The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 13, 1939 · Page 6
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January 13, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, January 13, 1939
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA., FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 19c!. PERSONAL MENTIO Mrs. Charles E. Driscoll and daughter, Mary Carol, of East Green street are visiting Mrs. Driscoll's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John S. Riley, of Youngwood. Start the new year right with a complete set of new ledgers, day books and cash books. Loose leaf supplies and Shaw-Walker filing equipment. Everything for the office at Kestner's Book Store, 125 W. Apple St.--Advertisement--6jan-18t Rhoda Mae Barren, little daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Louis t Barron in East Washington avenue, is able to be about after an illness. Chicken and waffle dinner at the ' Crawford Tea Room, Friday and ' Saturday evenings.--Advertisement. 12jan-2t. ' Edward S. Spotovich of North | Seventh street visited in Pittsburgh | Wednesday evening. · Crawford Tea Roorn^ will serve a · special chicken and waffle dinner, Friday and Saturday evenings.--Ad; vertisement.--12jon-2t. Miss Jane Goodman of Dawson !s spending the week-end with friends . in Pittsburgh. Special dinner at the Crawford Tea Ro'm. Friday and Saturday eve- nings.--Advertisement.--12jan-2t. Mrs. Louise Cage and daughter, " Kathleen and Anita, of Lincoln ave- . nue arrived home Tuesday evening -from Stuartj Fla., where they visited ~-Mrs. Cage's father, James Kilroy. · Card party, P. H. C. Hall, Satur- · day night, 25c.--Advertisement.-- · 13jan-lt. James J. Driscoll, president and pgeneral manager, James M. Driscoll, associot" editor and J. Wylie Driscoll, · advertising manager of The Daily ; Courier, went to Harrisburg to attend a three-day newspaper confer- -cncc. · Special for Friday and Saturday: :Pies, raisin and peach, 15c each. " White Mountain Rolls, lOc dozen. Rose's Bakery. -- Advertisement. -- · 13jan-2t. · Mrs. J. W. Thorton of Pittsburgh, · who has been visiting her parents, ;Mr. and Mrs. C. E. DeMuth in Wills -road, will leave this evening for Un- · ion:, N. J., to visit her brother-in-law rand sister, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Adams. Special for Friday and Saturday: .Ice cream, 25c quart, $1.00 per gallon. Rose's Dairy Store.--Advertise: ment.--13 jan-2t. · Mrs. James-J.' Driscoll, Mrs. J. Wylic Driscoll, Mrs. James M. Driscoll and Walter F. Driscoll motored to Elizabeth Thursday afternoon to express their sympathy to'the family -of'Albert J. Walker, retired attorney, who died suddenly~at Jackson, 'Tcnn. Mrs. James J. Driscoll, Mrs. · Paul V. Driscoll and daughter, · Mary Susan! and George Fuehrer left this morning for Roanokc, Va., to visit Mr. and Mrs. .Donald H. Catt. Mrs. James J. Driscoll, mother of, Mrs. Cott, will remain for a few weeks' visit. '· Buy your coat here now at you? 'own price. Princess Shop.--Adver- tisement.--13jan-lt. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Newcomer of 602 East Fayette street arc in Aikcn, S. C., where they plan to remain untl April 1. ~Mrs. 'It. M. Findley and daughter, Mrs. Howard Clark, of South Eighth .street, Greenwood, left Thursday night for Wyandotte, Mich., where they will spend a week as the guests of Mrs. Findley's son-in-law nnd daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Miller. Mrs. F. D. Clifford of Huntington, W. Va., arrived here Thursday night for a visit with her brother, T. V. Donegan, and her sisters, Misses Alice and Rose Donegan of West Cedar avenue. Mine Elected To National Honor Society Emergency Fund Would Give U. S. Air Supremacy . By GRATTAN McGROARTY United Press Staff Correspondent. ·WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.--Aviation authorities said today that President Roosevelt's request for an emergency National defense appropriation would enable the United States to gain supremacy of the air with nearly 13,000 first line planes within the next two or three years. Mr. Roosevelt, in a special message to Congress yesterday, asked for approximately $525,000,000, of which $210,000,000 would be spent in the fiscal year 1940; the remainder would be hi the form of contract authorizations to be paid for at a future date. This was in addition to more than 1,100,000,000 requested in the regular army and navy budgets for fiscal 1940. PAINTER'*! 8 DRESS SHOP" 151 E. Crawford Avenue We thank the public and all our customers for the Interest they 'have taken In our January .Clearance Sale. We arc offering the public phenomenal savings on your dresses. Do you want to save dollars--not cents on your dress buys? Then Shop at Painter's · Featuring For Saturday New Spring Dresses Actual S2.95 and S3.95 styles and materials. Sizes 1 to 20, $4.95 Dresses, $3.95 Black, navy, Suez rose, teal, mlgnon blue. Next Door to Bell Telephone Office. Aunt Het By ROBERT QU1LLEN ·13 "If Jane wonts a man, she'd better go where women are scarce. In some sections a pumpkin is just cheap cow feed, but in the cotton section I've paid seventy-five cents for a little runty one." Snyder Proposes Army Training For Graduates THE GRIM REAPER "Leadership counts today and one should cultivate the opportunities presented to _ improve one's charac- er," said Superintendent William G. /is when he addressed the High School assembly at an initiation scrv- ce'held by the National Honor Society to which nine seniors were elected. He suggested that each student set an objective and never give up until it has been reached. He said "it is time to take Stock of one's self and do the utmost to repay parents for the numerous sacrifices they avc made. Now is the time to make choices and resolve to have enough courage to stand by those resolutions you have'adopted." He commended he society on the impressiveness of .he service. Hie assembly was opened by Ceclia Sapolsky reading the Scripture to the piano accompaniment of "The Task," Ashford, by Miss Catherine Zimmerman. Thomas Soisson, vice-president, explained that the purpose of the meeting was to receive new members, who "-were selected from the upper third of the Senior class. He introduced the secretary, Sara Bailey, who read the names of Jean Sullivan, Winfred McCairns, Ger- Irude Wausaman, Jack^Willard, William Black a, George Hart,- Paul Swallop, Frank Sccan and John Barbor, who were called to the stage, where they registered and received the NHS arm bands. President Ned Shipley, in welcoming the new members, said that because of the distinguished work they "had accomplished in the Held of scholastic endeavor and demonstrated v Hlingness to cooperate as well as ability to assume leadership, you have gained the recognition of the teaching staff. This should be the first of your many outstanding accomplishments and membership in this organization should instill in you a greater degree of sportsmanship and loyalty to your school." "The Keystone and the flaming torch is the emblem of the N. H. S.,' said Mary Elizabeth VThittaker. "The keystone symbolizes strength of character expressed by four letters at the base of the emblem:' S--for scholarship, ~L--leadership, C--character and S--service. The flaming torch is significant of our purpose as its glowing light leads the way to th love of greater goals and the desire to serve with unselfish loyalty wisdom and honor." John Jackson played a coronet solo, "Willow Echoes," with Norma Elpern the piano accompaniment. Principal E. Stanley Phillips administered the pledge after which Superintendent Davis was presented. Congressman J. Buell Snyder would have 50,000 young high school graduates given a three-year course in the United Stales Army to tram as pilots, mechanics and technicians, he informed The Courier today as he voiced his support of President Roosevelt's National defense program as outlined to Congress Thursday in a request for more than $500,000,000. The congresbmin, chairman of the House Approprial ions sub-committee, said it would bi: much cheaper to have the young men in the service receivini! training than on the relief or WPA rolls. The plan, Snyder said, would be to train young men for life's work. The congressman said: "1 think the President's recommendation to Congress this afternoon (Thursday) was timely, appropriate and moderate. Those ot us who know some of the inside activities of military preparation in some of the cUctator countries would even go tarthcr than the President's recommendation. I think if \vc would take vote of the mothers in the United States they would vote that we should have every available National defense installation equipped adequately so that if their sons were called upon to defend our shores against a foreign foe or to protect the VIonroc Doctrine, they would not be slaughtered because of inadequate equipment. "This program will put tens of thousands of men to work and boost private industry. I believe my committee will provide for the $210,000,000 called for in the President's message for the fiscal year 1940. "J would go farther than the President docs in training young men for life's work, I would set up a three- year program to train 50,000 young men who are high school graduates to be pilots, mechanics or technicinns. It would be economical to do this. We have more than 1,200,000 high school graduates in the United Statts now who cannot secure pos'-tions. It would cost less to have 50,000 enlist in the Army and receive three years training than it would to have them on relief or WPA rolls. At the end of the three years they would be prepared to go out into the business world if they did not choose to stay with the Army." MRS. WILLIAM A. COSGROVE Mrs. Bessie McClcary Cosgrovc, wife of William A. Cosgrovc of 1215 Oregon avenue, Steubcnvillc, Ohio, formerly of Vanderbilt, died at 2 o'clock Thursday morning in Ohio Valley Hospital. Death was due to complications resulting from a hip fracture. Born May 21, 1868, in Washington county, Pa., she was a daughter of the late John R. and (Hannah A. McClcary and lived the /greater part of her life in Pennsylvania, moving to Steubenville six yeafs ago from Vanderbilt. She was married on October 3, 1890, to William A. Cosgrove who was for many years cashier o£ the Fiist National Bank of Vanderbilt. She leaves besides her husband the fol- owing children: Ester and Lois, at lome, and William A. Cosgtove. Jr., if Cleveland, Ohio. One daughter, ilabel, is deceased. There also sur- ·ivcs a sister, Mrs. Nellie S. Roberton. ' Mrs. Cosgrove was a member of he Steubenville Methodist Protestant Church. The funeral service will be held it 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon at he home at Steubenville. Interment vill be made in Fort Stcubcn Burial Estates at Steubenville, Ohio. Mussolini Tells Chamberlain He's Working for Peace ROME, Jan. 13.--An authoritative ·French source asserted today that Premier Benito Musssolini had assured Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain that he did not envisage any hostilities against France. According to this informant Mussolini repeatedly assured Chamberlain of his determination to work for peace. Recovering From Illness. Miss Geneva Craig, daughter of Mr v and Mrs. Harry Craig of Acme, who has been ill of pneumonia and rheumatism. Is convalescing nicely at her home. Miss Craig is a senior at the Mount Pleasant Township High School. Ralph Renze Dead After Long Illness Ralph Renze, 70 years old, died at 10:50 o'clock this morning at his home on Limestone Hill after a lingering illness. Mr. Renze was born in Italy and came to this country about 45 years ago, settling in Connellsvillc where ho had since resided. Until his retirement 20 years ago he had been employed by the W. J. Rainey Coke Company and the H. C. Frick Coke Company. He was a member of St Rita Church. He is survived by his wife, Teresa Renze, and these children: Mrs. Rose Capo, and N. R. Renze of Connellsville, Patsy Renze ot Youngstown Ohio, and Susie, Margaret, Florence Dominick and Alphonse Rcnzc, all a home. A brother. Carmen Renzc o: Connellsville, also survives. The funeral will be held Monday morning with a prayer at the home at 8:30 o'clock followed by solemn requiem high mass at St. Rita Church at 9 o'clock with Rev. Henry DeVivo pastor of St. Rita Church as celebrant, Rev. Androus DcSanto o Mount Pleasant, deacon, and Rev. W Wisniewski, pastor of Holy Trinitj Church, sub-dencon. Burial will be made in St. Rita's Cemetery. Today Only Bated on WARWICK DEEPING'S Cosmopolitan Magazine ffovef TWO BLACK SHEEP" «*fc M A R T H A S L E E P E B M I N N A G O M D E L L C O R A S U E COLLINS REPUBLIC PICTURE TOMOKB01V JIUS. C. L. STUCKSLAGER Mrs. Elvira Stickcl Stuckslager, wife of Charles L. Stuckslager, died Thursday morning at her home near Perryopolis, at the age of 78 years and 11 months. Mrs. Stuck.slagcr was a daughter of the late Edward and Rebecca Stickel and was born at Star Junction Junu.uy 20, 1861. Besides the husband there ;ire three daughters: Bessie, wife of Walter Risbeck of Star Junction,' Blanche, wife of A. L. Evans of Perryopolis; Beatrice, wife of John Luce of Perryopolis; a sister, Mrs. Oliver H. Sisley of San Gabriel, Cal., and three brothers, Isaac Sticke' of San Gabriel, Harry of Dawson and Lindlcy of Perryopolis. There are four grandchildren. Mrs. Stucksliigcr was a member of the Methodist Episcop.il Church at Perryopolis for 50 years, a member of the Dorcas Bible Class and the Ladies Aid Society. She was a member also of the W. C. T. U. at Perryopolis. The funeral service will be at the home Saturday at 2:30 o'clock. Rev. Fred B. Grimm, the pastor, will officiate. Burial will be in Mount Washington Cemetery. SINCERITY THEME I Allegheny Slayer OF DR. HAWTHORNE "Docs It Mnkc Any Difference What You Believe It You Are Sincere?" This question xvas the basis of the message of Dr. C. E. Hawthoinc ot Washington, D. C., Thursday night at the special services being held in the United Presbyterian Church. For tonightj Dr. Hawthorne has an- ic, "What Is It Granted Respite HARRIslURG, Jan. 13.-- Governor GcoigJ H. Earle granted a respite today Claying execution of William McKinlcy Blackwcll, Allegheny county slayer, from January 16 to February 27. Blackwell's electrocution was postponed to permit the new Board ot Pardons to give his case "further nounccd as To Be A Christian?" This messageMS I considcration'."'^^-'^ said~ especially for young people. Dr. | T , 40 -year-old Negro, convicted Hawthoinc said it is his intention to | £atn , doub , c Enooting in 1937 answer the question in such clear! common-law wife and Rich- terms that any child may understand °;. dn £ arU a fricndi received a the way of salvation. ' The evening. :ltide Sunday, speaking at the morning ] · worship, agnin at 3 o'clock in the j iftcrnoon, and the final message at Sit. Pleasant Lot Sold. :30 o'clock in the evening. I GREENSBURG. Jan. 13.--Alexan- j dcr Anderson oi Mount Pleasant sold · Will Meet at Church. a lot in Mount Pleasant to Joseph R. The E. M. S. Class of the First pfeifer of Mount Pleasant for $1, ac- \Iethodlst Protestant Church will cording to a real estate transfer .cot at 7 o'clock at the church. I recorded here. SIRS. JOHN H. BROWN Mrs. Edith Brown, GO years old, died at 4:15 o'clock this morning at lor home in Nortli Church street, Mount Pleasant, after a lingering ill- ncs.*-. Mrs. Biown was born in Bulkkin :ownship on April 7, 1878, the daughter of the late Rufus and -.ulilia Cease Christner, and had je?n a resident of Mount Pleasant '.or approximately 40 years. She is survived by her husband, John II. Brown; one son, Ward Brown, Mount Pleasant; two grandchildren, four stepchildren and two brothers and one sister: Justice of the Peace William S. Christner of Indian Head. Solomon Christner of near Brownsville and Mrs. Lucy Howard of Kregar. The step-children are Arthur Brown of Connellsville, Mrs. Roy Wilson of Edgewood, Mrs. Grace Ncwhousc of Massachusetts and Ned of Pittsburgh. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at the home Interment will be made in the family plot in Brown Cemetery near Acme in charge of Funeral Director Clyde B. Biooka of Indian Head. FKAN'K KELLY Frank Kelly, 59 years old, of Pittsburg street, South Connellsville, died at 11:05 o'clock this morning at Connellsville State Hospital where he had been a patient since January 2. The body was removed to the John H. D. Sibcl Funeral Home where it will be prepared for-burinl. Republicans Told To Strive for lower Taxes in Couniry PIERRE, S. D., Jan. 13.--Colonel Frank Knox, Chicago publisher and Republican vice-presidential candidate in 193G, recommended Thursday night that the G. O. P. change its policy ot high tariffs and strive for lower taxes and strong enforcement of anti-trust laws as a cure for the ills of American agriculture. He attacked the high tariff system as an artificial expedient "which raises the price of everything the farmer must buy, and consequently destroys all efforts at establishing parity in purchasing power of the farmer's dollar by loweiing prices X X." He said that of the original reasons .for the need of a high tariff, only one remained--protection of Amci- ican labor from cheap foreign standards. He said the other reasons, cost of raw materials, crude transportation facilities, lack of capital, skilled labor and skilled industrial management, all have disappeared. Standing Room Crowd Attends Show for Band With every scat and standing room occupied. P.iul Gannon's Review at the Orpheum Theatre Thursday night, under the auspices and for the benefit of Billy Bishop and His Band, was one of the outstanding successes of this musicali organization's efforts. Paul Gannon, KDKA radio announcer, was master of ceremonies. After the band had played four numbers, a whirlwind show--vocal and instrumental musical numbers, dance interpolations, blackface comedy and acrobatic feats--was pat on. It lasted until nearly 11 o'clock. Every number pleased. The fund raiitd will be used to k'.-.c the band to Harrisburg for the inauguration of Governor-elect Arthur H. Jones and others of his official family. The band will l"ad the Fayette and Westmoreland conuty delegations in the inaugural parade, Temporary Postmaster. George McDltitt, supply clerk ot the Edenborn plant of H. C. Frick Coke Company, has been named temporary postmaster at McClellandtown, succeeding Alfred E. Cavalcante who is going to Harrisburg to accept a State position. G. O. P. to Celebrate. NEW YORK, J,m. 13.--The Republican leadership ot the Nation will assemble here February 13 at a $25-a- plate Lincoln Day dinner to celebrate 1938 election gains and drum up enthusiasm for 1940. I'ostal Receipts Gain. WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.--Postal receipts reached an all-time high in the last quarter of 1838, Postmaster General Farley announced. Receipts for the period totalled $210,155,02-1 , At W«t Point. e -cadrf War may be what the general said . . . but it's fun with a gun to there carefree guys from V.M.L Forward march to join the roaring ranks today! JOHNNIE'SCAPDAVIS-JANE BRYAN-EDDIE ALBERT RONALD REAGAN . JANE WYMAN · HENRT O'NEILL Dircclcd by WILLIAM KEIGHLEY · Presented by WARNER BROS. ALSO-- CAHTOOX, SE1YS, XOVELTY OUK JTEXT ATTB ACTION "HARD TO GET" FEMININE COMMENTATOR Q AUTHORITY ON FUNERAL SERyiGE-', V Milton V. Munk makes available what someone has rather aptly called MARY MORRIS an advisory service. Anyone interested, by special appointment if desired, may learn facts about funeral customs and costs, so that when the time of need arises, one need not proceed blindly. For years, people have been making wills, provid- . ing insurance, and even buying cmetery lots. Now a great many thinking persons are taking the next step, seeking advice in advance of necessity in the matter of funerals. Mrs. Horrls Recommends MILTON V. MM FUNERAL SERVICE 1'Jiono Connellsville, 722-.T. THE NEW . . . LAST TIMES T O D A Y . . . Feature No. 1 JOEL MeCREA w ftHBSElT LEEDS Feature No. 2 Clarence. E. Mulford's Production Featuring William Boyd in 11 A Paramount Picture. Three sensitive souls stampeded by the toughest, roughest, rowdiest brats ever hatched by the back streets of New York! Original acroon floy by Edward ELISCU and Mortimer OFFKER Directed by Erlo KENTON · Associalo Producer, Max H. GOLDEN Comedy © Current News © Shorts Saturday Only-

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