The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 17, 1930 · Page 8
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, January 17, 1930
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

PAGE EIGHT, jj.cmjx xx/ujtUJtUK, rj: iVUjJUlii, Jt'A. FI-UUAY, .TANUAK1' 17, i:J3U. ^ Motive in Triangle of Death Fights Pre-Nuptial Pact This friendly photograph of four of the f ferer ce. The beaming statesmen are: (Lefl Declaring that he and his wife entered into a pre-nii ptial agreement-that he would not marry her unless she was capable of J3 t bearing r children, Dr. Louis E. Mahoney, of Santa Monica, Cal., asked nnnulment of his marriage to Ida Mae Mahoney, of Boston. Both Dr. Mahoney and his wife are said to be socially prominent in Boston. Untoruatlonftl Mair«r«ftU most important men of the hour In France was taken just as they smiled their farewells at the du Nord from their private car of the special train that was to carry them to Upland for The Hague con- Hoffman to i ight) Andre Tardieu, Premier oi Fran ie; Minister of Finance Cheron, Minister of Foreign Affairs Briand and Minis ter f Labor Louche or. if ad Laughs at Danger of Parrot Mrs George Mason, of Atlanta, Ga. f was shot ctond by her former husband, John Ernest Bnrnett, an accountant, of Chatanooga, Tenn, At the same time that ^arnett shot and killed her last husband. George Mason. Barneett, his double murder completed, then turned tho gun on 'himself and ended hla Hfu. It \e said that the love that; Burnett bore for his former wife was the causa, of . the tragedy. En Route to Reno Evening f'rocH Costume for Blondei Mrs. Ernest A, Grunsfeld, 5r M sister-in-/aw of Julius Rosenwnld, Chicago millionaire, is reported to have gone ta .Reno to prepare her suit for divorce from her husband, a noted knit-goods manufacturer. Mrs. Grunsfeld was one of the few present at the ecent wedding of Julius Rosenwald to Mrs. A dele G'oodkind. (InternaAlonM ' Blonde hair looks well with tho vivid red evening dock pictured Above, Fasluoned of panne velvet and tuIJo, the dress shows a vcl-\ vet bodice outlining the natural waistline and a close-fitting skirt ·which ends in a tulle flounce! 'Scintlflating rhincstono spangles \are scattered throughout the titllq ·and balanced by a border hand* around the neckline. \ B Left to right, Otto Reiselt, of Philadelphia, runnor-up, congratulating Johnny Lay ton, of Missouri, upon the hitter's thrilling victory in the final match of ihe world's championship three-cushion billiard toui-- nament at New York. Layton, at the top of his skilful game, defeated the Quaker City cue artist 50 to 32. This is the third' successive year that Layton has won the title and the fifth time he has been crowned king of the three-cushion players. of Auburn State Prison ij»sAw««J M»sM»»K'wiiat , Captain John 1* K off man, *··»»-: siEUirit inzperintendent of the State; Institution for Menta Delinquents; at Napanoch, h«is be vn appointed i wnxdnn of Auburn Pr son, succeed-' ing Edgar S. J(innin -s. Hoffman: is anid to have uccep-ed a difficult! .undertaking;, He c mea on the. heels of two viciouH mutinies; jail? ·breaks which wore jnmatcbed in* CNcw York Siato, for dcsperatencsa land brutality. nmorna :OOA.I N«wur«*n Judge on Bench S ace 1892 ·Donald F, Henderson, who has telegraphed to President Hoover nsking tho latter to help in his "hour of need" just as he himself helped Hoover In the iatter's "hour of need" when it began to rain during the Precident's last visit to Detroit and it became neceasary for somebody to loan tha Chief F.xecutive an overcoat. However,; Henderson prefers to languish in. jail on a bad check charges until' the Chief Executive comes throughj with thn necessary aid. This young lady is del/her ately scoffing at the strange disease, parr01 fever, which has broken out in various parts of the world and caused the public health service at Washington to issue a warning against the purchase of newly impoit- ed parrots. Three people have been stricken at A nnapolis, Md., and several deaths ai. reported iron, Germany. FEAR REPETITION OF 1913 FLOODS AS RIVER RAGES f * _5C"~»^ fV^i*^ ^JKt ^^ ·· ~s3;3cr$s,' fc TV "·* «,«* ^ S***»^»^S ' ittGS^S^J^^ ^?j Jfosaph, Buffington. at, Federal Circuit Court, P" 'Udel-' ;phla, has earved on tna I''ederal : banch sinco 18 )2, tho longest iperlod ever sen ad by a United States Federal Ji dgo. The second J udge, In point o aervieo, is Judgo ohn Martina!!. 0 npreasman James M. Bock, of Phil vdelphia, recently paid a tribute to Judge Buffjngton for the distincti- n with which tha latter has presi led in the Third Circuit. Eight Times Mayor \ i With the White river, which empties into the Wabash, on a rampage, flood levels of 1913, when Indiana suffered the greatest devastation in its history, are threatened at piany southern Indiana cities. The damwre from inundation may run into millions of dollars. Pholo shows a typical scene near Spencer NATION'S DRY LEADERS AT ANTI-SALOON CONVENTION' Being mayor to be a hab'it 73, an e:-cow year term ex mayor for 2 Dfihlman intc tliough his fr to run for n opposition to Geor if Omaha is getting with Jim Dahlman, ioy. With one three- option he has been consecutive years, ids to run again, al- ends are urging him U. S. senate scat, in Nebraska's veteran, ,-e W.Norris. .. Nearly 5,000 delegates arid interested laynum nro participating; in sagsioisa of thti twenty-fourth national convention of the Anti-Saloon Lnagvio of America, h\ Detroit, bogitudug Jan. :15. Among tho promi lent convention figui-es are (1) Dr. F. Scott McBriilo, gon(!f((l aiiptirintoiwlcut of tlio lunguo; (2) Florence E. Allen, judge of tha supremo court of Ohio, who is v'o e j u - a k j ( 3 ) 'Mrs. KUa A. lioolo, prusidonb oi tha W. C. T. U.; (4) Dr. Ilov/urd Hydo KUHB ill, founder of tha hngw; () William K. (I'unsyfoot) Johnson, dry leader; (9) James M. Doran, U. S, prohibition lunuiulsslouev, nrul (7) Swiutor Morris Sheppard of Toxiifl, uut! or of tha eightounUi iuu«nluHinb \ 5XSSSSSSSS

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