The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 12, 1938 · Page 7
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 12, 1938
Page 7
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, THIS DAILY GOUK1J3K, CUNNKl-LbVllL,JiJ. PA. 1SVKN. NEWS OF THE COURTS UNIONTOWN, Jan. 12--On a petition presented the comt by her counsel. Attorney Samuel J. Fcigus, Mrs. Beitha Oslandcr, was giantcd an appeal by Judge H. S Dumbauld from assessments levied on four properties for 1028, 1929 and 1930 bj the City of Umontown The properties include Tu o-story brick building situated In first ward, known as Numbers 14, 16 and 20, Morgantoun street, assessed at $35,000 Tour-story frame and bntk building, Second Ward, known as Ritz Hotel, East Peter street, assessed at $40,000 Two-story brick dwelling and brick ·Karage, Si\th Ward, at No 25 Charles street, assessed at $3,000 Vacant lot in Derrick avenue, Sixth Ward, assessed at $1,400 The owner stated she appealed Tuesday, No\ ember 16, and Thurs- d.iy, November 18, to the board of revision of taxes and appeals for Uniontoun for a icvision of the assessments out was refused any alteration or revisement. The assessments %vere made for the city by Smith Nabors, the action set forth, and are "excessive, discriminatory and wholly aispropor- tiomtc to assessed valuations of other bimilar properties in the vicinity" of her properties, she avers. Judge Durrbnuld ordered the appeal be allowed, to be heard at a date to be fixed later by the court and that notice be given the city of Uniontow n. In the case of Michael Baron, Thomas McCormick and Raymond Waznick against H C Fnck Coke Company, the motion of the defcnd- " ant to quash the proceedings was over-ruled by Judge H S Dumbauld who allowed 15 dnys for in answer to be filed to the petition for mandamus as amended The case is the outgrowth of a dispute between the company and United Mine Workers over the number of chcckweighnen the company should recognize under the law. Em- ployes demand rccogmzition of checkweighman on each ot three shifts; the company maintains the law provides for election of only one H C Fnck Coke Company, through its counsel. Attorney B. B Whltehlll, accepted the order of the court and the bill of exceptions sealed In a petition filed with Prothono- tary John Brady, Attorney Thomas A. Waggoner, J r , special counsel, suggests the appointment, as of January 1, 19J8, or Iiland McK Bcckman as secretary o£ banking of commonwealth of Pennsylvania and receiver of Miners State Bank of New Salem to succeed Luther A. Harr. Beckman was also suggested as receiver of Title and Trust Company or Western Pennsylvania of Connellsville; of Oscar Jubeherer, trading as Jubehcrcr Brothers, private banks; of Brownsville Trust Company. at hci death, to her two brothers, George C. and JJohn D. Moore Pnor to her death, how c% cr, she com e cd the real Cblaije to Eail Mooie, a nephew The decree, compiling with a pio- vision of the will, also ordered the decedent s personal estate, amounting to $780 04, turned o\ ei to the nephew Mr. and Mrs "William Santore, 37 Dunkard aenuc, legally adopted their three-year-old grandson, William Santore, in an order handed down yesterday by Judge Ross S Matthews In county orphans court. The child's parents are not living together--the mother being "somewhere" in New York, the petition set forth. Both had agreed to the adoption. The grandfather, employed as foreman at Richmond Radiator plant, declared the boy had lived with him and his wife practically since his birth in February, 1935. In a decree handed down by Orphans Court Judge Matthews, the account was confirmed in the estate of, Oliver Ewmg Grimes who died July 24, 1936, intestate. Letters of administration were granted to W. B Jacobs. All debts of the decedent were paid, but the entire estate was consumed in their payment, leaving no balance for distribution. Decree was handed down by Judge Matthews in the estate of Harriet H Moore who died February 12, 1937, leaving a last will of March 5, 1903, to which a codicil had been affl v cd February 20, 1935. Under the will, the deceased had bequeathed her real estate to her sister, Mary J. Vernon, for life and, Fimncial statement, as of Januniy 3, reveals Fayctlc county had Sl,341 85 In its general fund; $14,00025, lefinancmg fund, $9,79876, road fund; $7,931.80, sundry fund. Total, $33 072 46. Sinking fund (active account). On deposit In Uniontown Second National Bank, $18,85121; on deposit Masontown Second National Bank, $30 892 27; in county treasurer's hands for December, $32,969 57. Total, $88,81305 Poor fund (county home account-subject to further check)--$27,336 08. Total cash in active funds Janu.iry 3, $149,221 59 Note: All outstanding county home warrants, and all bills contracted and approved by poor directors at the end of the fiscal year, 1937, sre to be paid out of the "poor balance fund" as shown above. Atlas Coke Company, Lcctcnia, Ohio, recently leased from C. R Newcomer, Uniontown, 306 acres in Menallcn township under terms provided in oil and gas leases. The land is bounded by properties of John Luckcy, A L Kelstcr and Company Henry Yeckel, township road and land of Campbell heirs. · Meyersdale MEYERSDALE, Jan 12--Augurtus F Darrah died m the Memorial Hospital in Cumberland, Md, at 1 45 o'clock Monday morning He wa 51 years old He undcnvent on opeia- tion last Thursday which was f uc- cessful but complications set H which caused death Mr. Darrah \va' one of the best known and highly respected citizens of Meyersdale For the past 22 years he was operator for the Western Union here Prior to working for this company hi hclc the same kind of position with the Baltimore Ohio Rallroid He is survived by his wife, Mrs Martha Brooks Darrah and the following children: Misses Frances, Rita Mcrcedis and one grand-daughter Josephine all at home One daughter, Mrs. Ho; land D. Estc passed away about two years ago His mother, Mrs Malinda Darrah and the following brothers and sisters also survive. Mrs Gertrude Winters anc Mrs Rose Smith, San Diego, Cal Mrs Mary Loff, Cleveland, Ohio Miss Helen Darrah, New York, N Y and Jonn William and Robert Darrah of Meyersdale He was a member of S S Philip and J.imcs Catholic Church of the Knights of Columbus of Cumberland and the Modern Woodmen. Funeral will be hel Thursday morning with rcquicir high moss in SS Philip and Jn Church at 9 o'clock, his pastor Rev Father Miller being the celebrant Interment will be in the church cemetery. Misses Margaret Olcvia and Caroline Dia left here Saturday for Chicago, 111, where they joined the American Express Tour for Mexico Citj, touring for two weeks. Mrs Helen Carman, son Albert and Miss Mary Watson of Windbcr spent the week-end here at the honr of Mrs. Viola Mankamyer. Miss Anna Staub returned home Sunday after a few days' visit with her brother-in-law and sister. Mr and Mrs John Cover in Windbcr Miss Ruth Forrest visited relatives In Glenco, over the week-end Mr and Mrs Samuel Cramer spent Sunday visiting with relatives in Confluence Mack Reich, employed in Cumberland, spent Sunday here with his mother, Mrs Fannie Reich John and Lawrence Weimer of Greenville township were Sunday visitors here. Hospital "Twin Center." BUTTE, Mont, Jan 12 --St James Hospital believes it has set a world iccord by being the maternity locale for three sets of "identical" twins in one month. How Best to Prepare Food For Young Child in Home By LOGAN CLENDEXINO, M. D, \ THE HOUSE MOTHEP. finds, i when her children are beginning to go to school and hav o developed vomo tastes and likings of their own about food, that s h e has quite a problem on her hands. "M o t h e r , make tho eggs g o o d j u s t as they are at nur- serj s c h o o 1," say three-year- old, and that, with other similar r e q u e s t s , m a k e e x t r a work for mother. Tho result Is that she soon Is p r e p a r i n g Dr. Cluidenlng two sets ot meals three times a day. This is too much for her, so, In trying to save work, moro of a certain food is cooked for tho child than ho can cat at ono meal, and the result is ho has tho same food for several days, and gets Just as tired of this monotony as an adult. Dr. Clcndonlnjj will onsuer qucatlons of gcrcral Interest only, and then only through hlj column. Another solution 13 to give tho young child the =amo food the adult euts,,only with all the lla\ or- Injc, spicas and pepper omitted. The problem haa been attacked In a practical \.a by the Merrill- Palmer Motherhood and Home Trainlne School, In Detroit: they have just published n little pamphlet of advice with recipes and menus 1 intend to ibitract some of their c.\pcr.cnc« in Ihis column during tho next few days, but 1 advise all mothers who aro running their households alono during- these days of decreasing Income, to send for the book Itself, because every ono of Its 67 pages is filled with useful and tested Information and help Sono Ono Set of Meals A child't food needj are not so different from an adult's. They need more vitamins and more substances In tho diet for growth and development. But whtu the child cats Is good for the adult, and it Is easier for tho adult to adapt himself to tho child's diet than the other way about. So In a household whcro one set of meals must do for all, It Is better to construct your mcnls around tho child's meals, rather than around tho grownups Tho staple needs for a child are: milk, eggs, a cooked green leafy or yellow vegetable, a raw leafy vegetable, fruit, especially citrus fruit or tomato, and whole cereal, either as whole cereal for breakfast or as whole wheat bread Of course, that doesn't mean that tho child can't cat other things If It gets enough of the above, it can add some of tho things It Ukcs on the margin. Varying your menus to tastct, habits and Incomes, the following skeleton menu shows the types of foods needed In a day's menu, which will supply tho needs both of children and grownups: Breakfast- Fruit, cooked cereal, whole wheat toast, milk. Dtmer: A main dish of eggs, meat or flsh; cooked vegetable, raw STeen vegetable, dessert, milk Supper: A vegetable--creamed, scalloped or baked, sandwich, bread and butter, cooked fruit, milk SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK By R. J. SCOTT -fnE. -fXll. IS WRAPPED 1H -fISSUE. PAPE.P- /V.ND COILED UP 5TAMP5 COKlfHlJE. - IK A YEAR. . BE.E.K'HEr\FO-y 5O S-TAMPS AKNOUHCEX. PFCOBABXV Y/ER.E. BLAC.K- -TrlE- NA.ME COLUE r^ROM COAl-Y QP- B1-ACK. OR. COPYRIGHT^ I9WJKINC.FEATURES SYNDICATE. Inc. Exile From Rumania Former Premier Tltulcscu ... HOUld fight dictatorship former Foreign Minister Titulos- :u of Rumania la pictured on his arrival In Vienna alter flight from Bucharest following sel/ure of power by the Christian Nationalist* under Goga TiUilcEcu gays ho will carry on a fight against the dictatorship and anti-Semitic program of Octavlan Goga, Franco and Britain has sent notes to Goga protesting his treatment of "minorities'. ·--Central Frcst Westmoreland County Firemen Given Funds HARRISBURG Jon 12 --Auditor General Warren R Hobuts forwarded checks amounting to $10,008 to Westmoreland county to treasurers of cities, boioughs nnd townships for use of the Firemen's Relict Fund Associations. Payments included Grcensburg, $1,771 1C, Monesscn, $1,154 C9, New Kensington, $1,27884; Hunker, SS'iB; Latrobe, $60540, Jeannette, $801 03, Ligomer, $126 08; Mount Pleasint, $358 42 Noith Belle Vcinon S827G: Scoltd ilc, $31640, Smithton, $3714 Sutcrville ST564, West Newton, $192 80 East Huntingdon, $03 54 Mount Pleasant township, $6823. Rostiaver township, $91 53 md South Huntingdon township, $39 5° $375 SA'I V HI)A ^ , .1 A UA K \ 15 ONIA Hundreds of Ilirlllin;, Slclits In NEW YORK Hound llu " U o r M s IVonilvr Cilj ' t r i p VKo IMHLAIU M ' l i r V «,-|.25 t \ CtillluilMtlt 10 12 P M Kctllrn IA s.« \ o r i t, 33 [» -^ Mmctaj Men Consult 1 oral ,lcrnt Jor Dua»« BALTIMORE OHIO R. R. Duquesne Male Students Frown On Lipstick PITTSBURGH, D'cc 12r--Male students at Duqucsnc University frown on co-cds who try to change their personality with a lipstick. Members of the Gamrra Phi fraternity today listed "smeared 1ms' as a pet hatred along with baby talk, bright red fingernails, and n Hnrvard accent Tnc fraternity boys were also behind a move to abolish the "cut- in" at college dances. A "cut-m" at the wrong time, they explained, had ruined more than one beautiful romance. Bumper Crops Fail To Lessen Rural Relief Demands By United PTCM. WASHINGTON, Jan 12 --Sccrc- tiry of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace told the Senate unemployment committee today that appeals for rural relief have risen steadily since July, despite bumper crops He said that because of increased farm production tho Tarm Security Administration was able to drop from Its grant rolls most farmers who had been through last winter and spring ' Howev er, since last July," Wallace said, "farm families, particu- 1 irly in the Great Plains, have Increased their dcm mds for-grants because of dry weather over half a doyen states Wallace said that demands had increased more than 100 per cent from the Gent Plains area between July and December and that these demands "would be met only partially." Snyder Voles to Lei Ludlow War Amendment Bill Die in Committee Pennsylvania's representatives were divided in the voting to force consideration in the House in Washington of the proposed Ludlow amendment requiring a popular vote before a declaration of war Congressman J. Buell Snyder of Pcrryopolls voted against taking the bill out of committee .is did Charles I Faddis of Washington-Greene district while Robert G. Allen of Westmorland county voted to have the bill brought to the floor. The House refused, 209 to 188, to take the measure put of a committee pigeon hole Girl Has Strannc Hobby. DALLAS., Tex , Jan 12 --The nob- by of Pira Aslmakin young Dallas girl, is the caicful cultivating of the fingernails on two fingers of her left hand When the nails have grown so long that they break off, she lays them carefully aw ay as a part of her collection Some arc an inch and half in length Farmers Borrow $268,000 in Year From Credit Body News of Tri-Town Community lAWSON, Jan 12--The Men's Bible CUbs, of the Cist Liberty Pies- bjtcnan Chuich ot Vandeibilt have Duung the pjst yeai the Union- j elected officer 1 ; foi the coming year. town .Proauftion Credit Association madcHTO loans amounting to $268,131 iq faimeis m Allegheny, Fayi'tte, Giceui 1 , feomuset, WnshingiO.'. \Vcs'- moiclind, Brvjokc, Hancock, .Mai shrill and Ohio counties, the aiea scived The following were elected- President, D W Bailey, vice-president, Harry Workman, treasurer, Clyde Conner, recording secretary, Eveictt Budd: attendance secretaiy, Hichard Biown, assistant attendince sccre- by the locnl association to supply the j taiy, Clcve Fairchild, tcadicr, Hovv- " ard Dunn; substitute teachers, Olive Oglevee and John Pratt Miss Grace Moore and Mrs Nelson Moore of Vandcrbilt, Dr. and short-tei m ci edit needs of farm families, it was levcalcd at the annual stockholder' meeting of the association at Uniontown, Evans C Crow, sccretary-ticasuiei announced today 'The association is progressing steadily as moie and moie faimers become familiar with its activities," Evans C Ciow said At the close of business foi the flist veil of operation the orgar.nation bad made only 134 loins Cor $!7,034 E M Harsol of ^aimrglon, Fjy- cttc county, was reelectcd as a di- rcctoi foi a term of three veais to fill the only vacancy on thf b^aid The meeting was presided ov r by H Ed Barclay, president, and Evans C Ciow, sccretiry-treasurcr, presented the icpoit to the stockholders. About 215 people- attended, of whom about 100 were stockholders T H Karns, vice-president of the Production Credit Corporation of Biltimore spoke to the gathcung. Sevtral other vistors and members of the association commended the service that this cooperative credit institution is rendering farm people in its territory. C J Parkinson, secretary-treasurer of the Federal Intermediate Credit Bank of Baltimore also spoke to the group Girls Wear "Love Dolls." DALLAS, Tex , Jan 12 --Shades of mumbo-jumbo arc creeping into the Dallas high schools with the advent of the students' latest hobby. Girls are wearing "lucky-m-love" dolls which are made in pairs from twisted yarn The dolls are hung round the wearers' necks Mrs. J. R Cottom, Mr and Mrs Ken H. Collins and daughter, Vivian Yvonne were Uniontown callers on Friday evening Godfrey Haas ot Leiscnring and Miss Kathiyn Collins were guests of Mr and Mrs William Bear of Uniontown on Friday evening The Ladies' Aid Society of the Philip G Cochran Memorial Methodist Episcopal Chuich will meet on Thursday nfternoon at 2 30 m the social auditorium. Mr. and Mrs Foster Bryan and son, Foster Curtis, of Pittsbmgh. spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs C. C Collins of Vandcrbilt. J Earle Roberts and son, Joseph, o£ Point Marion visited with Mrs. G B Roberts of Vandcrbilt on Sunday. The Sunday School Board of tho Philip G Cochran Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church will meet on Wednesday evening following the revival service of the church. The Sunday school of the Church of Jesus Christ, Vandeibilt Mission, gave an entertainment on Christmas Recitations, songs and plays composed the prognm fuinisned by the primary department in charge of Mrs Elsie Lowe and Mrs Delia Lowther. The junior depai tment gave a play, "Memories of Bethlehem," as well as songs ann recitations Attor the entertainment there \\as a treat of candy, oranges and popcorn balls The entertainment \\as given at Jefferson school house m Franklin township. Now in LOWEST-PRICED NOT ONE GENT EXTHA FOR COMPZ.ETE W R I N G E R S A F E T Y Own this now Model ST8 CACT-with Super-Safety wringer and laotongh 3-ZOJfE wuhing «ction-- S1.50 Wccklj Now you con be suro of wringer safety-no matter how low the price you pay for your new EASY Washer. For EVERY new 1938 EASY wnnger prtisonts ALL THREE of theso important SUPER-SAFETY STANDARDS SUPER-SAFETY Standard No. 1 is Guardian Bar Release -- all the way across both sides of wnnger rolls. No hard to-find "buttons" to strike--no inconvenience in operation. Tho Bar Release is nght in front--and is operated by a moro push of tho hand or wnst. SUPER-SAFETY Standard No. 2 is Safety Zone Construction of tho Mrringor roll entrance. Tho Safety Zone is largo enough for easy clothes insertion--but too small for hands to enter without striking safety release. SUPER-SAFETY Standard No. 3 is automatic Roll Stop mechanism that stops BOTH rolls revolving when wringer release functions Disongagescontrollover to prevent accidental restarting. Come in today--see a demonstration of the new 1938 Easy Washer. THE COPPER-CLAD--AMERICA'S QUALITY RANGE f o r Y o u r Money i n t h e C O P P E R - C L A D More beauty, more style, more refinement, more quality, more fuel-economy! Yes, you get much more for your money when you buy the Copper-Clad. But -- it doesn't take much money to buy it Although supreme in beauty, quality and baking efficiency, the Copper-Clad costs less, than some ranges .of ordinary construction . . . . . .Here are a few of its many unusual features: Removable Enamel Copper Lining (patented) between ;cb«tos msulahon and iron range-body, prevent., made rust ond prolongs life of range Thermot Construction conserves heat, saves fuel and irsures better bokinq as a retult of more even temperature in the over Come in and see the beautiful new models now on display. Let us show you the many exclusive features which establish Copper-Clad supremacy. 4 IOTJDIC tnamel ides quick, easy replacement of any _ ncl parr, broken or damaged through -- dent or otherwise Air-Tiskt Oren Riveted construction, with dcub'e back and arched top, insures a r-tightness uniform heat ond perfect baking

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