The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 25, 1938 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 25, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 25, 1938
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

PAGE TWO THE DAILY COURIER. CONNEULSVTLLE. PA :TUESDAY,--JANTJARY 25; 1938. By LYNNE B. KINCELL Leo N.Skemp, Jr., of ScottdaleWeds'l 1 ' " : - · - . · Wdkinsburg Girl "at ChurchCeremony Saturday'morning-at 11:45 o'clock at 'the First Presbyterian Church' of Scottdalc; :Miss Virginia · Tipton, daughter o£ 'Mrs; J. W, Tipton of "Wilkjnsburff, became the bride ol Leo N. Skcmp, Jr., son' of Mr. and. Mrs. Leo N,.:Stomp of Loucks-nvenuc, Scoltdalc, at an attractive: wedding. Bev. J. W. 'Witherspoon, pastor,.pcrr formed:the..ring, ccremon? in.;the presence of. immediate, members :of the two families and a few friends. - M i s s Evelyn. Panel, church organist, played the..nuptial .music.... Selections . included.. "The. Love Song," Ncvin; "O Promise Me," De Kovcn; ".The Sweetest. Story .Ever. .Told," Stults; "At Dawning," Cadman; "Because," -D'Hardelot;,-"! ,.Love. .You Truly," iBond, .and. Mendelssohn's wedding march.'. ' « . ' "Given in marriage by her. brother, . T ohn Tipton, the bride wore "a' delphinium blue gown'with black ac- cessoriesrand 'a corsigc 6t"orchids. MrsT Lawrence" Fye ' of:"· Canton, 'Ohio, her "sister's matron'' of honor and only attendant, was attired' in 'a. black' gown with' block accessories. Her corsage was of gardenias. ,'." Dick' Skemp served as hisbrother's bcsi'man." 1 Ushers were Robert Fite and Russell Hockcnbury. s .Immediately after the ceremony n reeeptipn_was held at the Skomp home. Forty-two guests were present. _ '- ·'· "· The bride-was* graduated from the 'Wilkinsburg~High School, "while the bridegroom- - is - a : -graduate- 'of ' the Scottdalc High School and Pchn Slate .College.. · · Mr. -and"-Mrs'. Vs3cemp"lcft for: a southern-trip.'"On-thcir return they ·will reside-in-Wilk'insburg.': · · Out-of-town 'guests at the.wcddinc were from ..'Philadelphia; Morgantown, W.- Va., -Franklin, Pittsburgh, .Wilktasburg'and Unlohtowh.. MISS ELIZABETH SABATULA OF LEISENEING IARKIED :; Wearing a- white satin 'gown with an upstanding lace collar and a slight train, Miss Elizabeth Sabutala, daughter .-:o£:-Mr..: and Mrs. Mike Sabatula of. Lcisenrlng, become the bride oJ Stephen" Sokol, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Sokol of Waltersburg, Wednesday morning at St. John's-Evangelist Church; West Side. She. carried, a. bridal bouquet. Hev. S. .Morayek, ^church pastor, ^officiated. ~ Jlfss. Kathryn Sabatula,- sister of ^he bride, was maid of honor. She .wore a white satin gown with ^headband of white rosettes. Miss Sophia Gadck of Youngstown, appearing in green taffeta, Miss Mary ;Abrovac of Oliver, in blue satin,- Miss ;iMargaret Krofchecfc of Allison, -In ;Wue taffeta, Miss Anna Kline of West jdeisenrlng, in white and Miss'Anna ^FeUko of West Leisenring, in peach taffeta, were bridesmaids. They wore tmaching rosettes In their hair.' Edrward Stroke of West Leisenring was Tbest man. Ushers were George Sa- -batula, brother of the bride, -Peter ?Zitner of Elm Grove, Tony Zitney of -TJhiontown, John Ziota of Star Junction and John · Jaslowski of West 3-eisenring. John Murdock of Phil- ;jips also witnessed the ceremony. .''.. ·~ -An informoal reception at the home ."of the bride followed the ceremony. .The table was decorated with a ·· wedding cake topped with a tiny .bride and bridegroom. Music was . provided by the Tajc Brothers Or. _chestra of Leisenring. ·r Mr. and Mrs.-Sokol left for a ["wedding trip to Elyria, Ohio. They .jwlll reside with'the bride's parents. i'MARGARET SEMTLE BEADS ;.; ; EVER..CHEERF.DI, .CLASS r :The Ever Cheerful ClassL.'ol the yFirst United Presbyterian : 'Church ;rnet Thursday, evening at. the home jjfMiss Elaine Collins, 105 Kaas avenue. The meeting was opened by toe president, Miss Margaret.'Sepiple; -- ;New officers were electedras, foli flows: President, Miss'"Margaret :SempIe; vice-president, Miss Elaine .Collins; secretary, Miss Grace Martz; '.treasurer. Miss'Eleanor Shaw. -Dur- 'ing the metting "Capsule SistcrsV .were revealed "and new ones drawn. Slans were made. lor a Valentine, ·parry to be heWFebrtiary 14 at the ·iome of Miss Eleanor Shank, 218 .Cedar avenue. Plans were also dis- "cussed for a chilli supper in March '·lor the members of the class. ~- After the business meeting a dainty ·lunch was nerved by the hostess, 'assisted by Mrs. H. D. May and Miss Eleanor Shaw. GIRL SCOUTS TO COMPLETE - TENDERFOQT.TESTS TONIGHT '* Troop 4, Girl .Scouts, of .the. First Trcsbytcrian Church will meet this evening at 7 o'clock. Tenderfoot tests will be completed and knot review, Uve points of health, in case of .fire, the national anthem and the flag and thrift, live requirements of the second class test will be passed. Signaling with flags will'be studied. ~- , Marriage Announced. -·Announcement is made of the marriagff of Miss Dorothy Marie McCusker, daughter of Mr._and- Mrs- Oliver McCusker ot Oliphant; -"arid: Charles Leslie Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Wilson of Smithfield, Friday, January 14, at Oakland, Md. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Winfleld S. Patterson, pastor of tfie Methodist Episcopal Churchr Thc bridegroom Is employed by the State Highway Department. Junior "Auxiliary Of Vanderbih Marks. ..., 10.th;;; Anniversary 'The Junior Auxiliary'to" the Saturday Afternoon Club of "Vando'rbill celebrated its tenth 'anniversary Monday night at the.hqmq of Misses Nellie.and .Grace, Snydcr of. Liberty^ A, delicious covered-dish supper, served .at 7 o'clock...was a feature of the interesting occasion...Chnctcr members, of the club .were seated nt the' main table, which was centered with n large blue and gold birthday cake embellished - with ten gold candles. Music and a pleasant social- time supplemented the rcpnst, - · Members present were: Mrs. Stella .Collins, Mrs, . Morlc. Schroek, Miss .'Loin. Ncwmycr, Mrs. Jessie Brady. Miss Virginia Edwards, .Mrs. Ellanoir Herron, Mrs. Helen Mulac and Mrs. Helen Lynn of, VanderbiH, Mrs. Grace Bryan of Ingrnm, Mrs. Gladys Betz, Misses Jcannetlc and Ruth Love, and Miss Clara Bcdillion of Connellsville. Mrs. Grace Luckcy of Dawson, Miss. Virginia - Scifcrt, Mrs. Modi.TM Valentine, Miss Alverda Sovcrns -of-- -Dickorson Run, Mrs. Haicl -Rittenhpuse of Smock, Mrs. Edith Brown of Uniontpwn and Misses Kcllic and Grace ; Snydcr. Mrs. Ethel Furnier of Smock was a guest. · . . .. , The auxiliary, one of the .most outstanding young people's organization of- the.Tri-County Community, ,JB affiliated with the Faycttc County Federation of Women's Clubs. It meet-! monthly, at. the.. homes, of members^ Miss . Grace- Snyder.. is sponsor. C. D. OF A. ENTERTAINS ... -FORMEMBERS AND FRIENDS .. Court Annunciata, .Catholic .Daughters ot.America, held a delightful and well attended:..social, .meeting Monday night at -the "Knights: of Columbus rooms, Dunn-Evans.build- ing,' for members and friends. Cards and bingo were the diversions of the evening and devotees of the games spent a pleasant .evening. Prizes were- awarded-as- follows:---Bridge, ·Miss Emma Hnrrigdnf-five.hundred, Mrs. J. M. Ritchcy; bingo. Miss Catherine McCleary; draw, Mrs. A. A. Clarke. Mrs. Leopold Schuler, Mrs. W. E. Niland, Mrs. Paul Wandel, Miss Mac. King_and;M«,-Calista CoyJe; :door,':M!ss · Viola.-.^Paisleyj special award, a roaster, Mrs. Mary Scott. SUCCESSFUL PARTY GIVEN BY FIREMEN'S AUXILIARY The Ladies' Auxiliary to the South 'Connellsville Volunteer Fire Company gave a largely attended card arid bingo party Monday night at the firemen's rooms. Winners of prizes were: Five hundred--high, Mrs. Kenneth Meyers; second, S. A, JBeeghley; third, .Mrs. Ralph Davidson; bingo--high;:Mra. John .Collins; sec6nd,"Prcston Hamilton; third; Mrs. J. Speshak;' special bingo--high. Mrs. William O'Brien; second, Mrs. W. C. Smith; door--Mrs. S. B. Miller. Lunch was served. -Betty".Jane Hock Honored. ' Mrs. Hayes-Heck "gave- a parly Friday evening"at her home-in'honor of the birthday anniversary of her daughter, Betty Jane. Games and dancing were the diversions of the evening. At a late-hour-the .hostess "served a dainty lui.'di. TThoTionorce receivc'd many ottractivVgiftsT" Out- of-town guests were from Connellsville, Poplar Grove and Scottdale. _CT With JUrs." Vcra- Coniwiyr: ".- "A.mccting'.bf the.;Past Chiefs' Association of "Athens'Tcriiple No.' 80 will be held tonight at the home of Mrs. Vera Conaway, 1324 Aetna street. Dames ot Malta to Meet. meeting ot Saint Omar Sistor- hood'of"the Dames of Malta is scheduled for Friday night at Odd Fellows - " ' - ' ~ · · ' " Will Meet Thursday. · Magic Sisters Council, Daughters of America, will meet Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at Odd Fellows Temple, South"Pittsb'uK street. R. W. B. Club to Meet. . The monthly meeting of-thc.R.-W. B.'CluVwill be held Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Sara Crlslip of Davidson avenue. -. ; District McetjnK Tonight. ··'"" -Thc-_quarterly-districtrmceting:-of the-Daughters of -America, · District No.-1,'-will be held this evening at Waggoner's Hall at Brownsville. Jb A. Foreman Beauty Shopper?I E; Permanents $1.00--1 [~ : Sliampoo and Hnlr Set," both for 35c II Phone 2038.31 ,r.DauEhtcr.Born to Swallops. 1..'. A daughter was born Monday evening at 6:15 o'clock to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Swallop .aUthcirThomo - in North Sixth. street,"-^Vcst'Side.- -The baby, the first in the family, weighed eight and a halt pounds. Mrs.,.Swallop" 'is "the former Mass Pearl MetzRar, daughter" of Mr. and Mrs. "Henry Metzgar of West Foyette street. :-·-_ -"DANCE. .--.T" .Sqiturday;:Febr26th " by Jphn-Kurta and His Orchestra · VJours 8 to 12 Lung Removed--She'll Recover Madeline MiiHInTof Phundelphin, Is shown In n honpHnl In thnt city after operation for Uio removal'of an'entire lung in which three abscesses had .developed. She Is well'on.tho way to recovery, but IB kept In nn oxygen tent, wblch was'remored for a-moment to permit.the-photographer to. : . - . . , . _ . Uko h e r picture, . . (Central Prttt). Interesting; Program-on "Medicine" !s "~ Presented at Meeting of Outlook Club (v- The Outlook-Club held its first meeting of'the-new year-.-Monday afternoon at. the home o f . Miss Ida Wolfe in East Green street. ."Medicine-" was the topic and "provided "interesting, .material, for a health-pro-, gram. Well prepared and timely papers were rend by Mrs. C. Roy Hetzcl,'"Mrs;.A. A.' Clnrke'iand Mrs: G. P.-Nairn. -Ari-opcn'forum followed. '" « : Miss Wolfe,.assisted by her sister, Mrs. J. L. Kurtz; served a dainty lunch: · ' ··· The next meeting will ..he. .held Monday afternoon, February 7, at th'e home'of Mrs". Hctzcl in. West Cedar'avenue. Grass Doesn't Grow In Streets Because Idle Tramp It Down Continued from Page One. lined 1038 issue and one which will be effective in 1840 unless there is a business upturn of some proportions which : relieves" government of tre- ·mcndous expense In caring for the unemployed. Hinois starts the- primary · election show on April' 12. To be chosen for judgment in November are nominees for 435 scats in the House and 33 in the Senate. Thirty-three governors also will be elected. General election day is November 8 in nil states except Maine where the polling will take place on September 12. In Philadelphia Hamilton started the campaign for those rich political prizes with a six-point challenge to the New DcaJ, as follows: 1. Sixty per cent of Federal revenue this- year will be obtained from levies on consumption compared with 40 per cent In the last Hoover year. Other Federal revenue is obtained from income taxation. - 2. .Despite New Deal regulation of .securities markets the flow of capital into industry Is unsatisfactory and the country has just experienced the "quickest and sharpest stock market crash In the history of modem times." 3. Labor troubles have Increased despite the Wagner labor relations act which Hamilton said did not protect industry, labor or the public. 4. Government employes have : increased by 50 per cent under the New Deal and the proportion under Civil Service has-Increased from 83 tc-03 per cent. · . ' - " 5. Social security levies are "an income .tax directly upon the wages of the working man." Hamilton said the tax.had raised $400,000,000 which Aid :bceit-Vdivortcd" by the Admln-r Istration to pay current expenses and would have to be repaid by further taxation. 6. The Administration's Government reorganization bill would "destroy the Civil Service," prevent proper accounting-of funds appropriated by Congress and put Independent, agencies, such, as the Interstate Commerce Commission, under White House domination. For Beautiful Tables-use KENSINGTON METAL "Authentically designed, "they never "go out of style." And the loveliness of Kensington metal lasts too, for it is a recently discovered "alloy of Aluminum with a lustrous finish. Pieces 'range in price from 3:1.00 to $12.50. fj. M. KURTZ Successor to A. B. Kurtz, Jeweler 131 West Crawford Avenue President Holds to Streamlined Business Policy By FRANK.McNAUGHTON -- United-Press'Staff Correspondents WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.--Despite demands by business and labor groups for a compromise on the Administration's .drive against monopoly, it was learned today that Prcsir dent Roosevelt still is determined to 'streamline" the anti-trust laws. The New Deal's No. 1 trust, buster. Assistant Attorney. General Robert H.' Jackson, was expected to 'clarify further the Administration's position when he speaks Wednesday night at Boston before the Harvard Club, and Saturday night at Syracuse; N. Y., before the New York publishers meeting. Jackson and Benjamin Cohen, both members of Mr. .Roosevelt's inner council of strategy, confirrcd with the President lor more than an hour yesterday afternoon. As they left the While House, Jackson admitted that anti-trust legislation had been discussed and asserted that, In his opinion, the laws needed revision. Emphasis on the.Administration's strong policy against holding companies also came from another front when Secretary of the Treasury Henry Mor^enthau, Jr., disclosed at his press conference that, a subcommittee of ah interdepartmental committee on banking would meet Inter this week to discuss bank holding company legislation. Local People. Will Hear High Legion Officials Tonight Many prominent local citizens -will accompany members of Milton L. Bishop Post, American Legion, -to Lafayette Junior High School at Un- lontown tonight when National i-.r.d State commanders of the Legion will spcnk. Mayor Ira D, Younkln, members of council, members of the school board and others have given assurance of their presence. The Post extends to all who wish to attend an invitaiion to do so and any of those without transportation will be taken care of providing they, call at the - Legion Home at North Plttsburg street before 7 o'clock. . The program begins at 8 o'clock. After the talks, entertainment: will be provided at the Legion hom^ there. BARCLAY ON BRIDGE VmETTEN FOB CENTRA1, PEES8 :-,- By-She par d B a r c l a y --The Antbority on Aathort«e»- ' . . . KEEPING IT DABIV REFRAINING from showing nornc suit daring £ha bidding can bring unusual results if It causes the opponents to lead that suit. It may result in building a vital entry to the dummy or In helping the declarer in a variety of other way*. : ' : .'.' ' 4 0 6 4 '.' · : ' - , . ' » K. 8 8 * 2 ' ' ' + A Q 5 3 (Dealer: North. North-South vulnerable.) ", ' With 40 on score In their accond game of tb« rubber, South started the bidding with 1-Club and when North bid I-Heort, South Jumped to 2-No Trump, which all passed. West had very little hope of defeating that contract, but In con- ilderlng what might be his most desirable lead, hit .upon the npo.de J, figuring that, as South did not .bid that Biilt, be did not hold four ot them, and East might have gome length ln-.lt.. When thl« came to South. h6. 'took the trick with the .A- . . . , · The ieart J waa now led. West . severed this wlth,.the Q and North the K, which East allowed to hold, figuring aa the dummy wan entry- Ida he would allow South to cash two · hearts before going In -with the A. A club was led and the Q lost to Weal's K. When West now led the spade 10, he created an entry In the dummy for the declarer with the spade 9. Be slipped again when the next heart was led by playing the B Instead ot the 10, and the trick'Jwaa won with.the 8 In dummy. A ,thlrd round ot hearts dropped the heart A ana 10, so that with the spade entry, declarer was now In a position to cash the remaining hearts. Instead of being set on the hand, declarer cashed four hearts, four spades and his two aces. Tomorrow's Problem 4 Q 7 V Q J 1 0 8 C 4 2 + K 3 2 * J 10 6 4 V A 3 -»A J10 4 + A J 7 4 K 6 3 2 . · . ¥ 8 5 + 7 B . . . 4 . K . Q 1 0 6 . 2 . '/(Dealer: North. East-West.vul- nerable.) - - - - -,What Is the correct bidding 03; thlsdealT'i '·· ·: : :. · President's Birthday Ball at VanderbiH Will. Be Held on Friday Night The President Roosevelt birthday ball to be held at~ the Vanderbilt Moose Hall has 'been set for Friday night instead of Saturday, General; Chairman Harry Addis announced today. VanderbiH, Dawson,' liiberly and Franklin township have united for the birthday ball. v While Saturday is the date for the nation-wide observance, the affair at Vanderbilt was advanced to Friday so as not to. conflict with the ball to be held at the Pleasant Valluy Country Club by Connellsville. . Mrs, Kiersfed, Ready To "Talk," Back From Allegheny Workhouse Special to Tile Courier. UNIONTOWN, Jan. 25.--Complying with an order signed January 14 by Judge Harry A. Cottom, Fayette county authorities today wcrc.trans- fcrring Mrs. Frances S. Keirstcd from the Allegheny county workhouse to the. Fayette county jnll. She is serving a term imposed by Judge Thomas H. Hudson, following her conviction, for tax embezzlement. Attorneys have Indicated she is willing to talk. The hearing is s«t for Monday morning. MEYERSDALE : ' MINISTERIUM HAS ELECTION MEYERSDALE, Jan. 25.--Officers have been elected by the Mcyersdale Ministerium as follows: Rev. Dr. Blanchard Allen Black, president, and Rev. Howard K. Hil- ncr, secretary-treasurer. . Ronco Miner Injured. John Kolick, 53, of Leiscnring No. 3, was admitted to Uniontown Hospital at 1:40 o'clock this morning suffering from a fractured right leg. He was injured when struck by a crow- bnr while at work in the Ronco mine. Hospital Patient. Janet Ethel Arnette of VanderbiH was admitted to Connellsville State Hospital for treatment. Polite Protect Girl , Ticket Seller After She Gels Phone Threat . · By United Pr«s. PITTSBURGH, Jan. 2lr--Police today .guarded the girl cashier of a downtown theatre who reported re-, cciving a (telephone threat a ,'few hours aftca she had been held:-up and robbed] In the ticket booth of the theatre last night. The girl,.Harriet Jackson, 24, was. at · work in the movie (ticket booth when a lone bandit, nervous and well-dressed, took $8b -from her at pistol point. Although" police believed the threat might be tho work of a practical joker, a patrolman was assigned to accompany the girl to and from work. . Maccabees Install 'Officers Tonight The regular meeting of Yough Tent of the Maccabees will be.held this evening at 7:30 o'clock in I. O. O. F. Temple, South Piltsburg street. Installation of the newly elected officers will be a special feature. A group from Unlontown will be present. Great. Commander W.' E. Blaney of Pittsburgh and other visitors are expected. Record Keeper Jacob L. Kooser will give a detailed report of the activities and finances for the year 1937. ' Aged Woman Dead. GREENSBURG, Janj 25.--Mrs. Mary M. Smith, 87, one of the oldest. residents of Hempfleld township, died Sunday morning at her home at her home at Arona. She was the , widow of Henry M. Smith who died in 1920. She leaves four sons, 2 grandchildren, 34 great-grandchildren and' three great-great-grandchildren. The funeral, -service was held Tuesday aftcrnon. . ·'··· EAGLES HALL Wednesday Nite, January 26th FAMILY MIGHT and 1'rlcnds THICK. 23c Dancingr Floor Show madam! V -® ALSO COOKS AT HIGHSPEED! It u uxully * laipnw to ti« woman who.um an *l«ctric . routn' loi tl» tint tun* to find till Ihu ipltcdld cooking dmc* don Ib work at high ip*«d And yet--it do*«! The «I*ctnc 7C«ji«r--which u really «n *l*c- tnc oren all.by itxll--boob at tho oam» high itp«*d OB the ovvn ol an vltctnc rang* Th« naion is simple--lh« ttlcctnc roast*i a well ihsulot*d against h«at «»eap* II you want to save hmo and make time whon cooking, have an eloctnc roajter la your kitchen It cooks complete meals, bakes.- stews,--in lact it does everything that an electnc range oven will do Inrtttlgat* Elntrii: Boattfr* \ Todar--Thn Coil Ltttl* and | Operate al Virr taw Out J BOY. IS THE LADY OF THE HOUSE PROUD OF ME! I'VE SEEN SHOWING HER SOME REAL COOKING SPEED WITH THIS ELECTRIC RANGE AND SHE'S 8EEH TELLING HER FRIENDS ALL ABOUT ITf Says CHEAP TO OPERATE AT Wort Perm's low rates, tho operating cost ol an electric range averages only about $2.00 a month REDDY KILOWATT "Your Willing / Servant" An ELECTRIC RANGE Cooks as Fast as Foods Will Cook! THE modem electric range is purposely built to give you highest-speed cooking service. The oven,, for instance, is the only type oi oven that, is insulated on all six sides--instead of only five. This "sealed-in" feature assures quick heating, fast cooking. On the platform, too, the heat is applied to the utensils in such a way that the greater part of it goes into the cooking--almost none of it escapes. In the thousands of homes on West Penn lines ,where cooking is done electrically, the housewives will tell you that their electric ranges are bme-savers. Experience has proved to .hem that an electric range cooks foods as fast as they can be cooked i 7Vi» 1938 Modali, now {in Hiiplajr, an lurpntingly Ijw priced SM f/i*m at once/' r . ' I.:

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page