The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 26, 1938 · Page 12
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January 26, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, January 26, 1938
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Page 12
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. PAGE TWELVE THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE. PA. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2G, 193S. Dunbar Trade Board Hears Fire Question Discussed at Dinner lalf of Nation Crippled; Ice, Snow Prevail M. B. Pryce of This City Gives Prevention Suggestions. TRUCK FUND STILL LACKS ABOUT S500 DUNBAR, Jan. 26.- of · Connellsville was ·M. B. Pryce speaker last evening at the first dinner meeting of the year of the Board of "Trade. He spoke on "Fire Prevention and Fire Protection." In part, he said: "Fire prevention and flre protection go hand in band, and barring elements such as lightning the hazards of fire can be cut down materially with the proper flre lighting equipment and cooperation between the citizenry and flre department. Seldom, if ever, is insurance suf- flcient to cover the damage wrought by this hazard. Insurance docs not cover the loss of time "and profit which fires cause. "Women are far superior to men in" keeping down flre hazards, for it is seldom that a flre occurs in a home in which Ihe housekeeper is ever on the alert to" hazards. Men nrc more negligent concerning in- speclion of thos'e things which migi-t cause fires, such as faulty flues, bad wiring and other things, and are generally reminded of these laults by the housekeeper. "Another way o£ bringing down flre losses is to educate the children ot the community to the dangers ol fire and showing them how easy It is "to eliminate these dangers. An occasional talk to school children will be a big help to all concerned." "Strange. as it may seem," continued the speaker, "the volunteer firemen have more property to protect than their metropolitan neighbors. It is only by complete cooperation of the citizenry in furnishing these men with proper equipment that they can fully carry out their splendid work. "These firefighters are " not men who have nothing else" to" do, but they are business and professional men who are doing" their utmost to serve their community,'paying little heed to the weather or time of day or night when they arc summoned. "A well organized department, p r o p e r l y supported by fellow citizens, is an asset to any community and every effort should be made to help these men carry on their splendid work." W. G. Hankin, president, made the following interesting announcement: First, that a new Business enterprise would soon come into the community. It is the construction o£ a modern dairy here. It will help local farmers to dispose of their milk supply, keeping the profits in town. Second, that there will be a meeting of the board of directors in the N. Y. A. building next Tuesday evening at which time n number o£ important projects will be discussed, especially the problem of bringing water in to the town. Third, that all wishing to contribute to the National fund for infantile paraiysis should do so by giving their money to Mr. Show, agent at the Pennsylvania railroad ticket office. A report was -given on the drive for funds for the debt due on the flrc truck. Mr. Bowman, treasurer of the board, stated approximately $800 has been collected, and with n number of pledges yet to be collected the amount would be near the $1,000 mark. A total indebtedness of $1,700 exists but a concession of $200 will be given to the flre company providing the bill is paid by a certain date. The baked ham dinner was prepared and served by the women of the church. Honor_SJud«nrs. Principal John C. Blair of the borough school has issued a list of pupils.on the honor roll for the third period of the first semester of the school term. Incidently, this period ended the first semester for the first eight grades ot the school. Those receiving honors follow: Grade I, Miss Louise Black well, teacher, Jean Blair, Dolores Falcone, Dale Gangawerc, George Hyatt, Dorothy Martin, Jacquiline Rossi and Lois Mitts. Grade 2, Miss Gwen - Guyton, teacher, Anna "Bell, Richard Hardy, Vcra Joves, Audrey Miller, Janet Miller, Lorctta Pople and Wanda Wilson. Grade 3, Miss Lucy Scott, teacher, Geraldine Cammeresi, Edith Giobbi, Joan Martin and Waitc Strong. Grade 4, Miss Margaret Williams, teacher, Leonard Bell, Margaret Bereiter. Pauline DiMarco," Lloyd Gangaware, Evelyn Manzola, Anna Mesco, Elaine Quairiere. Grade 5, Miss Jane Wood, teacher, Anthony DcMolt, Betty Lancaster, Betty Lehman, Frank Morchclletta and Margaret Rcilly. Grade-6, Miss Isobci Nogle, teacher, Lucy Bell, Lloma Gnngawcre, Jacquiline McClintock, Margaret Mesco and Norma Spangler. Grade 7, Mrs. Mary Van Nalto, teacher, Amcdio Caruso, Fiore Di- Blasio, William Galand, Bcdy Lizza and Lynette Rechenberg. Grade 8, Miss Lulu Shaw, teacher, Guy Bruneltl, Harry McDowell, William Reynolds and William Sea- Jury Disagrees .In Damage Suit Failure to attain harmony in agreeing on a verdict in the $50,000 damage suit of Anthony Fiesta, 32, Con r nellsville, resulted in discharge of the jury at midnight Saturday by Judge W. Russell Carr trial judge, after he had waited for hours in the hope the 12 men and women .would be able to come to some understanding In their deliberations. Fiesta entered suit against J. C Laick, superintendent of Davidson mine "of Republic Steel Corporation for loss of his right leg as a result of an automobile collision last April 20 at the intersection of Crawford avenue and Ninth street, Connellsville. The trial occupied several days and was marked by heated verba" battles between Defense Counsel W Brown Higbee and counsel for the plaintiff, Attorney John J. Duggan Jr. Fiesta admitted he had three operations on the right leg as a rcsul of a' malignant growth but chargcc hat the limb was well on the roat :o recovery when it was aggravated oy an injury after Laick's car struck lis. Physicians recommended amputation. The jury was charged Friday by Judge Carr and retired early in the afternoon to deliberate. When i failed to report by midnight Saturday, Judge Carr ordered the jury brought into the courtroom where upon learning there was no hope for an agreement, he discharged the sody from further service. The case, it is expected, will be listed for the next civil court term ;n April. ton. Class to Meet. The Star Class of the Methodist Protestant Church will meet Friday evsmng at the home of Mrs. Cnther- ini- Russell of Railroad street, with Mis. Solon Lower}' as hostess. Kootl' attendance is requested. Club Meellns: Thursday. The D. D. Club will meet on Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Raymond Hardy of Pechin. Other Items of Interest. Mrs-. Elizabeth Lincoln was ad- DAY IN WASHINGTON .BY DAVID LAWRENCE Continued from Page Four, them and now it is easy to sec that as long as the soporific which he has administered gets In its work, ther will bo no asscrtivoncss on Capito Hill, but a bewildered acquiescence The present game cannot last ver long, because, sooner or later, th members of Congress will dlscove. that they have been out-generalcd and that there rcaUy isn't any Ad ministration plan to do anythin except talk while business endeavor to right itself, and then reforms w be pursued with renewed vigor. The disappointing thing about th situation is that a certain amount o reform of the economic systcr would no doubt make it functio; better, but the mood of business mer is one of apprehension lest reform and demoralization become synony mous in an era of greater and greate uncertainty. Congress has, in a sense, kcp hands oft the business recession prob lem, being content to hear som testimony on the whys and where fores of unemployment, but actual), waiting to sec what comes of th presidential pow-wows When Con gross finds out these arc meaningless and that the burdens and barrier that choke the flow of goods arc no being removed, there may be a re crudesccnce of the old-fashioned idc that Congress is the policy-makin body of the Nation. But, for th moment, Mr. Roosevelt has stolen th show and put it over again on th "rubber stamp" congressmen wh have" not yet-waked up to the fac that the Roosevelt name will not b on the ticket this fall. People with out jobs may possibly develop th notion by next November that mayb some new congressmen would liv up to the ancient tradition that th Government o£ the United State consist of a legislative as well ns executive branch and that the re sponsibility of the Congress is still I promote and foster domestic as we as foreign commerce. pltal for treatment on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. William Donner o Springdale were Sunday visitors a the homes of their respective par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Donner an Mrs. Wilhclm on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Williams an Charles Mason of this place and M and Mrs. Charles Green of Morgan town, W. Va., were visitors on Sun day at the home of S. Mason o Masontown. Ronald, Email son of Mr. and Mr Grant McManus, who underwent a operation Th'ursday at Uniontow Hospital is as well as can be ex peeled. Aaron Hughes of R. D. 2 is re ported _ill at his home. Observe Wedding Anniversary. A quiet family dinner was enjoye in observance of the twenty-thir wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mr. Gerardo Rossi on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Rossi were mnrrie in Our Lady of Good Council Churc at Cleveland, Ohio, on January 23, 1913. Mrs. Rossi was the former Mjss Clara Liberatore, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Liberatore of that place. Mr. Rossi, better known to his many friends as "Jerry" is a well known barber. Mrs. Rossi for many years conducted a confectionery store in Railroad street. To the union three children were born. Miss Amelia Rossi, now a teacher in North Union schools, Gerald, a student in the Connellsville High School and Jacquiline, a pupil in the local school. HAPPENINGS IN A N D A B O U T MT. PLEASANT Gradale Arranges To Show Syphilis Picture fo Women Continued from Page One. ngs were destroyed in a fire which swept a downtown block during the eak of the blizzard. At Holland, Mich., three Coast Guardsmen sought a fisherman rc- ortcd swept with his flimsy cottage nto Lake Machtawa. A woman said he saw the building blown into the vater. At Bessemer, Mich., a county uperintendent said his assistants were seeking a young woman miss- ng nearly 24 hours from her home at Hurley, Wis., just across the stale inc. He reported that there was no [anger of starvation or exposure to he marooned children near Iron- vood. Farmers vreie fighting through 20-foot drifts to carry them pro- viyiors, he said. Boys were skiing over the tops of automobiles in drifts at Marquettc. In Wisconsin, 80 CCC employes worked all day with two plows nnd a tractor to clear n path from Black- veil to Laona to bring an expectant mother to a hospital. Physicians said he six-mile trip saved the loves of mother and child. More snow was predicted for Madison, WK Huge drifts closed the city to the north and roads to he south were hardly passable. A" seven-year-old girl died in a slizzard near Clark, S. D., when she eft.hcr home to summon aid for her sarcnts fighting n blaze in the home. Two died in automobiles and train accidents in Indiana and a six-year- old boy was drowned in the Illinois lood. A crew member of a tug was sclieved drowned when the boal smashed against a railroad bridge ·md foundered near La Salic, lit Police dragged the swollen waters of Indian creek, near Kcwancc, 111., for the body of Ralph Hartncss, 20, whose truck was found submerged, Two hundred families in the Camdcn, Ark., area, forced to flee the Cuachita River flood, irtill were unable to return to their homes one relief organizations were hard pressed to supply necessities. The Arkansas floods were not expected to cause extensive damage although the St. Frandi River was still rising nnd a Hood crest of 41 feet was forecast by Friday. Fruit growers feared freezing temperatures would damnite npple peach and berry crops in Mississippi Arkansas and Tennessee. High winds were expected to nullify frost threat in the Florida citrus belt. Representative temperatures: Iowa City, In., -6; Devil I Lake. N. D.. -10 Minneapolis, -2: Williston, N. D.. 0 Chicago, 12; Fort Myers. Fla , G6 Los Angeles, 76; Bismarl:, N. D., -6 Evansville, Ind., 16. Spcclal to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 26.-Permission was granted Burgess Arthur Gcarhart by the Board of Education to rmg the bells in the First and Third ward! schools as n curfew, and the first |o be sounded in years heard, on Tuesday evening, at 8:30 o'clock. The, curlew law will be enforced and children required to stay oft the streets alter It las been sounded. The police were furnished with keys to the two buildings so that they may have access to the bells. Cars Skid on Icr. A decided drop in temperature on Tuesday afternoon left the streets in a vory icy condition and was responsible for "several accidents at the intersection of Main and Church streets. No person was Injured and none of the cars were damaged to any extent. Tempjcraiure Drops. Wednesday evening's temperature was reported as six above zero. J. O. C. Class Meets. The J. O. C. Class of the Methodist Episcopal Church held its monthly business and social meeting at the church on Tuesday evening. Temperance Council to Meet. The National Youth Temperance Council will meet Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. V. O. Barnhart in West Main street The meeting will be in charge of Ruth Meredith, president. Mrs. S. S. Cuthbcrt will have charge of the lesson study which will deal with the work of the "Duputntion Team." Infant Die*. A daughter, born to Mr. and Mr? Clifford Orner of Youngwood on Tuesday night at the Frick Memorial Hospital, died shortly after birth. In Frick Hospital. Mrs. Harry Mclndoe was ad milted to tho Frick Memorial Hospital on Tuesday evening Jor treatment, Mr«. Melt*' Funeral. The funeral service for Mrs. Elizabeth Melgs, colored, who died Monday afternoon, will be held Thursday afternoon. Rt 2 o'clock In the Second Baptist Church and interment will be in Mount Pleasant Cemetery. Mrs. Mcigs, \\ho was 75 years old, is survived by the following children: William, Cleveland, Ohio: Mrs. Burl Brown. Cumberland. Md.; Lancelot. Monesscn. and Charlc*. Mount Pleasant. The Gradale Sorority will sponsor the showing of a syphilis film on Friday evening at the Y. M. C. A. The picture is the same one shown by the Phalanx Fraternity to its members and other young men of the ty. The pictures are furnished through the State Board of Health in a program directed at stamping out or at least curtailing the disease and it is hoped that many women, young and old, will avail themselves of the opportunity and be present at one of the two showings--at 7:30 and B o'clock. No admission will be charged. Mrs. Ellen Schrock Buried. The funeral service for Mrs. Ellen Schrock, who dieS Friday at the home of her daughter, Miss Delia Schrock of Brookvalc, was held on Monday afternoon at the Kingwood Church of God in Somerset county with Rev. E. A. SchultA pastor of the United Brethren Church here, Critchficld, Albert Fikc, Paul Zufall, Robert Snydcr, Phil Reese and M. M. '""ounkin. Interment was in the Kingwood I. O. O. F. Cemetery. LESS THAN HALF OF COUNTY DOGS HAVE LICENSES Approximately 8,000 dogs have been licensed to date in Fayette county through the office of Treasurer H. Daniel Mincrd and Dog Law Enforcement Officer Peter Susano. From lasti year's total figure of 17,400 licenses, county officials believe that there (arc at least 10,000 unlicensed dogs. It is estimated that there is an annual increase of 500 dogs. Officials urge that all persons who have not attended to the matter do so as soon as possible. The deadline originally set by State authorities expired on Saturday with all owners of unlicensed dogs subject to prosecution. Stop Sale Suit Filed. PITTSBURGH, Jan. 26.--A petition for an injunction to prevent a sheriff's sale of bankrupt property was filed in United States District Court here by Ernest Lloyd Kim- mcl, merchant and coal operator of Jenner township, Somerset county. The hearing is scheduled for January 31. First Giant Manager Dead. NEW YORK, Jan. 26.--Funeral services for James Nutrie. first man- ager of the New York Giants baseball team, were held this afternoon from a Staten Island funeral parlor. Mutrie, a/native of Chelsea, Mass., WHS 86. He died in the Cancer Insti- tue on Wilfarc Island yesterday after a long/Illness. During lonnory Sajia ... Buy for Cash AND SAVE Uio a "Personal" Loan · Toko cdranlago o! lh« bcrgata» you con now g*L Borrow iho cmh bore. · Only ONE thing n**ded to got o loan hero: -- tho ability to ropery small, regular amount! on any loon plan you »!«£. All PLANS. · Spood and privacy a*- luiod. FREE Booklet Com* In or phono KOWI Penonal Leans up to $300 PERSONAL F I N A N C E CO. Over McCrory'a W. Crawford Avr. ! Phone 34 ConnelbvUtoJj] Vour Unseen Friend. WJAS| Saturday. 8 P. M. DETROIT. Mich, Jan. 26.-Governor Frank Murphy orclcrec state welfare agencies to mobilize into a "little Red Cross" today to facilitate speedy movement of aid and provisions to families isolated by n heavy blizr.ird that piled drifts 30 feet high in the upper peninsula of Michigan. The storm, described by long-time residents ai the "worst within memory," showed no signs of abating its fury. Nearly every highway in the peninsula section was choked by the snows. All available highway equipment was pressed into service to aid rescuers In pushing through the drifts to marooned residents. 'Use all necessary resources," Governor Murphy said. "Mobilize anything and everything. We mu.st not permit this to become a catastrophe." George F. Granger, acting emergency relief administrator, said additional funds would be made available immediately for relief so that food, clothing and provisions can be rushed to the stricken area. Welfare Commissioner James G. Bryant ordered his Held stafl to cooperate. Despite the storm's fury nnd the hardships it caused, only two deaths were reported in the state. Stcrry O. Brown, 54, Adrian, was hilled when his automobile overturned as he tried to right it after it had swerved with the wind. Irving Jachnig, 40, Houghton, was found slumped over the wheel in the cab of a snowplow while attempting to clear the way for n physician answering an emergency call. Physicians said Jaehnig had been asphyxiated. Fifty children were marooned in a school house five miles from Ironwood. They faced the prospect of spending their second night in the building to which thry made their way after their school bus became marooned. A snowplow managed to break through to the school with food, water nnd fuel but officials considered it too dangerous to remove ttit- children to their homes. A number of cities on the Great Lakes reporU-d docks, wharves and boats damaged by pounding waters. Near Ironwood, road commissioners weanng snowshocs succeeded in reaching a group of 25 coal miners stranded In thfir shafts. The rescuers were attempting to take food to SO others in nearby shafts. Twenty-five oth*r men were isolated for 3G hours in the Inland Steel Company mine near lihpcming. Another 25 were reported marooned in a filling station two miles from Ishpcming. One fire, which raged at the peak of the blizzard, caused estimated damage of $500,000 in downtown Marqucltc. It destroyed three buildings. Another fire caused 550,000 damage to barns of the Michigan State Reformatory at Ionia. BOSTON, Jnn. 26.--"SOS" signals were flashed from the North Atlantic early today by the British freighter Pcncarrow, which was reported drifting in a gale about 110 miles south of Halifax, N. S. The Pencnrrow, a vessel of 4,841 tons operated by the Chcllcw Navigation Company, Ltd., out of Falmouth, Eng., radioed that her propeller had been damaged and that she needed assistance at once. An "SOS" sent earlier by the steam trawler Hippie was rescinded. She had been drifting in storm- lashed seas for approximately 27 hours after being disabled by a boiler leak. She reported to Coast Guad headquarters late last night that the leak had been repaired, and that she was proceeding to Georges Banks fishing grounds, with her crew of 20 men safe. i Lowest Prices In Years Fresh Stewing Bloiidy Ryan Signs Up. NEW YORK, Jan. 26.--Inflelder Blondy Ryan and Rookie Catcher Jimmy Shcehan have forwarded signed contracts for 1938, the New Sea Whifin Fish Fillets nulled to ConncllsvUlc Slate Hos- ' York _GianU announced today- Ibs. Bones, No Waste, Get Your Share! Have Your Valentine Photograph Taken Now in Our Studio PICK-UP that refreshing "Spring Feeling" with Gay, Light-hearted Clothes Change your mood with . these ....... Arresting Felts . . . $ 1.95 Revive your spirits . . . wear a gay new felt with your winter costume. Plateau crowns, ]oke bonnets, chin strap sombreros and other styles -with pert dash in every one. Vibrant colors, too. Spring Style Straw Hats ..................... $2.95 Every New Spring Dress Trend f New Styles! New Colors! $ 7.95 .. 10.95 With that dash ot Spring newness that starts you singing the minute you BCO them. Boleros, flary skirts --lively prints, all important navy, new vibrant colors--lovely symphony oC newest crepes ... all go together to make a new you! Juniors', misses', women's and half sizes. Emphatically a Fashion "Must" 1-TAILORED SUITS $7-95.. $10.95.. %,95l Under your coat now, as a Spring suit later, you couldn't do better than to wear one of these! Two-piece styles tailored of navy, brown and grey men's wear fabrics. Also contrasting skirt and Jacket suits. Misses' sizes. Add cheer to winter with A Spring Handbag . . *2.98 Smart 1938 fashionables will carry these! Calf, chic gabardine and crepe -- in styles to accent your costumes. As Gay as Flowers in May Linen Blouses 1.19 There's plenty of "Spring singing" in these delightfully styled linens. A varied array of tailored styles in bright fresh colors. 3-1 to -)0 sizes. Gel ses'eral! Pretty Pasrcl Swearers SI.19 INVENTORY CLEARANCE All Sales Final on these greatly Reduced Items . Women's Bayon and Tuck Knit Undies Women's Knit Union Suits Women's Onting Flannel Gowns 23c 34c 47c $1.00 and $1.15 "Women's Chiffon Hose Women's 50c Fabric Gloves Women's $1.00 Boxes Linen 'Kerchiefs 49c xes 59c 50c Tick's Vntronol _.3!)c 35c Tick's Vaporufo 2"c 35c Slum 29c GOc Slum 49c Sale of lady Esther, Ponds nnd Woodbury's Face Creams Group of Women's Beg. $1.39 and up Qft/» Cotton Dresses «/OC Group of Women's Slendawrap Frocks $1.98 nnd $2.25 Blouses and Sweaters .... 69c 98c 59c and $1.00 Metallic Dress Flowers . ,,. 79c Sofa Pillows 59c ·' 72x84 Keg. $3.50 Floral Covered (Jjo AA Comforts «|lii..«7«f Dinnerware Sets Were 87.50 to J_ OFF $34.50 2 25c Furniture Polish 9o $1.00 and $1.19 Pottery Casseroles, Range 77 Sets., etc J l C Girls'$1.98 Raincoats Girls' fine Outing Pajamas Girls' $2.98 nnd $3.50 Ski Pants Men's to 81. H) Pajamas 1.00 59c OFF Men's §3.95 Jlclton Jackets, size 4G Men's S9c $1.00 Work- Shlrls $1.00 an $1.95 59c

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