The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 3, 1939 · Page 9
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February 3, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, February 3, 1939
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Second Part Pages 9 to 16 VOL. 37, NO. 71. CONNELLSVILLE. PA., FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 3, 1939. SIXTEEN PAGES. Commuted Sentence So That Condemned Negro Might "Suffer" Longer Denounced by Legislators, Ministry and Newspapers. HAD CAMPAIGNED ON GOLDEN RULE By United Press. AUSTIN, Tex., Feb. 3.--Governor W. Lee O'Damel, whose campaign platform was the "Golden Rule," v.as denounced by legislators, ministers and newspapers today for having postponed the execution of a Negro so that he might suiter 30 more days. O'Damel's repueved Winzell Williams, whose execution previously had been set for today, because he wanted him to "stole death in the face" 30 days more as additional punishment for killing his employer, an elderly white dairyman. Representative J. E. Winfree, chaiiman of the committee on penal institutions, arose in the House and denounced the governor's statement as "the most heinous, the foulest, and the most inhuman to emanate from a man in this state during the last two decades." Fort Worth pastors condemned the reprieve as a fantastic means of "torture." District Attorney Andrew Patton of Dallas, who obtained Williams' conviction, accused the governor of "straddling" in an attempt to stay within his anti-capital punishment advocacy ana at the same time avoid the criticism of Tcxans shocked by the slaying of a white man by a Negro. "I can neither reconcile this act with any teaching in the Bible nor with the beliefs of anyone opposed to capital punishment," Patton said. "I have never been opposed to the right of the governor to extend the privilege of a reprieve in order that the ends of justice might be preserved. In my experience, however, I have never known a governor to .ise this instrumentality as a medium for a defendant to be tortured." Newspapers generally described O'Damel's motives as a disgrace to the state. They voiced their opinions in front page editorials. Typical comments foHow: The Dallas Dispatch - Journal: "Ons can only feel regret that the governor of a great state would propose a form of torture for one who is already sentenced to the extreme penalty of the law. If capital punishment ib to be, the purpose is served when the condemned is put away as quickly and painlessly as possible." The El Paso Herald-Post: ''The people oC Texas are shocked at Governor O'Daniel's reprieve . . . Texas stands abased before the world. Texas begs forgiveness for the act of her servant." The Fort Worth Press: "We feel sorry for O'Damel. Not 30 days, but for all his days--and all his nights --this thing will come to haunt him. It will cause many people to make a new appraisal of our Texas governor." O'Daniel was elected with the biggest majonty a gubernatorial candidate ever received in Texas. A flour salesman who rose to establish his own company, he toured the state with a hill-billy band, and his campaign pledge was that he would follow the "Golden Rule." He was inaugurated 18 days ago in a ceremony which topped in fanfare even his unique campaign. While Texas governors may reprieve condemned men, the law does not permit them to commute death sentences. Thus, unless the state pardon and parole board, which has this power, acts in his behalf, Williams must die March 6. Before the reprieve was issued, the board re- inewed the case and refused clemency because it considered the :rime "too brutal " Williams' victim was E. B. Atwood, 53. The only public coment favoring .lie govcinor's action came from Williams who said: "I'm prepared to 40, but I'm thankful that the governor has put it ofE 30 days " Poulfrynten Name Durst President UNIONTOWN, Feb. 3.--Fayette County Poultry Producers Cooperative Association effected a perrna- icnt organization Wednesday in the nuditoriun of the County Building. J. E. Durst ot McClcllandtown . as voted president, Jesse L. Snyder -t Connells%-i]le, R. D., vice-president, £. W. Reckner of Masonto'.vn treas- .irer and L. O. Hinerman of Urion- town, R. D. secretary. Harry Kauflman, poultry specialist :£ State College, and County Farm Agent R. E. Carter were the prin- .ipal speakers. CITY'S NEWEST DIVERSION-ICE SKATING Perry Christian Church Holds Fellowship Dinner Special to The Courier. PERRYOPOLIS ,Feb. 3--The First Christian Church of Perryopol.s was one of many churches of that de- nominut,on to hold a fellowship dinner Wednesday. At the same time members all over the woild weie having fellowship together. Over 100 members and friends attended. The dinner was in charge of Mrs, L, L. Lowther, assisted by Mrs, Samuel Galley, Mrs. Maik Williams, Mrs. Clarence Kearns, Mrs. Bert Skiles, Mrs. Elmer Sidles, Mrs. K. W. Echaid, Mis. P. C. Stiicklci and Mrs. Ira Blair. The dimngroom was supervised by Mrs. Harnet Currin, aided by Mis. H. D. Strick- I ler, Mrs. J. S. Thorpe, Mrs. William | Stoner and Mrs. Archie of Edge- ' wood. During the dinner gioup singing ' was led by Mrs. Lester McClelland and a piogiam followed in which a ' trumpet solo was played by Lloyd Marshall, accompanied by his sister, Miss Johanna Marshall; Earle Curtis, principal o£ the high school, gave a talk on "The Relation of the Church and the School"; Jack Thorpe played a trombone solo, accompanied by Miss Helen Echard; Mrs. L. V. Lepley read a poem ''Not Understood,*' which had been given 25 years ago by Mrs. Harris, formerly Nellie Brallier, who is now dead, but whose son, Willis, is a member of the chuich. Rev. Fink, master of ceremonies, then called on several people, including G. A. P. Bowman of Un.ontown. Mrs. McClellan, Mrs. O. A. Luce. Mis. H. D. Stricklor and Mrs. Archie Shrock for shoit talks. Among guests weie Mrs. Shrock of Elgewood, Mr. Bo\vman of Uniontown, Mrs. Hoover of Masontown. Mr. and Mis. Lester McClellan of Layton. All-Day Quilting. -'here were 16 women picscnt at the all-day quilting held by the women ot the Perry Grange on Wednesdaj. During the day three quilts were finished and special gifts of cotton and quilt backings were given by Mrs. Ernebt Barnes, Mrs. Koran Griffith, Mrs. G. C. Lutz, Mrs. John Carson, Mrs. Haivey Luce, Mrs. B. M. -Wade and Mrs. John Leeper. Theie was also a collection of money taken, in which all shared. The money is to be used for floweu, for sick members. The women are also making aprons for the girls of the grange home in Uniontown. Tile view above is an excellent one of the city's newest sports arena--the ice skating pond in E a b t P a i k . The project, sponsored by the City Recreation Commission, and completed with WPA Lioor, has already provided many pleasant hours for residents of Connellsville and vicinity. Thou- sancs oi bkateis went there when the surface provided good skating. The pioject serves a dual purpose. It gives ice skating in the winter and in the summer, with the water all drained out, it provides a playground for old and young alike. Photo by courtesy of Uniontown News Standaid. Gas Taxes Half Of Jallopy Value Special to The Courier. NEW YORK, Feb. 3.--The Amei- ican Institute, which deplores the heavy taxation on gasoline and motor vehicles, reports that 8,000,000 passenger automobiles--one-third of the total in operation on the Nation's highways--have a value of less than ?200 each. During 1939, s a j » the institute, their owners, principally families with incomes of S25 a week or less will pay from $40 to $60 in gasoline tax and registration fees, an amo'int about 50 per cent of the value of the cars. Pennsville PENTN'SVILLE, Feb. 3.--Mr. and Mrs. David Neuman went housekeeping last Friday in Connellsville. Mrs. Newman was formally Miss Jean Hay of this place. Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Maceyak and daughter, Arnoldene Marie, spent the week-end at the home of Mrs. Katherine Maceyak at Brookvale. Andy Bcrnsh, employed nt the glass factory at Parkers Landing, was here over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Halfhill, Mrs. Hayes Heck, son Buddy and daughter Betty, spent Sunday afternoon with Scottdale friends. The C. I. C. Class ot the Pennsville Evangelical Sunday School was entertained Tuesday evening at the home o£ Miss Corrine Clark. "Lunch was served by Cornne's mother, Mrs. W. C. Clark. Mechanically Induced Fever Treatment Medicinal Drugs For Treatment of Syphilis PITTSBURGH, Feb. 3.--A com- I patient is, being treated. The combination of mechanically induced | bined form of treatment "pioduces fever treatment and medicinal drugs ! greater absorption of the drugs and has "tremendous advantages ' over any previous form of tieatment of moie rapid results than the former syphilis, rheumatic heart disease and conventional methods, thus shortening the couise of the disease and St. Vitus dance, it was reported today ! preventing later complications," the at the University of Pittsburgh's report stated. medical school. "Patients who have shown no im- The report on one year's research provement under the conventional in fever therapy was made by Dr. i treatment showed defm.le and pro- T. Lyle Haslett, director of the Depal tment of Industrial Hygiene, and Dr. Murray B. Ferderber, research fellow. They reported that the machine- made fever treatments also have given the medical world an impioved weapon in treatment of some cases of arthritis, encephalitis, vascular diseases and meningitis. The method is described as a "wiser ard safer" procedure than the commonly used practice of innoculat- ing active malaria, typhoid or other bacterial products into the patient to rroduce fever. The study will be continued for two moie years under the terms of a $50,000 grant to the University by the Weslinghouse Electric Manu- factuiing Company. Physicians testing the theory in six hosp.tals here have found that the use of mechanically induced fever peimits the administration and anti- eyphihtic drugs, such as mcicury, bismuth and arsenic, while the CHOOSE AfT E L G I N 75 Watch vo/ues never before offered for less than $24.75 · The perfect gift foi ) our '"Valentine"--a genuine 75tli "Anniversary" Elg'n! Come in today and moke your eulcetlon. Our special price is for a limited time oul). KollinfT Rock Date Approved. j Rolling Rock Hunt Racing Association has received approval on dates ot Wednesday, October 11, and Saturday, October 1*, tor the sUig- mg o£ its sixth annual race meeting next taJl. $19.75 J. M. KURTZ DIAMONDS AND FINE JEWELRY 131 IV. I'nnvr'onl Atenuf SATURDAY IS THE LAST DAY! Take Advantage of This OPPORTUNITY To Save on Quality SUITS -O'COATS $ 2475 .75 an Former values to fcSa.OO, in styles for men and young men. Finely tailored all TVOO! fabrics. DRESS SHIRTS Regular $1.95 values in patterns and plain, colors. .smart .29 $1.95 Pajamas SI.55 One lot Boys' Sweaters 95c Men's Dress Socks 5 pr. for 51.00 Wool Mix Work Socks, pr. 18c One lot $1.00 Neckwear 65c Regular SI.00 Wool Gloves 65c Shirts and Shorts 3 for $1.00 $1.00 Kaynee Shirts 59c $5.95 Wool Jackets $4.65 OPPENHEIM'S Vw^ FASHIONS l-'OR MEN \Jf gressive improvement from week week under the combined* drug and lever therapy," the report said, but cautioned that "it is yet too early to predict tne ultimate results in each case." Of all types ot syphilitic- cases treated, 53 pci' cent were restored useful activity, and only 23.9 per cent showed no impiovemer.t. The leseaicbers reported that fevei ALL WIVES SHOULD BE SLAPPED, JUDGE SAYS BUT YOU JTJST TRY IT CHICAGO, Feb. 3.--It's all nght, Judge Philip J. Finnegan ruled here, for a man to slap his wife's face. In fact, he thinks it would be a good idea if more men did so. | The judge's views were handed down in 'he case of Mrs. Mary F. Kuhar, 22, who said she married ' John Kuhar, Jr., last year and left ! him two weeks later after having | been slapped twice. Now she wanted a divorce. , "It isn't cruelty within the mean- | ing of the law," said the judge, "unless it endangers life. A slap in the face does not endanger life. A man has the right to slap his wife and I think if more of them did so there would be fewer divorces." COKE OUTPUT IN DECEMBER AT HIGH MARK Beehive Shows Gain of 12 Per Cent Over November in State. therapy has been successful in shortening the cause of St. Vitus d^nce and in preventing complications. They reported ability to arrest rheumatic heart disease in a number oi cViildien by careful administration of fever therapy, permitting the children to return to almost nor- nal acthity. In reporting on arthritis, the researchers said: "It seems to be of value in only infectious arthritis. However, this department feels that fever therapy will be of even greater use m the future treatment of this disease when we are able to destroy organism which aie greatly responsible." In 47 per cent ot the 17 cases of encephal tis treated, patients were restored to usefulness to such a degree that it was no longer necessary for them to take strong sedatives to control their temors, the report stated. The benevolent fever is manufactured in a cylindrical cabinet which uses air heated and moistened by water. Designed by Dr. Ferderber, F. C. Houghton and Carl Gutberlet, of tlie American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers, the cabinet contains a duct and spray system attached to hot and cold water supply and regulated by thermostatically controlled mixing valves. FOUNDRY PRICE UP FIVE CENTS Activity in the coke industry in December in the United States was the highest le\el attained during 1938 and represented the sixth consecutive advance over a preceding month. Tne total output from by-product and beehive ovens amounted to 3,441,545 tons, a gain of 93,822 tons, or 2.8 per cent, in comparison with November produc'ion, and exceeded by 16.3 per cent the rate prevailing in December, 1937. The production of by-product coke for the 31 days of December was 3,362,845 tons or 108,479 tons per day. In comparison with November, the daily rate dropped 0.7 per cent but was 19.1 per cent above the rate obtained in December, 1937. At merchant plants tne daily rate of production increased ].4 per cent while at furnace plants the rate decreased 1.6 per cent, reecting in part the cui- tailment of 5 8 per cent at blast furnace (.jeratiOns. December output of beehive coke, amounting to 78,700 tons, gained 12 per cent o\er November, the greater part of the increase occurring in Pennsylvania where an advance of 20 per cent was made. The 1938 daily average was 3,027 tons which compared with 2,700 in November, 1938, and 5,200 in December, 1937. The monthly tonnage in November, 1938, was 70,200 and m December, 1937, 135,200. Stoc!-s of by-product coke at both lurnace and merchant plants were lower at the close of Deecember, the total reduction amounting to 3.06 per Continued on Page Fourteen. ll~ orlli IMHslinrir Street. i/liouu 2087 FOR THE MONTH OF FEBRUARY STREAMLINE ANNIVERSARY SALE Fine Food Prices Go Lower Than Ever Before Hundreds of Special Values for EnHre Month of February CANNED VEGETABLES SLI6ED BEETS 4*0.125 K R A U T B, e c»n 5 COHH 4 No. 2 22 CORH FlIlcyY ' 1I ° w 4 No. I 29 PEAS 4 »«· = 22 PEAS Snider Fancy 3 No. 2 25 PEAS R°«-M« 4 N ° - i 19 PEAS GcEbn'. 2 No. 2 25 TOMATOES 4 No. 2 22 JOAN OF ARCS 4 No. 2 3 9 ASPARAGUS H"" 1 2 N °- z 25 DEL MONTE "EAS 2 N°. J 25 WHOLE BEAKS 2 N ° - * 2 5 OORH 2 N ° - = 19 LIBBY ASPARAGUS A'" 3 TM N °« 29 'APPLE BUTTER 2 ° 1 -- 25 BLACKBERRIES 4 «-°«- 29 F P APRICOTS u « u '" 2 Bi = 29 APRICOTS w.p m i.d 2 B, E 29 PLUMS Cr«nG W e J Bis 2 5 FRUIT COCKTAIL 2 B "= 35 SLICED PEACHES Tall B KADOTA FIBS Bi * c '« 19 GELATINE DESSERTS GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 2 ""29 P« 7 Itr 1--Ctt 1 l«r I 3"" 10 ' 1 W L b 10 4" 19 llb-ta |Q 2 "~ 25 16 JACKS JILL KARO J l f c ""l9 RED KIDNEY BEANS PRUNES Ci " m " APRICOTS *"""" HOUSEHOLD ITEMS SCOTT TISSUE SCOTT TOWELS WALDORF BUT-RITE MATCHES HYBIENE TISSUE SUNBRITE 4 4 R °"' 25 3 K °» 25 R °"' IS 125 Ft. 1 4 6 B ° * " I T "°" 3 ^n, ,5 PORCELLA ir " lcwitlll ''»- 12 Remember Every Grocery PHc Until tbo End of the Mo 3 T1 In thl» Ad Continuea .th of February Lb. BORDEN CARAMELS " 10 DOG FOOD "°''79 s "* w 85 SALAD OIL """""*' "· e "79 RBGEorWH'TPUFFS4"" 19 CATSUP """""·"· Brtlk 3'"25 PANCAKE FLOUR 5tl5 4^ 19 PANCAKE SYRUP 2Sm17 ot 23 MAVY BEANS 3 10 BROOMS SAHI FLUSH DRANO BRILLO *«=· iLe- BRILLO So3!1 iLc- 2-1N-I POLISH MOP HANDLE IVORY SOAP SWEETH'RTSOAP E " h 23 2 =«»· 3T 2 c»n. 37 orasm. (5 "2S». 15 3C"»25 10 - 01 - I T 4 M «*- 13 . 1° CHERRIES 2 Tail 25 If Your Preference* In Corn 1« for Fine Whole Kernel Golden Bantam Packed in Brina-You're Looking for SNIDER'S WHOLE KERNEL BANTAM CORN 3 No. 2 C«n. 25 LAUNDRY LUX FLAKES Sm ' 9 L FOREX AMMONIA PG LAUNDRY 10 MOONSHINE H»» SAL SODA A-l SOLUTION WASH FLUID «- 20 "· 10 "' 33 ot 13 ^- 5 «'· IS »· 9 MISC. FRUITS CHERRIES PINEAPPLE feCM 17 2 »te IS APPLE SLICES 4 N°- * 25 GRAPEFRUIT 3 N ° 2 s « 25 DEL MONTE PLUMS 2 Bl - 25 Slk. Raspberries 2 "· - 27 JUICES ORANfiE JUICE 4 ^-°'- 19 CAMPB'L TOMATO E °-°*- 18 CAMPB'L TOMATO"01 - 8 CAMPB'L TOM. 4 "·'· 25 Grapefruit Juice 4 No 2 25 PinoapplB Juice *" 3 F ° r 25 GRAPE JUICE «' 23 PRUNE JUICE Sunswert |9 KRAUT JUICE 4 N °- = 29 SALADATEA *""-33 R " 39 CHOC. CHERRIES OIlt " rtLtB " 23 PBGSFEET """"'85 EOS NOODLES 2 " 19 SPLIT GREEN PEAS 4 IS LARGE LENTILS 4 19 BLUE ROSE RICE 6 "25 CAMPBELL BEAHS 4 ""25 VELVET C A K E FLOUR 5 L*-S"" 25 SHCFFORD CHEESE 2 Ib. Box 43c 2 pk °" 2B :; 6 c "' 25 21 20 "79 VIENHA SAUSAGE"'" 3 CM1 25 SLICED BEEF SPAGHETTI DINNER Tomato Br I V.J. S»l Oriidnst FOREX (PIjs) MISCELLANEOUS P U R E HONEY r - b - 14 P U R E HONEY S ". 49 QUAKER CoraHoi j pkr». 15 CHOP SUEY China JUid | 9 BAKER CORN can 10 Baker Tomatoes lg. 10 CHILI SAUCE W--°*. ID SPICES Bic H " Cim 5 BREAD Sta-lrc,h 2 Loa". |5 DINNER MINTS 2 pl '«- IS MALT Bhlt: Elbb TM 3 "· 49 MILLER C. FLAKES pk *- 5 SALT Worcester 2 2 - Lb ' |5 MUSTARD Qt.J=r|o BEAN SPROUTS 4 N °' 2 25 3-MIHUTE OATS ***· 1 DUKES MIXTURE E « k 4 MIRACLE WHIP «· 37 SALAD BOWL «t. 2S SALAD DRESSING »· 23 SANDWICH SPREAD "- 23 A R M HAMMERS 8 - 0 - 10 LOS CABIN C »»2I 48 oz. Jar DILLS, 19 L'. S. No. I POTATOES Well Bleat-lied ENDIVE pk. 28 head Large Iceberg LETTUCE Large, Juicy TANGERINES heads ao , 25 Large Florida OKA.VGES Large Juicy GRAPEFRUIT doz. 6 , r 25 FRESH EGGS SMALL SIZE HONEY OR AC.AR BRANDS LARGE M.2ES, WHOLE OR SHANK HALF, Lb. 21 41 FRESH SAUSAGE Lb. ,3 FRESH PICNICS

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