The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 31, 1939 · Page 5
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January 31, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, January 31, 1939
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 33, 1S3V). THli DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE. PA. PAGE FIVE. ON THE Radio Information At a Glance Stars in "Scandals' 1 TONIGHT WCAE--1221 KC. 6:00--Medical Talk. 6:15--Evenu.g News. 6:25--Sports Extra. 6:30--Airliners. 6:45--Ralph Blaine. 7:00--Anos and Andy. 7:15--Vocal Varieties. 7:30--Jack Marshard's Orch. 7:40--Opportunities. 7:45--Inside of Sports. 8'00--Russ Morgan's Orchestra. 8:30--For Men Only. 9:00--Battle of the Sexes. 9:30--Fibber McGee. 10:00--Bob Hope. 10:30--Uncle Ezra. 10:45--Jimmy Kemper. 11:00--News Parade. 11:10--Lawrence Welk's Orch. 11:30--Little Jack Heller's Orch. 12:00- -George Hamilton's Orch. 12:30--Jimmy Dorsey's Orch. 1:00--Josquin Gill's Orch. KDKA-- 980 KC. 0:00--Ncwb. spoils 6:06--Year Movie Magazine of the Air. 6:15--Slavonic Serenade. 6:30--Music--Sports. 6:45--Lowell Thomas. 7 "''---Easy Aces. 7:15--Mr Keen. 7:3(1--Ta, Time. 8.00--Gilbeit : SullA'ar. Music. 8 3 0 -- I n f o r m a t i o n , Please 9:00--Mary and Bob. 9:30--Eugene Conlcy. 10:00--If 1 Had a Chance. 10:30--Federal Symphony Orchestra. 11:00--News, wea'hcr. temperature. 11:15--The Music You Want. 12:00--Eddie DeLange's. Oich. 12:15--New Penn Orch. 12:30--Freddie Martin's Oich. \VJAS--1290 KC. 0:05--Dancctirnc. (5:15--Mows ot tne Wor.d 6:30--Bob Ttout. 6:45--ban y Wood 7-00--County Sea! 7:15--Jimmj Fidler. 7:30--Helen ivter.icen--Second Husband 8:00--Edward G. Robinson--Big Town. 8 30--Al J ison's Show 9.00-- We, The People. 9:30--Goodman's Swing School. 10:00- -Dr. Jhristian. 10:30--Jack Bcrch 10:45--American Viewpoirts. 11:00--Mews u i t h Ken Hildebrar.d. 11-15--Joey Sims. 11:30--G'en Gr.iy's Oich. 12.00--Sammv Kayo's Orch. WEDNESDAY WCAE 7:00--Program Resume. 7:00--Morning Express. 7:45--Variety Show. 8:00--Morning News. 8:15--Today's Almanac. 8:30--Do You Remember. 8:45--Hits and Encores. 9:00--Lillian Malone. 9:15--Gems of Melody. 0:30--Band Goes to Town. 9:45--Secret Diary. 10:00--Central City. 10:15--John's Other Wife. 10:30--Just Plain Bill. 10:45--Woman in White. 11:00--David Harum. 11:15--Lorenzo Jones. 11:30--Young Widder Brown. 11:45--Eoad of Lite. 12:00--Time signal. 12:00--News. 12:10--Melodies. 12:15--The O'Neills. 12:30--Monticeilo Party Line. 12:45--Singing Sam. 1:00--Child Health Conieience. 1:15--Little Jackie Heller's Orch. 1:30--Musical Caravan. 1:45--Voice of Experience. 2:00--Helene Daniclr.. 2:15--Polly Entet tains. 2:30--Kitty Keene. 2:45--Musical Trial. 3:00--Mary Marlin. 3:15--Ma Perkins. 3:30--Pepper Young's Family. 3:45--Guiding Light. 4:00--Backstage Wife. 4:15--Stella Dallas. 4:30--Vic and Sade. 4:43--Girl Alone. 5:00--Dick Tracy. 5:15--Your Family and Mine. 5:30--Jack Armstrong. 5:45--Orphan Annie. 6:00--American Schools 6:15--Evening News. 6:25--Sports. 6:30--Laws for the Laymen. 6:45--Serenade. 7:00--Amos and Andy. 7:15--Edwin C. Hill. 7:30--Modern Melody. 7:45--Figures in Brass. 8:00--One Man's Family. 8:30--Tommy Dorsey's Orch. 9:00--Town Hall. 10:00--Kay Kyser's Klass. 11:00--News Parade. 11:10--Joaquin Gill's Orch. 11:30--Lou Breeze's Orch. 12:00--Sammy Kaye's Orch 12:30--Lights Out. 1:00--Little Jackie Heller's Orch. KDKA 6:30--Curly Miller. 6:45--Farm Markets 7:00--S.lhoucttes of the Weil. 7:15--Musical Clock. 7:30--Russell Pratt 7.45--Checkerboard Time 8:00--News. 8:05--Musical Clock. 8'15--Dr. Sunshir.c. 8:30--Musical Clock. 9:00--Shopping Cuclc. 9:15--Linda's tirst Love. 9.30--The Editor's Daughter. 9:45--Gospel Singer. 10:00--Story of the Monta. '0:15--Jane Arden. 10:30--Tena and Tim. 10:45--Houseboat Hannah. 11:00--Mary Marlin . 11:15--Vic and Sade. 11:30--Pepper Young's Family. 11:45--Getting the Most Out of Life. 12:00--News, weather and temperature. 12:15--Voice o£ the Farm. 12:30--National Farm and Home Hour. 1:15--Farm Kjdio New*, 1:30--Melody Time. 1:45--Happy Gilmar.s. 2:00--Betty and Bob. 2:15--Arnold Grimm's Daughter. 2:30--Valiant Lady. 2:45--Betty Crocker. 3:00--KDKA Home Forum 3:20--Dale McFeatters. 3:30--Tea Time Tunes. 4:00--Club Matinee. 5:00--Piano Time. 5:15--Terry and the Pirates. 5:30--Don Winslow oE the Navy. 5:45--Tom Mix Stnght Shooters. b:00--News: Saorls. Wr-actier 6:06--Movie Magazine of the Air. 6:15--To be announced 6:30--Music--Sporls. 6:45--Lowell Thomas. 7:00--Easy Aces. 7:15--Mr Keen. 7:30--To be announced. 7:45--Vocal Varieties. 8:00--Roy Shield's Revue 8:30--Hobby Lobby. 9:00--Magnolia Bloasomo. 9:30--Wings for the Martins. 10:00--People 1 Have Known. 10:30--Public Interest in Democracy. 11:00--News; weather. 11:15--The Music You Want. 12:00--Al Ravelin's O-.ch. 12:15--New ^enn Orch. 12:30--Barney Happ's Orch. Lite Four Physicians Announce New, Effective Way to Stop Bleeding W.JAS 7-30--Musicale 8 00--News 8 15--Time Again. 8 30--Grecr.lk-lrt V.ll.igu Cnapel. 8 -!T--Chcc.-ii' Meiodi' 1 ". ij 00--Kichard Maxwell. 9 15--Good Neighbor. 9 30--.Joyce Jordan S 45--Bachelor's Children. 10 00--Young Dr. Malone. 10 15--Myrt and Marge. 10-30--Hilltop House 10 -15--The Stepmother. 11:00--The F.ict Fmdc-r 11:15--Scattcigood Barnes 11:30--Big Sisler. 11-45--Aunt Jenny's, Real Stories. 12:00--Mary Margaret McBridc. 12:15--Her Honor, Nancy James. 12-30--News of the World. 12:45--Our Gal Sunday 1:00--The Goldbergs. 1:15--Life Can Be Beautiful. 1:30--The Road o: Life. 1:45--This Day 73 Ours. 2:00--Doc Hartley's Daughters 2:15--Music-ale. 2:30--Amu ican f-hool of the Air. 3:00--Indianapolis. Symphony. 4:00--Of Men and Books. 4-15--Time Out for Dancing. 4:45--Navy Band 5:15--Howie Wing. 5:30--Baron Elliott's Orch. 6:05--Organ Melodies 6:15--News of the World. 6:30--Bob Trout. 6.45--Talk of tnc Town. 7:00--County Seat. 7:15--Lum and Abner. 7:30--Ask-It-Easket. 8:00--Gangbusters. 8:30--Paul Whiteman's Orch 9:00--Texaco Star Theatre. 1C 00--It Can Be Done. 10.30--Buddy C'ark. 11.00--News u i t h Ken Hildebrand. 11 15--Gcoifie Hamilton's Orch. 11:30--Vincent Lopez' Orch. 12-00--Glen Gray's Orch. NEWS OF THE COURTS forlwbly located, nor that it is not being properly looked after and taker. Mrs. Grace A. dray Rehearsing- her role as Mac West in the "Grandma* 1 Scandals of 1039," produced in Chicago, is Mrs. Grace A. Gray, prominent club woman, Chicago Grandma president and national Grandma secretary. Forty grandmas and frreat-trrnnd- inas, age 33 to So, answered the call to the foothfrht". (Central Press) Scout Program To Be Broadened During Year By International News Service. NEW YORK, Jan. 31.--Spraying ·with liquid thrombin is the newest and most effective method to s op bleeding, whether in shaving or in serious surgery, four University of Iowa doctors announced today ;n Science. Drs. W. H. Seegers, E. D. Warner, K. M. Bvinkhous and H. P. Smith of the department of pathology have prepared pu -'ficd thrombin which occurs nalurally in blood and which is a powerful means for forming a blood clot. It acts with blood to thicken it promptly. In experiments on animals, a one per cent solution of the purified thrombin will clot blood in two seconds. The Iowa doctors report: "The important applications to human surgery and to human bleeders await further study regarding the sterility of the thrombin preparations." That is, the attempt is being made to render the thrombin liquids entirely free of geims. What can be expected from the use of the sterilized thromb.n solution? Dr. Seegers and h,s colleagues point out some of the possible uses m every day life, major and minor surgery, and in the case of persons naturally disposed to be bleeders. Say these scientists: . "When the thrombin preparation is applied by means ot an atomizer, a thin film of blood forms almost instantly, and this seals up the finer' blood \ : cl "The larger vessels aie controlled | by ligature (binding up} as the fust I -lep. ! "With thrombin -.pray, protust j bleeding from incised liver tissue can J be checked completely in f i \ e seconds ' or les? ''We art- aole to stop prolonged bleeding fiom the bone, which is often very troublesome to the surgeon, within f\\e to 10 seconds by the thrombin spray. "With the use of thiombm we have jeen able to desect portions of the ui.iin and to check with ease the nlecdmp which is otherwise so rlifil- -u)l to control." B. O. Revenues Gain. WASHINGTON, Jan. 31.--Daniel Willard, president o£ tne Baltimore Ohio Railroad, stated gross revenues of the road for January to date have been approximately seven lo eight per cent above the same period in 1938. Royal Mail Gets Ton Weifrlit. Royal Mail, only former winner entered, "was given top weignl of 375 pounds for the grand national steeplechase to be run March 24 at Aintrce, England. He won in 1SH7. Four Under Arrest In Church Bombings UNIONTOWN, J,in. 31.--Four men have aheady been tdkcn into custody in connection u i t h the- bombings of Holy Trinity and St. Mary's Catholic churches at New Salem while three others have been released but State Motor Police bt'ieve there will be additional arre^.-. Under arrest aie Michael Krcvinko, 29, choir singer, facing charges o£ bombing and blackmailing; his brother, Andrew, 19, charged with blackrn.nl, and Michael Smko, 45, and John Bobish, 23, facing suspicious charges pending filing of foimal in- formations. Mich.icl Kievinko is .said lo have admitted to police that he was "disgruntled" because another choir singer had been named for the church. Ries at IVaynesburp. WAYNESBURG, Jan. 31.--J. Benson Mitchell, 70, Joimer Waynesburg tax collector, -,vas to be buried here this afternoon. Mitchell died in his home, leaving his widow and one daughtei, Mis. JLeota Murray of Nineveh. Away from It All Pluiih fui" t highly oiftiini/cd program of Scouting inroughout tne year were adopted at the monthly meeting of the executive board oE the Westmoroland-Fnyt-Uc' Council, Boy Scouts of Amenc.j, held in Grcenpburg Fudny evening Seventeen members attended. Miijot D. G. Van DeBoe, deputy regional executive, was present. Scouting is forging Micad in e\cry district of the counc.il according to the reports --ubmiUed by the district chairmen and their representatives. Boy Scout "Week. Fcbru.uy 8 to 14, will be one of the year's highlights in each district with public Coin L of Honor programs, banquets, parades, community serx ice piojec-u., parent night programs and other events, featuring the ncln itir-. It is expected a number of Stout programs will be broadcast through Giccns- burg and UnioiUovvn Rusj-ell Sipo. Scout commissioner, gave a splendid repoi t on council growth, fiisi aidoroe a\vard?, and ^poke of the exceptional sei vice being rendered to troops by the district and neighborhood commissioners. Reports of the six major operating committees of the council indicated considerable progress in each di- vJMon. It was pointed out ihnt theic is considerable need foi cots to equip the new winter camp and administration b u i l d i n g at Camp \Voseo. It was repoiled I h n t the Kiwunis Club jit Latrobe has made n contribution of Slo toward the purchase of thi"; equipment. It was announced ihnt the annual meeting of the council will be held in Greensburg on Thursday, February 23, The meeting will be the conference type with special sessions on camping, health and ptifoly. leadership training, finance, organization and extension, Scout advancement, and commissioner service. The conferences w i l l be concluded with a speciEil dinner in the evening. A summary of accomplishments during the year was presented by Tom Swing, Scout executive. Objectives for 1938 were outl.ned. Major D. G. Van DoBoc, deputy regional executive, congratulated, the council upon the splendid year's record and its well planned program for 1939. He ndv ?ccl thai, it is the fifth largest council in Region 3, Attending the meeting wcie Paul Abraham, P. A. Bartholomew, A. L. Bi autegam, K. R. Brvce, C. S. Duvall, F. E. Gebhart, C. V. KL-k, J. E. Kunklc, D. K. McIUainp, Harry T. Ryan, Pnul "L. Shi urn, Russe 1 ! Sipe, \V. C. St. Clair, Dr. F. G. Thomas. Paul H. Kewcomb. D. J. Van DeBoe, M. R. Wyati and J, T Ewing. bpcciyl to 1'hc Courier. UN1ONTOW.X, Jan. 31 --Estranged parents who fought at a recent habeas corpus IIG.II ing to obtain custody of tneir three-year-old son wore scoicd in an opinion t inci order handed clown by Judge II. S Dum- baUd The order followed petition ot Frank Maiuco for a rule to show cause why his w i f e , Mnne, and her paienls, Mr. and Mis. John Evans of Evans Manor, should not turn the child over to the upervis.on of him- se]J and his parents. In decreeing the child remain with its m.ilernul grandpaients. Judge Dumbauld s.'id "We don't quire .igrce with the contention of eilher side As we \ i e w the testimony, the charity o£ .silence is the best that we can do with reference to the father ar.d mother of this child. I would feel th.it, when this laughing baby grows up it would be well for it if it need never rend the record that has been written .lore. Its welfare is the only matter that concerns the couit at this time. "We c.m't see it. M i (Joseph J.) Daer, (counsel for the father), as a straight out legal contest octween the father and U\e- grardpatents. Looking through the form at the sub- .sljncc, it is t'ie case of a contest between one set of grandparents and the omer for the custody of the child. "The fact that tne father temporarily makes his home w,th his par- cuts, the paternal grandparents of thfc child in question, does not, in our , judgment, make him the ieol custodian of the f u t u r e welfare of the i child. If it dir 1 ., we would have no hesitancy in refusing him the custody Df the child. By that, we mean that, if he lived by himself, separate and apart from his parents ar.d indulged the .same habits that his own. '.estimony discloses, we wouldn't re- Rnrd him as a safe person to be entirely responsible for the proper care, c u l t u t e , tram.ng maintenance and education of even his own chile. "I nm not at all sure we would be disposed to make an order giving tnc custody of the child solely lo ils mo'hcr. Her testimony, not frank, atlended by circumstances thai, to the court, show conduct on her part that she \vill be sorry for at a later date, brings the court to the conclusion that, if she alone had the custody of the child Ihere would he some rloubt of ils proper maintenance, education and t i a m i n g . "We regard it then simply as a question between the 5 two sets of grandparents, both of whom, so far as the court can see constitute families wherein it would be proper for a child lo be raised. "Mr. Maruco and his wife and tiie two daughters who testified, impress us as pal ties whi mean what they s r »v when they give testimony that they are willing to take th s child and keep it and support it. "Mr. Evans impresses us with the frankness that is characteristic ot people who have come through the difficulties that he has come tl-.tough in making himself a home in a country whei e he was not born and raised. "There is not a word of testimony to the effect that the child isn't com- I mcnt of the real estate on which care of, Pnul. the decree set forth, had collected all the lents and refused to any part to the brother for "M/ Evans testimony is positive ! ^^on that he was not named in the thai the child has a happy, carc-fiec | wii! home and that he and his wife and | Judge Matthews ruled that an the other members of his family in- | error hod been made by the attorney tend to exert themselves to continue 1 who dicw up the will and that Anthal 5 tuot.on I drew Staman, named in ihe vehicle, "Under MoJc cucumstanccs, we are | « ^d was meant to be Harry Sta- riol going lo rrake an order that, \ v i U j i m i n change that situation at present. We I The court also ruled that _Harry will neither dismiss the petition nor grant the prayer. We will simply keep the case on the docket to await Staman acquired an undivided one- half interest in the real estate and m the residue of any property of the developments, not primarily or nee-1 deceased and _ is entitled to all the essarily between this husband and wife, but as bearing upon the welfare ot this young child whose existence is attributable to his father and mother." The paients were directed to each pay half the costs of the proceeding, Decree of distribution w t is made by Orphans Court Judge Ross S. Matthews in the estate of Hyman Sta- I m a n , who died December 13, 1937. In the last will and testament, dated March 4. 1931, the deceased; bequeathed his estate, share and i j share alike, between his two sons, \ Paul and Andrew Staman. Difficulties aiose when it -was re- 1 vealed theie was no son named An- I drew. An argument developed be- 1 tween Paul and his brother, Harry, | over possession, control and manage- I rights and privileges of a tenant in common with his brother, Paul. The estate includes a lot in Moi- gonlown street, extending from Theodore Keffer's brick building to the corner of Church street. Decree of distribution was made by Orphans Couit Judge Matthews in the estate of Joseph G. Mayer, Point Marion, who died July 7, 1907. leaving a last will dated July 5, 1905. UniVERSHL CREDIT - andyoullbe MIGH1YPROUD ^-Delivered at Pontiac, Michigan. Prices subject lo change without notice. Transportation, stale and local taxes (if any), optional equipment ana accessories--extra. to own it I Price reductions up to $92! This means you can buy a big, beautiful, full size, full quality Pontiac instead of the next lower-priced cars for a difference of only a few cents a day. BENNETT MOTOR SALES 256-5S East Crawford Avenue I'oimclIsviUe, Pa. Poker Game in Hotel Room Brings Arrests UNIONTOWN, Jan. 31--A. surpiite party was staged at 2:10 o'c.ock Sunday morning by Uniontown police on a room in the Ritz Hotel in Peter street and resulted ir. the anest oC 14 Uniontown men who were taken to the city loc cup where tl-.ey posted $5 forfeits for hearings before Mayor William J. Cow. The raiding party, headed by Assistant Chief Charles Malik, claimed to have found a pokei game in progress. Unable to determine who was operating the plate, the entire group was held under the i.ime E o i f e i t i . Train Strikes Truck. Thiee persons escaped m j u i when a liuck operated by William Flen- n:ker, J r . 24, of near Waynesburg, was, struck L y a Pennsylvania Railroad passenger locomotive ar Uniontown Sunday night. H l s w fe, Helen. 23, and nis lather, "\Vi31inm, weie also in the truck. P-wosmall refugees from Berlin arrive in Nc\v York with all their worldly Koods in ihe packs, on their backs. They peek over the ship lajl for their lira I irlimpsc O i the New World. (Central Pi esc) COLDS, .Fever end Liquid, Tablets, Hentlai'hcs SaJvc, Note n r u p i due to colds 'Irj K u b - M j - T i M H - H U nnt!o[ hit Lin intent Say Sending a Valentine is an old custom which' began simply . . . one just sent a little message of love or esteem. Then the Victorians got hold of it and there was a sharp rise in the lace paper and ribbon market. But now, how that custom has expanded! The shops are filled with a bewildering array of lovely tokens, all designed to express that same old sentiment to some one on February 14th. Of course you'd like to send "something different," but what? The more you walk around and look, the dizzier you get. Why not relax? Sit down and study the advertising pages of this newspaper. Here, you'll find the stores' own selections of the most appropriate gifts, and at prices to fit any purse. Cupid only offered a message of three little words, but on these pages, between now and Februray 14th, you'll find many ways to say "I Love You."

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