The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 20, 1930 · Page 3
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January 20, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, January 20, 1930
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MONDAY, JANUARY 20, 1980. COURIER, CONNELLSV3LU , THREE. DIFFERENT PHASES OF TUBERCULOSIS ARE CONSIDERED By Exports at .Annual Conference of Pennsylvania, Tuberculosis Society. t "Cy United Prcs:i. ·^ E5KIE, Pa., Jan, 20--The problems and their eoluUone, of tuberculosis, wore -outlined In eeesiona of the 38th annual conference of tho Pennsylvania Tuberculosis Socioty, held here. Nurses engaged iu public work in schools, Indus triofi and th like, have large opportunities to aid in the control of tho disease, Mrs. Violet H. Hodgson, aeelstant drector of the Nat- J . lonal Organization for Public Health Nursing, told a conferenco of nurses. Th«ao nurses can aid by'making eerly discoveries of incipient casea of tuberculosis. Arthur M. Deweos, executive- secretary of tho eocloty, told of moro ox- tensive activities being carried on to prevent the disease from, spreading ninong children lu tho public schools. In tho April campaign of publicity, stressing tho need for early diagnosis of tho dbtease, emphasis will bo placed on tho work among children, he an- nouiicod. In an address Dr. McPhedran, who is connected with the Hjnry Phlpps Inatltuto for tho Study ami Prevention of Tuberculosis, warned that tuberculosis can do great damage in its early stages without causing tho victim to show marked eymptoma ot having tho dlseoso. · This, he eaid, IB particularly truo of children. A'disastrouB relapse Is much inoro likely to occur in the case of diseased young people than ia that of ciders. Dr. Henry D. Chadwick, tuberculosis controller, of Detroit, said that 30 out of ovory 100 children havo had tuber- · , culoais ia ono form or another before 1 they enter school. Of these aboiit throe per cent develop sorious infections as 'they grow older. Efforle to combat tubcn-culosia and heart. cUeneo at tht samo time, wore urged by Dr. I. C. Riggin, executive secretary of the American Heart Association. In rural sections, physical examination should bo directed largely toward 'discoveries the prea- ,, once of these diseases, especially in children, Dr. Jllggan eald. Dr. Kendall Emersou, riancging director of tho National Tuberculosis Association, urged the combination of volunteer health organizations. This program would pro\e economical, he said. A warning that ovor-confUlenco may easily rtault from the- apparent bu cose of tho war on tho Great White Phiguo, was oxpreeeed by Dr. Thomas II. A, Stitos, medical director ot tho Stato Sanatorium at Cresf.on. Eeduc- tlon of tho death rate from this cause may be traced in part to tho advanced prosperity of tho past decade. A dc- cllno In Ihte economic prosperity would probably result in tin increased death rate, in spltoot tho *fforte made to combo t this dleea^e. in: Stltcs urges cleanliness and hygiene- in the homo and maintaining L'out nulrltion to aid an Infected person to oi'orcomo the discaso boforo it Cornea strongly entrencheil in his sye- tom. Focal infections, feuch ae occur in tho t«oth, tonsils and other parts A- of tho body, aid tuberculosis in Its advance, ho said. Well established liabits of refit and oxcrcluo in the- open air, ho said to bo among tho most important nioaiitj of combating the disease. Speaking at a luncheon held in con, nection with the conference, Dr. C. D. Se-lby ot Toledo, Ohio, ur?otl that the public health 'movement cooperate closely with the medical profession. Tho public health movement, he said, hae gone KO far and li«s become- BD popular, that there- la danger of its becoming unbalanccl. II Is poesiblo that the public IB becoming contused by the tene-ral clamor of societies, newspaper.'!, «nd "health foodp and appliances" which are so widely advertised. Selected Unofficial Wet Bloc ChairmiE Representative Charles ?. Lin- thlcum, of Maryland, whom the executive committee '»f the Housj wot bloc has unanimously rhgsen as chairman of tho unofficial anti- prohibition connnitteo during th« present Congress. Tho group ha« announced that it ia in favor of an aggressive eampalg'n agalnnt th.9 existing prohibition la,ws,. ,, WESTMORELAND BOY SCOUT COUNCIL WILL MEET FEBRUARY 4 G1U3KNSBURG, Jan. 20-- R. F. Seymour of Philadelphia, regional executive of tho Boy Scout inovotnont iti i'cnnaylvaril.'i, Maryland, Virginia. Delaware and tho District of Columbia, will bo one of tho spealccis at the annual meeting of the "\\eetmoreland County Council Boy Scout3 of America iu tho Central IIoo Hoiu-e hero on Tuesday evening, February -I. Plans and objjectivos cf the Westmoreland organisation will be laid bo- foro tho adult members. Ouo of the objectives ie 100 troops and 2, BOO tfcoute at tho end oT the year. Other objectives set by tho organization include: Camp attendance of .100 different scouts which would mean an mcreuse of 26 1 por cent cent over 19"9; 75 per cent of tho scout masters and assistant scout matftore of the county participating in leadership training coui^os; 20 iwr cent of the entire stout registration co reach the rank of fit it chms scout and SO per cent of bo rcgist ration to reach tho wink of second clats scoi't. Anotli'-r Important objictlvo is the of the d w t r l c t commit- in various parts of cnjimlltees are Uree-iislmrg, Mount Mone^on, I!elle and Witt Newton. h i or,?r ni/.i'ion !hi" com ty. now wo k i n g in i'lc!i=:uti, H Vernon, Ierry I'laiw aio undor-woy lor iho organization of n roaunktoo in Vaadergrift and the io-on:anU.itiin of tl.e poniinlttc» hi I r \ \ i n . Jtiinnct'.e and I alrobo. Thos* Who to I'jttronUe. wlio a-dvt-rtito n I h e Daily Courk MANY PROBLE CONFRONT POWERS IN NAVAL PARLEY Efforts to Iron Out Differences Will Bo Started in London Tuosduy. PRELIMINARIES ARE CONCLUDED By rAYMOND CJ^APPEH United Prosa StafC Correspondent. LONDON, Jan. 20.--Four outstanding points of conflict existed today as delegates from five world powers met with Premier J. Ramsay 'Mar-Donald at No. 10 Downing street to perfe'et procedure for tomorrow's formal opening of the London Naval Conference. With the preliminary conversations concluded, the conferenco will swing into its constructive work recognizing that tho following "soi'ious differences"--In tho words bt Premier Tardlou of France--must bo overcome if tho parley is to bo successful: First, insistence by France 'hat the conference merely be contingent upon the League of Nations' plan i'or disarmament--embarrassing t'» the United States because, of lu r n6n- incluslon in tho league. Second, French unwillingness to grant naval parity to Italy, in accordance with Mussolini's demand Third, reluctance o£ tho Z/nltcd States to abandon battleshlp or reduce their size and gun-cnhbrc, as urgetl by tho British, Fourth, tho problem of conferonoo procedure--whether to atta -k tho question Of a battleship hol.d ly flrst, or to attempt a hotUorncnt of i 10 more- dangerous issues raised by tho French. Despite differences of opinion ou all these subjects, It was hoped i h o conference, following tho mc-etitg with Premier MacDonald this morning and, the informal reception to delegates at Buckingham Palace by King George this afternoon, would, sit dovn with every hope; of harmony and c\ evy dit- positiou i'or conciliation. After two sessions yesterd ly with Fore-ieu Minister Dlno 1 Grand! of Italy an'l Premier Tardlcu of Framse, Secretary bt Stato Honry L. Stinisou Indicated that ho was "not vorrled" over any of thu problems rtilscd by France, and that regarding Haly tho situation was "satisfactory in tho highest degree." Khig George's reception of the flvo delegations at Buckingham Palace, scheduled for 3:30 P. M., was actually tho first hour of relaxation for the principal envoys since thoir arrival here.. The most hopeful oasis upon which the Americans and British ar entering this conference is the Kellogg Peace Pact--an instrument that had not been created at previous conferences. Great i;mphasi» Is being laid on this pledge against war as a national policy, since it is viewed as justifying an entirely new approach to the problems of naval disarmament. The American delegation naturally is most hoHoualy interested in the Issue of battleships, and m a n / of tho delegates feel t h a t the United StutebJ position has been subjected t i t h e r to unfair intorpielation or to misunderstanding, is the claim that tho battleship is purely au offensive wapou. Premier Tardicu assured. S 'cretary Stimson that Franco still intends to hold out for a settlement ou the basis of global tonnage, with to'al for Franco of 800,000 tons, in ace ordanco with her present building program under which no ships can bo destroyed. · Another important conference- of the day resulted hi a mulua 1 plcdgo by tho United Htatea and Hair "to do cverythiiig possible to limit all classes of warships." This was the- meeting between Secretary Stimspn a n d Foreign Minister Dino Grand I of Italy. 18 Killed When Tri-Motored Plane Crashes Continued f*-om Pago Ona. AS. On January .! two movie camera plan-e-s collided noar Point Vicente and all 10 occupants perished 1n tho sea. The crash yesterday was the most disastrous iu the history o£ commercial avilation in tlio United States, in point ot loss of life-.. As in. the Point Vlnoente crash, tho one yesterday occurred close to the Tactile Ocean. The iplano struck* on tbo narrow stip of land 1 that separates tho coast highway from the sou,. Motorists said that they heard the piano's cnginea faltering and saw tho ship ait a low attitude. It touched earth, tout the pilot strove desperately to .regain altitude lie,got the piano hito tho air 250 fM3t, 'but it was a, losing battle-. The w i n g had 'been damaged iia the firt contact and tlvo tail was shattered. The piano nosed downward and as it met the ground' again the gaso- lino tanks exploded and tho bi? craft became a Toarinj oven. MAGISTRATES GET INCREASE IN PAY FOR SERVICES Aldcrm-ou and justices- of the peace will heneltt as a. result of the increase provided in tho bill of 1920 and which went into effect on. January 6, 1930. These justices, wno wdll gain the additional sums which must ho paid to them under 'the law took ofllco the first Monday in January. Other juis 1 tic-ea w!io were elected prior to last year and whoso terms do not expire until 1!)32 are unaffected by the bill and collect their costs under the former scale. Whc-ii they again take office or their successor are nnmed in 1032 they will also benefit. The costs for the most .part average an increase of 2t conts on each it-can ov-er tho former .scale. Tho followilrjig is a comparison of the now scale in effect i'or the 42 coiraty justices with that ot th-e old scalo now in use by tho others: 1030 Former Each Informations Scale ? .75 Docket .Bnh-y _. .75 Warrant... .... _«. .7 5 Defendants' Recognizance for hearing .75 Subpoena ... .r0 Release to Jailor 75 IIcaniu.g _ ..,, 1.00 Entering plea ...,,,,,,.. .73 Knterlug discontinuance .!( Entering continuance. 30 Defendants' r-c-coguiiz- arico for court . .75 Committmont Cor court .75 Scalo $ .SO .50 .50 .50 .50 .50 .75 .50 ,35 .50 ,50 Dry Raiders Slain. CHICAGO, Jan 20.--Search was being made early this moraing for two policemen, one ;i former chief, who had ibeen loading raids on liquor crews oC Melroso Park, stfburb. Both arc belierod to have been slain, the victims of gangs!ersS rides. Looking for Bargains t If BO, read tho. advertising columns of The Dully Courier. Chief Eaton, was ono -of (.ho first officers on tho scene. ITc round TITO* bodi-os in a space not fcvcu . feet square. Th-ey bad 'h-eou tin own 'Ihere by the -cx.plosion. Poiir moro bodies lay close by. The iilot was held) aiarUly under iho anafn motor of his stnip. The co-pilot w.is coraple-loly imder the engri.no. Tho passenger list was: M"r. and Mrs. Edward Browi , Los Mr. nml Mrs, Penjam'in Miller, San Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Soflric Bvo\vi , Txis Angeles, "William Paden, Ix)s Angelos. Mrs. Doris Cantillou, Log Angelas, Mrs. Ada Glover, Los Ange'les. TOdward Rnwill, Los Angeles. Frances Jameson, Pahaden.i. Elizabeth Squibb, Pasadena. Hannah Collision, FnirlKinv, Ala. Ol3'arlcs Rabold, l^alrhiopo Aln. The ·crew was made up oC PiMot Basil Ruhsell JAIH Angelon. Fred Walkor, Los Angeles. PARROT FEVER BREAKS OUT IN ENGLAND BIRMINGHAM, Eug., Jan. 20.--England is having its "parrot fever" scare. A rnau and his wife are in tlie hospital hero Buffering troin a lever physicians fear is psittacosis, the scientific name for the malady. They wero strtclceu following the deaths of their two pet parrotB. Talking 3lnchino Owner Killed. PQTTS'VlMjE, Pa., Jan. 30.--tBe- caiise Peter Yurchak, 40, of 1'rimrosej, would not turn oft his talking machine, he was «hot and killed lawt nightaby a neighbor, poldco reported. Th* neighbor, Michael Sliss, 40, waa being held. When You Want Something Use the Classified Advertlsementa. Confluence CONFLUENCE, Jan. 20 -- Mr. anrt Mrs. Thomas Edwards of Markleton were in town Saturday vlfiting friends. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Humbert were week-end visitors at Uniontown. Bode Anderson of Bldwoll was tr-top- ping and visiting friends iu town Saturday. Miae Nettle Trimpoy, a Jilfih si'hool student here, visited her homo at Cas- solman over Sunday. W. 3. Bhultz oC Rockwood was a recent buelnoaa visitor in town, Max Cunningham, son ol Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Cunningham left for a week end visit with friends in Baltimore. Mre. Bruce Treutle of Connellf.villo was. a recent visitor hero with her father, Tbomes R. Brown. Miss Hazel Heinbaugb, ono of our teachers, visited her home at Caseol- nmn over Sunday. Mrs. James Beal ami y o u n g daughter wore recent visitorn w i t h Mrs. Beel'e parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. R, Havner, here. The bodies -of Mrs. Glover and B -own had been tentatively Identified a- iraAdmtgJit by partially charred p pers found on their bodies. Mrs, GJover was tho mioUi-or-iii-'law o' J?ic'hin'd Cantillou, Ixs Aiigolcs a.t- tt. -noy whb aided in tho defense of "^ UJtani lidvrard Hilckman. "the fox" tu urdererj Cantillon's wife, Mrs. Doris C mtillonJ died with h-or niolhcr. Brown 'was a^stelant to the prcsil- d- nt oC tn© Maddux Line. First efforts to recover tho bodies o the itwo pilots failed because of the ·« ight of 'Ihe motors. Coroner S hyler Z. Kelleyn o£ ban Diego conn tj toolc charfie nt tho .sopne of the c a»sli and ordered a I ruck called to rr ovo tho heavy engrtu-es. Th-o'' bodies o)' the victims we.ro to b · removed to San Diego. Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh, vico- p eaident of T. A. T., telephoned to S in Clem9n,te from San Diogo lo loam tl e details of tho accident and in- d rated -that he would take a p-rorni- n Mit part in tho investigation. .Wins Glider Champion Honors at Twelve FUSSELLMONAHAN, WANTED IN DEATH, IS UNDER ARREST UNIONTOWK, Jan, 20.--Wanted in lyottc county on a charge of invol- itary manslaughter since the March riti of court* 1928, Russpll Men ah an, , of WIlkes-Barro, was recently ar- sted in Chicago and held for local ithoritics. Monahau, according to County Do- rtlve A. A. Downing, fatally injured man on tho n i g h t of December 10, 27, when lie struck him with his ilomcibilo Jiear the Fayetto County ome. Ho was later indicted by a 'and jury and released under bond r t r i a l last March. He is said by dice to have completely disappeared itii recently. Monahan was returned horo Ruu- ly night by Constable G-eorge Zomo id will bo held ponding trial in tbe 'ining March term of criminal court. SEEK SCHNEIDER CUP RACER'S BODY 'IN ITALIAN LAKE By United Press. ROME, Jan. ^20.--Tho search was c intinulng today for [he body of Lleu- t nant Tomasso Del M u l l u , member o Italy's 1929 Schneider Cup team, v- ho was Wiled when his racing pluno d vcd Into Lake Oarda off Dcsozauo S iturday, during a test flight. Tho flier's seaplane, which romp ted against the British at Calshot 1. st autumn, went into a tail spin o ily 150 feet above water near the li lo of Slmforte.' Dry Law to be Enforced, MANILA, Jan. 20.--A war depart· n ent general order made public hero o -dorod the eTiforoemont loday of tho r "ohibitton tew at. all army posts g irrisoned by Annerican soldiers. We PRINCE OF WALES LANDS AT CAPETOWN; HEARTILY GREETED Selection of Whittall Patterns -- including famous Wliittall Anglo-Pcrsuuis. Tim opportunity to save so greatly on these highest quality rugn will 'not couie again for six months, Every rug perfect . . . beyond rep -each. No mis- weaves or mismatches. 9x12 ft. Whittall Wilton Rugs Convenient Vaymcuts Arranged If so Desired W6. . i By U n l t e ' l Press | CAPETOWN, South Africa, Jan. 20. --The Prince of Wales landed here at 9 A. M. today. I A large crowd c-nthiiM i t i u i l l v I eoted iho prince ,U the p -i w iih I MMs as ho \\Alked rtowu t! · g.i p.'- ' pUnk. IIo iippeared fit aU?r n.-- l.)iu, sea \ o a g f on tho steamer Ki ^Hp and s n n h u g l v « a \ t i i t-iU'OIVK thii ULut ixlm Complete H-me Furnishers Si Miss Betty Leekloy, of LOE Angeles, Calif., although only 12 years of age, has the distinction of telng the champion glider. She ,haa won many medals for her ;exhibitions. She was also one of 'tha enlhusiactic apeaJcers at a recent meeting of the National Aeronautical Association. MRS. MARY LEONARD OF MOUNT PLEASANT DIES AT AGE OF 75 Widow of William Leonard and Had Been 111 for Several Months. MUSIC CLUB TO GIVE PROGRAM Special to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 20.--Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Leonard, 75 years, seven months and 24 days old, died at her homo in West Washington street Sal u relay after a lingering illness. Mr.3. Leonard was the widow of William Leonard. She was a member of tho Methodist Kplscopal Ohurrh. She is survived by tho following children: Charles O. and William A. of Mount Pleasant, Frank C. of Wa.shirg- ton, D. C., C l i n t o n F. and Mi,ss Verne at home; two brothers, Harry C. Co d- smlth of Craftou, John n. Coldsm th and Charles F. Goldsmith of Mornl Pleasant and ono sister, Mrs. Emma Cox, Mount Pleasant, also nine grandchildren. The funeral service will bo- held at the home Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Interment will bo in Hie Mount Pleasant Cemetery. Hardware Contract Let. At a special meeting of the hospioil board of Iho Memorial Hospifal on Friday evening tho contract for iho hardware for the new nurses ho ne was awarded to M. K. George Ha? d- ware Company of thjs place. SaturdiiT CIiH) News, Mis. John C. lUberlen was hostt Bb to file members of the Saturday Afternoon Club of Mount 1'leasant a n d Scottdale at her home- in South Church street Saturday -afternoon. Roll call was answered w i t h "saity saj ings," Papers were read as I allows: "Ladies' Home Journal," Mrs. C. E. Zimmerman, "Scribner's," Mrs. Floyd Darslo; "Harper's," Mrs. T\ 11- liam McWIlHiims; "Saturday Evening Post," Miss Kdna. Kroue, and "Atlantic Monthly," Mrs. Frunk Sniiih. At tho close of the nieolius rcfre.'-h- mcnts were served. .Music Club Program. The FoUnlghtly Musk- Club v. ill moot TueP'luy evening at the J u - s l i t u t u . The n-nw omcers will lake- (heir places. The} are: President, Mrs. Lloyd F. llumbaugh, vice-president, Miss M.ir- gnret Laird; secretary, Mrs. Gilbert Clark; treasurer, Miss Altco Ramsay. The program arranged for the evening Is: Opening faoug, chib; piano-duet. Miss Oma Uarniaii and Mrs. Ellis G a u l t : songis, club; vocal duot, Mrs. Ellin Gault and Mrs. Iva Canine; paper, Mrs. Jaiiies S. Hnrklns, Jr.; vocal solo, Joseph Rega; double quartet, Mrs. John L. Ruth, Mrs. C.irl Laulfor, Mrs. William Robinson, Mrs,. Morrib Pignian, Mrs. Albert Steiudel, Mrs, G. R. Garard. Miss Catherine Saylor and Mrs. Picsley Hurst; musi« citl c u r r e n t events for the month, Wrs. G. T. AleNlah; songs, club. Miss O tid llurman will be tho accompanist. Mrs. Harry Fidier will have charge of ( h e program." Oilier IN'evis. Mr and Mrs. Fetter of Ruffdulc ;n- nouucc the birth of u. son at the Jfe- morial Hospital on Saturday evening. Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock tbe quarterly coni'creuue will be h«'id at the United Brethren Church. R :v. W. S. Wilson, coiH'creiwjc suyeriutci.d- eut, will have charge. The t u u o r a l SCIVILO was hold Saturday m o r n i n g at tho Traugcr Urrelr Church for Airs. Auna. Brosnatch. )u- terment followed in Trimmer Cemetery. TGOLD STAR MOTHERS TO MAKJE VISIT TO GRAVESJN FRANCE Pilgrimage Will Bo Made as Soon as Necessary Funds Arc Forthcoming. By MAKTIIA STRAYBR United Press Hpetial Correepoudent WASHINGTON, Jan. 20--Never bo- Coro did the Quartermaster Gcnoral oC th Army havo a job Ilk© this--personally conducting fivo or six thousand women on a European trip. The Quartermaster General's office has all arrangomeuis completed for tlie pilgrimage of Gold. Star mothers to France this summer, · Only the money for tho trip is lacking, and that will be provided in tbo first deficiency bill which goon through Congress, The lirfboat load should sail soai-e time in Juno. And when you consider that of thn Jive or six thousand women who havo signified thrnr ciesito to make the pilgrimage, tho majority average 65 yeaie of ago and the oldest is 88, you can Imag-lne just what tho job means. $800 Average Cosf. Eight hundred dollars will be h n average coet per individual. But :io individual pilgrim will haudio any of her expense money, except between her home and Now York, coming and going. From Now York to Franco f and back again, she won't have In spend a nicklc, everything w i l l be done for her. Even such details as the morale of the various parties have been coneid- ered by the efficient Quartermaster General's office, in working out plans for the trip. An army officer will bn in charge of each group, on each boal --not very large hi any eaee, as all must travel flret class under the law authorizing tbo expenditure. Part ot his job will be to see that the pilgrime get acquainted and havo something to think about beeides seasickness and the sad journey on which they are embarked. All Details Plannpt]. The trip will bo broken so that none of the elderly women, moet of them unused to traveling, will bo taxed beyond her strength, If they need to rest in «. Now York hotel hefore sailing for France, that will he arranged. In Paris they will have two days to recuperate from tho boat trip before starting to the American ceinotertteB to see tho graves of their dead; and on the way back will have live days' reel in Paris before sailing for home. The trip to tho comoterioa will consume seven days and will be made by bus and carefully handled. Bach bu» party will be routed to the large town nearest the cemetery It ba« como to visit, and from that town as head- quatrtors, individuals will he taken io the graves of their war dead. Ait army officer, carefully instructed for the work, will be in charge of each bus. There w i l l ho no sightseeing, either there or in Paris Tho trip in a pilgrimage to the grave*; of the war dead, and will bo handled as such. Ar- rnngemenffi have been made In Paris so t h a t the ministrations of Catholic prieste, Jewish rabbis and Protestant ministers will bo available to such oC the pilgrims as desire thorn. The total cost of the pilgrimage, figured at ?800 per person, will bo about ?i,500,000. CORPORAL DODSON IS GIVEN CITATION BY MAJOR ADAMS UNIOXTOWN, Jan. 20.--Annouiu e- mc-nt was made Sunday t h a t a citation by Major T^yim G. Adams, Mipprinteiid- ont ot tbo I'ennsylvania Slate Ctn- stabulary I'or Corporal Jackson K.- Dod^on, Sr., Tioop A, now in rliaigo ot the New Sa!em barracks. Tho re-commendation Is in jic-co! d- nuce with Article 3, general order U, oE the series of 1927, and is "ior meritorious service and exceptionally p-e-rform-ed acls oC dyty while in of tho Pennsylvania Stnte I'ollco at t h e i r Mibbtadon at X'-w Balem." It ig said the locoiiini-cnduUon is f h e outcome of C o i p o i a l liodson'.s activities during tbe ic-c-ont investIgahon followiriK the Jo)w ^ Douohoe nnii- dw Juiii 1 XI l,a. ·!·-. Meyersdale MICY^KSDALE, Jan. 20,--Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cook visited relatives In Froslburg on Friday. Mrs. P. R, W-cav-or was hofitc-se on last Friday evening- when sho c n t f ) - tained at Hollywood and had for her guests eighteen of Hie yc-uaiger M-t. The evening: w,is ;-rent in dancing and other amusements and later, Mrs. Walker, proprietress of Hollywood, served a delhlous I n n r h . Mr. and Mr.-.. Gu« Hartlo anO MitH , A n n i e Stacf-r were recent visitors to Cumberland, whore they visited tho hitter's biblor, Mrs. Joseph Gralxnt- steiu Mis. Florctup Robertson of Johnstown spent several days during; tho we-cfc here with her wter, Mrs. W. K. Payne. Mrs. ^Tux St.iff-cr has leturne-d from a few days vibit with rriatns and Iriend.s in Mount Savage Mv. and J\lr.s Charles Sanilcr 1 ? spoilt Saturday \v i t h relaldvosl in Johns*town. Miss Leit.i Coulcban visited hor .si.stcr. Mrs. William Walsh in Cuin- b(i land, duriiiK th« week, Miso }C-ninia Ilostetlor had for l^icr guest over thc week-end, Miss Lauver ot Altoona, a former members of the local Hligh School facmltv. Mr. and Mrs. Jflmert Gnagey of Uu- i on town spent tho we-ok-end bore at tho lionw of Ih-c tatter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Martecney. John nnrl I^awronco Weltaer ol" Ci-rc-onville visited at thra home of their aunt, Mrs. John SUrer Sunday. Mra. Florence W-esl, employed at Froitburg, .spent Sunday here at her home Ju Me}era avwiuo. Atrs. L. C'. Giirdner has roturned f/ her home in Paind-en, N. J , after a visit here- \\ ith relative?. Mrs. E d w a r d Miller of G a r r e R wai v i s i t i n g her on Sunday. }ulri£l Slops Dreaded Couirlifiig'. Coughing won't bother you this winter if o u keep Foley'b Honey anl far Compound on hand. Whether your cough reMills from a cold, irritated bronchial tubes, tlcklinj; throat, troublesome nlglit coughs or a constant uervous hacking; each do»o of Foluy'f Honey and Tar carries HH curative Uemuleeat virtues into direct contact M'ith the liritated surfaces, and ?ivcs instant rulief. Feels good to the Uiroul, warms and comforts. Ts'o opiates, mildly laxative. Ask for Foley's. J-'or Kale bv C. Roy Hetzol, Woolwortli Bldg. -- Advertisement, (» AVlien Von Want Something the Clahiitled Art-v«ritaenien't». Suva moaey--yead the ads. toda/,

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