The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 3, 1939 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 3, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, February 3, 1939
Page:
Page 16
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 16 article text (OCR)

PAGE SIXTEEN. THE DAILY COURIER, CONN ELLS VTULE, PA. FRIDAY, FEBTUTArtY 3, 1935. NEWS OF THE COURTS County officials have given approval to the proposed 1939 budget for the Child's Welfare Service which .sets Jorlh a county Appropriation ot S20.970--an increase t-I 54,875.03 over 3938--is necessary to carry on operations during the current 12 months. In addition, the bureau asks S4.U20 --an increase of 5705.40--from Federal funds appropriated through the State department. Salaries o£ those connected with this particular assistance agency arc paid from Federal funds and include $2,100 for the executive secretary, Miss Fanny Machette; $1,800 for an assistant; 51,020 for the office stenographer, Miss Helene Burris. The budget, which must be met by the county, lists the following: Travel expenses of secretary, S643.50 as against $480 for 1938; travel expenses of assistant, 5600 for 1939; office ianitor service, heat and light, $800, same as 1938; office equipment, $25, as against $100.35 lor 1938; postage, 525, as compared to $50 for 193S; telephone and telegraph service, 550 as against $40 for the previous year; board for children, based on an average of 80 children at $4 per week, $16,640 as against ?14,453.10 for 1938; medical attention, including dental care and medicine but not hospital care, based on a $20 minimum per child per year, $1,200 as against $233.31 for 1939; incidentals, $125. Total of county appropriation sought: $20,970 as compared with $16,024.97 for 1938. Total of Federal participation in operation of the bureau: $4,920 as against 54,213.50 for 1938. On a charge he was unjustly fined by a magistrate for a motor vehicle violation for which he denied guilt, Kenneth V. Woodward, Uniontown, was granted an appeal by Judge H. S. Dumbauld who approved the petitioner's $100 surety furnished by C. A. Woodward. In the petition Woodward declared that oft January 9 he received notice, by registered mail, from .Justice of Ihe Peace Howard Dunn. Franklin township, that an information had been lodged by Trooper K. E. Smith charging Woodward with driving an automobile in a reckless manner along the public roads in Franklin township on January 3. Woodward sot forth a hearing before the squire was held January 18 when the magistrate adjudged the defendant guilty and directed him to pay a $25 fine and costs. "The petitioner avers he was not guilty of the offense charged and that the evidence produced at the hearing did not Justify the magistrate in finding the petitioner guilty and imposing penalty, therefore, but on the contrary, the said magistrate, at the hearing, received testimony which did show the petitioner had not violated the Act of Assembly arid was not guilty of the offense of reckless driving," the petition sets forth. Also, it was stated a legal question arose at the time of the hearing over the "introduction of hearsay testimony introduced by the Commonwealth for the purpose of obtaining a conviction; but, notwithstanding the objection of the petitioner and his counsel, the magistrate received and edmitted the hearsay testimony." Woodward, through his counsel, contends "the conviction was contrary to law, was unjust, illegal and unwarranted and resulted from the oppressive action of the magistrate in the conduct of the hearing." Citizens of Georges township, near Fail-chance, petitioned court for viewers to view a proposed road 1,300 feet in length, leading from a point on the east side of Main street, at the division line between the borough of Fairchance snd Georges township, and ending at a point in Peach street. The petitioners declare they labor under great inconvenience for want of this particular stretch of road. Judge Cotlom directed Viewers- Henry C. Brooke, David E. Bane and Robert D. Warman to look over the site and make a report to the court on the first Monday of March. Signing the petition were Oscar Cooley, Mrs. Oscar Cooley, Pearl Artis, Amelia Artis, Mabel Artis, Ervan Artis, Andy Lyekowski, Emilia Lyekowski, Elizabeth Marano, Russell Marano, Raymond Abel, Ethel Abel, Boyd D. Hustead and Nellie Hustead. Judge Cottom, in an order handed down appointed Attorney Ben F. Bortz to act as master and take testimony in the divorce action instituted by Francis P. Davis against Margaret E. Davis. William Spalter, Fayette City, -who had been ill for several months, is back on the job again as tipstaff in the courtroom of Orphans Court Judge Ross S, Matthews. Charging his wife is not a fit person to have custody of their three children, John Bosso, Luzeme township, filed a petition on which Judge Dumbauld set 10 o'clock Friday, February 10, for a habeas corpus hearing on the issue involved, Bosso reveals he and Mary Bosso are divorced and that their three children, Kathryn, Roseanna. 10, and Oominick, eight, are living with their mother at Merrittstown. The father declares his former wife is not a fit and proper person to have custody of the children, that her conduct is such as to be a bad example for them and, as a result, they are being reared in an atmosphere which will eventually result in their rclinquency. In an order handed down Judge Harry A. Cotlom appointed Attorney Bernard John, youngest member of the county bar, as auditor to audit recounts of the county law library committee which were filed recently showing receipts and expenditures for the year just closed. The appointment was made upon rrquest of the library committee. John Semrak, who was born Oc- iobcr S, 1917, at Juniata, Dunbar township, was granted permission of Knyette county courts to legally i-hangp his n;imc to Steve Edward Shnmmck in an order handed down by Judge W. Russell' Can-. The petitioner declared that, since birth, he has been known to his family and friends as Steve Edward Semrak (Shamrock) but that fit the time the midwife sent the report to Harrisburg, his name was mistakenly given as John. Insurance papers, lie set forth, carry the name of Steve Edward and that this name was also carried on all school records. Mrs. Mary Varney, Leith, has filed answer to charges contained in a divorce action instituted by her husband, John Verney, also ot Leith, in which he accuses his wife of cruel and barbarous treatment and indignities to person, alleging she struck him with a poker, nagged and threatened him and refused to cook and keep house for him. In an initial petition the woman reveals she brought information for desertion and non-support against her husband and that this action is now pending before the courts. She asked for a rule on Verney to show cause why he should not pay her $250 counsel lees and 5100 additional for expenses incurred in securing witnesses incident to her preparation for the divorce hearing. The wife denies she is guilty of Ihe charges set forth by her husband but, on the contrary, counter-charges that he has threatened her with bodily violence on numerous occasions, has refused to support her, has cursed her, quarreled with her without reason, withdrew from her company nnd lived in a separate part of the home, that lie drinks to excess and has forced her to depend upon her sons for maintenance. Citing these offenses in her answer, the wife petitioned the court to dismiss the divorce action. Charles August, sentenced June 19, 1936, to Huntingdon Reformatory, will be released from the industrial school and from nil obligations and conditions imposed by the parole granted him November 24, 1937. The release follows recommenda- | is employed on a project. Wins Farm Post Leonard Colcfish, father of foul- children, was also discharged when he related similar circumstances. Trace wives, charging desertion, filed suits for divorce from their re- j speclive mates. Mrs. Marie McCime, 36 Prospect street, this c'.ly, entered divorce action against Robert M. McCune, 43 East Penn street, whom she married February 23, 1924, in Eric. Man* Pauline Fotta, Uniontown, R. I. 3, instituted divorce action for her against William Fottfl, Moson'.own. The couple wed October 22, 1917, at Orient. On Dece.-nbcr 31, 1933, she says, her husband deserted her while they were living together at Muse, Washington county. Fern N. Landman, Connellsville, R. D. 1, also charges desertion in her libel naming Lloyd L. Landman, Lemont Fuinace, R. D. 1, whom she married Mny 8, 1924. in Dunbnr. Awards in the estate r,t William T. [ "orris, who died February 5, were made by Orphans Co 1 thews with three heirs each receiving a onc-Uv.rd share. The court directed the following distribution be made: To Martha I. Danncls, S1,8!7.B6, less a 5300 advancement, leaving Sl,- 547.CJ yet to be paid over; to Ottie LoRoy Morris, $1,847.65, less an advancement of S674.60, leaving $1,173,05 yet to be received by the heir; to Omcr II. Morris, $1.847.65, less advancement of $1,031.30, leaving $816.35 to be paid. The estate totaled $3,537.06. tions ot trustees of the school and Superintendent John G. Pcnningtor 5. 103-i, nirt Mat- Six Fayette county motor car operators, including a woman, were suspended as operators according to the locdl substation of Pennsylvania motor police. Three drivers were ordered fiom the highway for failing to snow proof of financial responsibility, two for permitting a violation and one for failure to appear ( -it a hearing rnd drivintf without a license. _ _ _ ^ t Those receiving notices were Mike with Judge Harry A. Cottom slgriilil; AIc 'S e n. 45 Elmer avenue, Union- the order filed with Clerk of Courts (5? ; TM ; Edward Swit.ilski_. Smithfield, Howard Sparks. - -- R. W. Dudgcns R. W, FTwlgena has been appointed assistant national administrator ot tho Farm Security Administration. Hudgren, 43, a native of Laurens County, North Carolina, has been director of Repion Five of FSA for the last three years. (Central Pres) Condition Sfrious. MEYERSDALE. Feb. 3.--Harry Leathjim, iin octogenarian living at Salisbury, was found m a serious condition from exposure during the cold weather, lie was taken to the county hospital. The former local resident had not been able to make a fire in hi houso for several days when he was foi.nd by neighbors. News of Tri-Town Community DAWSON, Feb. 3.--Miss Teresa Gaal, a registered nurse at Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh, is spending a few days at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Gaal, cC North iwson. Dorothy Jean Winterhaller is nble to be up and around after being ill for two weeks. Dorothy Jean is the daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Paul \Vin- terhaUer o£ Vanderbilt. Miss Mary Esther Black, a student at Grove City College is spending the mid-semester vacation at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Black of Liberty. George Livingston oE Railroad street is improving aCter a long illness. Mrs. Wilbcrt Mickey of Liberty and Mrs. J. C. Goldsboro were Con- nellsvillo shoppers Tuesday. Miss Lois Marotti, daughter o£ Lewis Marotti of Vanderbilt is home from Grove City College for the mid- semostcr vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Ken H. Collins of Laugh,,n street were visiting recently with Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Hixenbaugh of Perryopolis. Ralph Galley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Galley of Vanderbilt is improved after being ill with the grip. Suit for $25,000 Grows Out of Plane Crash in Roslraver GREENSBUHG, Feb. 3.--G. P. Shaffer and his wife, Isabella, rf Fitz Henry entered suit in Westmoreland county courts to collect $25,000 from Bemis H. J,ohnston and Ronald C. Hatrold of. Eostraver township. The action is the result o£ an acci- dent on the flying 2eld in Rostraver township on August 14, 1838. The woman alleges she was a passenger in the Taylor Cub airplane owned by Johnston aitd operated by Harrold. Mrs. Stfaffer is asking ?15.000 damages Mr herself and her husband seeks ?10,/)00. Ritz Brothers Sued. HOLLYXVCOD, Feb. 3.--Attorneys for 20th Century-Fox Studio filed a S15C,000 suit against the three Ritz brothers, movie comedians, charging them with breach of contract. Son Born to Saxons. An eight and a half pound son was born ut 11:15 o'clock Wednesday night to Mr. nnd Mrs. George JR. Saxon at their home in South Pittsburg street. The baby is the first grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Harry O. Bower oi this city and Mr. and Mrs. Slrnhpn Srix'nn nf R r n n k v n t r unrl fhi* street, West Side. One Coat Magic quart paint with r DUCO MERE'S truly the easiest-to*" use enamel you ever saw.- Brings gleaming, lasting beauty-to furniture, woodwork, aatomobiles. Flows on smoothly and evenly; dries quickly without showing laps or brush marks. Try DUCO today! Loucks Hardware Go. QUAMTY. PHONE 135. SEJRVICE First two defendants in non-support actions filed at. the instance of the court were discharged by Judge H. S. Dumbauld after explaining why they did not contribute to the iup- Port of their children, now maintained as county wards. Riley Moore. 44-year-old Alicia Negro, told of his difficulties with relief agencies which have kept him out of work since last August 28. Moore, whose six children are maintained at the expense ot the county in the home of Mrs. Callie j Brown, Vanderbilt, told the court j that ho got up at 3 a. m. and walked i 16 miles to the court house to serve on October juries here. He said that he had been refused relies after he failed to take a WPA job when he was without food for two days. The court directed him to pay half his WPA salary monthly for the support of the children when and if he - ____________ , R. D.; Donald Nicolay, 90 Bicrcr nve- nue; Anna Pcilus, Lciscnrinj: ,'o. 1 ; , Mike Kauchuk, Oliver and Wilbur Schwarz, 17 Iowa s i i t c t . Mother's Standby in Treating UOILUS , FOR RCLICVIHQ dlft- c o m r o r t s of chest caltis a n d n J g h t coughs, rub Vlckit VapoHub en throat, cheat, and back nt bedtime. Itn youl- tico-vapor Rctlou relieves locnl conrc*- tlon nnd helps iko youncstcr relax imo restrul deep. ran COUGHING niKl in-tinted throat duo to coIUs. put VopoRub on the child'* umrrue.lt roeltt. bathes tbft throat with comlorttaR mcdlcatic n. AIwj mnuuigo on throat nnd chest. ron HtAD-coto "snifSe'v" and misery, melt n. hpoonful or VtipoRub in n. bowl or boJJJiip water.IIave Uie chiJd breathe In the atcfijning vapors. Thin lodflcns phlegm, clears air- The Neck's Best Thing! The Fabrics Are Tailored To Tie Into Perfect Knots One of the biggest reasons why you men of Uniontown should visit our Continental Store is our beautiful line of famous Arrow Tics. An Arrow Tie may not make you completely irresist- able, but it helps. Arrows bias-cut gives you the knot that never twists. And Arrow patterns are the last word in style. Enjoy the advantages of our free parking facilities. ME3S-S DEPARTMENT CONTINENTAL STORE FOOD FRIDY astd SATURDAY Ib. 28c 4 oz. can 1 Oc Fancy Apricots Kxlra fancy Kvarmralnl Cocoanuf- HaKrr'.s Southern .Stjlc Prunes 2 Ib. pkg. 16c Del Monlc liranct Green Beans 3 No. 2 cans 20c Cut Strinelcss Baking Powder 10 oz. can Be Tsco -- Fnr Sncccsi USCO COFFEE Vacuum Packed 26c , h Kidney Beans Iti-d -- Serve Them 2 Ibs. 9c N. B. C. RITZ tSP CRACKERS 21c Mission Peaches No. 2'/2 can 14c Sliced or Halves Peanut Butter 2 !b. jar 26c E-Quality Brand Sandwich Spread . ... pint jar 22c Usco--A Favorite Tapioca 8 ox. pkg. 13c Minute--Make a Pudding: Usco Milk 3 tali cans 19c For'Table or Cooking Pink Salmon tall can 10c Make Croquettes BISQUICK KOR (JOCK HOT 11ISCUITS CAKE FLOUR SOKT-A-SELK ROLLED OATS DSCO -- IlKGULAK OR CJUICK DELUXE PLUMS BEL MONTE BRAND USCO TEA ORANGE I'EKOE TEA In rue pkt. 27c VEGETABLES IVc E A T S FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ORANGES ~ - doz. 20c Sunkist California 220's OKANGES - Am. 16c Sunkist Florida 352's GRAPEFRUIT each 5c Florifla 64 Size 5 for 24c APPLES 10 Ibs. 39c U. S. No. 1 Stark APPLES - 5 Ib. Bug 17o Wincsaj) 2 Bags 33c BROCCOLI bunch 12c Nice ana Fresh CABBAGE 3 Ibs. 10c New Texas CARROTS 3 bunches lie Good for Soup CELERY __ 2 stalks 17c Fresh Crisp FRIDAY AND SATURDAY FORK 101', ivhole, linlf or end cnfs, 11) 19c Center Cut Chops 23c ]b. POttK BUTTS ,, 11). 19e Good With Kraut FKAiVKFlIRTEJRS .....Ib. 24c Premium--Fine Flavor BBICK CHEESE Ib. 17c For Sandwiches SLICED HACOJT Yz D. Jikfc'. 17c Armour's Star ' 2 Pkgs. 33c SKINNED HAMS wlwle or slmivk half Ib 29c Armour's Star--Butt Half 31c Ib. STAR BACON, ivhole, half or cud Hi. 2«c Machine Sliced 28c Ib. TORK SAUSAGE Vo. 23e In Appropriate Kefrigerator Dishes IAJ5CHEOJ,' LOAF llj. l?e Minced for Sandwiches GROUND BEEF II). 24c Family Favorite LOIN STEAK _ .Ib. JJSe Tender Juicy BIB ROAST Ib. 32o Branded Beef CHUCK ROAST Ib. 30c Government Inspected 1'LATE BOIL Ib. 38e For Vegetable Soup Wesson Oil pint23c Nationally Advertised Spaghetti .. 17 oz. can lOc Ilcin-/.--In Tomato Sauce Soap Powder . .. 2 small pkgs. 9c Octagon . . . Larsre Package I5c Octagon Cleanser 2 pkgs. 9c Scouring Cleanser Laundry Soap 6 cakes 25c Octagon--Quick Suds Soap Chips small pkg. 9c OMasou--AH Purpose BARGAIN! 2 1'At'KAGES 1VHEATIES nnd 1 PACKAGE CORN KIX FOR ALL 23c ..3 bunches 17c ................... . 2 lioads lie 6 oz. bottle lOc 2 heads 15c BARGAINI 1 Pkg. of Octagon Granulated Soap 2 Cnkcs Octagon Toilet Soap 21c CELERY HEARTS Florida--Crisp ENDIVE Serve It Often HORSERADISH ,, Snappy Flavor LETTUCE Iceborsr Crisp ONIONS ?, Ibs. lie Spanish Onions PARSNIPS ....2 Ibs. 7c Ihcy're Washed PEPPERS - 1 for 15c Fancy Large Florida SWEET POTATOES 5 Ibs. 22c Medium Size SPINACH 3 Ibs. 13c It's Good for You TOMATOES ..Ib. 16c Solid Ripe SEA FOOD MACKEREL _ Ib. 20c Spanish--Whole Fish HADDOCK _ Ib. 13o Frozen Fillet OYSTERS nint 23c Standard Quality SWEET PICKLES USCO--FINE FLAVOR N. B. C. SANDWICH GAIETX SANDWICH McCORMICK'S MACE BEE BRAN SPICES GROUND CINNAMON McCORMICK'S BEE BRAND MOLASSES CHIPS DELICIOUS CANDY Ib. n, 19c 9c 9c 22c sift tin sift tin USCO BEANS TORK A; BEANS BABY FOODS HEINZ STRAINED « can Soap Chips large pkg. 19c Octagon--Popular Brand Super Suds 3 small pkgs. 25c Regular--3 targe Pkffs. 37e Paimolive Soap 4 cakes 23c For That Schoolgirl Complexion Super Suds 2 pkgs. 37c Concentrated in Blue Box Pineapple No. 2'/2 :an 20c Del Monte Sliced Armour's Hash . 16 oz. can 15c Cornea Beef CO.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page