The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 10, 1939 · Page 10
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February 10, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, February 10, 1939
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Page 10
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CAGE TEN. TH1U IJAilvY CUUHIBTI, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 193s. Municipal Eiectipn Calendar is Drafted, Primary on Sept. 12 June 24 Will Be First Day to Get Signers on Petitions. VOTE ON SUPREME COURT JUSTICE Friend Slain HARRISBURG, Fob. 9.--Although 1939 is preponderantly a municipal election year in Pennsylvania, there also will bo a State-wide election of four judges in Novembei. A Supreme Court Justice will be chosen for a 21-year term to succeed John W. Kephait, now Chief Justice, who cannot be reelected. Three Superior Court judges will "he elected to 10-year terms, succeeding "William H. Keller, Thomas J. Bald- lidge and the judge appointed by Governor Arthur H. James as his own successor on the Superior Court bench. These judges can run for reelection. Two Common Pleas Court judges will be elected in Luzerne and Washington counties, and one each in Bucks, Montgomery, Berks, Cambria, Caibon, Northampton, Schuylkill and Somerset counties and in the Jun- lata-Feiry and Moni-oe-Pjke districts. Three Municipal Court judges will be elected in Philadelphia and two Orphans Court judges in Allegheny county. Following is the years election calendar: September 12--Primary election. November 7--Municipal election. June 24--First day to obtain signatures on nominating petitions. July 5--Last day for Commonwealth Secretary to send to county election boards a list of bona fide political parties "within the State. July 24--Last day to file nomination petitions. July 29--Last day to withdraw nomination petitions. July 29--Last day to file objection to nomination petitions. August 14--Last day to register for the plimary election. August 14--Last day for receipt by election boards of lemoval notices. August 23--Last day to file nomination papers. August 28--Last day to object to nomination papers. August 28--Last day before the primary to change from party to nonpartisan enrollment (August 14 in Philadelphia.) September 15--Return boards meet at noon to compute and canvass the votes cast in the primary election. September 18--First day for registering after the primary election, October 2--Last day to file petitions contesting the nomination of any primary candidates. October 7--Last day to registei before the municipal election. October 9--Last day before the election to file removal notices. October 13--Last day for withdrawal of candidates nominated the primaiy election. October 13--Last day to file primary expense accounts. October 18--Last day to file substitute nomination petitions 1o fil vacancies of withdrawn nominatec candidates. October 23--Last day to change party or non-partisan enrollment before the municipal election (October 9 in Philadelphia.) November 2--Last day to petition courts of quarter sessions for audi' of primary expense accounts. November 10--Return board meets at noon to compute and canvass the votes cast in the municipal elec ion November 27--Last day to file jjeti- tions contesting election of any candidate. December 7--Last day to file expense accounts for the municipa election. December 8--First day to register after municipal election. December 27--Last day to petition the court of quarter sessions for an audit of municipal election expense accounts. Candidates for offices of aldermen justices of the peace and constable will be required to file a $2 fee sum of SI will be asked of candidate for positions of township auditor o supervisor; sum of $25 is the fillin. fee set for candidates seeking county offices. The filing fees, the law sets forth "will not be refunded m event o withdrawal of any candidate namei in any petition, or for any othe cause, whatsoever.' The sums rep resented in the fees will go to enric! county coffers. Further, it is noted, "each signe may sign petitions for as many can didates for each office as he can vot for and no more.' Grimes "Wins Divorce. UNION, 'Me., Feb. 10.--Burleigt Grimes, former manager of th Brooklyn Dodgers baseball team, wa granted a divorce from Mrs. Lauri Virginia Grimes in Franklin county circuit court. Scores Doctors' Conception Of Foot Troubles · NEW YORK, Feb. 10---fifty million .foot suffcrcis cetn be wiong and p obably aic, Dr. Dudley J. Morton, , Columbia University professor oC anafomy, send in attacking the mcch- cnl profession's 40-year concept o£ foot troubles. He denied the existence ol the gencinlly accepted "transverse mcta- Ursal arch" and that flat feet result Xroni structural defects ui£tde rather than "weakness of the muscles." Hcst, rallicr than exercises, and the ukc o£ shoes IlUcd to provide j body weight distribution over the metatarsal bones (the finger like bones which lie in the back of the toes in the bnll of the loot) will take c.ire ut rrost foot troubles, he said. lie ictommcnclcd i special inncLsolc to be prescribed by « phy.sicum for the weight distribution and s;ud arch supports are rarely necessary. High heels cause women to ruivc more foot tioublc than men, he said, particularly if the womans great toe js shorter ttoim the foe wh't-h JJDS alongside ol it. Thts, would indicate that the great toe's metatarsal, intended to beai twice the load of any other toe, is al^o abnormally short and so must pass part of the load on to the adjoining metataisal. Connie Rampus Connie Hampus leaves morj^ue in Brooklyn after identifying body of Antonio Siciliano, one of two men killed in double murder. Police say ( the men made a practice of entertaining women -- and the motive might have been jealousy. Bulldog which guarded Hat also was slain. (Central Press) "Sprintr-Autumn" Komancc Ends. BRIDGEPORT, Conn., Feb. 10.-The "spring-autumn" marriage of Mrs. Helen Dalton Brown Hnggerty, 52, and Lawrence Haggerty, only half her age, ended in court when the wife WPS granted a divorce. In marrying Haggerty in 1928 when he was a 17-year-old penniless midshipman and she was 35, Mrs. Haggerty , ave up her rights to the fortune of ler wealthy father who died with- oit bong reconcjJeri to hei. Diunk- enncss was charged. NEWS OF THE COURTS Special to The Courier. UNIONTOWN, Fob. 10.--Total of $196.07, taken from three "numbers" racket defendants, was ordered confiscated and turned over to the county treasurer in an opinion and order landed down by Judge H. S. Dum- oauld. At a recent hearing, the aotion had been protested by the racket lads-all members of George Betters' coloied pool of Connellsville--including Curtis Adams, who made an unsuccessful fight to have $169.34 returned to him: Charles Langley, $23.63; Delbert Russell, $3.10. In the court's opinion, it was set forth: "The testimony of the Commonwealth shows that when Adams was arrested he was, in company with Charles Langley, Delbert and Jame: Russell and Raymond Keith, standing in front of a bench or table in building on the property of the defendant, George Betters, on Water street, ConnellsviHe. "On this table there \vas money, consisting largely of change in denominations less than one dollar; some dollar bills and other larger bills. "On the person of Adams, the officers found $75 in five dollar bills. "This sum of $75 is claimed by Adams as his own private fund, as is also the case with two other jtems, one of $58 and the other $30. "He advances the claim that he borrowed the $75fiomL. P. Prescott that the $58 was money he had oi his own and that the $30 was paic to him on "his way to Connellsville as a hit in the_numbers game on the day before. - ~ . "We have "ho hesitation, in saying that - we give no- credence to - the testimony of Adams himself, nor to that of Proscott, who was called to corroboate his story of a loan. "Adams claims he borrowed the money from Prescott. Prescoit asserts, from the witness stand, that he made the loan m the early hal. of May^ 1938. He alleges he loaned this money to Adams, who was only a casual friend, without getting an; receipt, note or other evidence having made the loan. There has been no repayment of the loan oi any part. As noted, he told the motor policeman that the only money he loaned to Adams, during the time in question, was a matter of a dollar or two for car'are on certain occasions. "Adams completely fails to remember where he got the $58 he says he had on his person. He admits he had no gainful occupation during the year 1933. He- admits he was, at tha time, engaged in the numbers business and made trips practically every day to Connellsville, carrying with him the, slips picked tip by him anc the money for such slips. "He admits he testified falsely a IP VOU UK1 USE OUR DOUBLE-QUICK PERSONAL LOAN SERVICE! * · Lightning-lib* ipeod baa mad* in* door ica hock«7 a popular (part. Spcedr LOAN ACTION ucplmix lh« p«pularilT oi out coaT»ni«nt MONEY SERVICE. Quick loan* up to $300 frilhout on- dorsal*. Intpik* (odor! UNION LOAM CO. 304 Seooml Floor · Phone 1-3-1-3 POKKTTliKE ANTJ first National Bank Btdg. ---- Greencburg Att'COMOBII/'B LOANS lis trial concerning his presence at he place where lie was drreated and loncernmg the money on tnc table. "His explanation of his reasons for io testifying is equally fantastic with us claim ho had $58 upon his person, but that he has no remembrance or ·ecoUection as io where he got the ~8. . "We do not conceive it to be our duly to give effect to testimony that ve do not believe. To restore to a convicted pick-up m«n money that s lound upon his person under circumstances such as exist in this case, simply to permit the triumph of 'falsehood. ·'To find ns a fact tha t he borrowed :his $75 from a relief customer IPrescott) in February, a WPA worker with his $52 80 per month salary, n March and April, and the necessarily meager collections that would come from his services as a preacher, while supporting a family of eight, would be such a travesty upon the effect of testimony as to make the administration of justice, m this kind of a case, an actual farce. "We will not 50 find." TROUTMAN'S SATURDAY IS LAST DAY OF FUR COAT SALE By Leading New York Furrier SAVINGS OF 25% to 50% Coats Chubbies Come Along with Springtime, spend the/day at Troutman's! Buy a jaunt a new shade of hose . . . But Come, See Spring Tomorrow I It's What She Wants! Give Her a Fancy Heart Box 0! Reymer's and Edgeworth Delicious Assorted Chocolates 50c, 75c, $1, $1.25, $2, $2.25 Big Value! 14 oz. Assorted Chocolates !n Vnlciif inc Henri l l o ^ . . 25c Chocolate Covered M i n t Hearts, Hi. . 2)c, :i!lo W h i l e Ited Crystal Crenm Hearts, 11) iiilc JoJIy H e n r f s , l)i. lOc. C l n n n n i o n Hearts-, li. 15c V a l e n t i n e B u t t e r C'rcnm Candies, II) loc PRE-EASTER CLUB S A L E of New GOATS, DRESSES AND SUITS SMALL DOWN PAYMENT 8 'Weeks To Pay Balance.. Enjoy this easy way of buying your Easter outfit! Select your costume now, make a down payment --and -we'll hold it for you until the balance is paid! Featured in Harper's Bazaar "Travel Fair" Hats--$1.95 The fashion discovery of the month! A new, particularly smart tailored felt . . . such perfect mates for suits. Diped crown, wide hrim . . . in jap- omca, fuschia, hiieba, suez,"pix- ie, hlack, brown. See the "World's Fair" hat, too! More Than Ever--it's$kirt 'n Sweaters New Swing-e-e Skirts-$2.98 Pleats a 11 around, cluster pleats, flary gores. Such lovely skirts in rose, copen, navy, brown, black. Jelly Bean Sweaters--$1.00 The most delectable of sweater fashions! Crew neck slipovers in practically as many colors as you find in jelly beau candy. Chic as can be! The New Suits... Suits that stick to the traditional lapels and mannish fastenings--navy, grey, oxford, black, and pin stripes. And casual dressmaker suits of plain skirt with checked jacket. Catchy as a gay tune ... Modern Miss t"T Q P Spring Dresses . / »/ J Your spirits will be on wings of song . . . as you flit about in these Spring modes. Leading light shades* navy, prints. With all the latest fashion features. Accent on Youth" Print Dresses Fresh frocks to make bright as a new penny. 3.98 you feel New Colors! New Shapes! Smart new handbags in trim Spring styles! . . . . pouches, s w t n § y top handles, envelopes. These new colors . . . japonira, cranberry, caramel, and navy, black, brown. Let one liven up your winter costume! HARMONIZED MAKE-UP ENSEMBLE For a limited timel A regular slrn box of tha stnsaiianal new Fac* Powder that *tay* on -- slays clear --rioyiimoofh,with matched ihadct of Rouge and Lipstick. All for tW prk« of tho powder alone'--$1.10 Woodbury Special! Lurgp jar facial or cleansing cream and soap, both for ... Saturday Special! S9c Value Maxene Chiffon Hose, pr A delightfully sheer hose with lace jacquard runstop band. Get several in the new shades. 77c First Time Saturday $1.89 to 81.05 Value Men's Fine Dress Shirts Tailored by BELNORD . . with non-wilt collar. Sanfor- zed shrunk for permanent fil. Fances of woven madras cloths . . . and white hroad- cloths. "Ma-Ro" Guaranteed Socks 6 prs. $1.00 The "Ma-Ro" Hosiery Sales Company guarantees you 6 Months WEAR or 6 New PAIRS! If before the expiration of six months from the date of purchase, the six pairs are worn out, they will be replaced free of charge! Of lisle in navy, brown, black, white. Valentine Special 23c Value linen H'dkfs 5 for $1.00 A dainty Valentine gift for any friend! All white -with spoking, applique or embroidery. Save Shopping Modess 7C Pak of 50 I O C The convenient, thrifty way to buy sanitary napkins. Phone 890. Lingerie Sale Specials Lovely Slips, Dancettes, Chemises SOW A A ONLY JJ4C Satin Stripe Uoivns and J-| ""T/| Pajamas, just _ 4 1. I «l Cotton Goivns d»1 Art and Slips--3 for tj) 1 .UU

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