The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 28, 1938 · Page 6
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, January 28, 1938
Page 6
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1V.CE SIX THE DAILY COURIER, CONNBLLSVILLB, PA I / FRIDAY, JANUARY 28, 193S. PERSONAL MENTION Roger Soisson and school friend, Charles Wilson, of Concordia,' Kan , arc spending the mid-semester vacation at Mr. Soiison's home in East Crawford avenue Mr. Soisson, a son of Mr and Mrs A D Soisson, and Mr Wilson arc students at Washington and Jefferson College, Wushington Oppman's Taxi. Phone 700--Ad- vcitisemcnt --Ooct-tf Mrs. H E Honsmger and son, Robert, returned to East Orange, N J , today after a visit with Mrs. Honbinger's parents. Rev. and Mrs William Hamilton at Lcisenring, for a few weeks Corsages for President's Ball, as low as $1 00. P. R. DeMuth Sons --Advertisement--27jan-3t. Mrs John Duggin and daughter. Miss Elinor L , ot-South Pittsburg street visited in Pittsburgh todav. Penny bingo, Jr O"U.~A~M"; Odd Fellow* Temple, South Pittsburg St, Friday night, 8 30 --Advertisement --27jan-2t. Mrs. Russell Sagcr and son, Russic, of Evcrson, are visiting Mr and Mrs. Harry Mitchell of Umontown Mr. und Mrs Mitchell just returned home from a month's tour of western states including California Coats, one-half pncc and less All dresses reduced. Princess Shop -Advertisement --27jan-2t. Jack Younkm and Harold Davis, students at Carnegie Institute of Technology, Pittsburgh, are spending the mid-semester vacation at their respective homes. "500" and bingo, P. H C. Hall, Saturday night, 8 30 Door prize, lunch. Admission. 25c.--Advertise- ment.--28jan~2t. Mrs William Alt of Pittsburgh, formerly of Connellsvllle, underwent ^a serious operation Monday at the Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh, and is getting along satisfactorily. Mrs, Alt "is the former Miss Mary Costcllo - The Ladies' Auxiliary to South "Connellsville Firemen will hold "500" and bmgo parly, Monday might, in Firemen's Rooms. Lunch Zwid door prize. Admission. 25c.-- ; Advertisement --Jan-28-31. Mae West Says Radio Heads Not Gentlemen; They Let a Lady Down Continued from Page One non "They were not gentlemen," she said. "They let a lady down." Fact was, Miss West continued there was nothing wrong with the broadcast. Nobody would have com- ^plained about her conversation with the snake in the Garden of Eden "she said, had not most ot the studcnl .body of "a certain Midwest boys' college" stayed home to listen to her, -lather tnjn attend vespers. C "There were 1,400 boys In this "school," she said. "I don't know whether this is a compliment to me or not, but 1,200 of those boys stayed Tat their radios to hear me, and only "200 went to hear the vespers sung* ^ Miss "West said she had no quarrel iwith religion. Z. "1 am just as religious as any_body," she said. "I go to church just fas much and I moke as many dona- ..tions. " "I know what is vulgar and what -Isn't. I never have been vulgar on Uhe stage, screen or radio. I never ·have taken ofl any of my clothes I haven't even shown my leg. And "what I say isn't vulgar. I just make fun of vulgarity, but people seem to Insist on getting me wrong " As lor the script she said "I changed only one word hi it. The script had me calling the snake long, black and slimy.' I changed that to read 'long, black and slinky. 1 " Aunt Het By ROBERT ~~ "It's "natural-for men to take cold easier than women. You can't imagine any use for whiskers unless Nature was tryin' to provide a chest protectoi " Grim Reaper MRS. AMANDA KESLAR Mrs. Amanda FiU Randolph Keslar, in her 32nd year, widow of Peter J. Keslar and one ot Connellsville s oldest women, died this morning at 3 45 o'clock at the home of her son and daughtcr-m-law, Mr. and Mrs Charles, B. Keslar, 413 Jefferson street, after an illness due to infirmities of age. She had been confined to her bed since last January 1. Mrs Keslar was born at Donegal November 1, 1846, a daughtci of the late John J. and Mary Ann Randolph and spent her early life there She had resided in Connellsville for about 42 years and^since the death of her husband 23 years ago, had made her home among her children. She was the mother of 10 children, three of who survive as follows: Charles D Keslar, Roy and Lewis Keslar, the last two engaged In the grocery business in Connellsville. She Is alst survived by six grandchildren am three great-grandchildren. A- son E. Forrest Keslar, died in the spring of 193S. She was the last surviving member of the immediate Randolph and Keslar families. In her early girlhood she united with the Methodist Episcopal Church and -since coming to Connellsville she had been a member of the First Church. She was esteemed and respected by al who knew her. The funeral service %vill be hcl Sunday afternoon at 230 o'clock a the Charles B Keslar home with Bcv L S Elliott, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal Church, officiating Burial will be in Hill Gro\e Cemetery. STANLEY STEFL Stanley Stcfl, 27 years old, married, of Standard, near Mount Pleasant, died at 12'5B o'clock Thursday afternoon in Brownsville Genera Hospital of injuries received Tues day in the Red Lion mine of thi H. C. Frlck Coke Company a Colonial No. 4 Stcfl suffered a broken neck when he was struck by a falling post. It was the second fatal accidcn at the plant within a week On January 19, Phillip E Morris of Sta Junction was killed instantly when kicked by a horse. Ralph Emeri Named. , Kregar Postmaster "· MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 28/-- ·Ralph Emert has been appointed 'postmaster at Kregar where a post- office will be reestablished after having been discontinued in 1934. since "which time patrons .have been served by a star route from Jones Mill and "Kregar. Sixty-six families will be 'served by the office. Mr. Emerl, "proprietor of a general store there, ^was postmaster at Kregar for 10 ·years before the office a discontinu- RICHARD THOMAS, BROTHER OF CHIEF, DIES IN HOSPITAL Richard Thomas, 46, of Conti ncntal No 1, a brother of Chief o Police Andrew W Thomas, diec shortly after noon today in Union town Hospital of complications Members of his family and his brother had been summoned to his bedside this morning Mr. Thomas is a native ot Broac Ford. Abate Penalties on TJXCS. Luzerne township school board ha ordered penalties and interest on dc linquent taxes abated for a period o three years in an effort to stimulat collcctons. Sale of properties schcd uled for April 4 prompted the deci slon. Paramount Theatre TODAY ONLY IWlarij LADY FHDM NOWHERE CHABLES QUIGLEY T H U R S T O H H A I L --JPlUV--. BANK NIGHT ~ ~Tonlclit\ Drawing: 1VJI1 lie I'or tho Sums of " $325.00 '$100.00 Come Down Enrlj anil Sign Your 1'roxy Cards! COXIXG SATURDAY 'MYSTERY of the HOODED HORSEMAN' Starring TEX RITTER --Pins,-SERIAL SEWS CARTOOX Xe-rt Week Fred Astoire in "DAMSEL IN DISTRESS" Evangelist Tells Story of Miracle Whenever it gets noised about lat Jesus is m a certain place the multitude will come to see Him and ce His works made manifest," dc- lared Betty Weakland, girl cvangcl- t, to n capacity audience Thursday vcning in the First Baptist Church s she preached on "The Feeding of no Five Thousand " The young evangelist told the tory of the miracle through which Christ fed the large crowd which had ollowcd Him into the desert where le had gone in search of peace and est from the tumult of His prcach- ng m the cities She told the story a simple, straightforward way, elating how the Disciples ot the Master searched for food when He sked them to do so and how all hat they found were five loaves and wo fknes In rclitms the part of the story of the distribution of the food as told n the Scriptures, Miss Weakland .tressed that Jesus did not perform his task Himself but asked God's lessing upon it then gave it to the Disciples and they to the multitude When we consider this amazing muaclc," she said, "and remember hat 12 baikets of food remained left over aftci the multitude had been cd, we must recall that this was the same Jesus, who commanded Lazarus to come forth from the tomb, the same Jesus who bcokc up a funeral procession and the bime Jesus who brought the life back to the little girl The One who said, 'I am the esurrection and the life I am come hat they might have life' He was and is very life He alone can give ife We don't begin to live until we nvc Jesus abiding in our hearts " Miss Weakland took her text from :he words of Christ as they were spoken to the lad with the loaves and fishes, 'Brine them hither to Me" The secret of success is to bring all that you have to Jesus You can take a grain of corn to a chemist and have him analyze it and then !rom your knowledge of its composition jou can make another grain of corn which looks like the first. Plant :he two kernels side by side under the same sunshine and the same ·am One will grow and the other will not because only the first kernel has life Jesus Christ is very life and if you bring oursolf to Him, He will give you His life, place His blessing upon you and through you He may feed thousands Come to Jesus now for tomorrow is the soft couch upon which thousands lie down down never to awaken " That Miss Weakland has the gift of soul-winning is evidenced by the large number who have knelt at the altar each night to acknowledge their acc-rtance ot Jesus Christ as a personal Saviour and Thursday was no exception when about 20 persons responded Preceding her message the young evangelist sang, by special request, one of hci unique Gospel solos, "They Need n Little More Religion,' which was received by a hearty applause from the large congregation. Paul Hcffley also sang a solo, "My Loving Saviour," accompanied at the piano b his sister, Louise A large delegation was present from Dunbar. The campaign is fast drawing to a close with only three remaining cv c- ning services Miss Weakland has announced that her subject tonight will be "A Preacher Unashamed. 1 Unfriendly Citizens CONS' COM VIEW V3SLAP " J AN'S .'.DENT By United Press · LOS ANGELES, Jan 28 --A legislative committee took evidence today that citizens unfriendly to the Los Angeles police department were tcr- lorlrcd with threats of death, imprisonment and faked obscene pictures Captain Earle Kynctte, chief o£ the police intelligence squad, has been irrested and placed under $15,000 jond, charged with planting a bomb that critically wounded Harry Raymond, a private investigator working for a citizens' reform committee. An intermln committee of the State Assembly, headed by Speaker Willam Moseley Jones, convened yesterday to investigate the scandal, which the citizens' group said was attributable to collusion among police, politicians and the underworld The first witness was John G Packard, an attoincy for labor organizations He said he hod rcprc-j scnted John Langdon, a mining m-iir, who once sued Chief ot Police James E Davis for damages Packard said that after Langdon filed the suit, Kynette began terrorizing the Langdon family He threatened to kill the Langdons' three- year-old child threatened Mrs Langdon v ith deportation to British Columbia, and tried to have her committed to an insane asylum, Packard said "Langdon told me that Kynctte showed him various discs and played some of them, telling him that they recorded intercepted telephone conversations, damaging to various prominent Los Angeles citizens and also showed him photographs of erotic scenes," the lawyer told the legislators Continued from l j u«e One sentry had acted improperly No ncntion wjs made ot an apology to RiRBs Theie were some discrepancies in the rcpoi is given by representatives of Allison and by 'a gendarme and policemen who snw t^e incident, the Japanese spokesman said He commented that Japanese did not doubt the version given by the gendarme and the policemen Japanese authorities 'are taking a £rave view of Allison's attitude," the spokesman slid He said tint the sentry slapped Allison and Itiggs in the face when they tried to enter the courtyard of u building occupied by Japanese troops They sought to investigate an alleged assault on two Chinese men and a Chinese woman, the spokesman said According to the spokesman the sentry spent half an hour explaining \- Allison and Jllpgs th-it they would not be permitted to enter the courtyard Then, he asserted Allison and Rlggs bought to "slip in" and the sentry slapped them Michael While Dies In 85lh Year; Will Be Buried, on Monday Michael White, 84 years old, a former resident of Dunbar, died this morning at 8 o'clock at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Rottler of Johnston avenue. He formerly lived at 303 West Faycttc street but moved six months ago to the Rottler home. Mrs White died five years ago Surviving besides Mrs. Rottler are three other daughters and two sons, Mrs Eugene Frazicr of Lcisenrlng nnd, Mrs Edward Gibbons of Dunbar, Lewis and Miss Nell of Connellsville and Anthony of Dunbar. The funeral will be Monday morning, with requiem high mass at 9 o'clock at the Immaculitc Conception Church, of which he was a member. Burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery. GILDEA URGES DRAFTING F. R. FOR NEXT TERM By United Prc« WASHINGTON, Jan 28--Representative Jjmei H. Gildca, D , Pa , loday urged applauding delegates at Uic United Mine Workers convention to draft President Roosevelt for third term Commending the delegates for submitting eight resolutions urging Mr. Roosevelt's reelection, Gildca said labor supports a third term ' not because it Is Democratic minded, nol because it Is Republican minded, but because it's wage conscious" "Labor sees in Roosevelt an exemplification of the ideal ot better wage security for the who works," Gildea s-td He praised John L Lewis, UMWA president and chairman of the Committee for Industrial Organization, as "the outstanding labor leader of our time" Son Born to Boyd Loves. A son was born this morning at the Connellsville State Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Love of Franklin avenue. The baby is the first child in the family and also the first grandchild of Mr. and Mrs R. Vincent Rcnduic of Franklin avenue Mrs Love is the former Miss Dolores Rcndine Close Credit Bureau Ofiics The Community Fund and Credit Bureau offices will .be closed Saturday afternoon from 2 to 4 o'clock because ot the funeral ot Edgar J. Smutz, who was manager. iullskin Board Fires · School Nurse; Faces Test of Tenure Law Continued from Page One led by affirmative votes of Cans, Kuhns and Wade W. Means." In a third letter, dated January 21, 1938, Miss Gill was further informed her "services | as a school nurse arc not wanted by the majority ot the members of the board, that the con- ract entered into with the board was illegal" and that if she "con- inucd serving in the capacity of school nurse" she would "not be paid tor said services" and that if she con- inucd to serve the school district as nurse she would "do so at her own risk" The letter declared "we will not issue a salary check to an em- ploye who doe- not possess a valid contract" This last letter was signed by Wade ff. Means, president of the boird Means succeeded W. G, who was president and whose signature is carried in the contract which was witnessed by Lester L Hcben- thal pnd David L Firestone The first communication received }y Miss Gill, informing her of the special session to be held December 22 in Kcll's schooJhousc, set foith 'you arc hereby notified to -ittend and defend yourself, If you so desire." It was also by letter that the president ordered the nurse "to return to ihe president of the board the contract between the board and the nurse at once ' Miss Gill, in her petition, btatcs she had, "until the date of the last communication, continued to act PS school nurse and perform the duties as outlined under her contract," but avers that since receipt of the letter of January 21, advising her "to proceed only at her own risk," she has refrained from carrying on her Jut- ics "because of possible danger' to herself She sets forth she believes her attempted discharge or dismissal f-om service as "a professional employe" of the Bullskin township school dir- trlct is "unwarranted, illegal and contrary to the laws of the State of Pennsylvania " Senate Committee To Probe Protests Against Milton By United Preu. WASHINGTON, Jan 28 --The Senate Privileges and Elections Committee today authorized Chairman Walter F George, Democrat, Ga, to appoint n subcommittee of three to Inquire into protests against the seating of Senator John Milton Democrat, N. J ' Labor's Non-Partisan League and other labor groups have Died protests agiinst Milton on grounds he is politically allied with Mayor Frank Hague of Jersey City Th« league charged that the election ot Go\ emor A. Harry Moore of New Jersey, who appointed Milton, wos marked by fraud. Tjnlontoun Salesman Dies UNIONTOWN, Jan 28 --Arthur G House, 43, prominent local shoe sales- rmn, was found dead in the basement of his residence at 01 MlUview street where he had collapsed Hi had returned only recently from a hospital Mr House is survived by four sisters and on brother The funeral service will be held Saturday afternoon. TODAY and TOMORROW tic setzNicx twTERNAnoNftrs SEHSATTON« recMNicotoe COMEOT CHARLES WINNINGER - WALTER CONNOLLY B Y T H E P R O D U C E R A N D D I R E C T O R O F - A S T A R I S B O R N D A V I D 0 S E I Z N I C K * * ^ W I L L I A M K W E L I H A N BEN H E C H T - «/rtW tit* UNITED A R T I S T S ploy by "The March of Time" U. S.-JAP RELATIONS STRAINED Contin led from Page One. of the afor mentioned assurances of the impcri 1 Japanese government and inasmuch as this disregard of American rghts Is reported as still continuing, the American government is constrained to observe that the steps which the Japanese government have so far taken seem madc- c.uate to ensure that hereafter American nationals, interest and property m Chir.a shall not be subjected to at- ,» tack by Japanese arnvxl forces or *' unlawful interference by any Japanese authorities or forces whatsoever "My government must, therefore, request that the imperial Japanese government reenforce the instructions which have already been issued in such a way as will serve effectively to prevent the repetition of such outrages" V It was revealed that Hirota laid this protest before a meeting of the Japanese cabinet, and that the Japanese government had thereupon sent Major General Homma, one tune military attache at London, to Shanghai and Nanking to investigate conditions there as a direct representative of the Japanese war office He was accompanied by Lieutenant Colonel Hirola, recently military attache at Ottawa Carbon Monoxide Victim. GREENSBURG, Jan 28--George Poolc Smail, 32, was found dead in the garage back of his business place, the Coliseum Rink, a victim of carbon monoxide poisoning. Coroner H A McMurray reported He had been despondent since the death of his wife The motor of his car was running when the man's body was found by an acquaintance. Use our Classified Advertisements. DGM'T BE SKINNY Amulng caliu of 5 to 12 pounds In a few weeks are often made oy addtar Yeast Vltamlnj and Iron ai conulncd. In Vlnol) to your diet. Vlnol helps stimulate appeUte, improves blood and nervous system, Vlnol has helped, thousands caln needed weight and entity. Vlnol b delicious to take. Union Drue Company. A. Notopoulos Publix Theatre GAGS Beginning Tomorrow | GAXS YOWSAH! IT'SAWOWSAH! WINCHELL-BERNlE SBMONE SIMON Oorryf F Zonadt's graotat 20th Century-Fox BERT! AH R JO AM DAVIS*' DICK BALDWIN RAYMOND SCOTT QUINTET RUTH TERRY · DOUGLAS FOWLEY CHICK CHANDLER St\ infers I Trlckers! Bhytlim-Chuckcrs!! Girls and Gangsters'. GoIng-to-Xowners!'. Last Times Today A TOP-FM6HT DOUBLE KEAXCBE PROGRAM FEATURE NUMBER CH1X1S FEATURE XUJIBER TWO SELECTED SHORT SUBJECTS

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