Tjroue township dies- George Trew, 28 years old, of! /Summit mines, dies of typhoid fever. THURSDAY, MARCH 8, J910. Detailed report of the Council ivIHe coke trade for the week ending February 26 shows a total of :'.9,425 ovens in the region, of which '!6,427 are in blast a.nd 2,998 idle, with a total estimated production of 4*U,771 tons. J. W. Peraau of Johnstown becomes manager ot the Western Union Telegraph Company's office, succeeding Ross H. Littlfi who enters the Baltimore Ohio Railroad service. Jerome S. Skllea, 54 years old, well known manager of the Union .Supply Company, dies in ITniontowii. Jacob Clark, 71 years old. Civil Wai- veteran, dlwi at his home at Detwiler's mill, Bulletin township. Samuel D. Oppenheim, emplryed In the clothing department of Wa*e Company store for the past seven years, resigns and goes to PKtsburg to look after business interests. Arthur B. Kurtz, who has boen assistant to Postmaster Clark Coilins, is nominated for postmaster upon the recommendation of Congressman A. P. Cooper. Council reorganizes with Jsmes B. Mi Hard, prestdent; A. O. Bixler, clerk; I. W. Rptter, treasurer; J. B. Hogg, engineer; A, J. Buttermore, electrician; J, W. Mitchell, chief of ftre department, and J. W. Stouffei, street commissioner, Miss Bessie Morgan, daughur of Mr. and Mrs, George oMrgan of W ist Side, and Henry C. Miller, · well known Baltimore Ohio brakeman, ure married in Uniontown. THURSDAY, MARCH II, Detailed report of the ConiiellBVille coke trade for the week ending March 6 showp a total of 35,740 ovens in the region, of which 23,556 are in blast and 12,193 idle, with a total estimated production of 238,284 tons. L. K. HantisoD, superintendent of the West Penn Power plant at Fayette, will bo made general superintend-out of all Woet Petin power stations, it IB reported. ' Fayette Ixidge No. 230, Knights of Pythias celebrate* its 60th anniversary with 227 persons in attendance at a very appropriate program. William Aloxander Steele, 62 years WARNED TO AVOID THEFT BY KEEPING CARS LOCKED Mistlebauer, head of the company. ' There are several reasons why this salo should he f particular interest to those who d eel re automobiles at unusually low pr.ces," said Mr. Mistle- bawsr. "In the flr«t place there is a wld?- selection -which may not be available later when the rush of spring buying opens. Thw wide selection has been made possible by the fine business done by Oldemobile- Vlklng dealers in thie locality since the first of the year, which has resulted in a good stock of quality used cars being assembled. "In addition io this wide solectloi|r. th««e care -have been carefully reconditioned during 1 the poet few months which, normally, constitute tho quietest season for our service department By taking advantage of this available time the cars have been given un- usnl attention by our service mechanic*. "Price, of course, is another important factor. Due to the deserved popularity of Old*mobile and Viking, we have not bwn required to make- un- l i A K R I S B U R G , Mai eh 8--Abnormal increase iu ear itwtts re-ported r«- Cf-ritly from cities an.l towns all over! the State led the Pei nsylvanla Motor J Federation, State unit of the American j Automobile Association, to tsound a! warning toJuy that automobiles be kept locked when noi in nee. "Whether duo (· unemployment conditions or «ome oiher cauee, Pennsylvania le experien :lng at present what seems to be a virtual epidemic of automobile theft*, ' said S, Edward Gable, president ot the federation. "Moat ot the«* Iheftu, analysis of the reports made to ut shows, wore of cars that were left, parked with tho key in the ignition lock which, of course, ^ au invitation to the thief." "Automobile manufacturers have made the modern car practically theft- proof insofar a* ignition and other locking devicce go, fut if the oprator i'aile ot utilize protection when the machine is left parked nlonp; the street or highway, .r in the private garage, it might as? well not be Ihore. Even the most intricate locks, o£ courae, "Will not utwayst t h w a r t the professional thiof, but they tend to cut to a minimum the n u m b e r of thefts if used as th»y ehouM bo." Rufifdale due allowances for cars received in trade with the result that they have been priced m accordance w i t h the r r u e value they represent j "The re-«ale of automobiles is a n ' HUFFSDALK, ULirch 8---ftev. W. K. economic, factor which has proven of ( A r n h o l t w i l l hold Lenten services value to tnlllionfl and has aided in no t each Thurtwlay evening at 7:30 o'clock small wav In broadening th-e us-e o f j j n jije L u t h e r a n Cl.urdi. providing I Mr and Mr». No man Wall of War- niinlniunv | rfn, Ohio, are v M t i n p the lutter't pareiilt*. Mr.amf Mrs. J. M. llitebanO WalU-r MuNelly uf 1'ittbhurg was u c a l l e r here recent'v. | vi OIM"u.^..«.itiV.,' *,.'... »...-.,' --. v... ^.. t Mi*»^ .lost-phlne ."Tl^w! spent i hut'i^- t i r e numlior. :.ie tuort 1 t h a n oiu» year i ,|ay aftcntoon in (' ccni biyK.' 1 ' " : '· - Mrs .iuiiu-i, It-ol iiiV«u mid *n\ of t i e spi^nt \' tdii»K-dtty w i t h h r n i - d v r . M i 1 - \ V i l l u i i i I l i x s o n .Mis. .! S U i b l i t .Uid Miv. Lt-wiH S n y d e r v i s i t e d M t u I ' u n l Alc(;o of In t h i s ' - o u n t i y q u u l i t y ti'iinsjuirtutiou "About 20.00 i.OOO of i h e uutomobllcs t w l a y heiufj o p t r a t w l in thi.s c o u n t r y , or a p p i o x i m a t j l y f o u r - f l l t h s of th*- t-u- )i| In l.u t it f ' u t t f \ f p y i r o i n i i U i-.ii F,,uh an.! a l l ha vi hu- i t vain.' mi) t i l e ^.i piil.^. ui l i . n i M " i r U M o i i ot t l u - n t t j ^ l , lllf art 1 in ilu* h.i i'l · f Uu 1 JM in i " V l l l U l l H i l ' l l ' ·· ^l*;iii'(! .iJi'l b i i i l t iu it' Ions; w v u i n i ^ (|iia!i!i*~ i i i e hiMOR in nl I h a n e v e r h c K n c T h e use of piiint 1 ) ami i m j m u t . i npiiol h ; i \ f in m lo -,a iK " a iir,etl i h o hiutif in- iiH iiuuilit-i- o! w l i c t l i c c tht-i ul ll (!· t l e i HIV of ca' hi ' Thesi- t.u t |H rn in o.v- liir iir-i ! ( h ^ i ,u« \ i r ' i i H l l j W l l l i s l i . i n', w )H l i u - !)»-· n i - e i l o u s t y i l l I up -onie l i n i f , »«^ i' m o v e d 10 I l i f M utorl.i! I U . h p i l 4 i | lor d l i - i c r v u i K i t i on 'I i t i i r d . t y n m i t n i i ^ j Scliucht Q n M s IM-trhs H u n k . H K R M X , M n i . h 7 Dr S c h a i h t r p s i R n P c l o d a v n ; of the H ^ i r h s b n k Ur S c h a i h t w n o ; i h p flw-fii D. V o n n e r e p a r a t i o n s ! * pi» u ? na i l a - a . iff! advertisement. Burglars / Don't seek the Limelight DARKNESS is th«:ir stock in trade. They work by stealth--unheai d and unseen--their movements cloaked in secrecy. It's honest folks that seek the light. They are the only ones -who can risk it. It's the same way in business. The manufacturer or the .merchan: who is not sure of his goods does not dare to t dvertise. Advertising would hasten the end of 1 is business career--put him to a test he could not meet. The man who advertises, deliberately invites your inspection. He tells you about his product or his merchandise and then lets it stand on its own merits. You can depend on him. He knows his product is gocd. That's one reason why it pays you to read the advertisements you find in the columns of this paper. It is thrc ugh advertising that you arc able to keep in touch with the good things that progressive busi less men ^are spending their money to introd ice and to keep before you. Advertisements are interesting, instructive and profitable. The/ throw a powerful light on the very things that concern you most. Read them. old, manager! of the Smith House, and one of the most widely known residents of Conn-ellsvllle, dies. Mrs. Vera Hoovpr Gorman of Akron, Ohio, formerly of Snydertown, is Wiled and her Infant child has a narrow e-bcap-e in an automobile accident at Akron, Th-elr Diajihine is struck by a trolies car. Mr.s. Kathenn.s Montgomery, sister of Mrs. W. M. Gladden of the Wesi Side, dies in Pitloburg. Mrs. Mary Knrsklno Sneddon, 73 years old, formerly of ConneHsvilk-, dies in Syracuse, N. Y. MAYTAG COMPANY ANNOUNCES NEW, IMPROVED WASHER At Newton, Iowa, the washer center of the world, the great Maytag factory, which dominate's the commercial activity of the lively Iowa city i« teeming with action. It has started on the- most ambitious program iu Maytag h1«tory, and the reason ie a now Maytag washer. Having originated the outstanding washer devalopments of many years, the an noun cement of a new waahcr by Maytag commands the interest of the entire waehing machine industry and millions .of housewivee everywhere. Before going into ' details which explain the many distinctive and novel features of this n«w wa»»her, it is well to get a mind picture of the vast facilities called into action for tta production. The new washer comee at the peak of a Maytag success whch has been one of the outstanding achievements of the industrial world. With a record businege in'1929, the Maytag Corn- panjp completed He seventh eucoes- sive year of world leadership. Public acceptance wwblch made thi» tremendous business possible, required continuous increases in production facilities, improvement in methods and new special machinery. The modern aluminum foundry and the immense gray Iron foundry, owned and operated by Maytag, cos* 12,000,000 to buikl. The balance of the plant slope the investment in plant, equipment and development work up to more than 14,000,000. An additional investment of half a million dollars in special machinery and equipment was necessary before the new Maytag could be produced. The aluminum foundry, -which IB one of the world's finest, produces the new one-piece cast-aluminum tub. Additional tools, patterns and production machinery were necessary to manufacture the new roller water remover. Thie special Maytag feature has a positive action, automatic drain, completely enclosed within the compact housing of the roller water remover. This new type of drain shunts the water directly into the right tub without spilling or eplashing, without attention from the operator. The only exposed part* of the new roller water remover are the top roll and the safety feed. The index-lock which permit* the water remover to swing and lock in seven different position* is protected by a dust-proof cap. The new Maytag ha* a quiet, enclosed lifetime, oil-packed drire. Thi« exceedingly quiet and smooth-running, eelf-oiled drire operates IB. a sealed housing. The gear IB always in mesh so that there to no clashing when the washer IB started or stopper. A new, handy auto-4jrp» shift lever is eoejly operated from any «ide of the waeher. The new Maytag hae a thumbscrew brake on the caster wheel, non-breakable electric attachment plug and other outstanding scientific developments which add to its convenience and waehing ability. The pride which the Maytag Company take* In i(s new product is full justified. The features of this new washer offer equally desirable advantage* to city and farm homes. Homes without electricity may have- the new Maytag equipped with an in-built gasoline multi-motor. Thte compact Maytag engine is now equipped with a new air cleaner. B. 0. AUTHORIZED TO ISSUE SECURITIES WASHINGTON, March 7. -- The Baltimore Ohio Railroad has been authorized by th« Interstate Commerce Commission to fssu« $63,031,000 of 30-year 4% per cent convertible gold bonds. The railroad also waa authorized by the commission to issue $52,526,800 of common capital stock, constating of 525,258 shares of the par value of $100 each, or BO much th«root as may top necessary to tffect the conversion into common stock of wich,of the bonds as may be presented for that purpose Part of the proceeds from the sale is to be applied toward the purchase of stock of the Buffalo, Rochester Pittsburg, recently acquired by the Baltimore Ohio by approval of the commission, while aome of the proceeds will be used In purchasing control ot the Buffalo £ Susiu«hanna when and if the commission approve* Ihe milroad v a pending application to lurc;h;iMi thut road. (rait Blown NORFOLK, March S.--An nnidenti- I fled three-masted «cho«ner was j blown ashore Jate last night seven I milew from C«pe Hatter«s. The only j hope held toy the crew was by u , breeches buoy, as heavy span wcr» j breaking over the craft. I "" \ I Looking for Bargains T ' If BO, read th« axjrertlaiug coltunM loj 1 Tii* Daily

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page