The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 20, 1938 · Page 3
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January 20, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, January 20, 1938
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Page 3
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1938. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNBLLSVIJL,LE), f A. PAGE THREB. County First Aid Meet Will Be Held in Spring; Classes Planned Here A Fayette county flrst aid meet | will be held in Uniontown next i spring under the auspices ot the j American Eed Cross with competi- ; tions for both senior and junior ! ., teams, it was announced today by W. F. Underwood, director of first j aid and life savins of the Fayette County Chapter. t Mr. Underwood's announcement added that teams will be composed ' of five persons and all members of the contesting clubs must hold a , flrst aid card of tho National American Eed Cross m good standing The contest will be held under the Red ^ Cross rules and the technique ot tho Red Cross teachings \\ill decide the , points. For Instance "The method of administering artificial respiration and traction in * splinting, as well as other points ' shown in the official Red Cross hand book will be the way such problems wilt be judged " , Classes in the standard flrst aid will be held, where possible for those wishing to take the course and f for the purpose of renewals and . ' getting up to date in the new technique Places will possibly be in Connellsville, Umonotwn, Perry' opolis, Brownsville and Masontown Course is for 20 hours and each , class will last two hours. Those interested in such a meet or desiring instruction should write, director of first aid, Fayette County Chapter, American Red Cross, Un- 1 lontown Scn'or teams will be from 17 years ot age and up, junior from 12 to 17 Fi\ e National American Red Cross bronze medals will be presented to senior winning team, and certificates to second and winning junior teams Other prizes will be procured later and a county cup, same to be won VJ" three years by same team for its permanent ownership George Mehallick Named President Of Greek Church George Mehallick of Leiscnring No. 1 has been elected president of St. Stephen s Greek Catholic Church at Leiscnring No 1, succeeding John Ferens of Connellsville who had served in that capacity for the past three years. The annual congregational meeting was held on Sunday afternoon at which time Mr. Mehallick became the youngest president in the 46 years of the church's existence He said that he "expects to have quite an active part in leading the younger generation in religious, social and civic activities during the fiscal period, holding that the younger members should play a more prominent role In the church affairs. In addition to Mr. Mehallick, the church officers, elected are as follows George Zubcck, Leiscnring No 1, vice-president. Michael A Maczkov, Leiscnring No 1, financial secretary. Peter Somber, Vanderbilt, recording secretary. John Egnot, Juniata, treasurer. John Kinmck, John Gabor and Peter KarafTa, auditors The church collectors for the year are: George Deiov for Connellsville and vicinity. Stephen Karaffa for Leisennng Charles Bobbs for Vanderbilt and vicinity. John Kinmck for Juniata. Nick Cornick for Elm Grove and Bitncr. ' Mttro Stanko for Leiscnring No 3 Mr Lakatos and Mr Bogusky for Dunbar Andy Adams for Adelaide. Members ol the investigating committee are Andrew Mehallick, George TJhal and John Duboy. Rev. Father Ivan P Romza has been retained as pastor for another year. 'Indians" Attack Northwest Ox Team Near Mt. Pleasant Continued from Page One were displayed along the line of march The citizens were headed by the committee chairman, Dr. John R Madden, through whoso efforts the affair was a success of which the town is proud Director Reams stated that only in the very lnr.ge cities had they been accorded a reception such as they got in Mount Pclasint and was more than pleased with the enthusiasm shown here At the high school, the pirty answered questions, ga\c autographs and then with the ox teim and the 10 mounted horsemen, paraded o\cr the town to stable the animals at the Click place The party remained at State Armory over night At 7 30 o'clock last night the pageant, "Freedom on the March," was presented by the party to capacity house, It being cstim ited more than 500 persons ucrc turned away. The program opened with music by the United Brethren Sunday School Orchestra, followed by talk on "Early History In Mount Pleasant," by Attorney J a m e s Gregg of Greensburg The pageant showed the six milestones in the history of the Northwest Territory nd was as follows "The Albany Convention," "Capture of Fort SackMlle." "Drafting the Newburgh Petition,' 'Trtity of Fort Mclntosh," "Formition of the Ohio Company," and "Meeting of the Continental Congress ' f The celebration was sponsored by the following organizations American Legion, American Ret Cross, Boy Scouts of America, Hospital Aid Societies, Kiwanis Club Parent-Teachers Association, Rotary Club and Western PennsylvanH Historical Society The party left this morning for West Newton where it will be quartered for 10 weeks while building rafts to go down the river to Marietta, Ohoi The trek will end next Noxcmbcr Elks' Bingo 'TONIGHT . Door Prize: $27.95 VALUE RADIO s P. ar. Ohiopyle OHIOPYLE Jan. 20--Miss Helen Abbey, registered nurse of Pitts burgh, is taking care of her mother Mrs Annie Stuch, who is bedfast a her home in Commercial street Mrs Carl Lewis, who undenven an appendicitis operation at thi Frantz Hospital ot Confluence ten days ago, was brought to her homi in Grant street Monday where she is getting along nicely. School was dismissed on Monday out of respect to Mrs Bessie Kurtz wife of Edward L Kurtz, who passet 'away Saturday at McKecsport Hos pital following nn operation A L Beard of Connellsville was a caller in Ohiopyle Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs Frank Haflerty granddaughter, Lma Lee, of Union town visited Mr RafTerty's mother Mrs Elizabeth RafTerty. Mr. and Mrs George Wahler am Mrs E L Collins and daughter Janet, of Uniontown were visitors in Ohiopyle Sunday afternoon and evening. ' Mrs Frank Funk of Washington D. C, is visiting at her parent's horn in Grant street Mrs. William Herwick ot Mill Run visited several days last week with her son-in-law and daughtw, Mr and Mrs. Harry Burnworth REDUCE SAFELY Says Noted Authority Go to Clarke's and eot a box ot Hock A-Watcr Tablets Reduce 10 pounds t 11 days. Thirty-day treatment only $200 and guaranteed to mako you lose fa without dlctlnf; --Advertisement. Throat Raw? Catching Cold? OwdeirtttZonlto--1 ttarooonof Zonlto to half glass wawr £aniicli9 illmts mart aatt* Uian any ooier popular, mm-fotantna atat- Xfttcl Standanf laboratory tana proa this. Zoultodartroyaall Idndiof cold germs--il tonlaal And II «ootuc« your throat at tho cauw tlmo. You fan taste and aauallu feet Zonllcs medicinal efftat night tnray your throat feelj bnttcr Oct Zonlto at your dmtr. flat « Hxtajl CarRlo at onco and nart kllllmr the cola BOTOT la your throat. 1V» re potUitt Uu* ZmStei quick raulti atu ylautt/au. Hudson River Ice Jam Traps Newburgh Ferry Apparently there aie school dl- ectors who | object to Iwving 10435 ents or little less than one and one- nlf cents pei lesson spent on stu- icnts in the domestic bucncc classcs it the High IScliool, it was disclosed Monday night at the Board of Edu- ation meeting Sjpenntendcnt Bela B Smith, ifter hearing from Ins cookinu m- ructor concerning cutical gossip hat reached hei and from a souice hat seemingly caused her anxiety, prepared a few statistics which he rescntod to the board to clearly how the unreasonableness of the at- .ick From the opening day of school until the Christmas holidays, in- itructionnl supplies for the domestic sciense department cost exactly $11843 Considering that there are 580 An ic« jnm formed tn tho Hudson River oil NerrtrarRh, N. Y., and trapped the Ncwburgh-Beacon ferry lor fivo hours. Tho twenty pauscnccr^ abonrd had to cool their hccli until a chnnge of tide allowed the skipper to worlc tho ferryboat free and atcani it to tho dock. f Central Prat) BUSINESS LEADERS BELIEVE PLANNING COUNCIL WILL BE DEPRESSION REMEDY Continued from Putt One ness and anxiety to coopcritc v ith Mr. Rooscxclt m remcdinK economic ills But they accompanied their pledges with insistent deminda on some points They had thli to say 1. \\ace.i anil Hours, Legislation should be delaed for iurthei study which uould produce a bill of more limited scope than those so far proposed in Congress Legislation should be limited suictlv to ending "starvation uagcs and Ititolcnbly long hours" as suggested in Mr Roosevelt's January 3 message to Congress Mr Roosevelt replied on this point that he hoped the studies proposed would not delay wage hours legislation bcond this session of Congress 2. Business Practices. T h e r e should be legislation to deal with abusive business practices and to strengthen anti-trust laws which the businessmen conceded were some- whit out-moded But while agreeing with Mr Roosevelt that monopoly must be curbed, the businessmen recalled that he frequently had said that some of the "cooperation within industries' practiced when NRA relaxed anti-trust laws was v.orth preserving Mr Roosevelt's reaction to this was not revealed 3. Holding Companies The businessmen agreed to help toward geographic decentralization of industry and they condemned holding company setups designed to concentrate control m few hands or to serve purposes of financial manipulation But they weie "gravely concerned" by any general move on holding com- pinles and defended the holding company principle as serving the public good, especially in m iss production industries Mr Roosevelt quick!} modified his position on holding compinlcs, explaining there ww i certain mass efficiency in some holding companies ind thnt some, as organized, make for miss efficiency and otherwise op- crate in the public interest The President said misunderstandings between public utilities and the Government a/fecled onl 15 per cent of' the electrical powtr Industry. 4. Private Capital Investment. The businessmen said the corporate surplus and capUil gains taxes musf be modified to induce a normil flow of capital into industry, lack of which was believed to be an undcrljing ficlor m present conditions But they asked, too, that investors be reassured "as to the direction reform is to take" so that the public will know what business organizations meet with government approval and which are ' to be affected b reform " Mr. Roosevelt replcted that private capital would flow more freely if bankers would establish new machinery which would enable smill Investors to put money in new enterprises. 5 Railroads. The businessmen endorsed Mr. Rooio\ elt's recent statement that some means must be found to reestablish a sound railroad financial situation 6 Annual Vv ages for Labor. Heartily endorsing Mr Roosevelt's efforts to "regularize employment," the businessmen said they believed in viewing labors income from the standpoint ot annual return rather than hourly rates Labor has vigorously opposed "annual wage' ideas 7 Social Security. Proposing undefined amendment to the social security act, the businessmen said they had been cooperating in support of that Nc\v Deal program 8 Agriculture. Tho businessmen endorsed the policy of protecting !irm income Ihroush Federal Icgis- itlon 0 Monetary Policies T h e y warned against inflation by furihcr cheapening the dollar and agitnsl pump priming sptndlnc The businessmen said either would hinder and perhaps present sound recovery The AdMsory Council formally stated its belief that 'he critical problem facing the counto is rcemploy- ment in prl\ *\tc intlustr We \vlsh to record with joi , they told the President, "our fiith in the cfllcacy of the principles of democracy, and } ct our gra\ e concern over the possible fir renchmg effects of the present situation 'Tolerance and understanding musl be used by all sections and intcrcsti of the country. We can assure you that businessmen arc ready am anxious to cooperate with their government in solving our present difficulties and working toward a sounder nnd more secure economy for all of our people ' UflEN LOVE GIRLS WITH PEP It yea nr» p*ppy Bad full of fen, m»n will f a- rit« you to dmncM and pirtfc*. BUT. If you ar* etou. (Ifelwa mod tired, mm non t bo Intcrwtfd, Men don t like ' quiet' drl*. For three genertUoni one woman nu told Knottier how to go "unttlne through** with Lydfs F PJnltbmm* Vegetable Compound It help* Nataro tono up tho system, thus Irown- tnjt the discomfort* from the functional disorder* whlrh women must endure Make « DOU NOW to get a bottlo of world- famoUM Ptnkhami Compound today WITHOUT KAIL from your druinrfit--more than » mttUon WOIBCD n»v« written In letter* reporting benefit. Why not fry LYDIA E PINKHAM'3 VEGETABLE COMTOUND? Cooking Instruction Costs Cent Per Pupil, School Board'informed girlb in the cooking classes, the expense was a per capita cost of 20 42 cents There were 71 days of school during that period The average daily cost per pupil is- 0287, nearly a quarter of a cent As the subject is only taught once a week, the cost per pupil per lesson becomes 10435 cents Mr Smith highly complimented the teacher, saying that results have been, highly satisfactory and that the instructor has devoted herself wholehearted!) to the work and has received undivided attention on the part of the students. AH members of the board professed ignorance of the attacks and asked Mr. Smith to convey their assurance to the teacher that they have not found her wasteful and are pleased with the work she has been doing RCA VICTOR CTRIC TUBING E LECTRIC TUNING brings you truly automatic tuning! Just push a button-there 1 ! your station--easily! Perfectly!.. . Sonic-Arc Magic Voice brings you radio'* most lifelike loaot Exclusive feature* mean more, (stations ONLY \ OTHER GENUINE RCA VICTORS Service Radio Electric Co. THE M'ESTiyGHO USE APPLIANCE STOJRE ·ToJin TV. Kincald, Jferr. 121 M'. Apple Street, Opp. Firestone Scnico. PHONE 2197. i'nyetfc Conntj's Largest Radio Store. But Branch Babbitt, like HAVE YOU HIARD THI CHANT Of THE TOBACCO AUCTIONEER? Lllten to "Your Hollywood Pored* W.d , N«C 10 p "Your Hit Parado" Spt.CtS.10p IB EST "Your N*v» Porado" Men Ihru frl CK 12il3 c m E S T "Melody Puzzles" »on NBC S 00-S 30 p m f. s T "AT AUCTIONS ia my warehouse j[\. in rarmville.North Carolina," says Mr. Branch Bobbin, "the higher the tobacco sells for, the better my profits. So I'm always gtaJ to see Lucky Strike buyers in there bidding. They know what they -want and they'll keep bidding right up until they get it. "Well--in a cigarette--it's the tobacco that counts. I know tobacco and I know uhat tobacco is in what cigarettes. So that's one · 0 0 reason I'ie smoked Luckics for 5 or 6 years." _ Mr. Bobbitt represents the "aristocracy" of tobacco experts. He judges the tobacco that the growers grow.He'simpartial, not connected with any cigarette manufacturer. Many other experts agree with Mr. Bobbitt. Sworn records show that, among independent tobacco experts, Luckics have twice as many exclusive smokers as ha\e all the other cigarettes combined. 2T01

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