The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 12, 1938 · Page 3
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January 12, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, January 12, 1938
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Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, 193S. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILLB. PA. PAGE THREE. New WPA Finance Secretary Named For District 16 UNIONTOWN, Jan. 12.--Appointment of H. S. Jones, of the Harrisburg llnance office of the Works Progress Administration as supervisor of, the division of finance for WPA Area Office No. 16, has been announced by district and State WPA officials. Mr. Jones succeeds Frank Mc- Ancny, who has teen transferred to the Greensburg office of the governmental work-relief s;tup. Mr. Jones, s lor a long time connected with the " various governmental emergency "agencies, assumed his new duties last week. He is well-known throughout Western Pennsylvania and is now residing in Uniontown. Mr. McAneny, whom Mr. Jones supplants here, has many friends throughout the western end of the State, and is now in charge of the Greensburg area finance office of the WPA. He is a native of that city and has occupied various posts in the governmental agencies both in Johnstown and Harrisburg as well as in Uniontown and Greensburg. Area No. 16 of the Works Progress Administration includes Fayette, Washington and Greene counties. Lycll L. Buttermore is manager of the Tri-Countics area. Business Depression Blamed for Much Waste Of Wildlife Resources WASHINGTON,. Jan. 12--The tenacity of modern -business depressions is attributed to the waste of wildlife resources in an editorial in the current issup of American Wildlife, oF*cial publication of the American Wildlife Institute. _ "Go .West, young man, were wise words when Horace Greeley uttered them at a time when a business de- presssion was making it particularly difficult to eke out a living in the thickly populated East," but Mr. Grcclcy wouldn't, have spoken them today,*' comments the magazine. "When the noted publisher advised our youth to follow the sun, / the West was, for the most part, a s virgin paradise of fertile plant and animal life. A living could be had there for the mere- hard work of wresting it from the strong crasp of nature." "Today, for the most part, the West is just as industrialized--in some instances as thickly populated--as the East. Such good land as isn't given over to cities is already used for crop production, just as is the country land of the East." '"We have now come to the end of our"frontiers. We must sit down where wo are and live and cat--for ' how many thousands of years is only a question of your ability to imagine. So here we sit, with an undeveloped lands to act as sn escape valve for humanity plagued by depressions of economic origin. It is only through a concerted plan of conservation and restoration that our wasted natural resources can be rebuilt, our frontiers restored as havens of refuge from man-made want. It is the duty- of us, the living, to restore as much as -possible of our great outdoors that our children's children may find relief from the bitter punishment inflicted by cyclic V business depressions." New Fat-Frying Technique Mrs. Dorothy Bathgalc showing one of her cooking classes just how easily deep fat frying can be done. She M ill lecture here January 19, 20 and 21 In the Orphcum Theatre at a cooking school arranged by The Courier. · Among the outstanding modern cooking methods to be featured at temperature for this type of work. "In cooking school we arc going to make timbale cases and rosettes that The Courier Cooking School on January 19, 20 and 21, in the | are as light and airy as snowflakes. Orpheum Theatre, will be a demons- i They are so easy and inexpensive to tration of an easy new way to do , make at home that it's worthwhile to deep fat frying. i invest in the special irons, because "Few women like to bother with deep fat cookery," says Mrs. Dorothy Bathgate, well known home economist who will conduct the three-day school. "The main reason is of course, the disagreeable odor from the hot fat and the fact that the kitchen is very apt to get extremely hot and smoky. "Knowing this, we have included they add one of those 'chef's touches' to a meal that lifts it out of the ordinar;;. Filled with creamed chicken, fish or vegetables they make a dainty luncheon dish--or filled with icv cream they make a delightful dessert. "Of course, we'll make 'French Fries' too--only we have some iliRht- ly different versions. We like to cut Transient Camp Buildings Revert To Guiler Heirs Recent abandonment of the White Oak transient camp near Connellsville has dumped into the laps of the owners of the tract all the buildings constiuctcd on the site by former relief woikers given assistance by the now abolished State bureau. The acreage on which the 11 buildings were erected after the camp opened on July 3, 1930, is owned by the J. A. Guiler estate, in charge of Karl K. Kramer of Connellsvillc. According to the agreement entered into between the Government and the estate, a five year lease was granted the Government agency, with an option of an additional five years. Thirty days' notice was required if the lease were to be terminated. A special feature of the agreement was that if the Government closed the camp, all the buildings would revert to the property owner and through these terms the estate took possession of the fine buildings of wood construction. The lease specified that the contents of the buildings would be retained by the relief agency, but the fixtures and other apparatus in the buildings remained intact. The estate is now disposing of the buildings. deep fat frying in this year's pro- the potatoes into curls or crate them gram. I'm anxious to show my aud- with the mixer attachment so that iences just how easily and safely this they arc much finer than shocstnng I type of cooking can be done on the j potatoes and so crisp and crunchy method is expected to make a hit with the housewives of Connellsville \vho cue looking for easier, better, more COUNTYTAX LEVY TO BE UNCHANGED UNIONTOWN, Jan. 12.--County authorities announced there would be no increase in the county millagc for this year as they began working on the budget. "There will be no increase in the millagc set for the county in 1938," Commissioner John W. Rankin said. "It has been 14 mills at least since 1930 and I certainly would oppose any effort to raise thlr figure." Steel Shipments High. NEW YORK, Jan. 12.--Shipments of finished steel products by the U. S. Steel Corporation in December totalled 489,070 tons, the smallest for any month since December, 1934, but total for the full year of 1937 at 12,825,467 tons was the best since 1929, the corporation's report showed today. electric range--and how the definite- {to serve with fish salads." ly regulated heat eliminates the odor This deep fat frying n' and spattering grease. "It's really fun to do deep fat cooking on an electric range! It's pleasant to watch foods turn a beautiful brown--and to know that the kitchen won't become annoyingly j hot and smoky. "I like to use the deep well (or steam cooker) kettle for my deep fat frying. The new fry basket designed to fit this kettle makes it ideal for deep fat 'cooking. Of course, I move it to one of the surface units, for the unit in the cooker well will not give a high enough QUEEN MARIE HEARING END VIENNA, Austria, Jan. 12.--Dowager Queen Marie of Rumania gradually is becoming weaker and all hopes for her eventual recovery have been abandoned, reliable reports from Bucharest said today. The 62-year-old mother of King Carol, regarded by many as the founder of "Greater Rumania," has maintained her interest in polities and art despite intense suffering, it was said. In rare »:iomcnts when she feels able to read she demands poetry but soon hands the book to a nurse who reads to her for hours. The queen's hearing has been affected and sometimes she docs not understand those near her, it was said. Persons close to the queen said her eyes appeared weak and that she was scarcely able 'to walk. Even a few paces from her bed to an arm chair and back cause her intense pain, the reports said. Thrown From Horse, Dies. LONDON, Jan. 12, Henry Gilbert Abergavenny, was killed while hunting to hounds at Groom Bridge in Sussex. He was 83. The marquis fell from his horse when it stumbled against a low wire. His neck was broken. economical ways of cooking. The three classes will be full of practical hints and ideas. All the recipes used in cooking school will be printed on the programs so that everyone can do the same sort of cooking at home. Mark the datei--January 19. 20 and 21--and plan to attend all three classes. This year, classes will be held In the mornings, starting at 9:30 o'clock. Westmoreland Law Head. GREENSBURG, Jan. 12.--H. E. Marker was elected president of the Westmoreland County Law Association, succeeding H. H. Dinsmorc who served two years. Vance E. Booher was again named secretary and Charles H. Harman treasurer. EXCUSE.IT,-PLEASE! Poor Board Settles Rent Bill by Paying Taxes on Properly UNIONTOWN, Jan. 12.--As one of their last ofllcial acts before turning their duties over to county commissioners, county poor directors issued a check for 54,700 to P. P. Long and Carl White for rental of the Gallatin Gardens premises lor use by the county emergency relief setup. The amount of the check equals the county taxes assessed against the property for the years 1934 to 1D37, inclusive, which now must be paid by the property owners in compliance with a previous arrangement. In addition, there arc penalties and a l : en, amounting to SBD. standing against the premises, Commissioner John W. Hankm said. Although the city and school district exonerated the taxes on the building since it was to be used by the relief organization, the rounty commissioners refused to approve exonerations of county taxes, Rankin said, and for the years in question, a total of $4,700 in taxes accrued against the premises. The taxe.i, it had been agreed, would come .out of poor board f imds, Rankin said. With the taxes 'paid in the check to the owners, a settlement must now be made relative to the penalties and lien in order to clear county records. Ohiopyle Hostess Apron Fun to Embroider OHIOPYLE, Jan. 12.--Mrs. Frank Bailey, who has been ill for several weeks at her home in Grunt street, was removed Sunday to Uniontown Hospital where she will be under observation. . Word has been received of the death of Mrs. N. A. Knottcr at Frantz Hospital at Confluence Sunday. The Knottcr family formerly resided in Ohiopylc, and a sister of Mrs. Knotter, Mrs. E. E. Hamilton, resides here. Mr. and Mrs. George Wahler of Uniontown x'isited Mrs. Wahter's grandmother, Mrs. Elizabeth Raffcrty ol Garrett street on Sunday evening^ A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Earle Wolfe at their home in Commercial stieet Saturday night. D. E. Lemley is back at his duties at the Ohiopylc High School after a two-month absence due to illness. Mr. Davis, who took charge of Mr. Lemloy's work during the latter's j absence, has returned to his home at Masontown. Would Touehen Women. SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 12.--Mrs. Beatrice Forbes Robinson Hale, Eng- i lih lecturer, wants to toughen u p ' women. She snys her ideal is re- I laxcd women who view the woi Id | with stoicitm and have cm inner! core of steel. Delivery Boy--(who has forgotten where to deliver the ice cream)--"Qh, yeah, now I remember, to Mrs. Kioto's bridge \.club.V. Wills Probated. GREENSBURG, Jan. 12.--The will of August Weir, late of Mount Pleasant, was probated here. The estate Us valued at SI .875 and Harry Weir .ind Elizabeth Specters arc cxmi- j lor.s. The cslrflo has bcrn willed to Uclati\cs. Birthday Funds Finance Medical War on Paralysis NEW YORK, Jan. 12.--Federal, rtatc, county and city health officers, "G-men" of the medical world, arc eager to go into action behind the new national foundation to fight that crippling, maiming killer--infantile foralysis. In every state in the Union these doctors who guard the public health have swung to the support of the "Fight Infantile Paralysis" campaign, Keith Morgan, chairman of the Committee for the Celebration of the President's Birthday, declared widay. Headed by Dr. Thomas Parran, surgeon general of the United States, oi'er 400 of these health-officers have joined the medical council In con- njction with the campaign. They are from the ranks of the practicing physicians who President Roosevelt called "the front line fighters of this sickness." The campaign this year is centered behind the new foundation. People everywhere will be asked not only to join the new foundation but also to attend the celebrations on Saturday, January 29, in honor of President Roosevelt's birthday. All of the funds derived from these celebrations will go to the foundation. Household Art* by Alice Brooks Applique and Stitchcry Adorn Make-it- Yourself Apron PATTERN 6025 Tea parties are ever so much more fun when you protect your frock with this dainty, easy-to-make tea apron. Make yoke and bottom border of the same print as the appliqued roses. One rose foims a pocket; a few simple stitches form the dainty leaf and ribbon pattern. In pattern 6025 you will find a transfer pattern of the apron with the motif 8'/-ix2Q3'i inches (including pocket) correctly placed, and applique pattern pieces; color suggestions; material requirements; illustrations of all stitches used; directions for making the apron. To obtain this pattern send 10 cents in stamps or com (coin preferred) to The Courier Household Arts Dcpt., 259 W. 14th Street, New York, N. Y. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN NUMBER. Councilman Wants . Breakfast Served At Long Meetings City Council might make provisions In the 1938 budget for an appropriation '"or breakfast--if Monday night's session is to be a barometer length ol future meetings. The meeting got under way promptly at 7:30 o'clock and regular business was taken care of in a little more than two hours but when "the solons left the chambers it was 12:35 A. M. One suggested thai hereafter breakfast might be served. At least it would taste good at that hour. (P. S. --The editor won't allow an item for breakfast on the reporter's swindle sheet so council will have to share its grub.) Commissioners Organize. GREENSSURG, Jan. 12.--Institutional District of Westmoreland County, the organization name by which the commissioners will be known while transacting county home business, was organized with Harry White as president, Frank Cochran secretary and William Hcndricks, assistant secretary. Persons Seeking More Time to Prepare Income Tax Must Give Reasons By United Pr«s, PITTSBURGH, Jan. 12.--A ruling by William Driscoll, collectoi of internal revenue here, that applications for extension of filing date for income tax returns must be made under oath by the taxpayers themselves giving specific reasons, may dash the hope of many accountants to "clean up" as in years past. Often in the past, Driscoll sajd, accountants with numerous clients have asked and obtained extensions to enable them to assist on more ie- turns. Verdict for Defendant. UNIONTOWN, Jan. 12.''-- In a scaled virdict returned today before Judge W. Russell Carr was in favor of Mrs. Daiscy Hafer of Uniontown. in a $10,000 damage suit brought by Steve Lavancheck of Grays Landing. She alleges the woman ran into tlie motorcycle ridden by the man and seriously injured his right leg. H was testified that the motorcyclist was traveling at excessive speed. 30,639 Ask r For Job insurance In D i s t r i c t 9 HARR SBURG, Jan. 12.--The first week of -egislrations at the 290 State employment offices yielded 279,310 applications for unemployment compensation benefits from the $75,000,000 job-insurance pool, Labor and Industry Secretory Ralph M. Bashore reported today. Only jobless persons who appeared to be eligible for the benefits were allowed to register last week, it was pointed out, so that the registration total fails to indicate the number of unemployed persons in the State.. Bashore reported the following registrations: District 0 -- 30,639 applicants, which included Greensburg, Connellsville and Uniontown. District 10 -- 18,240 applicants, which included Somerset. ~ · Hurt in Auto Crash. MONONGAHELA, Jan. 12.-^John Shullick of Star Junction, suffered lacerations about his nose and face Monday night when his car, driven by And.- Hudock, 32, of Star Junction, collided with a machine driven by Frank Suppa, IS, of Belle Vernon, as the latter waited at a traffic signal at the intersection of. Routes 61 and 171. Grcemburir Budect Higher. GREENSBURG, Jan. 12.--Greensburg Council approved its 1938 budget calling for an appropriation of $232,232,' an increase of $25,177 over last year. MOTHER KNOWS That when she was a youngster she took Father John's Medicine for colds--so now she gives it to her little girl to increase resistance to colds, and to develop more vigorous health. Its successful use by millions during the past 83 years is a most convincing proof of value. It must be good.--Advertisement. There Is a WHITTALL Rug For Every Room In Your Home! Don't Delay! These Great Rug Values Will Soon Bo Gone! YOU STILL HAVE FINE SELECTION OF PATTERNS IN OUR f DISCONTINUED PATTERNS Every Rug Guaranteed 15 Years In Writing! Whittail Rugs are famous for the beauty of their Oriental patterns. Long years of hardest wear fail to dim their soft and ever appealing colors. You save $26.50, and even though these patterns have be'en discontinued at the mills, you are protected by a written guarantee of 15 years of satisfactory wear. Think it over-then come in. You'll be under no obligation to Buy.- "Money Spent Wisest Goes Farthest!" Complete Home Farnisbers Sim* 1891 We Are Exclusive Agents for Whittail Rugs!

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