The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 17, 1939 · Page 6
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January 17, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, January 17, 1939
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PAGE SIX. THW D A I L Y CUUR1R, CONNBULteVlIjLiJU. , JAMUAK.1T 17, PERSONAL MENTION Miss Bernadme Donovan, Miss Elaine Ciogiin of East Liberty, and Mjss Wilmu Clancy of Warren, student nursfb at SI. Ftancis Hospital, Pittsbuigh, spent the week-end at the home of Miss Donovan in East Patterson avenue. Start the new year right with a complete set of new ledgers, day bookj and cash books. Loose leaf supplies and Shaw-Walker filing equipment. Everything for the ofilcc at Kcstner's Book Store, 125 W. Apple St.--Advertisement--Sjan-lSU Among those from here who attended the meeting of the Unionloxvn Music Club Monday evening for the exchange program were Mis. John Dubson, Mts. Posqualc Cigliotli, Mrs. Douglas K. Mcllvame, Mrs. Leland S. Whipkcy. Mrs. William.H.-Soisson, Jr., and Mrs. Paul O. Malonc. The program was presented by the Con- nellsvillc Mozart Club with Miss Pearl Keck, Mrs. Louib Shrallow, Miss Virginia B. Graham. Miss M. Lois Benford and Miss Yolanda J. Fdbola participating. Cafeteria, Christian Church, Wednesday evening, 5:00 to 7:00--Advertisement --17jun-lt. Harold A. Swank, a member of the faculty at the. High School, is ill of grip at his home in Lincoln avenue. Men's jackets, pants and shirts now onc-hnlf price. Princess Shop. --Advertisement.--17jan-lt. Mrs. H. Albert Stoll ot Pittsburgh s visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. und Mrs. Arthur H. Ruff, of Race slicet. Altering, relinmg, repairing. Simons Cash Carry Cleaners.--Advertisement.-- 17jan-U. V. C.' Bailey ot the Pleasant Valley Country Club Road went to New Custle to visit his parents,, Mr. and Mib. Jordan Bailey, for a few days. Miss Prudence L. Walters has resumed her duties as a member of t;:c High School faculty. She had been confined to her home in East Cedar avenue with the grip. Ray Beck and William Moorman huve returned home after a week's motor trip to New York City and Philadelphia. Charles, Robinson of East Cedar avenue is visiting friends in Philadelphia. William Bulslcy returned Monday morning to Washington after a visit with Ins parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. Balsley, of East Cedar avenue over the week-end. William Guerriero of South Prospect street visited friends in Pitts-. burgh Sunday. Mrs. E. B. Small of ,Vme street was called to Homewood, Pittsburgh, this morning by the sudden death of an aunt, Mrs. Jessie Carlisle, Sunday at her home at Homewood. A heart attack was the cause of death. Mrs. Carlisle, 70 years, old, had friends in Connellsville. A sister, Mrs. Emma Stoner, of Pittsburgh, died a month ago Sunday after a brief illness of a heart condition. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Kerns of Hidge- way spent the week-end with the former's mother, Mrs. A. W. Kerns, and his sis'.ir, Miss Helen Kerns, of South Eighth street, Greenwood. They motored here with Mr. Kern's mother who had been their guests. George Shumaker, Jr., also accompanied them here and Is visiting his srandparcnts, Mr. and Mrs. George H, Shumaker, of South Eighth street, Greenwood. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Shumaker, will move Wednesday from Ridgway to Butler. Mr. Shumaker, employed in the meter department of the West Penn Power Company having been transferred to that place. Melvin Fletcher, employed In the West Penn store room at Kane, spenl over the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Fletcher, of Mor- rcll avenue, Greenwood. Mr. and Mrs. Z. S. Moon of Carnegie avenue left Monday morning for Harrisburg where they will spent the remainder o£ the month at the home of their son, Leo. Mrs. Amanda Jane Bliss of Mount Pleasant had as her Sunday guests Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Baker of Uniontown. Mrs. Baker is a granddaughter of Mrs. Bliss. Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Weaver. anL. William Keggs of Johnstown were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. T L. Duckworth of this place. Miss Wilma Travis, who has been ill for the past week at her home a South Connellsville, is. able to" b about in the house. ASKS AID OF EVERY EMPLOYER Aunt Het By ROBERT QLULLEN-- - "Amy was worried because I seemed nervous in church, but I wa.sn't. When your back itches in public, the only polite way to scratch is to squirm." Continued from Page One. placed emphasis upon unemployment. Today 1 should like to place the cmphaMb upon employment. I hope to see employment glow stead John Yocum Dies Of Burns, Former R e s i d e n t Here Grim Reaper UN1ONTOWN, Jan, 17.--Hit, cloth- ily until every Idle man who wants, | ing ignited Monday morning as he a Job can have one. To accomplish I kindled a kitchen lire with fragments that, we need the aid and confidence of newspapers, John Yocum, 87, ot ' and forbenrnncc of business throughout the State. "The , Administration is going to try to help Industry, and in return, industiy must try 10 help the State." A moment before James begun presenting the outline of his Administration aims, he swore to the oath of office road by Chief Justice John W. Kcphart of the State Supreme Court. At that ln»lunt, the now Governor automatically relinquished his S1B,000 n year position on the Slate Superior Court bench. The govcinorship carries the same stipend. ' '. The James maugurjl progiam was unprecedented in several particulars. Of the 30 headed the men who previously Pennsylvania govcrn- ists Face Defeat in Spain Continued from Page One. immediate aid. HENDAYE, Jan. 17. --Loyalist military advices reported today that wo powerful insurgent thrusts to- vard Barcelona had been hurled back by government troops fighting vith their backs to the wall in the Queralt and Collada mountains. Although insurgent messages to the frontier asserted that Rebel General Francisco Franco's offensive continued to gain ground, the loyal- sis reported that renewal of intcn- Ive attacks on the Sierra de Collada and the Sierra'de Queralt'had teen repulsed. .. _' . ". ; · Bitter flghting also-was reported 'rom the Cervora sectoiv-northwest of the Sierra de Collada. " ' In Barcelona, thousands of men and boys from factories and offices were sent out to erect new fortifications around the city; Franco's message estimated that 15,000 loyalists had been trapped in a rebel circle .close by the capture of Rcus and Tarragona.":" SIXCOUNTSANS LOSE PRIVILEGE OF DRIVING CARS UNIONTOWN, Jan. 17.--Six Fayette county motorists suffered loss o their-driving privileges, according to suspensions announced by the State Motor Police. Charles R. Vczbak of Uniontown Berkley P. Phillips of Connellsvill. and Charles Namish of New Geneva were" all suspended for failure to provide proof of financial responsibility. Mike Mikula of Falrbank am Catherine. Tennant o£ Uniontown had privileges suspended for driving without- an- operator's license an Jie William Layman, · "Noirmalville R. D. 1, drew a ·sujjpensiijn. for reckless driving and. driving without on operator's license. '. * Dies In Iowa. '' SOMERSET, Jan. 17--Harvey R Schrock, a native of Somerset county died in Waterloo, Iowa, after a strok of apoplexy, "according to word received here. FEEL WEAK, T I R E D ? Scraaton, Pa. -- Michad WaUi. l5:s WiiMraio SL. «y»i "I M»«r (ell like ubjig. I hid no ·tnuth or pw "4 rare\7 felt Uk worloof:- . Dr. ' M«dical mj appcutt to tt 1 really eli Ufco cius«, tod tint tireq IWJQjr entirely ajpfctted.** Ask »o«r d for tr. iScrce'i Golden MvrlxJu w liquid or tabfrt*. Jfew tux tl-li. HEN'DAYE, FRENCH-SPANISH FRONTIER, Jan. 17.--Loyalist authorities sent thousands ot men and boys from Barcelona factories and offices today to woik on two new fortification lines from which they planned to fight to the last against the advancing insurgents. Women were drafted into service in place of the men as the loyalists government scnl all able-bodied men cither to the fighting lines or the new defense works. Huge signs in Barcelona streets appealed to women to olunteer for men's work. Alieady, "nitcd Press dispatches reported, omen were prominent at such places s fillinc stations. Rend:, were wded with buses and .trucks tak- ig men from the city, it was suid, in he city dam c halls did little business ecause the!.- taxi danceri had volun- ccred to tn,te men's places in office r factory. The nationalist" drive on the loyal- it capital had slowed, but only" for he moment, partly to stiffened loyal- t resistance, partly to -tho near- xhaustion of the insurgent troops fter 24 days of constant fighting nee the start of.their Catjlonln of- cnsive two days before Christmas. Francisco Franco, the nationalist eneralissimo, had issued a proclama- on appealing-'to loyalist soldiers to urrender and asserting that th'pir ause was hopeless. The loyalists resumnbly did not agree. They bean Intensive work on two separate ortiflcation lines running roughly north to south, west of Barcelona. ment, none had been a Lieutenant Governor. James was, under Governor John S. Fisher, 1827-31. Before taking the gubernatorial oath In the presence of his cabinet and within the viblon oC thousands ot visitors facing tho glusscd-ln inaugural stand, James administered the same ofllclal outh to his running-mate, Lieutenant Governor Sumuel S. Lewis, in the State Senate chamber. None of James'- predecessors had done Unit. Definite objectives outlined by the new.Governor included organization of «' new Stiite governmental division,, a department of commerce, which will "strive to halt the flight ot Industry from Pennsylvania" and "endeavor to bring back to our State those which have already left." Specifically, the department will have three functions, he sqld: ' 1. To provide means whereby the advantages of Pennsylvania as an industrial state may be pointed out to those seeking sites for their industries. 2. To provide an opportunity lor public hearings Sor complaints of adverse conditions in the State. . 3. To provide n means whereby specific recommendations may emanate for the remedy or improvement tit conditions affecting the expansion of business and Industry. . Governor James indicated the pro- posed'agency, which probably would absorb the present Inbor and Industry department, the mines department and other government functions, could be established and operated without extra costs to the taxpayers. "By placing under this department a sufficient number of functions at present miscait elsewhere h, the State Administration, its operation should be made possible without additional cost to the taxpayer," James said, "while efficiency will be Improved by coordinating all State activities in the three lines specified." Its major task, the Governor said, will be to "investigate and correct punitive legislation directed against industry, whether over-taxation or otherwise." James Interpreted Republican successes at the polls November 8, when he defeated Democrat Charles Alvin Jones for the governorship, as placing a majority of Pcnnsylvanian voters on record "for n more sane and helpful relationship between business and Wine street, died'ln Uniontown Hospital at 3:^5 a'cloilj this morning. Due to hib age ills condition was critical from the time he was admitted. Hospital attaches say death was due to shock. Bums of the hundb und body were not sufficiently scilous to have brought the end In such short time, Mr. Yocum, a former Connellsville resident, retired from active life 1C years ago and, with his wife, came to Uniontown to live with his son. W. J. Yocum, 77 Wine btreet. lie had resided at Wheeler and Morrell, neai CoiUlUllbVlllC. Prior'to his retirement, he had been foreman at the now defunct Wheeler and Morrell mines of Cumbrlu Iron Company and also served in the samo capacity at the Plumber and Davidson plank of H. C.'FUck Coke Company. Surviving arc the widow, Mrs, Mary Jones Yocum; two daughters, Mrs. L. E. Riffle, West Main street, and Mrs. Washington Ramage, Con- ncllsvillc; two sons, W. J. Yocum, 77 Wine street, and Jumes Henry Yocum, Colonial No. 3. A sister, Mrs. Bnrbaia Clltz, Louiiville, Ky., «nd a brother, Jacob J. Yocum, Nnshville, Tenn., ab well as 17 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren, also .survive. Funeral .services will be held at the Riffle home, time to be announced later. Interment will be in n Connellsville cemetery. MRS. AMANDA LATCHKEY Mrs. Amanda Laughrcy, 77 years ok', died at 10'35 o'clock Monday night at Connellsville Slate Hospital of burns icccivcil Tuesday moining when she fell into an open fireplace at the residence of her son-in-law, and daughter, Mrs. and Mrs. Charles Guhlklll, 129 Snyder street, with whom she had been making her home. Mib. Luugliery was born at Paris, Wnshimton county, August 13, 1861, a douijhter of John and Harriet Soclicimn. She was the widow of Siimiiel ''. Lauglirey who died 21 years UKC. Mrs. Laughiey had been a mombei of the Methodist Protestant Church and was a member of the W. W. Pickelt Class of that church. She was also a member of the Edna RebcUah Lodge. In addition to Mrs. Gnstkill, Mrs. Laughre/ Is survived by one granddaughter, M«ry Ellen Swift, and one slep-grundson, Haiold Gaslkill, both Benefits from Cold? There May Ejle Some Nose Infection May Crowd Out Other More Serious Diseases, Experiments Show at horn!. She also leaves a stepsister and two slop-brothers: Mrc. Bessie Sleinmiller oi Mather, S. P. Lauglirdy ot Uniontown and Geoigo Laughrtiy of Colonial No. 3. The funeral service will be held at the home In Snyder street at 2:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon with Rev. A. R. Mansbcrger, pastor ot the Methodist Protestant Chuich, official- ing. Burial will be made in Chestnut Hill Cemetery. Members of Edna Rcbekah Lodge will hold a service for Mrs. Laughrey at the home at 7 o'clock Wednesday night. the State Government. for cn- MoxDital Patients. Miles YinBling of Daw«on, Mrs, Edward Hiltabldol at South Connclls- ville, Glenn Shatter of ConnelUville, R. D. 1, ChaUant King o£ Owensdale, William H. Colbert of Diekcrson Run and Orrcn Ullcry of Jones Mill have been admitted to Conncllsvillo State Hospital for treatment. eouragemcnt of job-giving industries . . . for an end to punitive taxation, over-regulation, and other sprags in the wheels of industry." The Governor avoided citing examples of undcsired tax and regula- toiy measures on the statute books but interpreted the November 8 returns as indicating also that the people .were appealing "for labor and industry to clasp hands in cooperation and to refrain from controversy at least until normal employment is reestablished." With cooperation of that type, he assured his listeners, Pennsylvania "can take her present problems In her stride." James tcrved notice there would be no return lo rule of the State by either "overlords" of industry or labor during Ills Administration and commented that "political bosses have no place In labor unions." One paragraph ot tho Governor's address was interpreted as notice that several of tho statutes sponsored not woikablc, but are so burdensome that they prevent the attainment ot the very objectives for which they were enacted." Suits contesting coiibtitutionallty of the compensation law were argued before the State Supiemc Court last week. Without mentioning the name of his pi edeceisor or of the political designation of the retiring State Administration, James predicted a "large deficit" would be left to him and commented that the Commonwealth's government "lias been led Into a scale of living far from warranted by any income now in sight" by the Earle Administration to give labor a "Magna Charta" would be toned down during the James regime. That section, which apparently referred particularly to the 1937 revision of the workmen's compensation law, was: "Certain acts which have been passed in recent years, covering the relations between employers and em- ployes, will have to be amended, but this is not because fault Is to be found with the purposes of these laws, nor with the protections they attempt to offer. Instead, the reason these lawn must be changed is that as they now stand they not only arc The Governor expressed hope that Congress would "sec the wisdom of putting control of the WPA back into the states and removing it completely from political domination." James reaffirmed his campaign pledges to "divorce relief from politics" and to continue adequate aid to persons on public assistance roles. In lauding his Cabinet appointees the new Governor made a veiled reference to the graft charges pending uriainst his predecessor und 13 other Democrats and inferentially accused the Earle Administration of extravagance. Members of the Incoming Republican Cabinet "are especially well qualified," James said, "to do their full sihare in the huge task of running the State Administration through the wringer--of helping to squeeze out waste and duplication and graft." This, he added, "is the largest immediate task before us." By LOGAN CLENDENING. 81. D. cilEAT horror is shown by statisticians and sociologists at the havoc wrought by the common cold. About a million people will bo incapacitated this week from colds, mnkinpr a loss of three thousand ycnrs of working time. That looks impressive but I doubt If thsre is as much trouble as it looks on paper. That work all gets done some way or other. And I have always felt that a cold was kind of a nico thing. It puts you to bed for day or two and lets you rest your poor, old, tired nervous system. You putter around the house and find things in drawers that you had forgotten you had. And it is a great satisfaction to think of those poor slaves doing all your work at the office for you. This idea that a cold In a good thing gets some support from the observations of Dr. Charles Arm- Dr. Clcndcnine will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. WHS. AtARY E. WHAN Mrs. Mary E. Whan, 85 ycais old, died at 11:30 o'clock Monday night at the home of a son, F. A. Collins, 1213 South I'lttbburfi street, with whom she had resided for the past 35 years. Mrn. Whun had lived in Connellsville pr.ictic.illy all her life, being born h:ro January 7, 1854. In addition to Mr. Collins she is survived by anothe- ton, William B. Whan of Spokane, Wjsh., two /jrundsons nnd three ,{i cat-grandchildren. She aUo leaves a bi other and sister, Robert Collinsi and Miss Althon Collins, both of Connellsville. The funeral service will be held at the home In South Pittsburg street «t 2:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon ivith Dr. W. H. Hetrick, pastor ot the Trinity Ltither.in Church, ofllciatinff. Burlu 1 will be made in Hill Grovo Cemetery. JOHN TOttEK SCOTTDALE, Jan. 17. -- John Turck, 74 years old, of 406 Painter street, Everson, dropped dead in the street near his home at 1:30 o'clock Monday afternoon. As he fell to the street the attention of John Malik was attracted. Turck was carried to his home but was dead when a physician arrived. In addition to his widow, Mrs. Catherine Turck, he is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Sophia Sikon, and Mrs. Mary Gcsinsky, both of Ev- crson, and Miss Francos at norm.'. There are also seven grandchildren. The funeral mass will be celebrated at 8 o'clock Thursday morning nt St. Joseph's Church, Everson. Interment will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Today and Tomorrow MOANIN' MOUNTAIN MUSIC AND MAD MOUNTAINEERS IN A MERRY SHOTGUN JAMBOREE 1 Wayward Youth ... Defying Law and Convention! HENRY FUNERAL The funeral service for William Henry, prominent citizen of East Connellsville who died Monday morning, will be at 2:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the home. Rev. William J. Rltchey, paitor ot the East End and Mount Olive United Brethren churches, will officiate, assisted by Rev. E, A. Schultz of Con- nclliivUle. Interment will be made in Mount Olive Cemetery. MRS. ALBERT KIMMEL Mrs. Albei t Kimmel, 40, of Greens- bun;, died Monday morning In Westmoreland Hospital there after an operation. She leaves three sons, three daughters, three grandchild, one brother and two sisters, Including «tronc, of the U. S. Public Health Service, published in tho Public Health Reports on November 25th. Colds, according to Dr. Armstrong, are good things in more ways than one. Curbs Other Infections Dr. Armstrong begun to think about the well-known fact that sleeping aickncss and infantile ]a ralysis arc summer ills; and the common cold is a winter ill. Slccn- inp; sickness and infantile paralypls both enter the body through the noso. Is It possible that a good nose Infection with the common cold crowds out tho moro terrible lis cases? Working on this suggestion, Dr ArmstronR made some experiments He washed the. noses of white mice with salt water and pooled the wash ings. Then ho grow a culture of bacteria from the washings and pu minuto amounts of thcso culture: into the noses of other mice scvcra times a week. After a few days he inoculated their noses with tho virus of sleeping aicknes. Sixty per ccn of them survived this inoculation whllo in a control group of mice which had not b'n previously prayed with the bacterial culture, nly 25 per cent survived. Raiwd Rechtance Apparently the prc nous nasal in- ection raised a resistance in thf membrane to other infections. It w»» found that the bacterial spray auictl the production of white blood ells, which hnvo a defensive role- igainst infections. These white ells were poured into the nasal rnu- oua membrane in great quantities. "hey apparently produced immun- ty for ilve days. It is possible that some form of immunization can be produced in his way and that tho experiments mvo n practical aide. Certainly it vould bo worth trying in a commun- ty faced with an epidenvc oj infantile paralysis. A "summer cold", even if deliberately induced, is a welcome substitute lor either of the other common summer infections. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Jlf. I, C.: "Plcaso tell us something about noarniRhtcd «yes. I understand a child is born with that condition. Is it likely to get wovsol Or docs it improve with properly- fitted glasses?" Answer: Ncarsightcdncss is du« to the eyeball being too long. People arc born that way. In some cases it develops during: youth and thun comes to a standstill. This is simple or stationary myopia. Other cans are progressive up to the twenty- fifth or thirtieth year. The wearing of well-fitted glasses improve* tho condition in every way. Rigid hygienic rulos roust be enforced. L, L.: "Is saccharin.harmful t» one with a heart murmur?" Answer: No. Careful investigations have shown that saccharin, if taken over a long period, does no harm ·whatever. EDITOR'S NOTE I (Seven paraphUta hy Or. Clcndenlnff can nonr to obtained lr lendlnc 10 crnu In coin, for earh, apd ft ·t]f*«ddr««icd entdope atamped with a trreeent atamp, to Dr. Lozan Clmfen- irc. in rare of IhlA paper. The pamphMa ·re: "Thre« We*VV Keduelnr Dirt". "In- digektlon and Constipation", "ftedoelnr and Kalnlnz", "Infant Peedlnc". "In- atruotlona far the Treatment of Diabet**". -Fem'.nlne Hrclene" «od "TOt Care of the Hair and Skin." 90 Jurors Called For Firsl Week of March Court Term Special to Tho Courier. UNIONTOWN, Jan. 17 Ninety jurors will receive notice to appear for service at the first week of Mrs, Nora May Hillen of Leisenring No, 1. The funeral service will be held at 2:30 o'clock. Wednesday afternoon at the First Baptist Church at Grccnsburg. Now Showing Her eyes said His heart "Come said Jcjga m c" "Go grab her" but experience said, "Be ALSO COMEDY, JJE\VS, CABTOOX OUR KEXT ATTRACTION MRS. HARRIS' FUNEUAL The funeral service for Mrs. Eliza J. Harris, SO, will be held - at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at her home at Balsingcr. Rev. C. W. Kcrr of Uniontown will officiate. Intet- ment will be In Snndy Hill Cemetery. March criminal sessions scheduled to open Monday, March 6, with Judge W. Russell Call presiding. Financier to Blarry. NEW YORK, Jan. 17.--Mrs. Frank C. Hart, widow of the oil millionaire who was killed In an airplane crash four years ago, and Paul Felix Warburg, financier, will be married Jan- nuary 31, the Daily Mirror said jn-a copyright story. Quick/yf Safely! To tad the torturing p»b» of . Arthritu, Ntuntts. NcurilfU, Lumbxeo, and Sciatica, get ouick-acUnf MYACIN. Put up In uky.to.tAke tabltts. containing no opiate* or naicotlci. Matt civ* prompt relief or your money " will b« refunded. Com only A, A. CLARKE, 323 N. Pittsburg St., Connellsville. THE NEW U N I V E R S A L P R E S E N T S M A XT XBttARD IVtSETT · ·r/lA ' HELEN PARRISH . Tomorrow © Thursday © Friday Feature 1 No. 1 HELEN HAYES GARY COOPER ADOLPHEMEMJOU A HANK 1011*01 nOOUCTIOM frwi Ik, M .,l »y Inert H~±f~n A PAtAMOUrlT HCTUM · Feature No. 2 · C03IEDY · SELECTED SHOUTS

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