The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 12, 1938 · Page 6
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January 12, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, January 12, 1938
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PAGE SIX. T U B DAILY C O U R I E R , CONNELLSVILLE. PA. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, V)3S.' PERSONAL MENTION BRITAIN PLANS 10,000 PLANES I N 12 MONTHS Mr. and Mrs. Clarence C. Galla-j ghcr of Vine street were Pittsburgh ] callers today. i Oppman's Taxi. Phone 700.--Ad- vertisement.--9oct-tf. : William McMannis, Dorothy Ma-! pics, Misses Ruth and and Roberta ] Dennis visited in Uniontown Tuesday ' evening. Fur trimmed coats, cleaned and i pressed. 70c. Simons Casii Carry j Cleaners.--Advertisement.--lOjai!--!!. | Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Rocks and Mr. I and Mrs. C. A. Brown, the last of ] Scottdale, will attend a trade show to be presented by Edlis Company at Hotel Roosevelt, Pittsburgh, this evening. I "500". and bingo. P. H. C. Hall. I Thursday night, B:30. Door prize,: lunch. Admission 25c.--Advertise-! mcnt.--12jan-2t. ' ' ' " ! Mrs. Edith Campbell'of Scwicklcy, Pittsburgh, is visitng hcr brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Brown, of Edna street. · Cafeteria, Christian Church, Thursday, 11:30 to 1:00.- and 5 to 7.--Ad- vertisement.--12jan-lt. - -· · Mrs. Bcrwyn Herbert of Race street, who was ill for the past two weeks of pleurisy, is able to be about. Thomas Ruhs and Lawrence Weaver attended the Connellsville-Norwin basketball game at Norwin Tucs- ' day evening. over-night guest of her brother-in-1 law and'sister,'Mr. and Mrs. Lewis i A. Harrer, of Mount Pleasant Tucs-] day. " . . j I Aunt Het By ROBERT! PI'ILLEN "I feel sorry for ...i .*.- itnd Bill. They used to watch their tongues so they wouldn't hurt one another's feelings and now they just set and suffer in silence because they're scared to say anything." Continued from Page One. Armada, the Dutch, Napoleon, Germany and Italy. The secret seemed to be in the statement of "first line" military air- plimcs, 190 short of the first line strength to be reached under the rearmament program. But behind these "first line" planes there arc ;many more--how many more has never been announced. They are idnlical with the first line phmcs and many ore actually with t!ie first line squadrons. It was indicated that there was an astonishing reserve strength even now and that within one year there would be about six reserve planes for each first line one. That would mean an eventual strength of about 12,250 airplanes based on a first line strength of 1,750. Hauls Wife's Body Among Candy Goods; Son Cause 1 ; Arrest Grim Reaper MRS. JANE A. HOLLAND Mrs. Jane Ann Holland, 79 yca-3 old, widow of J. Frank Holland nnd a lifelong resident of Connellsvillc, at hcr h o m c l p , East Patlcrson avc . nue, where she had resided for the days. Hcv. Oscar Wago, Hebrew Christian missionary, and Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Clough and their daughters, Thelma, Alice' and Ruth," ate a fellowship chick'cn dinner with the H. P. Shumaker family Monday. Mrs. William Dull of East Fairview avenue is visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Ridge, of East End, Pittsburgh. " Mr. and Mrs. Sumner Dana moved from this city to 276 Derrick avenue, Uniontown. Mr. Dana is a West Penn employe. - Miss Alia Moyer.-of Dunbar. was 'graduated Tuesday afternoon from the Penn School of Beauty Culture, Uniontown. v Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Arison and daughter, Jean Ann, of Jerome and Mr. and Mrs. William R. Arison of Mcrrittstown, who were called to Vanderbilt by the death of Miss Jessie Arison, have returned to their respective homes. Mrs. J. L,. Hixson of Scottdale and Mrs. Harry Clawson of South Connellsville visited a cousin, Mrs. Margaret Dean, a patient in the Connellsville State Hospital. Mrs. Dean is undergoing treatment preparatory 1o an operation. Mrs. W. H. Berger and Mrs. E. C. Gibbons visited Mrs. M. J. Taylor at Mercy Hospital while in Pittsburgh Tuesday. Mrs. Taylor is awaiting an operation. " Harry Lcichlitcr of Cottage avenue is getting along finely at Connellsville State Hospital following an operation for hernia. Frank J. Penirack '.-'. Quits As Member of l~r~ Fish Commission ·JOHNSTOWN, Jan. 12.--Frank J. Pcntrack, undertaker nnd school director, has announced his resignation from the Pennsylvania State Fish Commission, an appointment he* received last summer from Governor Earlc. Pentrack said he found he could not give tho post the time It required. ; His was the second resignation ol this week as Kenneth A. Reid of Connellsvillc had previously given up "his position. to .become .executive secretary of .thclzaak Walton League of America..;...'.,_". .._ TrirTowTFiremen ~~^- :· : :...: ^ ~ To" Elect Thursday -There' will'-'be r meeting- of-the D., Li V. Volunteer Fire Department Thursday night at 8 o'clock at the Vahderbilt "Ore-station. - Officers will be elected nnd a large attendance is requested. and Mrs. A. A. Pope of Pittsburgh, and enjoyed hcr usual health. She was taken ill a week ago last Thursday. Born in Connellsvillc on February 26, 1858, she was a daughter of the late George and Mary Ellen Cunningham Shaw, pioneer residents of Connellsvillc. She was married 61 years ago to Mr. Holland, who died six years ago last March. She is survived by the following children: Mrs. A. A. Pope of Pitts- burgh.7 W. B. Holland of Anaheim, Cal.. Ralph P. Holland at home, Holland of Pittsburgh, Mrs. Ralph L. Schcll of Sharon and Mrs. Frank B. Collier of Philadelphia. A son, George T. Holland of Pittsburgh, died suddenly last September 27. Two sisters, Mrs. F. N. Sherrick, wife of Dr. Sherrick, of Connells- villc, Mrs. Dorcas Bishop of Dawson, four grandchildren and one great- grandson, Jack Pope, of Pittsburgh, also survive. Mrs. Holland, one of Connellsville's most widely known and highly esteemed women, was an active member of the First Methodist Episcopal Church for many years, attending regularly until hcr late illness. .She was also affiliated with the J.-.H. N. Class of the Sunday school: · ·. .·,'. Tho funeral.'.scrvicc will be held Saturday morning at the First Methodist Episcopal Church. Rev. L. S. Elliott, pastor, assisted by Rev. Dr. Bennett W. Hutchinson of Pittsburgh, a former pastor, will officiate. Burial will be in Hill Grove Cemetery. residents. She mnrricd James C. Bicrcr on August 28, 1883, and he died in 1912. Mrs. Bicrer had resided here for ·52 years. She leaves a daughter, Mrs. Susan K. Jrrankhouser of Kant National pike: two sons, James Allison and Wilmer M., both of Uniontown, and four grandchildren. The funeral service will be held Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the late home. Burial will be made in Oak Grove Cemetery. ROBERT WITHERSPOON Robert Witherspoon, vice-president and director of the Bejlevue Savings Trust Company of Pittsburgh, died Monday at his home at 728 Clinton avenue, Bellevuc. He was born in Allegheny county, the son of Rev. Dr. James W. and Anna Monroe Witherspoon, formerly of Scottdale, and had been living at Bellcvue for'37 years. During his residence in Bellcvue he had been connected with the Bcllevue Savings Trust Company and was treasurer of the Board of Trade there. He was an elder and member ol the board of trustees of the Bcllevue United Prt's- byterian Church. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Margaret White Witherspoon, and a borther, Dr. Walter Witherspoon of Dcrry. · The funeral- service will be held .Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock at .the. ·Bcllevue- United Presbyterian Church. Burial will be made in Uniondale Cemetery in Pittsburgh. " MRS. VANCV M. BIERER UNIONTOWN, Jan. 12. --Mrs. Nancy Margaret Bierer, 80 years old, died Tuesday night at her home at 82 Coolspring street after a lingering illness. She was born April 24, 1857, in Wharton township, a -daughter of John and Catherine Marker, pioneer Last Times Today THURSDAY OXLY CARTOON NEWS Miner Drinks Poison. SOMERSET, Jan. 12.--Henry Hoban, 55, a miner who had been ill for some time, died Monday in Windber Hospital from the effects of a potion lie drank in black coH'ce. Death came 15 minutes after lie was taken to the hospital. FRANK E. MEUTS UNIONTOWN, Jan. 12.--Stricken with a paralysis last Friday night at 8:30 o'clock as he stood t.ilking to friends in the corridor of the Fayette Title Trust Building. Frank E. Merts. 63 years old, died in his apartment in that building at 0:55 o'clock this morning. He was born in Ravenna, Ohio, n son of Mr. and Mrs. William MerLs and came to Uniontown in 1895 as head clerk in the store of John Lynch Company. Until 1910, he was attached to that business. Later he became a partner in the Penn State Amusement Company and engngod in the transfer of coal land leases. In November. 1905, he mnrricd Miss Ella Gibson. To that union, a daughter, D;ma, was born. Mr. Mcrts was a member of the First Presbyterian Church. Continued from Page One. both had agreed on a divorce, he said. Then he fell heir to a $1,500 legacy from a relative in the East. He said his wife demanded the Sl.flOO us a property settlement. That started the quarrel. j "Siic pointed a rcvjolvcr at me =md I got a riilc and shot hcr through the head." It was 10:30 at night, the houses m the neighborhood were all closed against the cold weather, and none of the neighbors heard the shot, riuit night. Hughes told Sheriff Lewis Worker, he wrapped the body in a blanket and tied it with a clothes line. In the morning nc carried it out to the car, along with his samples. He called on several customers, who knew him as a jovial, dignified iv.nn who managed his candy route well and looked on life with satisfaction. He looked younger than his 52 years. Hughes made several calls at various towns and it was still daylight, he said, when he decided to bury the body "because it bothered me." He got the job done before anybody passed nlong the road. Nothing more happened, until the j sheriff stopped him yesterday. Mrs. Hughes' shallow grave was 20 miles cnst of here. After recciv- I ing the son's reports, authorities had j searched Hughes' home at Puoblo 1 and found there the evidence they j needed--pieces of burned clothing, | buttons in a furnace and blood spots on a chair. Ralph Hughes said that he suspected his father of forging the letters mostly because of the style of English in them, and also because I the last letter strangely mentioned that his step-mother wns leaving her j home and taking everything r.wr.y j with hcr. | Mrs. Hughes' friends understood | that she had contributed poems, feature articles and fiction to several magazines nnd newspapers. They did not know what pseudonyms, if any, she had used. Your .ion's Affairs Everybody on Stilts? By J. E. LcllOSSICNOL Oc(in, Cotli-ge of liiisincss Administration, !\'cbraiJca University PAUL COOI.EY Paul Cooley. 34 years old. a former resident of Connellsvillc and then an employe of the West Penn System, died at 3 o'clock Tuesday morning at his home at Fairchancc. The funeral service will be held Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home: of his mother at Fairchance. Interment will be made in White Rock Cemetery. SECOND NATIONAL STAFF REELECTED Continued from A'.IRC One. Shcrntrd assistant, cnshicr. About ten years ago. tn llic days ol the McXary-IIaugcn Bill, the late Senator R. B. Howcll used to tell the farmers of the Middle West lh.it the manufacturers enjoyed special advantages in that they were under the wins of the tariff and In t h a t they c o u l d s h u t down when orders failed and p r i c e s C e l l , w h e r e a s t h e f a r m e r could not let his land lie Idle, but must carry on regardless of prices and even try to produce more when they were low. A similar, though not identical advantage, he said, was enjoyed by the labor unions, which restricted membership. Insisted on more than competitive \vaj;es, and thus raised railway rates, the cost of building, and prices of everything that the fanner bought. They and their like, therefore, were on stilts, while we farmers hobbled along as best we could on our own Icgx. We were faced, therefore, with two alternatives, the horns, as it were, of a.dire dilemma. Either we must demand that the manufacturers and the unions come down to earth or we also must be set up on stilts thai pre-war price parity or income parity might be restored. But if we chose the for- mcr policy we .should butt our heads ncainst a stone wall of vested Interests; and if we turned to the latter we micht be invoiced in a tangle of control*, lose n measure of liberty, nnd spoil the foreign markets where our surpluses miivt b? sold. Even so, the eloquent Senator recommended the second horn n.i the less of two evils. Much water hns cone under the bridge since there days, witness the vetoing by President CoolidKC of the McN'ary-Hauncn Bill, the fate of the Federal Farm Board, the wavering of the AAA, the firief of the Canadian wliorit pool, and the futile efforts by foreign countries to control prices of coftce, rubber, camphor and whatnot. And yet the aforesaid alternative still confronts us and once more America must choose. If we arc looking for guidance, pos* slbly we moy find it In a principle propounded by the great German philosopher, Immanucl Kant, many year* ago, and called by the forbidding name of categorical Imperative. But It Is o wise saying and runs like this: "Act so that the maxima of thy understanding may be susceptible of universal application," In other words, imagine a given course of action applied to the whole nation or to tho world at lar^c. and consider what the results would be. What then It restriction ot output and price control were applied to farming, mining, manufacture, merchandising, labor, professional service, and all other industries and occupations? And what, on the other hand. If freedom and competition should prevail, and every citizen be allowed to carry on in his own way without interference or control by labor unions, trade associations, or governmental authority, save within the limits prescribed by law? Under tho former regime we should probably have higher prices and wages, shorter hours, scarcity of goods and services, crippling of foreign trade, economic nationalism, higher costs of living, a vast bureaucracy, and a system ol corporate and public controls comparable to thatf which now plagues the totalitarian states. Under the latter system, which savors of Jaf«cz-j..tnr, we might expect increasing domestic production. a firou'lnff volume of exports and imports, low prices, lower money wages, salaries, rents nnd profits, but higher real incomes of goods and services which, aftc:* all. is real as compared with nominal or paper prosperity. Then, too. we should probably have 2 better equilibrium between supply nnd demand and fewer of those rigidities which block progress and, in time of depression, delay recovery. In view of these alternatives, it may look as though we were between the devil and the deep sea, but Is there not more freedom nnd less danger on the deep? But may there not be * middle way free from the defects of both extremes? (Adtircsit questions to the author care of this newspaper) Pittavino, Joseph Tomasi, B. F. Ma- j sistnnt cashier in charge of the bank [ lone. Mr. Molif!iie and Mr. Jones. ! at New Salem. A "satisfactory" year was reported j Harry E. Goi'hring was i celectcd : for 1937 president of Uic First National Bank H. S. Shcrbondy was elected prcs-j of West Newton, \V. S. Tin idcnt of the First National Batik of j president and cashier and J. C., Smithton, succeeding the late S. M. j Bcaltie assistant cashier. The dlrco \ Looking for nncy vice- ; if so, read the advertising columns Morgan Station Woman Dies on Visit to West Mrs. Mollic F. Lceper Myers, 75 years old, wife of John Calvin Myers , of Morgan Station, died on Saturday, January 8, at the home of a son, Clarence, at Los Angeles, Cal. Mrs. Myers left in October, accompanied by her Itusband and their granddaughter, Miss Evelyn Myers, to visit the couple's three sons who reside in Los Angeles. She haoK, suffered a stroke in June, 1936, and then while in California was stricken the second time in November with the thud attack that proved to be fatal on January 4. Mrs. Myers, a daughter of William and Elizabeth Ellcnbergcr Lecpcr, both deceased, was born at Plattsburg, Mo., on September 17, 18G2, and came to this region at an carljc^. age with her parents who located at Pennsvillc. After her marriage on September 30, 1883, she lived for a time at Pennsvillc but for the past 45 years had been located at Morgan Station. She and Mr. Myers had celebrated their golden wedding anniversary in 1933. Mrs. Myers was a member of Connellsville Chapter No. 247, Order of Eastern Star. She leaves her husband and the following children: Walter S., Clarence L., and John F., all of Los Angeles: Mrs. Ionia L. Whipkey at home, Mrj. Myrta Thomas and Lloyd ol Connellsvillc, R. D. 2, Mrs. G. F. Newman of Uniontown, Mrs. Alvie Canose of Owcnsdale, Mrs. Harry L. Moore of Buffalo, N. Y., and Mrs. Robert Lchcw of Philadelphia. There nre also 27 grandchildren and two brothers, Burtt Leepcr of Salem, Ohio, and Walter S. Lecpcr of West Newton. A private funeral service will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the late home at Morgan Station. Interment will be made in the Baptist Cemetery at Pennsville with grandsons serving as pallbearers. The body will arrive in Connells-^ villc at 10:09 o'clock tonight and will' be removed by Funeral Director John H. D. Sibel to the late home. Continue Revival Tonight. The revival service at the "Mount Olive United Brethren Church will be held tonight at 7:30 o'clock with the subject on "O Love of Calvary."^ Rev. William J. Ritchey, pastor^ is' conducting the special meetings,'' There will be special music by the choir. Williams. Marius PitUivino was chosen vice- tors are A. W. Croushore, W. F. Cuminings. Mr. Kinney, Mr. Goeh- prosidcnt, replacing R. 11. Wolfe. ring. R. H. Stevenson. Frank O. i A new assistant cashier, Robert [ strcichcr am! F. C. liallentine. A. ZafTy, was added as well as two I R. j. Arnett was named president | new directors. L. A. Mologne and i of the Second National Bank of Un- i Hugh H. Jones. J. K. McDonald is iontown to succeed the late James cashier and R. Cray at the reorganization mect- Hazel M. Smith and Mr. ZnfTy as- ing Tuesday. Edward Hamcr was sistant cashiers. The directors are chosen vice-president, Charles Moy- j Mr. Shcrbondy, Mr. McDonald, Mr. er cashier and William J. Delo as- New IRENE -Showing Last Times Today- E GARY G R A N T DOUBLE FEATURE DOUItr/K J-'KA'J'CJIE She dared what many women only dream... one more adventure! "ANGEL" wanted tho security of mam'aga ...tho thrill of romanco...and sho risked everything to get both I A NfMM.I hrttn vilh John Wayne· Marsha Hunt John Mack Brown · John Patterson · Monte Blue luden Lirrioficld-N?'i lukats DirKlxt by Cnorlti Bcrtoa 1m. rw, k| linn l«b« r «d IA,I Tm * fro. to Mitt by 7«» G*ty Cartoon - News -- Selected Shorts A. XOTOPOULOS 1'UJJLIX THKATKK Last Times Today The Perfect Picture HE'S PUBLIC ELIGIBLE No.l 6 foot 3, ISO It*., 920,000,000 in the bonk, dui fight* fiance, cook, ·peak six lingnngea-- but he can't leacn tbit gal to say tr YeV! , ERROL --Also-Comedy -- News -- Travel THUKSDAX AND '»U)AY The Most Extraordinary Exploit a Jlan Ever Vcntiireil DOLORES DEL RIO · GEORGE SANDERS Exotic ilar of man- You aViccy«r«d hit acting tfHCtacvhr ttnmn trivmphil gintut in "ifo/d* of tonrfon"? PETEH LQRRE TJi* dramatic ttniolion of fVo contintnltt VIRGINIA FIELD · SIG RUMANN · JOSEPH SCHIlDKRAUTf MAURICE MOSCOVKH · LIONU ATVVIU- LUTHER ADL£R\ --Also-Stan Laurel and,Oliver Hardy in "A PERFECT DAY" and CHARLIE MCCARTHY I J E G I J f X I X G SATURDAY Make a Date With /Whi,w FRANK; MORGAN .--.EONA MAY OLIVER

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