The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 2, 1930 · Page 7
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January 2, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, January 2, 1930
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ttHURSDAY,"JANUARY 2, 1!)30. TE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVlLLB, PA'. PAGE V- HELEN SCHERHERHORN YOUNG CHAPTER XXIX. TCK. was standing t h e r e across the grave. He didn't lock at Enid as she stood in her long black veil, holding Ned's arm. But she felt his presence, h sustained her. 4 How quickly those automobiles rushed bnck from the cemetery, a* If nothing had happened! Everybody In a hurry--nothing seems to stop--no one knows or cares what hearts are breaking in those* cars. . . . Home, home, just to He down-be alone. If she could only se« Dick for a moment.--in a room alone. He was so strong and understanding. He wouldn't talk to her. . *. For two days Enid lay prostrate. She could scarcely raise her hand or open h'ir eyes. They forced her to cat. Khe could hardly swallow the ' bioth. Then she suddeflky grew stronger. She must not give' in like this. She could Jiot think in terms of herself now; she was not only herself. She was herself and her baby. "Yea," she said. "I think the air would do me good. I'll go for a littlti drive if you wU! take me, Ned." _O;aly a few days ago she had drivijn on those same streets and then stopped in to see Mummy and tell her Hverything that she was doirc, and now--dear Mummy was 'tjrinp up there in Woodland . . . That awful brown box with the, flowers on it being lowered into the r-arth--goinp; down, down --doirn-- When she slept--it seemed an if she wero going down ·with it-- Never sieo Mummy n(;ai,i--Mummy would never see her aaby--Dear God, forgive me. I loved him so . . . Then Ned spoke to her. She had forgotten he was with her. "Dick's coming up to see you this afternoon, Enid. Would you caro to' see him? He feels very badly. lie was so fond of 'your mother, and your mother loved him. Do you remember how she used to call him the cowboy when he was u- little fellow--when he used to come down from school with us?" Would she care to see him? That was the only thing that mattered now. What would he think when' ho learned that she hadn't told Ned? "Enid," was all he said, when he shook hands with her. Then many friends cinme in--her aant and the minister who had married her. She felt herself blushing when she spoke to him--their rector. She could almost hear him Bay "until death us do part"--and she had not waited for death. At last she found herself for one moniijnt with Dick. He came "and sat near her while Ned .walked to the door with s6me people and the rest were, talking. "Dick, let me wait nntil I nm stronger to tell Ned--because I-- wo"--sho faltered. Some one was coming up, but Dick answered in a whisper, "Of. course, darling." She sighed a great sigh. · Things were easier now. She -had time hi which to breathe--to catch up. She'd be much stronger in a little while, thisn she would begin to ' straighten things out. And all the while Dick was saying to himself: "Enid--Enid--my poor darling. If I cou!4 only share your 'sorrow! If there were only somo- ' thine 1 could do!" better let her alone, he rea-' Let her work it ovit in her own vuajr. But bow soon would it be? 'This couldn't go on. He must rnarry her. 'jHe must clear this ;h»i" 'in. Each time he saw her Cva. a o'irei-t insult to Ned. It was cheapening themselves--all three of them. i Yes, he'd go. It was carrying 1 on an illicit iov affair for him to stay near her and snatch n few words hare and a few words there, "I asked Dick to come up for dinner tonight, but he said he, was busy. Ho said he was afraid He wouldn't be eble to come up to any good-bye, Enid, bat that he vfouid telephone you. The old boy's up to his neck in .work." . Enid walked slowly to the sofa and i lay down. She could have screamed her heart out. But he must hnve a reason. Was it because she hadn't kept her promise to tell Ned? But he didn't know "Dick, let a\e wait until I am stronger t» tell Ned." perhaps to hold h«r hand for a moment or feel her in his arms. But their love .wasn't that kind of a love. Enid waa to be hia wife. Ho would 'not touch her until she was .free. What day should be leave? He'd decide that night. But the OH Company decided for him. When he went down to the company's office that morning he waa called in to hia chief. He and Ned were ordered to make a trip of inspection in Central America and Mexico. He was tc go West to straighten things up there. Ned vrould join him, and, they woald sail in a few weeks from San I'Vanciaco. His head was dull. Everything waa blurred. Sf walked all the way downiawro, Oncn he -was nearly struck by, on automobile at « crossing. That nig-ht -when Ned went home he said very quietly to Enid: "I'm ordered to Central America. DJck and I are to go down to look over some properties there, I'm sorry to leave you for BO long, dear." ' Ned srolng airay . · . relief . . . terror. Shed tell him before he left Dick ffoing, too. When would she see him? She must see him. "When are you going, Ned?" "Dick's going West Thursday. Today ia Tuesday. I'll join him in two weeks. We'ru booked to sail three weeks from today. why she couldn't tefl him. But to her jple«. h« had wiid, "Of course, darling." He wouldn't have said darling If he had been angry. Sleep was impoesible that night. Before he had gone to sleep Ned had asked her whether she would like to go on the trip with him, if he could arrange it She could wait In Panama while h« want further. She had some navy friend* there oil duty. They would look out for her. Sho would Btay through tho cold weather and they could be coming back before it got, too hot. They'd start north byi April etzrely, April -- April -- the baby would be coming then. Go on a trip-oh--no--no . "That's Bweet'of you, Neddie," ohd replied, "bat I haven't tha. heart for anything like that now," He prestted h«r hand and thought it was her mother of whom (die was thinking. "What wul you do, dear, all tho time?" "T m«y go out- to David »nd Pattflnc," iraa Enid's quick r«- aponse. ''I would like to b« urith David now. Poor boy. You know ho-was heartbroken not to bo here at ithe *nd, or to got here for Mummy'j funeral. It all happened so quickly." Ned held Her gently as she choked down a gob and patted her shoulder until he fell asleep, CTo B« Continued Tomorrow.) C«prrf(M, )tt*. br Hti r El» OLD HOME TOWN Stanlc 3rAUoors x JUST THE M PA 1 NT CAN S HAD O x fED CEEL.E SRATE O STATJOM A-S.ENT DAP KEYES GTS "TO A BAD STAI5-T ON YEAR- WHEN HE HAS To CLEAN OP AFTER THREE GRINDSTONE MEN ESCAPE DEATH IN BAD AUTO WRECK l.'i\lON'TU\Y.\, .hin. L.'. -Thl-rc youiiK ! sni'ii f r o m C'll chrapoil p o ^ M l i n l g l i t ;ibut)t H .lyybllc in wli near tho Lans »J nlku narrowly J litli NCI. f a t a l i n j u r y h\sl : loi-k w h o n I lie a t i t o ; t h e y were riding f a r m on thi Xutiou- crushed through a fence and bust Into Steven V o r d v u l . njsod 21. was the o n l y tiiu 1 of the trio wlio rpmaiited. !u tlu t.'iiin.iitow.u M u s p i t a l lo w h i c h ins t i t u t i o n nil wore V'-moVi'd. l i p suf- ti'i'i-d a f r a c t u r e d r i ^ h t ami. Miko I t r a w s u r , tin- driven, ur.d A l l k u S'argo, an occupant, returned .luimc. According to renortis received by i ho State H i g h w a y J ' n t r o l , one of t h o j i ires blew out and. before Brawser could gain control of 'Jits automobile. ii had piled into tlin h i g h w a y fence 1 terlnc uu anjiroslma'cly oue huudreU" foot of the barrier. The a u t o m o b i l e t h e n limiod nirLli; and b u r s t i n t o II a UK'S. The .-onus nu'M WHTC resc-ued Ijy passlau m o t o r i s t s and riMiioved l.o t h u h o s p l l a ) . JJoveicrs Kill Hoy. DKTKOrr, Jan. 2.--Stray b u l l e t s f r o m (lie g u n s of u n k n o w n New Year revelert coat t h e l i f e of an elKht-year- old boy and the so-rioua I n j u r y "of a woman and three men hero. MRS. WILLEBRANDT IS GIVING OUT 110 WET-MY SE01ETS Intimates Tluit Slio May Some* time Open (he Curt a u, But Hot JNm. Prewa. WASHINGTON, Jaij. 2 -- In tl e midel of tho present prohibition upro uyMra. Mabel Walker Wlllo-jjrandt, wh · knows more about the intikla o£ enf-o uoment thaiuahe has told, alts in an jffllce a block from the Justice Dep irtment watching the controversy -- an I keeping quiet. When Mi*. WUlobraadt rot red as eenletant attorney general la- t tram- mer, eho published a series of :harges similar to thos which Sonijvto Borah of Idaho, tho loading dry ea.ru lalgnor, has just inad-e. They conoerne i lerg«7 ly alcohol leaks uuclor the T -easury permit system and the en to cement personnel provided by politic!, us. Mrs. Wlllebrandl took w i t h her to private life her persona! fik i, containing lettere, \vhlob, if the ca ainonly accepted report, Jjero may b* lalleved, would tfhake official Waehlngt m with a greater tremor than Borah's ( barges. Mr*. Willebrandt deulod e npJiatl- cully today sho had turnlahw. Borah or Senator Broqkhart wl-th auj of the private evidence which they B ly thoy have concerning the pursontie ot the .Jttritlro Department. She is a .private attorney n vr anil she «aid eli-e would remain a private attorney regardless 6t the t«u ptatlon to tell wftat B-he knows Rlwmt th« 11 district attorneys \vheijo »nfo' cement activities havti been r.crutlni: ed by Borah. "1 have definitely drawn the ourtaiu v«si- my official life," Sirs. "Will AraucU declared, 'Yuid I Intend to hav nothing to «ay lii the pr«Menl couti ovt»rny. Mayhe, sometime, 1 will opou. 1 1« curtain, but not now, , "i stand by what I haw eak 'In my book, a« being tru-a at the tlmo [ wrote it hint. «Ufflm-eiv«nd if Senator iorah'a charges coincide with what wa in my prohibition tmforci'iuont book all I can Buy ia that it wa« truo lai t summer." Tho Borah and Brookhart c ·Idenca probably "will bo mal% pub))' when the Senate reconvenes n«xt ? onday. Meanwhile the-ra has come a ull in tho controversy botwocn the fitorce- monL officials anl tho dry« 1 i Congress. Aaaifitant Secretary -of /r easury Ijownian and Coasi. Guard olttc ils announced Uieir dotiBrminaUoii o p u r sue ruin smugglers relrntleeeh on all fronts, despite the recent kil ngs at Now I/ondan, Conn., an\ Buffftl , N. T. A euggOflUon from Seutor Jonee, Heptfhlicnn. "Washington,, that t 10 Justice Depart;v«nt ehonld test Sool.km Six of tho To!ftiaI Act again d purchasers of liquor vvaa a dovo] ipment yesterday. Tho section don es tho right to purchase liquor to my one without a PRESIDENT AND f IRS. HOOVER EXTEND HEW YEAR ^REETINGS Usual Throng nt, White louse To Shake Hands Hml llx- clinuge Good Wishes, Usu UILT ' wajit" By JOSEPH H. United Freed Staff Correspoj WASHINGTON, J a n . 2-- The Hoiifio doors stood open to the p u b l i c yesterday us tho PreBld Mrs. Hoover continued the tit ored custom of extending bes Ycar'K wishes to all who might to vl«it thorn. , Well before noon men, worn children lined up boliore tho uu. gate of tho W h i t e Hous« ig eager to bo among the flrst t- the mansion.- The doors wen open for them u n t i l 1 o'clocl the President had 'received "VV ton'a officialdom, Having choeen a (juiot oVei home In preference to the gay most Wushingtungians attend New Year's evo, the .Proeide; Firet Luidy" woro frosh and fit. long ordeal of shaking i.bou;-; hands. 11-eceplion plans caH^d for g ·caljlnct -meiivbora, cnogro8in«n and navy ofl'ic'iahi, diplomat morabere of putriotic societies o'clock. Silk-hatted and frock- save for tho army and navy these officials were ask-od lc nt on tho ilrat floor of the; ^Vliite and later 'to file Into the Blue to receive the President's aiu Hoover's good "vviehee. A .line o£ march, enubling: i.: see nearly all the rwniti on UK House, iirsl -floor was planned general public. Thoir lonjf * line, extending down tho White walks, ue routed through tho so first floor lleceplloti Hall aivd through tho State Dining Roc R-od Room and tho Blue Room, the President recolvod. After receiving Mr, Hoover's ing, the White- House plane cul the- public to vteit the liistori Room, and HIGH to pass out 1.1 door of the mansion. A« aiMUiil, elaborate preo werri planned lo protect the Pr from olTensive vfeitoris on lhi.s ' casion w h e n tlio p u b l i c m;ly en Wliil.e lloiitie without luliniHsiui: Secret service men were sUUu all tho halls unobtrusively. Ti ways eye the gueKts keenly. Pi carryint? w f o r b i d d e n and guefii keep their hutirts out ot tlicir p Looking for Bargains 1 Read the advertisements li JJaily dent White ;enenvl nt and ie-hon- New chooso , n and thwest 'owntia, - enter Id not , after Ing at parties id on t aud 'or the nde o£ army i and at 11 joated, filcrs, iemblo Houee Room Mrs. m tp White or the House acious thenc« n, tho whore greet- ec] for' ; East u oast ution.s «klent no oc- er (he cardis. ne| In ey al- ckagc- ickets. The DRY ENFORCEMENT SHAKEUP LOOMS AS CHARGES FLY .With accusation after accusation of inefficiency and lax enforcement rocking the prohibition department, Washington is expecting a wholesale shakeup in that branch of the government which ia charged with the responsibility of enforcing the eighteenth amendment. Senator William E. Borah (1) is in the center of the light, declaring: ''prohibition cannot be enforcs-d with the present personnuu" Others who have become prominently identified with the upheaval are Senator William .T. Han-is, of Georgia (2), who has demanded the resignation of Judge Paul J. McOormick, of Lou Angeles ( 6 ) , because tha judge criticized dry law enforcement methods; George W. Wickersham (3), chairman of the'Hoover law enforcement commission, which ia to report on prohibition in the near future; Andrew Mellon ( 4 ) , secretary of the treasury, under whose department prohibition enforcement falls and whose resignation, is being demanded'by Senator Nora's, of Nebraska ( 1 ) ; Attorney General Mitchell (6) has come to fche defense of the government by asserting that the president has been striving for better enforcement und that many reforms aUwiy arp in affect S, P. Stevens Will Be Sworn in Monday At Mount Pleasant Special to Tho Courier. · MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 2.---Monday evening, January 6, Samuel P. Stevens will bogin serving hi« third term aa hurgxwa. Council will nioet (it the same lime for reorganization. S, O. Stevcntion aunounced at 8. meeting several wo-ks ago that ho would not bft a candidate for preeWont of council. Thora will be but ono strange face, that of Oscar Armstrong, who «uceVcd« Charles Springer in the Third Ward. Mr. Springer waa not a candidate for re-election. Iu the Pirut, Ward there will IKS S. C. Stevenson, Dr. W. A. Marsh and Mor- rte Plgman; Stevoueon and .Marsh being re-elected at the laet election. In tha Second Ward there will bo P. S. Dulllnger, Ray Gelethorpo and John Nixon. Mr. DUIiuger was re-olected. In the Third Ward, C. M. Metz, Peter Mu'llin and Oscar Armstrong 'will be the councllmen. Mr. Alullin waa reelected and Armstrong defe-alciA hi« opponent by one vote. New Operating He-lit. A BOW light has Uoeii insta'.iled in the operating room at. the Memorial .Hospital. It is one- of the newest typ«» used in the larger hospitals. . flo Communicable Hoaith Ofllcer August yonterday HtarU'd tho new year with a clean elato--n.ot a placard up. The offlcer'a report allows that d u r i n g the past year there \voro tho following diseases: Ono case of d!phtheria, ( 29 ot chicken pox, 25 of measles, 16 * of £ca,rlot fever, two of typhoid fever from in town and i h r c u -from out of town and ono case- cit ei-yelpelas. Sov- onty-eis-ht hom-e w-ore Quarantined' by the health officer. Visits nt Sliisontown. Miss Ressio Nelson visited w i t h M R e o n t o w n friends y.estrday. Iron Bridge IRON BRIDGE, Jan. 2.---Mr. and Mrs. Harvey McCounell and little daughters. Deity and Kdith, visited Mr, McDonnell's sister, Mrs. William ICcelar of Scottdale -on Friday. Mr. end Mra. Garlleld Miller and uieco, Miss I-Iazol Newcomer, spent the week at WIHdnebuvg with Mre. Miller's sistcir, Mrs. C. F. Stratton. Mrs. Harry Faith waa in. Mount Pleasant Saturday with friends. Chalmer Craven, and daughter, Dorothy, of Pitlsburg were hero Sunday with Mr. Craven's parents, Mr., and Mrs. John Craven. ' Mls« Mary Louise Crosby and, friend of Morgantown, W. Va., wero here Sunday with Mi.ss Crosby's undo and aunt, Mr. and Mru. Milton Crosby. Mies Ag«et Tomanok and Jiiece-, Miss Kulh Miller, were Mount Pleasant callers on Sunday. Mre. Frank Borg of Plttsburg was hero S'Uumiay visiting her sister, Mrrj. Ben Pearson. Mr. and Mre. Albert Tntxal, Jr., and son, Bhiino, visited their friends, Mr. and Mrs. Richard D u l l e r of Scottdalo Saturday evening. Hey. Judson Uyeres. county s u p e r i n - t e n d e n t of tho .American Sunday School U n i o n of Westmoreland county, wufl a caller INTO on Sunday. Mrs. Robert Qua or was :i S r i i l i d n l o s h o p p e r on Monday. On Six-Uny IVet'k. lIAR!iUSUlJKCr, Jan. '2.---All em- ployes of tho Bellileh-otn Slee] Corporation linvc been placed on ;i .six-clay wec-k w o r k i n g "basis, with the exception of Uiosr* receiving regular sahinoK, according to announccm-cnt. ot tle-neval Manager Fraivk A. nobbin.s Jr., at the jjlaut at StecHon. U. S. PROVIDES COLLEGE TOMS TO DEAF MUTES Large Force of Teachers Is i'or Training School t Wasliingt.cn. By MARTHA M. STJIAYER United Prcee Special Correspondent. WASHINGTON, Jan. 2--More than 40 young girls from 3F. stales are wards of Uncle Sam at u school occupying one ot Washington's ilneet college propertk-fi. Theso girls wear short ekirts, bobbed hair and look and act like any other girls of their ago. But all are deaf and some aleo aro mutes. But for this Institution, the Columbian. In- etltution for the DeaC, subsidized by the Government, they coutd never get collflg training. No othoi 1 school in ho country givey collog-e ·work to doaf boys and girls. The problem of t r a i n i n g tho girl graduates of this echool so they can (Ind jobs when they go out into the world, has become complicated. Uncle Sam has been asked to provide additional instructors BO thef can learn to bo business women. Boys who are their fellow ntudents have l«ie difficulty making, a place for themselves, but tho girls aro finding it Increasingly hard. Some ,aro trained to be teachers o£ tho- deaf. This heretofore has been the chief-avenue of employment for doat college trained young women, -but state da£ schools aro more and more inclining' to "hearing people" as teach- «ra. There are nearly 3,000 jobs of this kind soattered over -.he country, but only 400 are fllled "by cioaf girls. Some of! tho girls take library work and are employed fix Inigo libraries and scientific inelitutione, whore filing and classifying can be dene by them aS well as by normal young women. Others learn expert dresemaking; eome teach in tho winter 'ind work in tho alteration departments of largo etorce in the summer. The management oE the echool ia asking the government to provide- bus- inoaa teachers and business school equipment eo tho deaf girl /students may be taught to run addiag, calculating, mimeographing an! other business machines. At present typewriting instruction ie available, lul not a complete business training. ' Tho annual graduating olass at this institution is very email--12 to 15 in all, including boys and ^irls ·-- but teaching positions absorb only four or lite of the girls^ach year, and for the- rest there Is the problem of finding some meant) of becoming independent. They come, from 35 etates und aro awarded free government .icholarehips a f t e r passing special examinations. They arc IB to 18 years ol-l when they enter, and they spend five: years getting a college course ·which le taught normal boys and girls in f o u r yours. MARKLEYSBURG MAN FALLSOUT WINDOW Special to Tlio COUI-ILT. U.\"1ON'I'O\VN, ,'lan. ^--J )lin Collins. 2:i, of M a r k l c y K l n u ' g lo^f! his way in t h i d i i r k jvslprduy i l j o r n i u g ;nni f o i l i h r o u s i i u sviudow at IIIK liume, sul'- i'erbiK' a had laceration [ lh« righ!' arm. Ho was; removed to tho Union- t o w n Hospital where h i ; condition ·was good last, nighl. Collins got up before da .-light in an effort, to do HO me w o r k . As lie was makiiir; his way (-o a floor 10 stumbled in the warlc and foil I h r o u T h tho win- HALF AS MANY LIVES LOST BY MOTOR CARS AS IN OUR SIX WARS Automboilo accidents in the- laet 10 yeare have cost the lives of more than half as many Americans as have been killrl in the six major ware in which the United States has been engaged in Ite 153 years of of history. "Fatalities from automobile accidents from 1919 to the beginning of 1020 totaled 189.509," eaya a report of the survey, "while tho combined number of Americans killed in the eix major ware Including tho Revolution,, War of 1812, Mexican War, Civil War, Spanish and World War waa 326,651. "The 1929 automobile casualties, it ia expected, will approximate 80,000, or inoro than lost their lives in lh« Revolution, the War of 1812, and the Mexican War. "The casualtiee of peace time rop- reent needless sacrifice of Me. In tho majority of cases, greater care in driving; and vigilance In keeping tho equipment of the motor car in perfect condition would lower the accident toll. Safe driving de-poude in largo part on the re-liability of the brakes. If they are- faulty the accident hazard is increased proportionately. The mo- torist'e safest rule is inspection of brakes at least once each month, with adjustments whe-nover necessary, and reltnlng of the brakes and truing u:) of th-a drums after every 10,000 miles of. driving'. "A rise of. nearly 150 per cent in th« yearly automobile fatality record haa occurred between 19J9 and 1929." Everson KVERSON, Jan. 2.---Troop 4, Boy SooutB, is represented by 15 countries, the commlttec'incn being 1 of English, Polish, Irish and Scotch, decent, and tho ofllcials Polish, Gorman and Scotch deot k nt. Troop 4 is one OH tho most active troops in tho county. The 15 nations represented are: America, Bohemia, Gzocko-Slovakia, Holland, England, Germany, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Jugo-Slavia, Poland, Russia, Sweden, Syria and Scotland. The watch night service held at tho United Brethren Church was well attended. Jack Seosc had charge. Mrs. Martha Monroe of. Atlantic CMty, N. .)., is visiting at the home ot her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tlschke. of Valley Works. Mr. and Mrs. Michael G. Mulroy of Detroit have returned to their homo there after spending tho holidays visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Freeman llarshman of Graff street and James Murray, Mrs. Mulroy's father. Miss JMna Sliandorf of South Ev«r- son lias taken a position as clerk at James Newton's market ia West Pittsburg sti'oot, Scottdale, Mr. and Mrs. Garfielii Geyer and children have returned to their home hero a f t e r upending the holidays as tho gucHts of relatives and friencla near Wcat Nowton. Frank llarshman of Detroit has re-turned to that place, after spondirip the holidays here with Ms parents, Mr. aud Mrs. Freeman Harshmau ot Graff Htrect. Funeral services w i l l bo held on i'Yiday morning at 9 o'clock in SL John's Roman On (hoik: Church. Scoltxlale, for Mr«. Mary Harper, GG years oll, wii'e of J o h n . R Harper, who llpd a i, her home here on Tuesday m o r n i n g following an iilnesH of a year. Patrick Harper ot heinont, anil John Harper of MoKeesport, have been called home by the death of their mother, Mrs. Mary Harper. Classified Advertisements Bring results when iilac-o'il in th-e columns of The Daily Courier. to TII-OE-K who advert'ie-e ia Th« Cou.ri*i

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