The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 18, 1939 · Page 5
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March 18, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, March 18, 1939
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Page 5
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SATHTPAY, MARHH IS, TKB DAILY C O U R I K R . rONNKKLSVrU.R. PA. PAGE FIVIfi. PERSONAL MENTION Mrs. Harry F. Randolph o£ East I Orange, N. J., is the guest of her' brother-in-law and sister, Mrs. Harry StricMer o£ Vanderbilt. She was called here by the serious illness of her lather, I. H. Ball, who resides at the Strickler home. All the sparkling new spring hats, $1.00 to S1.95. Princess Shop.--Ad- vertisement.--18mar-l t. Henry Bunting, Jack Doud, Miss Norma HaHhill, Miss Mildred Yates, and Miss Jean Bittner went to Pittsburgh Thursday evening to hear Benny Goodman and orchestra appearing at a theatre there. Miss Peggy N. Spear of Angle street went to Baltimore today to visit friends for two weeks. Mrs. William Goldslone and daughter, Betty, of East Patterson avenue spent the day in Pittsburgh visiting fri-nds. Mrs. H. C. Hoffman of Wills road will visit friends in Pittsburgh this evening. Mr. and Mrs. Melborne Leiberger oi South-Pittsburg street visited the latter's mother, Mrs. Mary E. Miller, of Baldwin avenue Wednesday and Thursday. They \vere accompanied home by Mrs. Leiberger's brother, Park Miller, who is spending. the week-end as their guest. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Stone, Miss Myrtle Coughenour and Hoy W. Hoover, last named of Pittsburgh, arrived Thursday from a motor trip through Florida. ' Miss Catherine Fiano, daughter o£ M. and M-s. Peter Fiano of 131 West Peach street, is spending the weekend with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. John Long, of Donora. Aunt Het By ROBERT QU1L.LEN "It looks bad tor ma and Pa. We ain't poor enough to get pensions, and we ain't rich enough to have a livin' left after payin' taxes to pension the others." Grim Reaper BARCLAY ON BRIDGE B y S h e p a r d B a r c l a y "The Authority on Authorities'' THE KEY TO THE HAVING THREE SUITS in good shape, but the remaining one whol. ly unprotected, is no situation calling tor a No trump contract. That is one reason why you try to tell your partner generally about each additional suit you have in good shape. Hearing from you about a particular suit may be the entire key to the hand, as he knows the others are well guarded against assault by the enemy. Gradales Ho!d Fourth Bible Study Session The Gradale Sorority held its fourth discussion .in the Statewide Bible Study course, "What Can a Young Person Believe?" Thursday evening at the Y. M. C. A. with C. B. Murphy of this city as guest speaker. The invocation was led by Miss Alice Ridgeway. Mr, Murphy stressed the need of Bible study, stating .that "Christian Democracy" depends upon the free and diligent use of the word of God. "Where there is no Bible there is no Democracy," he said. "The Bible rel- veals the plan o£ God for His Kingdom centers in Jesus Christ, the Redeemer of mankind, arid as the Redeemer, He executes three offices-that of prophet, priest and king." "History shows that during the 1900 years of the Christian era, the first two offices of Christ have been vindicated, which leaves only His kingly office to be acknowledged by the nations of the world in order that His kingdon of grace may be fully established in the world. "History also reveals that immediately preceding the wide acceptance of Christ's offices of prophet and priest, there were periods of distress and particularly moral and spiritual decline." Some signs given by the speaker which may indicate the coming of the kingdom are: 1. The condition of the world to- iay economically, politically and socially. 2. The circle of the world is complete. Man's journey is ended. He has pushed west until east has met west. 3. Economic Progress--The curse of labor almost removed, manual labor almost eliminated. Man can produce abundance for all with minimum of labor and time. ALVA C. KANKIN On his 59th birthday, Alva Cameron Rankin, lifelong resident of the Bethelboro vicinity and a well- known farmer, died Friday night at his home after a six years' illness oi a heart ailment. He was born March 17, 1880. He was a member of the Union Farmers Club of Fayette County, of the Laurel Hill Presbyterian Church and the grange at Bethelboro. Surviving are his wife, Rose Bryson Rankin, and the lollow- ing children: Mrs. Grace Grubbs, Dunbar township; Fred, Thomas and Hazel Rankin, at home; William Rankin, Washington, D. C., and Mrs. Jean Grubbs, Masonlown. Also surviving are his mother, Mrs. Mary Rankin, Uniontown, H. D. 1; lour grandchildren and the following brothers and sisters: C. H. Rankin, Youngstown, Ohio; Harry V. Rankin, Los Angeles, Col.; C. J. Rankin, Percy; Frank Rankin, Mrs. Nellie VanSwearingen, Mrs. Edwin Steele and Miss Elizabeth Rankin, all of Uniontown R. D. I. His father, William Rankin, preceded him in death. He was a brother-in-law of Mrs. I*, Dale Johnson of Connellsville. Funeral arrangements had not been made at noon today. Funeral Director J. T. Burhans o£ Dunbar j will have charge. (Dealer: East. Neither side vulnerable.) South began the bidding of this deal with 1-Spade. West passed, North bid 2-Diamonds, Easts-Clubs, South 3-Diamonds and West passed. North now was in a decisive situation. Ho saw a perfect diamond fit, but hardly any likelihood that the side could take enough tricks to make five-odd for a minor game. He felt that the sloe had about "enough stuff" for a 3-No trump try, but that it was not safely placed unless South could stop the clubs. Lacking any club stoppers himself, he could not dare try a no trump bid at this Upon reflection, he realized tfcat South might have the clubs hi shape, but no protection in hearts, especially since he hadjthe two top honors there himself, pe thereupon bid 3- Hearts, just music to the ears of his partner, who then bid 3-No trump because of hisj club stopper, and made It easily. The 3-Heart bid with only three cards was not as dangerous as it might sound. South would be sure to know Uie suit wasn't over four cards long, since North bid his diamonds first. Therefore if South raised the hearts, he would have at least four, so North would take a chance on the suit breaking. North's acumen produced a game not ir, sight by any other sound tactics. Monday's Problem A A K J 6 * V 10 7 6 « K 10 7 * A 4 stage. (Dealer: North. North-South vulnerable.) Following the heart 2 lead, to the Q and K, why should South, after winning the club A. finesse the club 10 Instead of playing tae Q ? Copyright 1939. by King Fcihim S7nd:cstc. Inc. PARK METERS AT SCOTTDALE ARE OPPOSED j day but no arrest made. ; Any persons having any information concerning the trio along Broadway, who saw an automobile Merchants' Association Definitely on Record in Its Stand. SCOTTDALE, Mar. 18.--Scottdale's merchants have taken the following stand on the "Parking Meter" question: They are unnecessary because Sco'ttdale has not a parking problem, only a few all-day parkers. They will drive away trade and I parked nearby are asked to get in 1 j touch with Scottdale's chief of police, Frank Ganoe, and give such information v/r.ich will- be treated as strictly confidential. Missionary to Speak. Miss Bctt« Lee, a returned mission- ,ry, will spar.k at 10:45 o'clock Sun- i day morning at the Methodist Epis- j copal Church under the direction oi ] the Women's Forr'gn Missionary Society of the church. Miss Lee, who has just returned from a or iforence in Lima, will spea 1 ^ on "The Significance o£ the Lima Conference for Christian People." . Miss- Lee has traveled often to the Orient anr" is well versed on con- df'ons in Japan, Korea, China and In the winter and which are usually pot friendly, have been tamed by J. fCrutasiewich, a resident oi this small town, and now feed from his hands. consequently will cause more an _ ·. India. She will be the only woman employment in town due to the Jact that less clerks \vill be needed in the stores. They are definitely a nuisance. They will require extra expenditure o£ money by the police department. They will take money away from town. They will bring ridicule on Scottdale and they will put an extra tax on every automobile plenty now. w*ich ; pays The action by the association was taken after the introduction by council at its last meeting, of an ordinance authorizing installation of who w : li attend next month's all- American Methodism Conference at Kansas City and will represent the Pittsburgh Conference of the Methodist Church. Beta Tri-HI-T Meets. The discussion on "Christian Maturity," that has been conducted each week by the Beta Tri-Hi-Y, came to a close at its Thursday night session a. the Y. M. C. A. After the business meeting there was a social hour. It was announced that next week's meeting will be preceeded by a cov- ered-d'sh dinner. Jay Birds Are Tamed. PRAWDA, Man., Mar.18.--A mini- meters. The ordinance win. come up L . o£ Can ; dian " J3 y s ,'the rascally for a third readmg at the next regu- | ljtUo birds which frequent Marito ba O UR ·-·SERVICES are marked by strict adherence to our self imposed standards. A- friendly, impersonal discussion of the services you may sometime be called upon to engage will .reward you with a leel- ing of confidence. Chas. A. MeCormick FUNERAL SERVICE 306 So. Fittsburg St. 85-J --Phone-- 85-M Y.; Mrs. Jane Hughes-, Philadelphia; Mrs. Edythe Fishell, Altoor.a; Mrs. Ethel McCloy, Mount Pleasant; Mrs. Carrie Cochran, Dav/son; Misses Martha and Maude at home, 10 grandchildren and six great grandchildren, and one sister, Mrs. Mary S. Parker o£ Struthers, Ohio. The funeral service will be held at 2:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the home. Interment will be in Scottdale Cemetery, -at- Men's Suits -Men's Topcoats Plain Dresses - Spring Coats - - Skirts - - - - Free Call mid Delivery Service. Phone 1965 S I M O N S Cos/i Carry CLEANERS 105 South Pittsburg Street. 921 West Crawford Avenue. HENRY D. JARRETT SCOTTDALE, Mar. 18.--Henry D. Jarrett, 85 years old, died at 5:50 o'clock Friday evening in Conr.ells- ville State "ospital. He came to this place 59 years ago and was first employed by the H. C, Frick Coke Company. Later he conducted a retail coal yard/ until his retirement in 1922. He was married to Elizabeth Eberhart of New Geneva 'in 1880. A son of the late Thomas and Ellen McShane Jarrett, he was born in Monongalia county, W. Va. The Jarrets resided in Market street until Mrs. Jarrett's death in 1928. Mr. Jarrett was a member of the Methodist Episcopal Church. Two sons, Fred of Morgantown, W. Va., and Ralph of Scottdale, survive, 'together with two brothers, Charles A., of Dunkirk, N. Y., and W. C., of Pittsburgh, and one sister, Mrs. Fannie Rist of Uniontown. There is one grandchild. Friends will be received at the Murphy funeral home, where the service will be held at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon in charge of Rev. J. E. Lutz, pasto- o£ the Methodist Episcopal Church. Interment will be in Scottdale Cemetery. GEORGE PAUL! George Pauli, 77 years old, o£ House 129, Leisenring No. 3, died suddenly at 7 o'clock Friday night at his home after a heart attack. . Mr. Pauli was bom in Europe and came to this country when a boy. He had worked for the' H. C. Frick Coke Company lor 45 years, retiring on a pension in 3927. He was preceded in death by his wiXe, Anna, seven years ago. Surviving are three children, Stephen, George and Mrs. Anna Stanko, all o£ Lcisenring No. 3. There are also 13 grandchildren. The funeral will probably be held Tuesday the time to be announced later. It will be held from the Hungarian Reformed Church in Uniontown with burial in Sylvan Heights Cemetery with Funeral Director Milton V. Munk in charge. To Succeed Leahy Own Funeral Arranged. POTSFIELD, Mass., Mar. 18.-Here is one person who knows what her own funeral will be like. A Pittsfield woman has selected her casket, engaged the clergyman, settled with the undertaker, and is now making the dress she wishes to wear at her funeral. MRS.' ELIZA J. RITCHIE SCOTTDALE, Mar. 18.--Mrs. Eliza Jane Ritchie, 87 years old, widow of Frank Ritchie, died at 9:40 o'clock Thursday morning at her home, 5065 Broadway after a lingering illness. Mrs. Ritchie was born January 7, 1852, near Uniontown. She is survived by the following children, William, Pittsburgh; Albert, Youngstown, Ohio; Mrs. Margaret Hartsock, McKeesport; Mrs. Ann Black, Utica, N. Heroism Mantle Won at 9. NORWALK, Conn., Mar. 18.--Albert Richards became a hero at the age of 9 by saving his 11-year-old brother, George from drowning. George fell through the ice on Norwalk river and Albert crawled out on the thin covering and pulled him to safety. Bear Admiral Harold R. Stark (above) commander of cruisers, U. S. fleet battle force, is slated to become new chief of naval operations when Admiral William D, Leahy retires this summer. Stark, 69, was jumped over the heads ol ten in move seen as an effort U place younger blood in the Navy'i key positions. Biblcal Murals Revised. SAN FRANCISCO, Mar. 18.--Franz Bergman, 40-year-old Austrian- born painter who did the murals of the faces of Christ, Moses and Isaiah in the Temple of Religion at the Golden Gate International Exposition, has been obliged to change his conception of these Bibical characters. Complaint was made that the face of his- Christ was too harsh and of Moses too dark. He has agreed to "soften" the face of Christ and "lighten" that of his Moses. lar sess'on of council. The ordinance embodies one paragraph which states that should a contract be let for the installation of parking meters it shall bind the contractor to remove the meters from their locations after a trial period of six mmlhs service and to restore -the sidewalks and crther borough properties to their condition prior to the installation of the meters. ' The location of meters planned is as follows: Broadway, 10 on the west side between Market street and Everson oridge, eight on the west side between Short street and Loucks avenue, and six on the west side between Pittsburg and Market streets; Bridge street, four on the south side between the mill siding and the P. R. R.; Pittsburg street, three on the north side between the P. R. R. and Broadway, 28 on the south side between Broadway and Chestnut slreet, and E like number of capped standards for meters on the north side to be used in alternating the meters from side to side o£ the street; Stoner street, seven on the east side between Pittsburg and Market streets, with no parking on the west side of the street; Spring street, six on the west side between Pittsburg street and Grant avenue, and four on the east side between Pittsburg street and Grant avenue; Chestnut street, seven on the east side between Pittsburg and Market streets, eight on the east side between Pittsburg and Brook streets, with no parking on the west i side between Market and Brook! streets. Continue Bandit Search. | Local police were still cooperating ! with tee State officers in an effort to ; make some headway in the apprehension of the robbers who seriously wounded Bernard Davis in a holdup j at a gasoline station In Broadway, j New clues were followed during the \ imoiint Theatre TODAY ONLY --Plus-"S. O. S. COAST GUARD" and "TIM TYLER'S LUCK" 2 FEATURES-- a TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY ··"IBBBaBSBBBBBBBS: TODAY and MONDAY 'SURE. IT'S A GAMBLE WE CAN LOSE ONLY ONCE!' B B B B a B B H B B III B ® B 13 H B B ® B M. 127 E. Fairview Avenue. 'o additional charge for the use of our modern funeral home. r e c k l e s s - h e a r t e d m e n ! Afraid? Sometimes! But the tqer is what makes life 813 West Crawford Avenue. Phono 7D3. THREE BEAJRS CARTOON !' THE MOVIES 1VOEM SETTS EVEXTS "BEKV 'EM UP O'CO^XOK" HI and @ "GIRL DOWNSTAIRS" m Funeral Home THEATRE Today O Monday ® Tuesday · Wednesday · Thursday THRILLS FOR A THOUSAND MOVIES PLUNDERED FOR ONE MIGHTY SHOW! tof the stirring glory of Kipling's India they roar I. .Three fighting, loving, swag- gorinjg sons of the Briilsh Batiaffonsf NT-VICTOR McLAGlEN AND OUGLAS FAIRBANKS, Jr. wfjft M JAFFE - EDUARDO CIANNEUI JOAN FONTAINE You'velonged for adventure; thirsted for thrills; hungered for action!...NOW THEY'RE YOURS--with the red-Hood and gunpowder heroes who rise from the storied mystery of India and storm, the screen with the lusty, rousing, robust Hfc.tliun.der of men , who fight for the love of it * and love for the fun of it! PANDRO S. BERMAN ^^,0^.^.^^^^^^ GEORGE STEVENS Semen Hoy .by Joe/ Soyrc and Fred GuhS Story by Ben Htc/il end diaries WccArthuc. ®COMEDY ® LATE NEWS EVENTS ® SHORTS

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