The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 18, 1939 · Page 5
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January 18, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, January 18, 1939
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Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY IS, 1933. I'TTTC DATT.Y COTTRIER. CONNFXLSVTTyLE PA. PAGE FIVE. LOOKING B A C K W A R D FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1883 1 tons. Shipments for the week total Detailed report o£ the Connellsville coke trade for the week ending December 29 shows a total ot 13,075 ovens in the icgion, of which 12,33'! are'in blast and 1,641 idle, with a 8,886 cars. Benjamin L. Berg, disnct manager of Hie Trf-Sliitc Telephone Company, resigns. The second section of No, 07, fast total estimated production ot 105,815 freight ot the B. O., is wiecked at tons. Shipments for the week toUi) Ohiopylu when seven cars are de- 6 425 cars I ra '' cd i)nt * both tiacks tied up. ' An a'tlc'mpt is made to wreck the [ J. L. Level-good, employed for 14 Uniontown Express of the Southwest years m the Dickerson Hun y.uds of branch ot the Pennsylvania Railroad the Pittsbuigb Lake Erie Railroad, near Ferguson station. A heavy | resigns as yardmastcr. square piece of timber It, placed Big changes go into effect on West across the rails but is discovered and Fena Railways lines and tunning Pope Officiates at Anniversary Ceremony removed in time to prevent a wicck. A. L. Klingensmith of Connellsville is named mercantile appraiser of i Fayette county to succeed John J. Baymder, both of Dunbar, arc mar- McFarland. I ried in Cumberland. time on the Connellsville-Vanderbilt line is reduced 10 minutes. Thomas Morgan Dean and Teresa James McManus of Indian Creek, known as the "Pilot of the Yough," is killed when struck by a Baltimore Ohio shifting engine a short distance above the "D" office. George McManus, brother of James, who was killed by a Baltimore Ohio engine, has his leg so badly crushed when caught by the caving in of a slide at one ot the clay banks of Soisson Kilpatrick that amputation is necessary. Frank McCormick, employed at the B. O. shops, loses a finger while working on a derrick. After the accident he stuck his hand in his pocket, telling no one about it until the dismembered portion of his finger is found by a fellow workman. Marriage licenses are issued in Uniontown as follows: George Dull 'and Elmira Vansickle, both of Connellsville: Jacob C. Coleman and Sarah A. Bullock, both of Vanderbilt: George J. Thomas of Pittsburgh and Mary Jones ot Connellsville; John Roum of Scottdale and Mary E. Lueckel of Stewart township; John M. Means of Broad Ford and Iclona Duggan of Lower Tyrone township; John C. Wiant of West Leisenring and Amanda C. Furlough of East Leisenring; Lewis G. White of Dunbar township and Lillie M. Berry of Upper Tyione township. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1898 Detailed report of the Connellsville coke trade for the week ending December 24 shows a total of 18.46S ovens in the region, of which 14,967 are in blast and 33,496 idle, with a total estimated production of 159,65! tons. Shipments for the week total 8,616 cars. Thomas J. Addis of Vanderbilt Is killed when his buggy is struck by a Baltimore Ohio fast freight at Dawson. Philip Dahl of New Haven ant Miss Kier of Sutcrville are marriec in Cumberland. William O. Porter and Miss Delia Lancaster, both of Jacobs Creek, arc married. Marriage licenses are issued in TJniontown as follows: Durrell Burnworth and Mary Ann Mason, both o Bidwell; Frank L. Garard of Dawson and Mattie E. Townsend ot Jefferson township; Clyde A. Furnier ot Allenport and Mary Summcrson of Smock Peter Mitchell and Lydia Bell, both of Vanderbilt; Gotlicb A. Buckholj and Mary C. Sanders, both of Con nellsville: Calvin Hennessey of Hop wood and Ada Hardy of Dunba: township; William B. Curry am Ellen Virginia Bambry, both of Con nellsville; William H. Baer and Ell Collins, both of Connellsville; Jamc F. Hilcs and Minnie B. Bryner, botl of Ohiopylc; Joseph Herbert of Van derbilt and Mattie Tucker of Broai 'Ford; Charles P. Harah of Somerse county and Ella Grassland of Nor malvile, and William Robbins anc Mary J, Thurlwell, both of Connells ville. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1908 Detailed report of the Conncllsvill coke trade for the week ending De cember 6 shows a total of 37,84 ovens in the region, of which 22,47 are in blast and 15,365 idle, with total estimated production of 207,85 Invitations arc issued for the mar- lage of Miss Minnie Belle Barnhart, aughter of Colonel and Mrs. J. J. Sarnhart of Sunnyside to Ross A. Vilson of Dunbar, to take place anuary 12 at the home o! the bride's arcnts. Charles Chain has his right ear orn off, a blouse and two shirts tripped from his body, is bruised nd cut and narrowly escapes death t the grist mill of his father, Frank Chain, near Scottdale, while he Is ilone fixing some machinery. Roger McCormick Scott receives he appointment to the United States ^Taval Academy at Annapolis through he recommendation of Senator P. C. Cnox. The engagement of Miss Uhea Kobacker of Connellsville and Theodore J. Israel of McKccsport is announced. NEWS OF THE COURTS Special 10 rho Courier. t structcd by the defendant, had, for UNIONTOWN, Jan. 18.--Thirteen years, been known as a public road, women and 11 men were drawn by Following statements of witnesses. Jury .Commissioners Alex Gabler a n d ! flleElroy indicated his willingness to Mrs.''John Biownlield, under super-! discontinue the hearing and have the vision ot Coroner S. A. Ball/, to servo | permanent injunction entered against as grand juiors at the session to con- I him. vene Monday, February 20. j The cjsc.gicw out ot a petition The pending grand jury may bo, %^TMztomTM?CmmlTMlrt toy forced to extend its, duties into the last week of the month in Older to have sufficient time to deliberate on the lost of informations expected to be placed bcfoie it for consideration. Previous grand juries were always called for sei vice the last week o£ the month before the March criminal Pope Pius is pictured officiating at the Pontifical Academy's annual ceremonies. He in listening to an address by Professor Parravino, member of the academy. The program marked the sixtieth anniversary of the Pope's religious life. It was while taking part in this program that His Holiness caught the cold which caused his recent illness. (Central Prest) THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1919 Detailed report of the Connellsville coke trade for the week ending December 28 shows a total of 37,091 ovens in the region, of which 26,371 are in blast and 10,720 idle, with a .otal estimated production of 232,190 .ons. Wiley L. Byers resigns as general sales manager of the Producers Coke lompany. Fred Butler, 20, is killed by a fall of slate in the mine of his grandfather, G. C. Butler of Johnson Chapel. A $4,000 note burning ceremony, in charge of James C. Munson, is a feature of a Christmas parly in the First Baptist Church. The West Penn Railways Company flics application with the Public Service Commission for permission to readjust the fare zones, increasing them in number and returning to the five cent fare. The engagement of Miss Anagracc Bell Cochr'an, daughter of Mrs. Gertrude R. Cochran of Dawson, and Lieutenant Clarence Roby, son ot Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Roby of Petersburg, W. Va., is announced. George W. Leichliter is appointed road supervisor in Springfield township to succeed Hiram Shaffer, resigned. The concrete bridge over Mountz creek at Davidson works is thrown open to traffic. It was built at a cost of $16,000. Congress Gets Heavy Flood of Telegrams On Neutrality Stand By United Prus WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.--A flood of telegrams inspired by Uev. Charles E. Coughlin in protesting any change in the neutrality law or any modification in the embargo on war materials to Spain, rolled in on Con-, gross Monday. Offices of the Western Union and Postal Telegraph companies hero anrt in New York, Chicago, and Kansas City reported themselves swamped with night letters addressed to members of Congress, all in the same general vein. While an exact comparison was not possible, tiafilc managers estimated that the volume was as heavy if not heavier as when Coughlin last asked his followers to telegraph congressmen--at the time last year's. Government rcoiganization bill was about to be voted on in the House. In his' weekly radio sermon yesterday, Coughlin said the United States should keep "hands off the Spanish cmbafgo" lest it be "regimented into another World War." "Whether you can afford it or not, send a night letter to your congressman today or tomorrow," he said, 'and let the United States Government know that we refuse to be regimented inot another World War through the back door of the Spanish embargo." THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1929 Beehive coke production of 2,604,950 tons in the Connellsville Region in 1928 made a new record in that it was the lowest in point of volume since the compilation ot trade statistics were started by The Weekly Courier in 1880. The output had the lowest gross value since 1895, aggregating $8,882,879. Detailed report ot the Connellsville coke trade for the week ending January 5 totals 25,878 ovens in the region with 4,723 in blast and 21,155 Idle, with a total estimated production of 62,300 tons. Bell System announces $192,000,000 expansion program for the State. Dr. Harold H. Loucks of Yokohoma, Japan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Loucks of Alvcrton, and Miss Mary Swisher of Baltimore, Md., are married in Japan. Harry Burrows is elected commander of the Foreign War Veterans. Married Men May Join Army Reserve Force By United Press. WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. -- The Army opened its new enlisted reserve force to married as well as single men. In an effort to build up its rcserv unit to the authorized strength o 75,000, it amended regulations to permit married men to enroll at any time following their honorable discharge from the Regular Army pro vided they arc under 36 years of agi and physically qualified. British Destroyer Forces Jap Vessel To Free Sino Junk By United Prtss. LONDON, Jan. 18.--An Exohangc Telegraph dispatch from Hong Kong said today that the British destroyer Thanet chased a Japanese destroyer and made it give up a Chinese fishing junk which it had seized. It was the first time, the dispatch said, that British authorities had intervened in a case where the Japanese had seized fishing junks of Hong Kong registry. The Thanet, according to the dispatch, first picked up the Chinese crew of the junk from a small boat in which they had been placed by the Japanese, and then compelled the Japanese to surrender . the fishing boat. The Japanese hand'\ cd over the junk without incident, it was said. Illegal Operation Charged. " GREENSBURG, Jan. 18. -- Mrs. Laura Shucy, 24, of Coal Hollow, near Invin, was held in the county jail on a charge of performing an illegal operation. Miss Freda Hays, 19, of Wcgley, is reported in a serious condition in the hospital here. Leefsdale Hotel Destroyed by Fire By United Press. LEETSDALE, Pa., Jan. 18.--Five reportedly preceded by a basement explosion Tuesday destroyed the Lcetsdale Hotel, a 50-year-old landmark, and damaged an adjoining building when a wall of the hotel collapsed, causing total damage of approximately $18,000. The three story hotel was without occupants. Authorities were investigating cause of the blaze. Russia Begin. 1 ; First Census King's Captain NLRB Will Reject Proposal to Alter Rule on Procedure Captain E. J. Spooner -will be in command of the Rcpulte t mighty battle cruiser, on her occan-cnminff. with the Kinc and Queen of England, on their visit to the United States and Canada. tuthoiitativc source indicated today hat the National Labor Relations 3oard would reject pioposals that il change its rules so as to permit cm- Ioyers to request collective bargain- ng elections among their workers. At present the board holds bargaining elections only at the icqucst of the worker groups. While the board has made no an- lounccmcnts it was understood that members take the position that there s no need for the change. It would apply only to cases in which an employer, willing to bargain with either of two legitimate unions, was faced with a strike because both organizations demanded sole bargaining rights and both refused to ask an election. So far, it was said, no such case has arisen. CARLOADINGS SHOW INCREASE ^yASHINGTON, Jan. -8.--The Association of American Railroads reported 530,849 cars of revenue frcigh were loaded during the week ending January 7. This was an increase of 30,954 cars or 6.2 per cent, compared with the preceding week, but a decrease o 21,719, or 3.9 per cent, compared with a year ago. John Woconish Burled. The funeral for John Woconish o Poplar Grove was held Saturday morning with a prayer at the homt followed by requiem high mnss at thi Holy Trinity -Church with Rev. W Wisniewski, celcbrsnt. Burial wa made in the churh cemetery a Poplar Grove. Pallbiarcis were Andy Vinoski, Max KloceU. Ignatius Much Frank Olszewski, Thomas Bansinsk and Vincent Hujar. By United Press WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. An E..Addis, Wharton township supervisors', through their counsel, Attorneys Eugene S. Sloan and Leo Smith. The township officers charged that McEIroy had barricaded and obstructed the Maust road, marked Route 885, leading from Route 311 near the Rishel farm building in a sessions v/ere scheduled to open, i nor therly direction. However the third week was set at! The court, last week, issued a temporary injunction which becomes this term because it will be necessary to complete the work started by the 'kicked out" December grand jury as well as to deliberate o cases arising since then. Those drawn fiom the wheel for grand jury service include: Mrs. Maymc Black, housewife, 26 permanent now as a result of the order climaxing the hearing. Declaring his wife had "unlawfully removed their son from his home," Frank Maruco, Dunbar township, filed a petition asking the court to Kcrr street, Uniontown; Mrs. Grace j issue a habeas corpus against his Streamliners See Radio Broadcast The Streamliners Club, under the supervision of Charles Royce, boys' work secretary of the Y, M. C. A., and their leader, Daniel Filburn, visited the studio of radio station WMBS at Uniontown Sunday. Later in the afternoon they attended an amateur hour broadcast. Those making the trip were Leonard 3hockcy_and son, Leroy, William Harris, John Collinson, Peter Daniels, Harold and Robert Frazier, Robert Baylor, Robert Dunslon, Paul Echard, Robert and Ronald Daberko. $17,040 Provided For Forest Roads WASHINGTON, Jan. 18--The Forest Service appoitioncd $17,040 for construction of forest highways in Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania also ic- ccived $18,202 'for construction of truck and food trails. G. Moiris, housewife, McClellandtown; Olive Cole, housewife, Church street, Fairchancc; Mrs. Concetta Aocco, housewife, Newell; Elizabeth Yardley, housewife, 235 West Berkeley street, Uniontown. Mary E. Hull, housewife, 10 Walnut sticet, Uniontown; Teresa Bradley, housewife, 110 Moilcet street, Brownsville; Stephen H. Miller, laborer, New Salem; William Albright. Connellsville, R. D. 2; White '.quilla, clerk, 603 Morrell avenue, Connellsville. Ainold Watson, mill'worker, Belle Vcrnon; Walter L. Stewart, foreman, 'Jrcen street, Brownsville; Andrew .Veiling, laborer, 55 Braddock avenue, Uniontown; Anna Speshock, clerk, 145 Whyel avenue, Uniontown; Russell Miller, Sr., superintendent, ,ayton. Mary Jane Kcrr, housewife, Fairview avenue, Connellsville; Mrs. Georgia Townscnd, housewife, Grindstone; Louis L. Hancy, retired, Wil- mac street, Uniontown; George Elliott, plumber, Belle Vernon; Elizaaeth Hirshman, housewife, 246 West Mam street, Uniontown. Mis. Lattie Lakel, housewife, Fayette City; Oliver G. Arisen, mason 44 Delaware avenue, Uniontown Clarence Adams, miner, Cardale Mintie High, housewife, Smithfield R. D. 2. Two first degree murder cases growing out of as many pro-Christmas slayings will be given the grand jury for consideration. Defendant, arc Luther "King Kong" Royston Clyde "Blue Top" White and John Turza, Connellsville youths, accused of the death ot Henry Foster, 72 year-old Vanderbilt farmer, from whom $675 was taken, and Naum Acheft, Bulgarian storekeeper, Scott dale, who was shot after being robbec of $95 on December 13, 10 days after the first killing. In addition, numerous racket cases will be ptesented for deliberation. Judge W. Russell Can- will preside in courtroom No. 1 during the March term and will instruct the grand jury as well as icceive returns to be r.iade by the fact-finding body. Defendants entering guilty pleas at t" : March term will also come bc- foie Judge Can- for sentence. Permanent injunction was directed against Thomas McEIroy, Jr., Wharton township, after Judge W. Russell Car heard testimony of road supervisors that a certain highway, ob- vife, Mrs. Marie Maruco, and her jarents, John and Mary Evans, Dunlar, township. The husband alleges his'wife left .heir home, taking with her their .wo-year-old son. He says she re^ moved the child "against my known wish and in spite of my express pro- libition." The husband further charges the xy is being unlawfully restrained by his wife and her parents and asks the court to force them to show cause why they should not deliver up the custody of his son to him. Upon payment of four accounts, Scnrlght R. McCormick and his bondsman" will be discharged by Judge Harry A. Coltom from further liability for the "administration and settlement of the estate of Ashby Ford, deceased, former resident of Smithfield R. D. Ford was adjudicated by the court to be a weak-minded person last April 22 and Mr. McCormick was named to act as guardian. Later, suffering . injuries received when he was struck by an automobile while walking along the highway, Ford died-November 4 in Uniontown Hospital. The court approved payment of four bills as follows: The sum of $62.23 to the State ot Pennsylvania for .reimbursement of old age pensions paid to the deceased; the sum of $16.42 to the county of Fayette for Ford's maintenance at the county home; the sum of $19.44 to Dr. Charles Hubbard on a bill of $75 |for medical services rendered the deceased; the sum of $21.91 to Uniontown Hospital on a bill totaling $84.50 for medical care afforded after t h e accident. . . . . WAKE UP YOUR LIVER-BILE- Wilhoal Calomel--Aid fall Jump Out of Bed in lie MsfBJnj Ruin' lo Co The liver should pour out two pounds of llqulj bile Into your bowcliiUH/.lf this bite In not flowing freely, your food doeso't diets t. It just decay in the bowels. Gsa blofcU UD your stomael - Vou set constipated. Your * hole system s poUontd and you feel lour, sunk and the world looks punk. A mere be »el movement doesn't Ret at the cause. It takes those xood. old Carter's Little Llier Pills to ret these two pounds ot bile (lowing freely and make you feel "op and up." Harmless, erotic, let Amazln? in mnkinir bile flow freely. Ask for Carter's T.itUe Liver Pills by name. Refuse anything elie. At all drug stores. 101 and 251. By United Press. MOSCOW, Jan. 18.--A half-million census takers began what will probably be the biggest population count H history today--the nisi complete and accurate enumeration ever made of Russia's millions. The government expects to complete the actual counting of the some 2 0,000,000 persons living in one- sixth of the earth's territory in 10 days. Some 100,000 workers will labor on tabulations for several months. Cancer of Breast Is Produced By Doses of "Female Hormone' By International News Service. NEW YORK, Jan., 18.--Cancer of the breast was produced by giving large doses of the "female hermone" in experiments conducted at Johns Hopkins University, it wis announced by Dr. Charles F. Geschick- tcr. While the experiments were made an nits, the real significance is in the light thrown upon cancer of Hit breast in human beings. Dr. Geschickter treated rats with various doses ot estrogen, the female sex hormone secreted by the ovarian glands. This- substance in one form or another is very widely used these days as a means for what is popularly known as "rejuvenating effect." Whenever the ovarian secretion in any female is inadequate, the proper amount of hormone is given. . . . the HAPPY COMBINATION (blend) of American and Turkish tobaccos in Chesterfield which gives millions more smoking pleasure. Chesterfield combines in rare degree qualities you'll find in no other cigarette. In Chesterfield you'll find refreshing mildness...better taste...more pleasing ·aroma. Its ean't-be-copied blend ... a f.ombination of the world's best cigarette tobaccos...brings out the finer qualities of each tobacco. When you try them yon will know why Chesterfields give millions of men and women-more'smoking pleasure... why THEY SATISFY ,. the blend that can't be-.copied .'..the RIGHT COMBINATION ofthe world's best cigarette tobaccos MARYLIN MBSEKB, of Marion, Ohio, ci':oseit 'as the country's most beautiful girl oftheyear. Cowijbt!»?, Liccrrri Xtvru ToMt

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