The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 19, 1939 · Page 6
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 19, 1939
Page 6
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PAGE SIX. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILLE, PA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 19. 103'J. PERSONAL MENTION Miss Eleanor Novasky, who has been ill of grip at her home in North Sixth street, 'resumed her duties as elerk in McCrory Stores, Inc., in West Crawford avenue this morning. Start the new yea: right with a complete set of new ledgers, day books and cash boohs. Loose leaf supplies and Shaw-Walker filing equipment. Everything tor the office at Kcslner';, Book Store, 125 W. .. Apple St.--Advertisement--6jan-18t ':. 'Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dennis and. daughters. Misses Ruth and Roberta, ;md Joseph arid.Miss Albertn Gan- dolphi will visit' friends iu Uniontown this evening. · . Altering',relining, repairing. Simons Cash' C.-iri'y Cleaners.--Aclvurlise- \ mcnt.--17J an--It. ·' ··' . ^ . Miss Isabella McCairns'is able : to be about after being confined to her ·· home in South Ninth street after a ;· week's illness. . Get Fayettc's delicious Hard Kolls at your favorite grocer's every Fri.' day.--Advertisement.--19feb-lt. The condition of Dominic E. Mc- ·" Cleary, who has been ill at his homo 'r. in East Crawford avenue for a lew '· weeks, is unimproved. New .spring-dress-up wash frocks, ;· 98c. Princess Shop.--Advertisement. .. --ISfeb-lt. Albert Hornbcck of · Waynesburg, Ind., replaces Harold'Baker as assist" ant manager of the basement of the . G. C. McCrory store. West Crawford ., avenue. Harold Baker was trans- ! £ fcrrcd to Waym-sburg. Bake sale, by Girl Scouts, Troop. 3, I' Saturday, Jan. 21. Fox's Wall Paper ~ Store.--Advertisement.--19jan-2t. · ' Miss Virginia Turner of Lincoln "- nvcnue visited friends in Pittsburgh '. today. Special roast turkey and chicken ·;' and waffle dinners at the Crawford ·'·_ Tea Koorn, Friday and Saturday cvc- '.'. ninj;s.--Advertisement.--19Jan-2t. ;:' Miss Ruth Love, a patient at the ''. Connellsville State Hospital for '-' treatment, continues to improve,.. Special roast turkey and chicken and waffle dinners at the Crawford Tea Room, Friday and Saturday eve- ning;.--Advertisement.--19jan-2t.' Dr. and Mrs.' Herbert E. Hall of Uniontown. formerly of Vandcrbilt, were called to Pioneer, Ohio, Tues'.'. day by the death of Dr.,Hall's mother .; Mrs. Thomas B. Hall, 82 years old. ! Mrs. Harry DeBolt of Hazelwood ; was the guest of' Mrs. Martin King of ". South CohnellsvJllc over night. Mary Susan Driscoll, young daugh: tor ot Mr. and Mrs. Paul V. Drlscoll C' of Morrell avenue, is ill .of the V chicken-pox. Miss Sara Ray of Snyder street ' will leave Friday for St. Petersburg, ' Fla., where she will join Misses Sara aid Pearl Robinson of West Apple .. street, who are spending the winter '· at the southern city. % Mrs. M. E. Frazcc, who has been :.'; ill at her home at Poplar Grove since ', Christmas, is somewhat improved. ; Big Building Slump' .' Reported Last Year Continued from Page One. ,.' total; $9,075. . March--One home, $3,500; one public garage, $7,000; one private garage, $400; two advertising boards and fences, $315; total, $11,215. April--Two private garages, $425; one shed, $350; two homes repairs, $700; total, $1,475. May--Six homes repairs, $975; two non-housekeeping dwelling repairs, '$2,400; three non-residence building repairs, $230; total, $3,705. June--None. July--Two private garages, $763; seven non-housekeeping residence -· repairs, $4,300 two non-residence dwelling repairs, $3,900; total,-$8,963. August--One private garage, $275; ^.'one residence repairs,- $150; one non' housekeeping residence r e p a i r s , ; $2,700; one .non-residence .repairs, .;. $1,000; total, $4,125. '; September--None. r October--One home, $3,000; three 7 private .garages, $900; tsvo sheds, ·V $225; four non-hotisekceping build- ;.*ing repairs, $1,325; total, $5,450. -' November--Three private garages, ., $675; three sheds, $160; one residence ·"; repairs, $1,500; one non-residence -/repairs, $300; total, $2,635. · December--None, f Total--Three, new residences, $7,- VlOO; 12 private garages, $3,438; two r public garages, $9,000; three signs, :;$465; one installation, -$150; seven ". sheds, $885; 13 repairs of homes; $5,?040; 14 repairs to non-housekeeping ; buildings, $10,725; eight repairs to "jnon-resider.ce buildings. Aunt Net..:: 1y ROUEK'I QUILI.EN. . "1 like to see everybody pvos- PCIXDUS, but not too prosperous. They're nicest when they're mak- in' enough to be cheerful and not quite enough to'be snooty." . ·SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK By R. J. SCOTT Bosses N. Y. Cops WE TELEGRAM FB /\\bfirnc FLOWERS --to any · part of the world. We have been members of the F. T. D. since 1913.' No matter where you want to send flowers--call or stop in at P. R. DeMUTH SONS H 10S So. Pittshurg Street.. Phone Connellsville 50. Phone Scotblale 834. Sfejnbcr F. T. D. Siiico 1913. LoBis. Costqma (above),.-nppoinUid chief inspector of New ,-York,City police, .is ^second in-command to Commissioner Lewis J. Valentine.. Costuma'has been on the force 33".. :. years, workins his'may up.through. . ,, . the ranks. ·;- (Central Press} Clubijecls-; -"Officers for 1939 Connellsville Pitt Club," including most of the alumni of the University of PittsburRh residing in and around Connellsville, held its annual meeting for the election of ofllccrs, Tuesday. Attorney Lewis M. D'Auria war elected president, TDr. J. Harold Dull, vice-president; Harold A. Swank, secretary, and Arthur H. Ruff, treasurer. The president appointed the following committees: Annual banquet--Dr. Earl F. Harris, chairman; Br. H. D. Mincrd, Edward S. Spotovich, Dr. J. V. O'Donovan and Dr. Ralph P. Beatty of Uniontown. Annual bail--Dr. \V." A. Pu chairman; W. C. Mcllot, Dr. J. H. Goldblum, Paul Daniels and James E. Swan. University .football--Dr. C. S. Campbell, ehufrmanC-Dr: C. Vi. Utts and Dr. W. A. Pujia; · Mcmbefship^-Dr. :C" W. Utts, chairman: Dr. C. S. .Campbell anc Andrew S. Laskey. . Lake Eric Income Down. A Pittsburgh- Lake Erie Railroad Company report for H months ended November 30 fhows a pet income of $1,518,051, or $1.78 a share, against a revised net income of. 53,762,842, or $4.36 a share in the 1037 period. No- .vcmber net income. was S27C',613 compared with $102,990 in Kovem- ber, 1937. Named by Future Farmers. James A.' Smith'of Mount Pleasant township was elected, to the office of reporter, .of the Keystone Association of the Future Farmers ol America when officers were electee at a meeting in connection with, the State Farm Show at Harrlsburg. '("·AYC?*"" 1 ' -·'·'VV. ·'WlK'KS OWE. OF -/HE FISH BURIES UP -lo i-f$ ayES w SA.HP, YE.T LOOKS s-fRAi^H-f UP A.NP Ctrl'- IF,you 5-fe.p OK i-fyou'u. BE. SHOCKE.P -COMMON H/kME. Et.BC.TKtC BLADE. OF A KNIFE- WAS EMBEDDED m -frtt £KULL OF J, P. SHERRY of- 3RU5H OE.E.P m REA. HEAPS OF Y/HE.R.E. -frlE. MA.-irc.t4ES -lr\E Alumni Association Elects Officers and Plans 1939 Activities 15 AND DID N0 KKOW |J (s/fcrcti ffAOf fftoft x-ffty or savuj Cepi. I»».Kuij Innim Syndic. G. O. P. to Move In Legislature Continued from Pacc.Oae. notice they intend to keep hammering away at the Republican lines. All this week, the minority, forced to retreat before Republican numbers, has resorted to parliamentary guerrilla tactics. Senator Anthony J. Cavalcante, D., Fayettc, pounded on the question of whether Allegheny-County Coroner P. J. Hcnncy is still a member ol the Senate" all through yesterday's session. " He drew from Lieutenant Governor Samuel S. Lewis the ruling that llenney is still on the roster and forced the clerk to call his name in taking the role: The Supreme Court found Hcnncy's two offices "Incompatible" and ordered his resignation from one. Henney chose to retain the coroner post and so notifled the Supreme Court. The resignation was sent 4o the Senate via Philadelphia Sheriff William J. Hamilton but former Lieutenant Governor Thomas Kennedy refused to accept service. "Democrats contend he is a member of the Senate until his resignation is submitted to and accepted by that body. Two of James' cabinet, members, Sheriff Hamilton, revenue secretary, and Motor Police Commissioner Lynn G. Adams have yet to be confirmed. They were excluded from the list approved by Democrats Tuesday night after the minority was stripped of the spoils it retained in organization through sheer parliamentary dexterity. The committee on executive nominations will hold a hearing Monday, probably closed, on the two remaining cabinet nominations. At the present time sentiment of sufficient Democratic senators is apparently against confirmation, but eventual approval is anticipated. Organization out of the way, the legislature's principal concern Is lo dispose of the ilvc bills transferring $34,000,000 for relief from the motor, liquid fuels, State insurance and liquor license funds and appropriating $12,000,000 of that amount. All five were given flrst reading by the Senate yesterday. Present relief funds will be exhausted next Thursday. Decks then probably will be cleared for the Administration's programs. Of the other bills before trie Legislature none could be identified as having Administration support at this lime. Senator C. Gilbert Wolfcnden, R., Indiana, sponsored two bills yesterday to require prc-marilal physical examinations and prohibiting issuance of marriage licenses to syphilitics and requiring all expectant mothers to be given a blood test for the disease. "--Today Only-SHE IS BAIT.. .-FOR A KBLLER! ^lAliUE-BURGKS- HUGHES- KEMP FSA Manager on Job R. E. Beatty (above) succeeded R. A. Faul u manager of tho 4,200- ncre Federal Security Administration's nKricultur.ll project at Cool- idgc, Ariz. Fnul, retiring, compared the project with tho economic setup of Soviet Russia. The farm's workers, composed of GO families, share tho work and any dividend!. FIREMEN WILL MEET TONIGHT A meeting of the New Haven Hose Company will be held at 8 o'clock tonight at the West Side fire station. Plans will be completed lor the annual memorial service Sunday night at the First United Brethren Church. Laymen Meet Friday. Spsorcd by the Pennsylvania Baptist Mens Council, a conference of laymen of the Monoiigahcla Baptist Assoc'mtion will bo held Friday night in Great Bethel Baptist Church at Uniontown. Rev. M. F. Ashbrook, principal speaker, will present benefits to both the church and minister of the retiring pension plan. Monrsscn Levy Unchanged. Monesscn adopted a budget to- talling S247.726.G7 and fixed the tax rate for 1930 at 15 mills, the same rale which prevailed in 1938. Grim Reaper CECIL A. ROBINSON Mrs. J. M. Cecil of South Connellsville received word of the sudden . death of a cousin, Cecil A Robinson, retired steel magnate o: Wheeling, W. Va., Monday morning at a hotel at Orlando, Fla., after a heart attack. Mr. Robinson, who was B't years old on New Year Day, resided with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Berry of Highland Park, Wheeling, and ot late had spent the winters in Florida Having frequently, visited at the Cecil .home, he had friends here. The body was received at Wheeling Wednesday night and removed to the Berry home where the funcra service will be held Friday afternoon. · MRS. MILLER'S FUNERAL 1 The funeral service for Mrs. Margaret Miller, who died Wednesday will be held at 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon in the Church of God a Indian Head. The body will.Be removed from the home at Indian Head to the church at 12 o'clock noon where friends may view the remains until the hour of the service. Rev! F O. Eakin, pastor, will officiate. Interment will be'mndc in Mount Zion United Brethren Cemetery. TKOUT FUNERAL. The funeral for William H. Trout 92, who died Tuesday night at his home at New Stanton, will be hcl Saturday afternoon. A prayer wil be held at 1:30 o'clock at the horn of a, daughter, Mrs. Rachel Kemercr at Hunker, R. D. 1, and a full service will be conducted at 2:30 o'clock a the Old Zion Lutheran Church nca Alvcrton. Interment will be made' in the church cemetery. JAMES A.'HARDY James Allen Hardy, 60 years old a stable boss at Dearth'for the past 27 years, died at his home there a 11 o'clock Tuesday morning after a short illness of pneumonia. He is survived by four children, Margare at home, Mrs. Frances Hilcs and Edgar nnd Harry Hardy of Dearth one sister, Mrs. Stella Baker of Dunbur, and 11 grandchildren. · The funeral service will bo belt at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon at the home. Interment will be in Franklin Cemetery at Dunbar. THE NEW Rotaryanns Will Be Guests at Dinner I 'Hi.- .'oim'.-ll»vlllu High School A l i u n n l A»80«lulliin elected Sherrick ·'Inhw ua iiri'tldnnt at Its first quar- .·rly'iK of 10.'(» at the High Sdiwl bulkiliiK Monday nixhl. Olhijr nmr.i-.n urn; J. Rny Mcs- .r.'/iil, llfnl vice-president; Glenn W. iltinh, MM.'ond vice-president; Miss Svelyii Murijhy, jiecrctiiry; Miss Ro- jcrtii Smut/., .-lislntunl secretary; liram I.cpley, treasurer; Charles A. MeConnlek, Dr. WllHum A. Pujia and James M. Driacoll, directors. President Fisher bus not yet named Ills committees. Numerous suggestions were mode for IncrcuslnR the activities of the organization which includes among lt£ annual events the junior and senior proms, on educational jubilee on Labor Day, and a banquet to the High School football squad. Rotaryanns will be guests ot the Rotary Club at dinner this evening at G:30 o'clock in the Kiwanis rooms. Samuel B. Bulick, superintendent of the schools of Scottdale, will be | the speaker. There will be other features to the program being arranged by Chairman Walter D. Lindsay and his associates. . Feature No. 1 Feature No. 2 Selected Shorts ©Comedy © News Japs Aroused Over Guam Fortification Continued from Page One. statement, the French embassy delivered a note to the foreign office supporting the United States and Great Britain in opposition to any denunciation of' the nine-power treaty governing China or any violations of the treaty's provisions. . It hod been understood that France would join with the United States and Britain in opposing Japan's "now order" program in China, involving as it does interference with the trade of foreign nations. Joseph Clark Grew, American ambassador, visited the foreign office December 31 to make representations against Japan's course in China insofar ns it concerned foreign nations. Sir Robert Craigie, the British ambassador, made 'similar representations January H, in pursuance of the "parallel policy" which the United States and Britain have employed on occasion. Mine Fire Boss Dies. David Smith, 60, of Ncmacolin, fire boss at the Ncmacolin mine of Buckeye Coal Company, died Monday at Uniontown Hospital of pneumonia. WASHINGTON, Jan. 19.--Administration committee chairmen today introduced in the House and Senate a bill authorizing construction of 12 new naval air bases including one at Guam. It was indicated the action regarding Guam was designed as a possible- bargaining point with Japan concerning matters in the Western Pacific. . · · Former Coal Man Dies. SOMERSET, an. 19.--John Matthewson Nichol, 65, former Somerset county coal operator, died Sunday morning at his home at Punxsutawney of a heart condition. .He had served as superintendent for the D. B. Zimmerman interests and later for the Bakcr-Whileley Company and Rich Hill Coal Company before moving from Somerset county. His wife, with, whom he was united in · marriage 47 years before her death, passed away six months' ago. He leaves eight children and seven brothers and sisters. SATURDAY Laiiglirey. 3)rii£ Co. "\Yill Give 81.50 Worth of Medicine to Each Family for Only 49c. YITE W A N T W every family to have a bottle of this grand old In diaHerbMcditinc; To Prove the ·value of this wonderful pleasant tasting productof Nature, we roake you this liberal trudofler. But first, let us explain that Constipation Is man's greatest enemy in this modem world loday. and further that all rormsordi- sease known toSci- ence are effected by a persons habits of elimination. Stomach and Gall Bladder, Liver and Kidney trouble, also swelling and a stiffness of the ioinH, as weD as bloating. Indigestion and gas in the Stomach, not to speak of Rheumatism, Artbrids^cu- ritis, Hishand Low Blood Pressure, and Skin Irritations, arc all definitely aflect- ed by a person's habits of climinatinc waste products and Toxic Poisons. Sequoia India Herbs is a blending of Natural ingredients to stimulate elimination. Chicfor tbacingrcdicnuij "Cas- siaAcutifolia.'*a8mallplant that grows in India. We use the fruit and not the leaves of this unusual plant. As to its therapeutic value, we refer you to your family Doctor, to any Medical College or to the United States Dispensatory. ; We further protect you with this guarantee. Sequoia India Herbs must promote elimination if taken as directed.' and as m result of this, satisfy you that your general Heal this improving, or you con return the empty bottle and your full purchase price will be returned to you withnoquestions asked. You must be satisfied with results obtained. Sequoia India Herbs originally sold foe $1.50. However, while our present : importation of drugs last, we areableto niakeyou this great reduction in price on the samelorgefcmfly sited bottle (3 weeks su pply) for only 49c. Each person will be limited to three bottles as we want this special ofier to benefit as many tamiIie3aspossibte.MaUOrders.IOceiM' LAUGHREY DRUG CO. ,1ns. IV. Swan, I'll. G. S12 South Plttslmrg Street. . Phone 359. To Relieve a Cold Is Not Enough Father John's Medicine Not Only Helps Break Up Colds, But Builds Up The Body-84 Years In Use. It Must Be Good. The underlying, basic cause of colds is low vitality--a weakened system which must be nourished. This is'exactly what Father John's Medicine does. It is not "Just another cold remedy." It contains healthful ingredients which build up the body and help to renew its vi- tality. . Father John's Medicine was prescribed for the Reverend Father John O'Brien of Lowell, Mass.,.in 1855, and has been used for 84 years as a treatment for colds and coughs due to colds, and also as a proven body builder.--Advertisement. FOR FEATUBE W3IE "CALL 599. Olivia DeHavilland Dick Powell 'HARD TO GET" ENDS TODAY ' :·- RICHARD YOUNG-GREENE »un '· »"·" *

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