The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 7, 1938 · Page 6
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January 7, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, January 7, 1938
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Page 6
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1'AOE SIX. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 103S. PERSONAL MENTION Mrs. J. Blainc UcuKan and Mrs. Anna M. Martin attended the funeral service for Mis. Elizabeth Thompson, held Wednesday afternoon at the home of her son-in-lnw and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Majisterclla at Belle Vernon, and the burial «t Scottdalc Cemetery. Opprnan's Taxi. Phone 700.--Ad- vertisement.--Ooct-tf. Mrs. H. G. Potter o£ Lander. Wyo,, i* visiting her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Christy, of East Green street. This is Mrs. Potter's first visit to Pennsylvania in fifteen years. While in Fayctte county she plans to visit other relatives and friends. Penny'bingo, Jr. O. U. A. M., Odd | Fellows Temple, South Pitts'burg street, Friday night, 8:30.--Adver- tisement.--Gjan-2t. Mrs. J. W. Kelly of Pittsburgh is spending a few days with her daughter, Mrs. Mabel' Marietta, of Race street. _ " " " . Chas. T. Giles, 'line watch repairing. Sellers Arcnd-.-, S. Pittsburg St. --Advertisement! 1 -- 6jan-2tx. I IVIrs. Frank Widmcr of Witter avenue and Mr .and Mrs. Frank Shank of~-NormalvilIe visited Frank Widmer, a-paticnt at thc-Mercy-Hospital, Pittsburgh, Thursday .evening. .Ladies of Greenwood M. E. Church will hold food sale, Saturday, Jan. 8th in Mistlebaucr Store. Room, W. Ctowford.r beginning, 9:30,^Advcr- tiSement.--jan-3-5-7. · Mrs. E. W.' Hcavncr of Vine street and Mrs. M..X.. Merandr, of Chestnut street will'return tonight front Cumberland, Md., 'where they visited friends for two days. - - --- - - ·The~Ladics' Auxiliary "to "South Conncllsvillc Firemen will hold 'a "500" and bingo party, Monday night, in Firemen's Rooms;"; Lunch and door .prize. Admission 25c.-- Advertisement.--jan-7-10. '.Harold Dunn of the Somcr.set office of the A. A. A. was a Connellsville caller Thursday. jCard party, St. Aloysius Hall, Dunbar, Wednesday, January 2Gth. Bridge, "500" and bingo. Valuable prizes. Money for door prize.. Admission 35c.--Advertisement.--jan- 7-.13-25.. . .Miss Mary Glover of East Apple street left today - -for ' Philadelphia where she will spend the week-end with friends. J -Mrs. B. F. Gillctt of Tlollywood, Cal., and New York City is visiting Mrs. Albert Johnson of Isabella road. Frank B. Moore of West Chester was the guest of Miss Grace David. son o£ Isabella road over the' New Year week-end. , . . . ·Miss Theresa· Gaal,-R. N.-at the Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh, has resumed her duties after spending the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gaal,.of Dawson. ;Mrs. L. Dale Johnson of -Race street attended the January meeting of the Fayctte County Medical Auxiliary held Thursday night at the White Swan Hotel, Uniontown. She motored to Uniontown with Dr. Johnson who was present at the monthly meeting of the Fayctte County Medical Society. Aunt H'et By ROBERT QU1LLEN - "It's noble for a man to die for others, but I didn't see anything "noble in Jim's workin' himself to _dcatH to buy gasoline" and cos- *mctics." Franco Prepares For Teruel Siege; Reds Hold Fast Grim Reaper F. R. Will Continue ~ Conferences With - Business Leaders By United Prcw. -· WASHINGTON, Jan. 7--President Roosevelt today indicated that he would have.further conferences concerning the business recession.' ~ The President 'g.ivc this indication .when he .was asked concerning his discussion' yesterday with President William S. Knudscn of General Motors Corporation. He pointed out that he was hopc- "ful of receiving suggestions .from Knudscn;-but mode it clear their discussions were not yet ended. The President was .asked whether he favored subsidy of the press through rates to newspapers and magazines in their handling by the Postofllce Department. He WPS reminded that last year it cost the Government $38,000,000 to carry newspapers through the mail while the return in postage to the Government was only $9,000,000. For the same period, he was informed it cost the Government $33,000,000 to carry magazines while the return was $9,250,000. ·" The President obscrv'e'd " that it was not "a healthy thing but suggested that the reform be under- jlaken by some agency other than tho Government. ; He pointed out-thai the practice of .giving low rates- to .newspapers and magazines began in the early days, and was based on the theory that many communities had. no other means of-receix'irig the news cxccpl through the daily press. Westmoreland Town Threatened by Coal : ?4in.e Works Cave-In By United Press, ;LATROBE, Jan. 7.--A section of the little village of Bradenville, .three miles east of here, was threatened today by a cave-in of a private coal mine running beneath business and residential buildings on the town's west side. One building, a two-story frame structure housing a beer tavern, store and dance hall was abandoned when it settled four feet into the mine tunnel, and five families were forced to evacuate when three nearby buildings began to list. ,Walls of some of the buildings cracked in places as the ground sloped away. A heavy ralrf which beat down on the town during the night added to the danger.-.:. .,,.. .. -The mine, reportedly , owned"' by Charles Lizzie,-"of -LntrobE, -'was opened two years ago".'-- -·'-"---'·'-' ·. This Evening; Three Meetings Scheduled of Prayer services will be concluded tonight. Services will be held at Methodist Protestant, Christian and United Presbyterian churches. Speakers will be"Dr.~W. H. Hetrick, Rev. L. S. Elliott and Bev. F. A. Myers. Tho .theme of- the meditations is "Power From on High." "The principal thought at the services " last evening was prayerful thinking of international, worldwide scope. Prayer for the nations o£ the world was emphasized. Praise and thanksgiving were given for things all nations have in common, for contributions made by the different nations to tho welfare oj the world, for the measure 'of understanding that exists between some nations, for the international agencies that have "for their purpose the increase of international good will. r Wife Preservers- Orange blends well with pumpkin, toy dietitians, so add a little orange juice or grated orange rind to your next pumpkin pie for a change. Quarter of a tea- ·peon u sufficient. Assistance Jobs Tesls Saturday At Greensburg A total of 32,368 persons will take the Saturday, January 8 examinations for public assistance jobs, Fred Zappolo, executive director of the Employment Board, has announced These are distributed over 18 cities in the State. Scheduled for Saturday at 8:30 A M. and 1:30 P. M. arc the examinations for positions in the visitor clerical and director series. On January 15 and 22 the tests for other jobs will be conducted. Following some time in February, nil the remaining examinations will be given preparatory to establishment by March 1 of the registers of successful applicants. About 3,000 positions await the outcome of the first examinations, or, onc'position for about every 10 applicants. . For each of tho 18 centers an administrator has been appointed. Besides an assistant administrator for each building used he will be aided by a number.of proctors. Only the applicants will see the questions. The examination for this year wil. be. held at the nigh school at Greensburg. Looking for Bargains? If so, read the advertising columns of The Daily Courier. H12NDAYE, French-Spanish Frontier, Jan. 7.--Guaidcd reports from nationalist Spain indicated toU.iy tint the instil gent:, hud abandoned hope of taking Terurl with present forces and had begun preparations Or a long-scale light in hope th.it a decisive victory would smash the loyalist regime. Both sides reported heavy ft.;h'.ing. But the loyalists, expressed confidence .hat their lines would hold and co- ncidcnlly information from the nat- onalist side was that the present Ighting was only preliminary -ind did not constitute an^iltempt to .torm the city.. Information reaching the 'rentier 'rom the nationalist .side was that he terrain about Tcruel was most dif- icult--a ring of mountains surround- ng a city which it.sclf was on a central hill, separated from the outer ring by a valley. It was also said that Generalissimo Francisco Franco was unwilling to sacrifice thousands of lives by frontal asasiilts on foi mi'dablc positions hold by the loyalists. Hence, the information \vas, if 'feeling" attacks,--tome in considerable force--m the next few days did not succeed, he planned to start an operation similar to that which won him the Bay of Biscay coast. That ivould mean the massing of his btst men, Italians and Moors and Fascist nnd Carlist militiamen, and a milo by mile advance in close order. Sharp Charges Mark Battle Between CIO, Jersey City Mayor By United Pros. JERSEY CITY, N. J.. Jan. 7.-Battle lines for continuation of the bitter struggle between Mayor Frank Hague and the Committee for Industrial Organization were clearly drawn today, each having accused the other of being a "menace to the Nation" and having pledged themselves to a "finish fight." Climaxing a fight of several months' duration, Huguc spoke last night at a rally sponsored by the Jersey City Chamber of Commerce. His speech was carried over a nation-wide radio hook-up. He said the CIO represented the "forces of intimidation," that its leaders were Communists who have "marked Jersey City for destruction" and declared that he would continue to prohibit tho, organization existing here. At the conclusion of his speech Morris Ernst and Dean Spauldinc Frazcr of the Newark Law School both acting as special counsel for the CIO spoke over the same radio hookup in rebuttal. Addressing Hague directly, Ernst said: "You arc a danger to the American Nation because you arc the basic radical of our day, radical in the sense that you are going back on the founding fathers and our Bill of Rights. "The fight is on. We are not going to stop until that town is open to the traditions and the folklore of the American people." The fight began several months ago when the CIO started a unionization drive in Jersey City. Several organizers were arrested, others deported Those arrested served five days in jail. The State Supreme Court now is deliberating the propriety of the sentences.. Following the arrests, the CIO made repeated attempts to hold public meetings hero but police prevcntec them. Hague spoke to an estimated 20,000 within the National Guard Armory and some 50,000 standing outside the building who heard his remarks over amplifiers. Governor-elect A. Harry Moore, a Hague political protege presided. The mayor, boss of the powcrfu Hudson county and state Democratic machines, received thunderous applause as he took the dias. He described his CIO boycott as an effort "to protect our city from invasion by the Communists and other red groups operating under the mask of a labor organization." MRS. MARY MATIBA Mrs. Mary Matiba, 78 years old, died Thursday night at 9 o'clock at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Veronica Younkin of 135 West Peach street, of a heart condition rom which she had suffered for ( omc time. She was born in Europe nd came to this country 55 years o. settling in Connellsville. She narried August Matlbai who died i even years ago next March. To the · union eight children were born, of vhom four arc living, f They arc Irs. Younkin, August and Helen of Conncllsvillc and SistcA Clementine f the Benedictine Order at Carroll- own. Two grandchildren and two great-grandchildren and a brother, George Ciasky of Pittsburgh, also urvive. The funeral will be held from the loinc of tho daughter, Mrs. Younkin, Sunday al 2:30 o'clock, with a service t 3 o'clock at the Immaculate Con- eption Church, Rev. Henry Gcibcl idlciating. Burial will be in St. oseph's Cemetery, in charge of Mc- ^anamy and Whitlach of Uniontown. Today Only SWINGIN' WITH SONG! ?*;vM*U R ICEfcON N ! ' proibnt Ail ?K . A MELODY PICTURE -- I'lus Two Drawings -$250.00-BANK NIGHT-$25.00 --COMING SATURDAY-They called IiJm LIGHTIN' because lie only luid lo strike once! Action galore in this big -western! "LIGHTNIN' CRANDALL" BOB STEELE EXTKA! EXTRA! First Exciting Chapter of tho Brand Thrilling Serial "WILD WEST DAYS" Cartoon Xcws MRS. FKED I.ONGDON Mrs. Krcd LonRdon, 69 years old, tied Tlimsduy at her home at Keis- crville after an extended illness ol (implications. She was born in Eng- and and for many years was a mcm- ier of the Methodist Prote.stant Church of Dunbar. Besides her hus- ?and, she is survived by the followchildren: Mrs. James Ainslcy of Mnsontown, James LonRdon of Dc- roit, Mrs. William Creighton of Olcan, N. Y., and Mrs. Guscman of St. Marys. Thirteen grandchildren, wo grcat-Rrandclnldren and one brother, Aaron Bedford, of England, also survive. The funeral service \vijl be held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at he home with Rev. William S. Ham- Hon, pastor of the Methodist Pro- estant Church of Dunbar, officiating. Sunal will be in Sylvan Heights Cemetery. Perry Church A n n i v e r s a r y Opens Sunday The 00th anniversary of the Perry- i opolls Methodist Episcopal Church will be celcbr.Ued from Sunday, January 9, until Sunday, January 10 witli services at the church every evening at 7:30 o'clock. The following schedule will be carried out: Sunday--sermon, Rev. Samuel W. Bryan. Monday--devotlonals. Rev O. W. Jones; sermon, Rev. O. G. Cook.* Tuesday--devotional.-,, Rev. F. L. Tcets; sermon. Rev. Carl E. Chapman. Wednesday--Ladies' Aid Society in chargCi with Mrs. Blanche Evans presiding: devotions, Mrs. Pearl Grimm; reading. Mrs. James Sampcy; rending. Miss Nina Carson; address, Mrs. W. H. Moore; reading. Mrs. Butler Waugh; history of society, Mrs. Emma Cnrson. A social hour will follow the program. Thursday--devotionnls, Rev. J. A. Forgic; sermon. Rev. V. A. Chilcote. Friday--dcvotionals, Rev. G. L. Vaughn; sermon, Rev. Leonard Hoover. Sunday--morning worship service, 10:40: vrmon, Dr. Rev. T. G. Hicks; Sunday evening jit 7:30 the Uniontown Community Male Chorus will give a musical program. The motto for the anniversary services, is "Eveiy Member Present at F.very Service." MRS. DOROTHY GOLDSBOKO Mrs. Dorothy Goldjboro, 28 years old, of Donora, formerly of Union- own, died Thursday at the home of ler brother, Lewis A. Kail of Donora, after an illness of complications. She was the wile of Harry O. Golds boro. NEW YORK ONLY STATE TO LOWER RELIEF ROLLS WASHINGTON. Jan. 7.--Works Progress Administration statistics today showed that while 216,896 persons had been added to relief rolls from the summer low on October 2 to January 1, New York had reduced its lists by 4,595 pcrsoni. This decrease in the relief load was the only one reported in the country for the three month period. In contrast to the decline Ohio added 13,503 and Pennsylvania 11,188. Tormer County Resident Dies. Edward R. Hanna, former resident of Fayctte county, died Wednesday at his home at Moundsvllle, Mo. Mrs. Harry Lessig, Former Resident, Dies Mrs. Harry Lcsbig, 60 years old, died Thursday evening at her home in New Kensington of complications of disease. Mis. Lcssig was a former resident of tosvn, Mr. Lcsbig having had charge of the Pittsburgh news agency here for ten years. Mrs. Lessig was a tousm of Mis. Peter R. Wcimcr of Wills road. The deceased is suivived by her husband, throe sons, Clark, Uniontown; Wayne, Nuw Kensington, and Victor at home; one daughter and three brothers, Joseph Maust, Richmond, Va., George Maust, Washington, D. C., Fred Maust, Homestead, and one sister, Mrs. William Davis of Lincoln Place. The funcial service will be held Saturday aftcinoon at New Kensington. M. E. Choir Rehearsal. A special joint rehcaisal of the senior and young people's choirs of the First Methodist Episcopal Church will be held at 7 o'clock tonight. Koeky Mount Mass Mcclinjr. A missionary mass meeting will be held at 7:30 oclock tonight at Rocky Mount Baptist Church. Mrs. C. F. Carroll will be the speaker. Patients at Hospital. Melva Jean Miller of Somerset and Garnet Joan Adams of Indian Head have been admitted to the Hospital for treatment. A. Xotopoulos Ptiblix Theatre TODAY and TOMORROW EVERY CELL HOLDS A PUBLIC ENEMY... FOR KEEPS! EVERY MINUTE HOLDS A NEW THRILL ... FOR YOU! Mysterious, dreaded Alcatrnz Island ... feared by every rat in America! Exciting! thrilling Alcatraz Island... graveyard of the nation's crime wave! * CLYDE MeCOY AND HIS ORCHESTRA PIllS COLORTOUR ADVENTURE as Treatment For Sore Thrc By I.OCAX CL.ENDKNINO, M. D. GARGLING IS the most popular method o£J local treatment in sore throat, and colds. It« popularity rests on the fact that you can do It yourself. In fact, Ilka blowing your nose, nobody cl«e can do it for you. The first ul- trosclentlflc inv e s t 1 g ator of gurgling woa an X-ray man by the name of Haasc. He took X-ray pictures of people gar- fling with an opaque fluid--a barium suspension such aa is Dr. Clcndenlng; used in examination of the stonv ucli, and reported that the gargling lluld does not reach the tonsils or the back of the soft palate. His findings were confirmed by Snow and Stern in New York, who used the some method and found that during gargling; the tongue Is firmly pressed against the soft palate in such a way that liquid cannot reach the back regions of the throat. Then came a Dr. Walker, of London, who reported an invest!, gallon In. which he had ten pa. tlents gargle with a solution of methylene blue. An examination made immediately a f t e r w a r d showed that In no case had the fluid reached the tonsils, the back of the soft palate, or the back of the throat. From this, he said, he reached the conclusion that gargling wa« an entirely inadequate means of Introducing an antiseptic medication to the tonsils or palate. So much for the evidence against gargling. In defense, there came Dr. Kounltz of New York, who replied to th« X-ray men that there was a good deal simpler way of finding \vhcther a solution of barium, which Is visible s a white paste to the eye, has reached the parts or tnc tnroat intended, and that in by looking In the throat after the gargle. If anyone will take the trouble to examine the throat of a person who has just gargled with a suspension of barium, he will find that every port of the mouth and throat, Including the tonsils, the soft palate and the pharynx, if coated. With the "commotion that occurs" during gargling, can anything else be expected ? Mcthylono Blue Won't Stick His reply to the methylene blu» experiments Is that you cannot make methylene blue stick to tonsils or the soft palate. It will dy» the tongue, but that is all. Therefore, the methylcno blue experiments are entirely discredited. Finally, we have the advice of Dr. H. L. Swain, of New Haven, that the thing that Is needed Is instruction in expert gargling. Hli advise Is that "The person should first swallow the fiuld he is about to gargle, with the mouth wide open, head well back, and then gargle it around, as is the usual practice, as long as his breath will permit." The point seems to be that it In unnecessary to make the many melodious sounds as of a babbling brook in a great hurry, in order to do good gargling, but to move tho fiuld around as much as possible with the muscles of the throat and then, as you let the air bubbles! come through, throw the head for-' ward so that some of the fluid will go out through the nose so that, In this one comprehensive act, you will reach the mouth, pharynx, throat and all the accessible parts of the nose. ·" The purpose of gargling is not so much to introduce an antiseptic fluid, 03 to Introduce a hot fiuld and produce counter-Irritation and thus relieve Inflammation as we do with hot water bags and all other forms of heat. The best solution for gargling is the simplest--hot salt solution. The final judgment as to whether yoar gargling docs any good is whether it makes you more comfortable or not. Trudlr Bennett in Florida. YPSILANTI, Mich., Jan. 7.--Gcr- rude Bennett Hughes, who eloped Monday nnd was married at Auburn, nd., called her home today from Tampa, Fla. The girl and her husband, Russell Hughes, 21, had been unheard from since their marriage. Brotherhood Dinner Thursday. An installation dinner for officers of the Brotherhood of Andrew and hilip of the First Methodist Episcopal Church will be held Thursday ivcnlng. Sunday Is the final day for making reservations. Medicated with throat soothing ingredients of Vicks VapoRub. VICKS COUGH DROP THE NEW Last Times Today WITH LUPE VELEZ MAR1OR1E LORD MARGARET DUMONT J A C K C A R S O N Plus March of TTme ·Added Attraction- A 3-Rcel Feature Filmed by Universal The PANAY BOMBING Ouc Duj Only! S A T U R D A Y DOUBLE FEATUBE One Day Only! Watch the killer strike! See him baffle the police! .in, LEW A Y R E S MARY CARLISLE JOHfl H O W A R D Elicit, PATTERSON B E N N Y B A K E R KnOtd by Kurt N*umann A P»I««»I rfctm JOHN BARRYMORE IYNNE OVERMAN · CHARIES BICXFOftD -IODISE CAMPSEU. ELIZABETH PATTERSON HARVEY STEPHENS · EVELYN JRENT-CKlt CUNNINGHAM «V h Mvrphy

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