The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 11, 1938 · Page 6
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January 11, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, January 11, 1938
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Page 6
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PARE SIX. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNBLLSVILLB. PA JANTJ. TUESDAY, JANUARY II, IflSS. PERSONAL MENTION Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Driscoll and son, Walter F., Jr., moved today to Jefferson street. Oppmaa's Taxi. Phono 700.--Ad- vertisement.--9oct-tf, Mrs. James Charleswortti, who has been 111 at her home in Pearl street singe Saturday, was much improved today. Fur trimmed coats, cleaned und pressed, 70c. Simons Cash Carry Cleaners.--A dvertisemcnt --1 OJan-4t. Jay Gordon ol South street was a Uniontown visitor today. "500" and bingo, Wednesday, Jan. 12th, Odd Fellows Temple, .25c.-- Advertisement--Jljan-lt Mrs. W. E. Honsinger and son, Robert, of East Orange, "N. J., .are visiting-Mrs. Honsinger's parents. Rev. and Mrs. William Hamilton, ol Leisenring and Mrs.--Honsingcr's brother-in-law and sister, Mr.- and Mrs. Frank S. McCairns, of South Ninth street, Greenwood. -· Mrs. Paul Lcpley and son, Russell, and daughter. Miss Ada, · visited friends at Meyersdale Sunday. Mrs. C. B .Wills, "who has been ill at her home in th Cunningham apartments, is getting along nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Mevin Clasper of McKeesport were guests'of Mr. nnd Mrs. George H. Reagan of South Eighth street, Greenwood, Sunday.' Davis Beatty, George Enos, Mrs. Rose Layman, Thomas Lynch, Steve Mongol], Mrs. Mary E. Soisson, Mrs. Georgia Sullivan, Mrs. Frieda Whipkey, Hazel Whipkcy and Mrs. Margaret Younkin have been summoned to serve as civil court jurors next week. Miss Jcannette Love of Franklin avenue visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Strlckler of .Van- dcrbilt Sunday. During the day Mrs. Strickler and three children, Jean, Glenn and Leon, an.d Miss Love motored to Uniontown and. visited, friends7-~ "_- ~l^-;~--. .:*!, :JJrs. Frank K. Bailey ~of Oiiio'pyle" was admitted tp the Uniontown Hos^ pitaj for observation, Mrs. Bailey is a ..daughter of Dr. A. J. Colborn of this city. . M|ss Catherine O'Connor, manager of_-the women's ready-to-wear~department of Troutman's store, left Sunday for New York to buy .dresses and. other apparel. Coalition in 1940 Looms as New Deal Cracking Continues . * Continued from Page One. President Herbert Hoover through Republican governors and the Senate and House ,to youthful Thomas E, Dewey, who has just been elected district attorney of New York county and concluded: ."The survey of existing, apparent Republican presidential possibilities yields not much. The paucity of presidential material within the Republican party is striking. In contrast with it is the v/ealth of presidential material in another quarter." Sullivan found that material arr,ong the 28 Democratic senators who most actively opposed Mr. Roosevelt's judiciary reorganization blll_and, going only so far as the second.letter ot the alphabet, came up_with three (Democrats ho believed adequately equipped to be Presidqnt: Senators Harry F. Byard, D., Va;, Josiah W. Bailey, D., N. C., and Edward R. Burke, D., Neb. Suggesting t h a t conservative Democrats might withdraw or in some way be forced out of the New Deal-Democratic party, Sullivan said that the presidential candidate of the bolting conservatives might provide Republicans with "the man they seem to lack in their own ranks.' The anti-lynching dispute cannot fail to draw southern political leaders away from Now Deal leadership. Although Mr. Roosevelt is not personally leading the fight for that legislation, his legislative lieutenants are sufficiently activr to Identify the nntl-lynch bill as an Administration measure. CWith that fact in mind, Senator FalTHarrison, D., Miss., until recently a .New Deal stalwart, warned the Senate that enactment of the anti- lynching bill might swing the South away from the Democratic party as now. led. Other senators have been equally bitter and-It,Is.Inevitable thatthere will be political repercussions in both North and South if the bUlljecomes -a lawC" ~. As one observer put here the other day," enactment of the anti-lynching bill"might give conservative southern statesmen exactly ffie popular issue they-would require to win the mass of southern voters away from Mr. Roosevelt. Except for the redoubtable Senator Carter Glass, D., Va., none of the southern senators who has.challenged the New Deal on constitutional grounds has dmon~ strated conclusively that he might carry his state -with him in a bolt away from the New Deal. - . =i Get Quick Relief From Eczema itching Just one application ot Ico Mint will takc'the burning Itch out ol eczema, so quickly you will be surprised. Ice Mint -which you can get at any drue store at small cost, is a pure, mow white znidtcated cream, unusually aooth- InclAnd coollnc--Is pleasant to use and is (lne_*or Itchlnr oJ eczema, Itching bo- tween the toes and other skin Irritations Try "a package today--Advertisement. -- Son Born to Guards. A. son was born at 4:41 o'clock Monday afternoon at Connellsville State Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Will- lam'Guard of Plttsburg street, South Connellsville. MODERN WOMEN Nod NolSrtunioaltly pain and delay dot la "TH1 PIAMOHO Aunt Het By ROBERT QUUJJ5N _ can dress 'up to look sophisticated, _ but she still re- ·mmds_me,o; November_ oranges. They're colored pretty" outside, but they're still green inside." Grim Reaper JACOB A. MEDSGER . SCOTTDALE, Jan. 11.-- Jacob A. Mcdsger, 76 years old, a former resident of Scoltdalc, whose home was at Scullion, died this morning at 2 o'clock at Community Hospital at Somerset. Surviving are three brothers, Albert of Scottdalc, 3eorge of League City, Texas, and Oliver P. of Arlington, N. J., and a sister, Mrs. Bert Foss of Scottdalc. The body was brought to the Murphy funeral home where friends may~call. The funeral service will be' held there Friday at 2 o'clock. Burial~wiinba-Jn-Scottdalc-CCRic.tcry. .~ FRIGE'S FUNERAL ryjcc.for. Mrs. Ircna Price, uife of James Price, who died Monday jnorom'g at 7 o'clock at the home at.PJca.sant Hjy on the^Spti flejd pikc,:wiU be held Wednesday afternoon* at 2 o'clock at the Mount Tabor Church, Rev. Spangler will officiate, assisted by Rev. Byrnes. Burial will be made in Mount Tabor Cemetery. " ' ' ' " Mrs. Price, who was born on January 23, 1855, is survived by her husband ana six children. Three children preceded her In death. KENNETH A. BATES. Kenneth Albert Bates, six days old, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albe/l Bates of South Connellsville, one ol twin boys born on January 4, dlcci at 5:45 o'clock. The /uneral ^ervlce will be hek Tuesday-morning at 9'30 o'clock at the -Sibel chapel in North Pittsburt, street. Buriai will be made in Mount Olive Cemetery. HERBERT S. JAMISON Herbert S. Jamison, 53 years old veteran of the Spanish-American anc World wars, died Monday night a! the home of Mrs. Lcona Stewart ol Fairchance, with whom he had made his home for the past 14 /·cars. ANDREW L. MOLNAR SOMERSET, Jan. 11.--Andrew L, Molnar, 58, of Windber, died Sunday in Wtafiber Hospital. He leaves hU wife and eight children. MRS. CATHERINE PHILLIP Mrs. Catherine Phillip, 78 years oK'l, died Monday evening at her hon.e at Uniontown following an extended illness. MRS. SARA'M. TEETS Tollowmg a lingering illness, Mrs, Sara M. Tects, 70 years old, died Monday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. E. S. Caton, of Uniontown. Gwendolyn Dawson Honored. Miss Gwendolyn Dawson was honor guest ot a delightful surprise party Saturday night, the occasion marking the anniversary of her birth. .The party was- planned^jy; her-sister, Josephine, and after partaking of a dinner at the White Swan Hotel, Uniontown, the guests returned, .to -the Dawson home in Prospect street. A social time was enjoyed. Lunch was served at a Jate hour. Out-of-town guests were Dr. and Mrs. Magen Sagarra'of New York 1 City. THE OLD HOME TOWN S. p«tm O)lk» By STANLEY |NOW JIM THAT YOU 6L.UEP ON MY NEVM TOUPEE ) VJEL-l- YOU MUST O" SLOPPED OVET? ) A BIT ANP MY HATS STUCK-- \ i PONT Ml NO IT )H THE PAY T(MEy BUT ) CANT SET_MY_SHlpJ^OFFX OVER ^/VORY"8ALPUS AND HIS MEW HAVE 1VEN BARBER OJM WATSQN ANOTHER PROSl-EM TO \NOf5K ON Public Phone Proved to Be 'No Menace to Your Health ' By I.OGAN OLI.NDBNING, M. D. THE IDEA, of gormi everywhere may lead an unduly tlmorrvis person to an .attempted avoidanco of all the many objects with which our manner of living brings \a into c o n t a c t . M o r e rational people, drawing upon their experience of general freedom from disease, realize that 8 u c h nn avoidance Is futile and unnecessary. The telephone ti an Instrument that como In Dr. deadening pretty Intimate contact with a largo number of people in all walk* W life and all rtntcs of health. Yet the fact t*, that after the most painstaking Investigations, the use cf millions of telephones every day lor tens of millions of conversations JIBS not produced one authenticated ,'caic of disease tranamlialon by the u«e of the telephone. The question ha« engaged the attention of the medical profession, and of public hclth service* here and abK»d.'AU the telephone common! ci of Europe and the United State* have repeatedly studied the [question, and have sponsored Investigation. I Tile lisa ot device* to moke the mouthpiece more sanitary has bten advocated by a number of invent- ora, but the experience of all the companies has been that these Interfere with the efficiency of the {telephone without serving any use- tul purpose. The most successful of the solu- tions used to try to sterilize the telephone transmitter are heralc 'd to the user by n strong odor. This gives a senee of safety, but the best germicides are not necessarily the ones with the most medicinal odor. Fortunate Fact It Is a fortunate fact that moat germs (and all viruses which cause so many human diseases, including the common cold) do not live on Dr. Clendentng will answer questions ot general Interest only, and then only through his column. non-living- surfaces. To keep them 1 alive they must be In contact with! l.ving Usiue, and human living Us-' iu» at that. Columbia university. In Newt York, and the University of Chi-, cage, concluded extensive bacteriological tests In our two largest cities A bacteriologist nent on round* of a large number oC telephones, preferably public 'phone*, and wiped a sterile moistened swab over the mouthpiece. Then he made cultures from these inrabs lo tee what kind of bacteria he had. In both cities harmless bacteria were found and a few types of dl. tase-prod«clntf b a c t e r i a wcro found. In Chicago, BO diphtheria, ilo tuberculosis and no pneumonia, irerms wer« found. In the Nrwj York study no diphtheria and no tuberculosis were found, but some pneumonia types were found In the winter and spring months. In Chicago, itudtca were mate to !*« how long pathogenic bacteria 1 i«,uld live on the telephone trans-' milters. Ninety per cent of germs were dead within one hour, and neulr a'l of them died within flf- Utn minutes. Legion (o Attend Funeral. Meinbcis of Milton L. Bishop Post oj the American Legion are requested to meet'at 1:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the Legion Home to attend the funeral service for Martin M. Ringler at the Sibel chapel at 2 o'clock. on the S. G. Krepps farm near Mcr- REV. A. C.PHILIPS DEAD HERE AT 87 Rev. Alexander C Philips, 87 years old, a former minister of the Christian Church but for 25 years an insurance agent, died this morning at the home of his stepson and daugh- 'cr-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. J. Harold Atkinson, of 710 South Arch street, where he had been since November 1. His home was at Prittstown. Rev. Philips was born near Library December 25, 1850, a son of Richard nnd Sarah Philips. He attended Curry Institute, Pittsburgh, Millers- villc State Normal School and Bethany College at Bethany, Vf. Va, where ho was graduated into the ministry of the Christian Church. His first charge was a circuit ol four 01 five churches in the Pittsburgh area His first separate charge was at Danksvtlie; his next at Homestead, for three years; then Scottdalc, for four years. During this period he started as an agent for the Prudential Insurance Company at Scott- dalo, Pa. A nervous breakdown caused his resignation as minister there. Aftc- nn extended illness he returned to duty ns an ngcnt, and EO co'ilmiied /or 25 years, until pen- sic netl wht-n 75. Mr. Philips married Mrs. Annie N. Atkinson of Prittstown, near Scottdale, or. March 30, 1004. They lived very happily until her death on April 2, 1936. He continued there until November 1, 1937, when he closed his home and came lo live with his rtepson, 710 South Arch street. Surviving are two other stepsons, Hoy Atkinson of Prittstown nnd Wilmer Atkinson of Nashville, Tenn., and four nephews, Eugene Philips and Clifford and Harry Lfghtcap of Pittsburgh and Walter Woods of I/s Angeles, Cat. The funeral service will be Thursday at 2 o'clock at the Atkinson home with bun il in Pcnnsville Independent Cemetery. Mrs. Rebecca Glessncr Die«. SOMERSET, Jan. 11--Mrs. Rebecca K. Glessner, 60, wife of Jackson Glessncr, died Sunday at her home at Berlin, R. D. 1. Her husband, a eon, a daughter, ·four sisters and four brothers survive. Negro 110 Years Old. Tborton Willis, a Virginin-bom Negro, Sunday celebrated the 110th anniversary of his birth at his home Paramount TODAY and TOMORROW 'What More Coalid Ton Wish For.. lhon;lh« wonder'boy; ol molody in'a heart stirring tala'of the'· gttat»Maine. Wood»,bur«tlng,wlth run«» by Iho famoui oompoier, OSCAR'STRAUS SOISSON TODAY AND TOMORROW IT'S /I SPREEFDL . . G L E E F U L ^HYSTERICS! R A L P H B E L L A M A L E X A N D E R C E C I L C U N N I N G H A M Selected Shorts Eight Passengers, Two Pilots Die As Plane Drops in Canyon Continued from Page One. storm's high wind, and that he was unable to level it off for a landing. The canyon |was covered with two feet of snow. It was narrow, cleared of trees, and Jrom the air would have seemed to'be a likely landing place. But the woodsmen sqid the snow covered stumps and rocks that would have made a landing perilous. The planes usually descend for a landing at 140 miles an hour speed. The witness said it must have been going tha,t fast when it struck. W. R. Diteman, caretaker who lived alone at the di)do ranch, said he heard the plane go past the house and it was flying very low. These were the drad: Pilot Mampr, of Seattle, one of the most experienced fliers in the Northwest, who, with Art Walker, made the first non-stop, round trip flight across the continent in 1928-a trip that required five days--with their plane ''Sun Gad" wtych they refueled in the air. Fred W. West, Seattle, co-pilot. G. A. Anderson, Spokane. Douglas McKay, Winnipeg, Canada. L. Levin, Buttc, Mont. I. E Stevenson, Seattle. W. E. Borgenhcirnor, Bason, Mont, employe of the airline. A. L. Croonquist, Billings, Mont, state traffic manager for the airlines. Walter Ton, St. Paul. Ted Amlerson, St. Paul, Northwest Airlines mechanic. Douglas McKay formerly was a prominent Canadian newspaperman and editor of the Beaver House, organ of Hudson's Bay Company. He had been attending a company meeting at Victoria, B. C., and left Vancouver by air Sunday to return to his home at (Winnipeg. He was author of a book, "The Honorable Company." Last July, Pilot Mamcr celebrated the end of 21 years of flying He started as an army pilot in 1816, and at one time operated his own airline out of Spokane. ' EXAMINING BOARD CHOSEN BY COURT UNIONTOWN, Jan. 11.--President Judge Harry A. Cottom signed a court order making five appointments to the Faycttc county bar examining board to succeed members wtyose terms expired. Attorney W. Brown Higbee and E J. McDaniel were named to the board for terms of three years each; Attorneys Chad L. John and W. B, Per- shali, two years each; Attorney C. W. Rush, one year. The new appointees succeed Attorneys Lee Smith, J. Kirk Renner, Robert Hagan, Daniel McDonald, Jr., ai.d Donald M. Higbcc. All-Day Mceiin;. The Woman's Christian Temperance Union of Laurel Hill will hold nn all-lay meeting Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Commodore Fike near Xlnjontown. Members and friends are asked to come prepared to quilt. The topic for the afternoon is "Religious Education and Evangelism." CAMPAIGN ECHO HEAftD AT D. T. BOARD SESSION Echoes of the school board election campaign last November were heard Monday night at the meeting of Dunbar Township Board of Education. The discussion revolved about a political advertisement printed under the name of the then President Ernest J. Beatty and Secretary Julius Molnar in which they stated they wanted to give the taxpayers of the tawnEhip a true statement of the district's financial condition, purportedly to dispute Information that was being distributed by another director--who was not named --during the warm election campaign. The political ad had listed outstanding delinquent tax at $60,703 83 which figure was disputed by the new board president, Clyde S. E. Martin, who demanded to know whether that information was correct or whether the true figures had been given the personnel of the directorate by Superintendent R. K. Smith. President Martin declared records given him by the superintendent showed outstanding tax delinquency of $53,542.46 and that since that time additional records have indicated that a total Of $3,185.07 had been collected, making a combined total of ?66,7275 or about $4,000 less than shown in the printed advertisement, a copy of which was pi educed by Mr. Martin. He pressed the point, demanding he be informed as to which figure was correct and turning to the former president, Beatty, asked: "Which statement is correct?" ''According to the last audit, the figures printed are incorrect," Beatty answered, adding that he "took them off some old papers." Superintendent Smith interposed: "I assure you that the figures listed on the statements to the board members are correct." Secretary Molnar, whose signature also appeared with the political advertisement, had no comment to make. Mrs. Anna Myers Dies. SOMERSET, Jan. 11.--Mrs. Anna C. Woodhead Meyers, 68, widow of William A. Meyers, Somerset county lumber dealer, died Saturday night in Somerset Community Hospital of pneumonia. She is survived by three children, a stepdaughter, three grandchildren and three sisters. WHY UDGA TABLETS CURB EXCESS ACID DISTRESS OF STOMACH ULCERS lfyour«toroachpaini*accoraptuii*dbyGAS, heartburn, belching, bloating, barmnf.IN- DIGESTlOH.naa5ea.etc .don'tUkebtkin? aod*. dangerous drug*orb».lf-way measure*, but follow the advtco of the thousands of former acid-stomach sufforors who reeora- nomi UDGA Tablet* to help neutralize excess a tomach act ds UDGATab1ct,ba*«lon K physician's successful preemption, *wfc /ojttobnnjf relief from exeeu acid ·tomaeh discrete. Week's treatment supply on!y$! on t ron -clad guarantee o f remit* or nwwy back! Ot UDQA. and reliefwgct uourmoncyooaL Recommended by Union Drue Company and all good drug stores. A. NQTOrOUIiOS PUJVIiIX THEATRE TODAY and TOMORROW TWE PEfcFiCT PICTURE « Aft, fix broken «m,«pe«k 5 language* ,..bot ibc w«rr he mzkem (ore b »n Crock to her! Joan BLONDELL BUCH HERBERT . EDW. EVERETT BORTON · DKX FORAN · BEVERLY POBEBTS · BLir ROBSON . ALLEM COtlTtt . rr~u»4 17 WABNEB BKO3. A rrBCT IUTKXUL nCTME Also Comedy -- News ~ Trove?

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