The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 29, 1938 · Page 5
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January 29, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, January 29, 1938
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SATURDAY, JANUARY 29, 1938. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. PAGE FIVE PERSONAL MENTION Harry Goldslonc, a student at the University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Goldstoue, ot East Patterson avenue during the mid-semester i vacation. I Oppman's Taxi. Phone 700.--Ad-j vertisernent.--9oet-tl. George Laing is seriously ill at his | home in West Crawford avenue. Corsages for President's Boll, ns low as $2.00. P. R. DeMuth Ct Sons. --Advertisement.--27Jan-3t. Miss Amilia Rossi of Dunbar and MJSS Mary Brunncttc and Miss Emma Camarata of Uniontown went to Pittsburgh Thursday and witnessed the performance of Hal Kemp and his orchestra. Coats, one-half price and less. All dresses reduced. Princess Shop.-- Advertisement.--27Jan-2t. Mrs. Carl E. Shields and son, C!air Edwin, of Butler are guests of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Vanstone of Chestnut street. "500" and bingo, P. H. C. Hall, Saturday night, 8:30. Door prize, lunch. Admission 25c.--Advertise- ment.--28jan-2t. Immaculate Conception Athletic Council will hold their annual card, party, Monday, January 31st, Reception Hall of the Church. /Door prize. Bridge, "500" and bingo-- Advertiscment-29-Jan.-lt. Mrs. D. C. White of Mount Pleasant attended a meeting of the Women's Missionary Society of the Second Church of the Brethren, of Uniontown, held Friday evening at the home of Mrs. Charles Solomon of Uniontown. Mrs. White, State president, was honor guest at the meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Leon M. Kingley and family moved today from East Crawford nvenue to Wills road. Frank W. Davis, Jr., a student at the Pittsburgh School of Accountancy, and Harold Davis, enrolled at Carnegie Institute of Technology, Pittsburgh, are spending the mid- semester vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Davis, of East Green street. Jerry Sellers arrived Thursday evening from the west coast to spend a furlough at the home of his father, W. U. Sellers, in West Green street. At the conclusion of his visit here he will return to the Receiving Ship, New York City, to reveive an honorable discharge. Aunt Het| By ROBERT QUUJLEN "Men ain't as practical as women. When I repent of a sin, I quit worryin' about it; but Pa does his repentin' all over again every time he feels poorly." when the family moved to Connclls- villc. On April ID, 1874, he was married to Miss Martha Carr of Dunbar, the ceremony taking place at the Immaculate Conception Church of Conncllsvillc with Rev. Father Walters officiating, there being no Catholic church at Dunbar nt that time. Of late years he had Hvcd retired. The following children survive: Mrs. Martin A. Rottler, Mrs. Edward Gibbons, Mrs. Eugene Frazier, Ella, Louis and Anthony White; also rix grandchildren. The funeral cortege will assemble Monday morning at 8:30 o'clock at the Bottler home, Johnston avenue, and at 9 o'clock requiem high mass will be celebrated at the Immaculate Conception Church by Rev. Henry A. Gcibel, pastor. Burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Grim Reaper Teacher Conference Speaker Hifs Hard; Urges Faculty Action Continued from Page One. Inhabit that area. There were quite a few photographs of the natives w'th whom Dr. Williams occassionally made his home. s He said that the greatest danger in the jungle is getting lost. A person could wander 10 yards from a trail and never be able to find it again without the aid of a compass. The next greatest danger is being hit by falling trees or branches or by fruits liable to drop from great heights. He next listed poisonious snakes as to be the most feared. The danger fiom wild animals, contrary to general belief, Is practically nil. Because of difficulty In penetrating the jungle, supplies consisted chiefly of scientific equipment necessary to conduct experiments. For this reason, the party subsisted on what the jungle provided. Dr. Williams said he has eaten 117 monkeys and baboons. He lost count of the snakes, lizards, fried ants, bird eggs and many other things consumed during his several trips to the jungle. MRS. CHARLES II. BALSLEY After an illness of four years, during two of which she was confined to her bed, Mrs. Ola B. Kcenan Balsley, wife of Charles H. Balsley, died about 5 o'clock Friday afternoon at the residence in North First street, West Side. Mrs. Balsley suffered a stroke four years ago and had not been In good health since that time. Two years ago, the St. Patrick's Day flood which sent waters of the Youghiogheny '. ivcr to a new high mark here and made it necessary to remove Mrs. Balsley from the home for safety, resulted in shock that sent her to bed. She has been there constantly since. During the past several days she had slept quietly, momentarily rousing and occasionally being able to recognize her husband. Born December 4, 1871, at Mo- nongahcla, a daughter of the late Samuel and Sarah E. Keenan, she had lived in this city since her marriage in 1892. In addition to her husband, she Is survived by a daughter. Miss Catherine A., and one son, Raymond, both at home. Three sisters, Mrs. Robert Baxter and Mrs. Leslie Hornbcck, both of California, and Mrs. Milton GriffHt of Monongahela, and three brothers, William of Charlcroi and Howard and James, both of Monongahela, also survive. Mrs. Balsley was a member of the Greenwood Methodist Episcopal Church. The funeral service win be held at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at the residence with Rev. M. L. Cadwcll, pastor of the First Christian Church, officiating. Interment will be In Chestnut Hill Cemetery. THOMAS SERVICE The funeral service for Richard Edward Thomas, 35 years old, of House No. 22, Continental No. 3, who died at 12:20 o'clock Friday afternoon n Uniontown Hospital after a lingering lllnes 1 !, will be held Monday af- lernoon at 2 o'clock at the home. Rev. W. K. Douglass, pastor of the Uniontown Methodist Protestant Church, will officiate. Interment will be made n Sylvan Heights Cemetery. Mr. Thomas, a brother of Andrew W. Thomas, chief of police here, was jorn at Morgan Station on September 26, 1892, the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Moses Thomas. He was a veteran employe of the H. C. Frick Coke Company, having been employed at Broad Ford and other plants before going to Filbert where he was working at the time of his illness. Mr. Thomas' is survived by his wife, Mrs. Lena Thomas; six children, Moses E , Richard W., Ralph D. t Ruth C. and Betty J., all at home, and Mrs. Florence Price of Uniontown, and two brothers, Chief Andrew W. Thomas of Connellsville and Fred of Uniontown. MICHAEL WHITE Michael White, 88 years old, one of Connellsville's oldest residents, formerly of Dunbar, died Friday mom- Ing at 9:30 o'clock at tho home ol his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Rottler of 504 Johnson avenue. Mr. White was born In Fin tona, County Tyrone, Ireland, Aprt 4, 1849, a son of the late Anthony and Bridget White. He came to America when he was nine years old settling in New" York City, where he remained for nine years, coming to Conncllsvillc In 18C7. He later located at Dunbar where he was contractor for James Faull, and the Dunbar Furnace Company. Later he engaged in farming, which occupation he continued to follow until 1919 No. 1. Burly and hard-boiled he led the most icnutional ja.ll- brtak In the m o s t exciting priion picture ever nude. No. 2. A World War hero who turned canister and jave you thrllllnc entertainment in a, recent Spencer Tracy picture. No. 5. A real touch t u y --with penetration eye* and a deadly expression. J a c k i e C o o p e r xva* starred w i t h him. No. 3. T h i s " B a b y Face" fclller murdered with fincise and cunnlnp. 11 ·WM a ntw role f o r a n o l d screen. (*vorite. No. 4. One of the earlier talk- Ing pictures Jn v.htcU N o r ma. Shearer f e l t t h e magnetic pov, «T of an u n d e r w o r l d chieftain. No. 6. A trouble shooter for an electric company a n d a trouble - maker (or hit pals. Hard as nalli. No. 7. He Has a prison pal of another s t a r ahoun In this serte* -- a n d his touclirst rl- \al for Jail supremacy. No. 8. He was a friend of a d u o s h o w n here. They llt- terally wrecked a prison wltli their attempted Jall.break. FOR THE FIRST 100 CORRECT ANSWERS - 100 MOVIE TICKETS will reward those Identifying each star by his correct name and the picture In \\lilch he portrayed a movie "bad man" role. And as much as you thrilled to their performances (they were irreat!) --they are completely eclipsed by EDWARD G. . "THE LAST ROBINSON m GANGSTER" An .M-G-M Picture with James Stewart, Rose Stradner, Lionel Standcr. Douelas Scott, John Carradlne, Sidney Blackmcr. Mail your list of movie star "Bad Men," and their picture title, to Manager of Orpheum Theatre Coming For 3 Iius. Wed., Felt. 2. SIMON K. FUNK MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 29.-Funeral services for Simon K. Funk a former resident of New Stnnton who died at Lawrence, Knnsns, on Tuesday, will be held at 2 o'clock S u n d a y afternoon in Sennor's Church. Interment will be made In the Scnnor cemetery. Mr. Funk was 93 years old. He was a veteran of the Civil War nnd was a member ol Company E, 206th Regiment o£ Pennsylvania Infantry. In addition to his widow he is survived by these children: Mrs. Laura Crumnnc, of Aliquippa; Harry, of Brownsville; William of East Palestine, Ohio, and by seven grandchildren, and nine Brent-grandchildren. DAY IN WASHINGTON BY DAVID LAWRENCE CHURCH OF GOD G. W. Byrnes, pastor, residence 1119 West Crawford nvenue. Buchanan--Sunday school, 10 A. M.; preaching, 11; Christian Endeavor, 7:30; midweek service, 7:30. Clinton --Sunday school, 10 A. M.; preaching, 7:30 P. M.; midweek service, 7:30 P. M. Continued from Page Four, cannot put through a bill friendly to the Negroes, then the Republicans will have a chance--at least so they think today--to call attention to it in the next campaign and perhaps win back he enormous number of Negro votes which used to be Republican but which deserted the G. O. P. in 1930. If the debate goes on, maybe there will be a record vote. When the time comes for the yeas and nays-if it ever docs come--the Republicans doubtless will, with few exceptions, vote for the measure so as to show the Negroes they are their staunch friends. The Northern Democrats will also vote for the bill. The Southern Democrats will be found in a separate group against the measure. The possibility that the bill might pass if the Republicans and Northern Democrats combine is such that the Southern Democrats arc trying to talk the measure to death by prolonged dbate. This is government by minority, but it Is often resorted to as a protection against Insincerity on the part of the-majority. In this instance, doubtless, most of those who will vote for the measure do not believe it is constitutional or practical cither. Some parliamentary device, no doubt, will be "developed soon to get rid of the anti-lynching bill through a motion to lay it on the table or to send it back to committee for further study--cither plan being calculated to enable a Northern Democratic senator to say to Negro mnss meetings next fall that he did his utmost to get the bill enacted, but that other senaors prevened this from happening. The business of the United States must go on ond members are frankly tired of the long filibustering debate, but politics must be served. Ways and means must be devised, apparently, to take care of political plots and conspiracies that may loom large in the autumn campaign, especially in close districts. The Negro has for many years been n Republican voter. During 193C, there were substantial defections, and. In some states, the Negroes voted the Democratic ticket by a ratio of nearly two to one. The Negroes, however, followed the general trend, which, at the time, was based upon the belief that the Roosevelt Administration had brought real prosperity. A huge proportion ot the N'egro voters were on WPA Jobs or had been benefittcd by relief, especially In the northern cities. The Democrats organized this vote very e.Ti'ctivcly. The northern senators on the Democrntic ticket need this vote In November, 1938. to Ret re- clcctcd. The Republicans nrcd II badly to £et their accustomed strength of the post. Hence all the maneuvering imc politiciil debating that ha* occupied he United States Senate since early this month. As for the development of a public sentiment within the Southern states to prevent further ynchings or to bring to the bar of ustice those who clandestinely par- .icipate in them, it is doubtful whether much has been accomplished. More could be done by exposure through the powerful inevsti- ?ation procedute of United States Senate committees ond attendant publicity than by n inw that would be almost Impossible of enforcement and would not rcuc!, to the root of the problem--the dilatory processes of the law in administering punishment to those guilty of heinous crimes. Small Business Man, With Human Machine Plan, At Washington Continued from Pago One. after they leave high school; a pe:.- sion plan for the old and feeble. He said he became concerned about the "machine" problem 14 years ago when he worked in a candy factory. The owner bought a machine that cost 17 workers their jobs. "In my plan," he said, "all machines would be regulated by the Government. We would install steam, electric and time meters which would allow the machines to run just so fast and no faster." The youths, he said, would be required to go to camp for three years and would be paid on discharge at the rate of $1 per day. "That would mean," he said, "that every young person in the country at the nge of 21 would have ?1,000 cash. That's $2,000 u couple and doubtlessly would encourage early ma triages." All in all, he said, lelief could be stopped, social security abandoned and labor unions disbanded. The latter, he added, wouldn't be necessary. Three Births at Hospital. Three babies were born thii mom- ing at Connellsville State Hospital. A daughter arrived at 5:10 o'clock to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bceghley of New street, South Connellsville; at 8:24 o'clock there was a daughter for Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hair of Dunbar, and at 9:22 o'clock a son was born to Mi. and Mrs. T. F. Welsh of 132 East Fnirvicw nvenue. Sheriff Spreads Tear?. BRIGHTON, Colo., Jan. 2D. -- Gue.'.ts nt a Busine« nnd Professional Women'.*' card parly ucnt home in tears hero v»hcn Sheriff Louis G. Ballard accidentally dropped n tear K.IS bomb from his pocket In the loboy ol the Elks Club, where the party was held. Girl Evangelist Closes Campaign Sunday Evening "Our Lord's Return" will be tile theme of Betty Wcakland's message) tonight in the First Baptibt Church, j There are various and contradictory views as to what constitutes the second coming of Christ and the preacher has announced that she will reveal what she believes the Bible teaches concerning this important subject. The evangelistic campaign, which has been in progress for the past two weeks, will close with four services Sunday. At 10:45 o'clock Dr. J*. Roy Fcakland will occupy the pulpit of Rev. A. R. Mansberger in Uie F i r s t Methodist Protestant Church nnd at 11 o'clock Miss Weakland will preach for Rev. J. S. Brownlce in the Baptist Church. Her subject will be "A Man Who Couldn't Take It." A mass meeting will be held in the Baptist Church at 3 o'clock to which the public is invited and the congregation of both churches will unite for the farewell service at that church at 7:30 o'clock. Miss Weakland will then tell "The Story of My Life," during which she will relate something of her call to the ministry and how she has been able to secure her education while traveling so extensively. She will also briefly answer the o.uestion, "Is It Scriptural for n Woman to Preach?" Addressing another capacity audience last evening on "A Preacher Unashamed," Miss Weakland maintained that Paul waa a preacher unashamed. She expressed herself as being able to comprehend why some people were ashamed of many thinfis, of their debts, perhaps, or home?, or even of their parents, but she could not understand how anyone regardless of circumstances could be ashamed of Jesus Christ or Hi's gospel. "Just as salvation ii God's gift to the world, so the Holy Spirit is His' gift to the Christian," said Miss Weakland. "A Christian who is not Illlcd with the Holy Spirit Is useless when it comes to doing any real ng- Kresslve work for the Lord. The Holy Spirit Is the power of God unto salvation," Special music last evening included two selections played on the xylophone by Florence Wilkcy, accompanied by Marian Snyder. Monday evening Miss Weakland Is scheduled to conduct a special service in the United Brethren Church of Mount Pleasant where she held a campaign eisht years ago. Last Times Today R*e w Y«wrk Wave ...anddid she open up a box of slick triclis WITH C H A R L E S WINNINGER WALTER CONNOLLY Vr »· »4i,tK ,** Ono* .1 -X Iw l bn O A Y I D O. * K L X N I C K «W W I L L I A M A . W E L L M A X Today, Mon., Tues. We Can't Be Too Ummphatic This Is the Picture With UMMPH!! DARRYL F. ZANUCK'S GREAT NEW MUSICAL! WINCHEL 2U B E R N I E S I M O N / hot-and-hissing songs including GORDON REVEL'S LATEST HITS! tviitt B E R T L A H R J O A N D A V I S DICK BALDWIN RUTH TERRY · DOUGLAS FOWLEY CHICK CHANDLER Those Hlss-nnil-ICuii Bojs Arc Tliroulng- "l'iin.' -che i s Apnlii! ! Feature Begins J :00, 2:5.., 5:14, 7:33,9:52 I I'niisiiiil! i:\trn Added Atlrnulion Unii-uai: A Floyd ftilihons "Your True Adentiires Series" "The Bolted Door" and a .Ucrrio Ciirloou THE NEW FKATL'RE MONDAY « TUESDAY DOUBLE i'EATUBJS It's a great «tory! How 52od Street began as the staid thoroughfare of fasbion- _blc Manhattan! . . . became the after-dark amusement headquarters of all the world!... And how that story is told!... Studded -with stars and spectacle ... Filled to the brim with the top entertainment -- music, singing, dancing, swinging -- with the very stars who made 52nd Street famous!... The theatre will rock nad ring with sock and rwing! WALTER WAN6ER presents Plus that mad, merry galaxy of "52nd St."' entertainers, including Georgio Toppt · Jerry - Cotonna · Al Norman Maurice Rocco · Dorothy Pat Harrington Cook Brown r Another Fcnlure That Alone Would Be IVortli fhc Price of Admission! THEY FOUGHT and LEARNED That love can knock you out with just a little sting ! K E N T TAYLOR I R E N E H E R V E Y A XPIV Universal Picture Comedy Selected Sliorts Comedy

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