The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 7, 1938 · Page 6
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February 7, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, February 7, 1938
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX TIIR DAIVY COUniKU. CONNJSU.SVILLE, PA. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 103S. PERSONAL MENTION Mrs. Elizabeth Warrick, who haj been ill at the home of her son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Bargcr of Poplar Grove, is reported improved. She is able to be out'of bed. ^ Mr. and Mrs. Ira Eicher and son, Jark of West Fayettc street, motored to Pittsburgh Sunday to spend the day with Mr. and Mrs. Karl Kahlcy. The Ladies' Auxiliary to South Conncllsville Firemen will hold a "500" und bingo party, Monday night, in Firemen's Rooms. Lunch and door prize. Admission 25c.-- Ad\ crtiscmcnt.--fcb-4-7. Miss Louise Burhans returned to Frederick, Md., Sunday to resume her studies at Hood College, having spent the mid-semester vocation at her homo in Dunbar. . Card party, benefit St. Vincent DePaul Church, Leiscnring, Wed., Feb. 9th, bridge, "500" and bingo.--Ad- vertisement.--feb-1-4-7. ' Miss M. Lois Bcnford o£ South Ninth street, Greenwood, is attending a two-day secretarial meeting of the Pennsylvania A. A. A. Clubs nt Harrisburg. Miss Bcnford is secretary for the Conncllsville A. A. A. Club. Paul Miller of Fairmont visited his mother and daughter, Mrs. Wilson Miller, and Audrey, at Dunbar, over. the.week-end. ·Oppman's Taxi. Phone 700.--Ad- vertisement.--9oct-tf. . Miss Mary Margaret Courtney ot Pittburgii "Visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Courtney, in Dunbar, over the week-end. t Mrs. Albert Hunter of Pleasant Hill spent the week-end with her son-in- law ".and -daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Clyda^ Anderson, in Pittsburgh. -Mrs.^ George Eiscle and daughter, Miss^June,-of Pittsburgh have returned "havinff visited Mrs. Eiscle's sister;-Mrs. Mabel K. Marietta, of Race street. ; The Kiwanis Club will hold n card P.arty,_"500," contract and auction bridge, Tuesday, February 8th, in Kiwanis Club Rooms. Prizes, door prize, lunch. Admission 50c.--Ad- vertisement.--2feb-6t. Misses Robert and Ruth Dennis and Dorothy Maples were callers in Charleroi Sunday. Harry Andrews of Pittsburgh visited his parents-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John McKitrick, in North Sixth street, where his wife is visiting for a few weeks. Alder. Wills of Connellsville street, . Dunbar, is reported to be seriously ill at his home. He is not allowed to see visitors. Grant Myers, Manager of Con. nellsville Machine Car Supply C'ompany\on Water street, is back at his place of business after being · confined to his home lor several v/ccks on account of illness.--Adver- tisement.--7feb-2t. N Nick Bell of Dunbar spent the week-end with his sister, Sister Alphonsa, nt the Belvedere General Hospital, Pittsburgh. Sister Alphonsa is the former Miss Angela Bell. -". Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Mctzlcr of Un- iDntown left Saturday for Miami, ·J'la., where they will spend a month. Take advantage of our annual February specials in quality dry .cleaning. Simons Cash Carry Cleaners.--Advertisement--7fcb-6t, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Gcrhardt and .sons, Clarence and Merle, of Gallatin ;t venue motored to Wilkinsburg Sunday and spent the day with Mr. .Gcrhardt's brother, Ira Gcrhardt and family. Dorothy Kosgclnic of Brookvale accompanied them. . Mr. and Mrs. Hay PyJe and little ion. Jimmy, of Centcrvillc spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Pyle's mother, Mrs. Effle Kooser, of Porter avenue. The condition of Mrs. M. J. King of Johnston avenue continues to improve. Mrs. King suffered a compound dislocation of the left ankle when she fell down the cellar steps at her home a week ago. She is still confined to her bed. ' Mr. and Mrs. Chris Decker and Miss Gertrude Lindsay motored to Wilkinsburg Sunday and spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. Edward N. Lindsay. Mr.- and -Mrs. .Lindsay's "little son, John Howard, three years ."old, is recovering from an appendici- "iis operation which he underwent "at rthe Presbyterian Hospital. The condition of Alex B. Hood, "who has been seriously ill of pneu- .monia at his home in Isabella road, ·waa reported to be much improved ·today. --- .· - ·_- --- Mr. and- Mrs... P. E. Sccsc left Saturday night lor California." En- route they will visit friends In, Chi' -cago. In Los Angeles they~wiU.be ·guests of H. S. Secsc, a brother," and .in San Diego will .visit Mr. and Mrs. 1C. O. Cotton. . _ 1~~TT ""JZ. " " Z Mrs. Harry Vanslone of Chestnut "street, who is confined to her bed by ^llness, is slightly improved. ~ Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Cypher and son, Edgar, Jr., and Mr. Koont? of Bedford spent Sunday as the guests ot Mr. Cypher's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Storey of South Eighth street, Greenwood. Mclvin Coughenour has returned to Penn State College after spending the mid-semester vacation with his mother, Mrs. Grace Coughenour of Aetna street. Mrs. Myrtle Schlinger and tfiree daughters, Alberta, Dorothy and Betty, of Cumberland spent the week-end as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charleb Leighty of Snydertown. ;_ Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shclkcy and Miss Ann Trcvitt of South Connells- .ville will leave tonight for St. Petersburg, Fla., where they will visit Miss Elizabeth Listen for about two weeks." Patronize those who advertise. RESTLESS AT NIGHT? A DIURETIC *Uma- l a n t t u c h a» Dr. Ptrtoe'i A-ounc it ofirn tndicitrd mntl **aaHy it n ^ sufficient to fdicrc nuoof^ . . Ujera, 2O l^ocant- , Laocutcr, Pa-. UTS : "I bad taken Dr. Keroc'* A-oanc Tablets oofr a short time whrn my VJ« o*y* ?rrre foactiomnR regularly acain and I WAi^ikjjwns aU rufiht.'* Bay Ir. IVrcc's A-nurtc Tablets from your x -Aunt Hef By ROBERT QUI1.LEN "I hale to hear Fred grumblin' about this "narrow-minded little town.' When * man gets to longin' for the privacy ot a big city, he's up to some meanness." WAIVE HEARING IN CHILD CRUELTY CASE; GIVE BAIL Continued from Page One. viction, it was said, and In view of the allegations ot agents of the humane society the original information was believed not to be severe enough for the evidence reportedly uncovered by investigators. According to E. M. Smith, chief agent of the humane society, Harris kept the child in the sunless storage room as punishment for his daughter's "sin." Martha is the mother of another child, a boy of seven. Meanwhile Alice Mary, emaciated and suffering from rickcls, responded to treatment at the Fayettc County Home. Her only impression since she was removed to the institution Friday night was a loud wnil when she received what was believed to be her first bath. A piivate hearing was to be held in the near future before the Faycttc county court for commitment ot the child to a State institution. Toy blocks and a rag doll were obtained and brought what was believed to be the first rays of sunshine to the child, unable to talk and showing visible effects of being terribly undernourished. An investigation into the alleged cruelty to the child had been conducted by Mrs. Helen Reagan of Conncllsville, woman probation officer, who had been asked to do so by the Pittsburgh agents of the humane society. Mrs. Reagan had the child removed to Uniontown Hospital for a blood test. The chud, suffering from sores at the base of the spine and without use of arms and limbs, was later taken to the county home. According to investigators the child was taken to the children's home at Uniontown three months after its birth on March 1, 1932. Less than a month later it was placed in a private home and then discharged into custody of the mother. The mother had told authorities the child never cried, revealing she never had use of her vocal cords. When lured into a bathtub, a novel experience for her, the child forced tightened cries through her Jips. Nearly 100 persons crowded into and around the small office of Alderman, Munk in West' Apple street. There was a crowd at the door and both windows were filled with persons trying to get a glimpse of the principals.. Miss Harris arrived ahead of her father. She stood in front of the alderman's desk, the collar ot her coat turned up, her faco focused on the floor, as she sought to hide her countenance from the searching lens of news cameras. Her father arrived in company with the attorney. His gaze was straight ahead and he showed no emotion. Neither he nor his daughter talked.. Mrs. Reagan and Miss Ann Martin, her first aid worker, conversed in low tones with the "young woman and oven posed with her for newspapermen as Miss Harris placed her arms around their shoulders, her face always looking down. " ' Mrs. Reagan, Miss Martin, District Attorney -Reilly, Assistant County Detective: \yilbert R. Minerd, Chief Agent E. M, Smith "and Agents M. J. greater and David Galloway were present for the anticipated hearing. Exped Upper Tyrone Teacher Case Ruling In Court Tomorrow Special Io The Courier. UNIONTOWN, Feb. 7--Opinion and order In the hotly-contested teacher rase in Upper Tyrone township--growing oul of the dismissal of Mi's. Gertrude Saucr Swlnk--arc expected to be handed down Tuesday by Judge W. Russell Cuir, It xvns reported by a reliable source. Arguments in the care were presented the court en b,me two weeks ago and facts offered by opposing counsel, AXtoi ncys C. W. Martin and llnrold Marshall for the (cochvr and Attorneys Samuel Fcigus, Harry W. Byrne and Fred Brothers for the school district, liavc been under consideration since by Judges Harry A. Collom, H. S. Dumbauld and W. Russell Carr. The hearing was the outgrowth of Mrs. Swink's dismissal by the school board after she had been permitted to sign n contract for the current term under provisions ot the teachers tenure act. The board charged Immoral conduct when Mrs. Swink's baby was born in October, 1937, five months after her marriage to n WPA worker. She had asked that a cubslitulc be appointed to nil her place «t the time ot Uic child's birth, Mrs. Swink, through her counsel, declared the board knew ot her mar- ilage and that she was expecting a baby when they asked her to sign the contract, using her mflrrled nnrr.c. She charged politics were responsible for her dismissal. Briefs on the case were recently submitted by counsel with the subsequent decision expected Tuesday. "UTTUC" IUISINK.SS MKS TAKKN Wit UIDK. CONCiKKNSMAN CIIAIUil'.S Hy Unlluil I'roirt. WASHINGTON, Feb. 7.--Ucptc- i-iit»tlvo Dudley A, While, H., O., illumed todiiy that duUwilcs to the cccnl "little business" conference were "taken foi H ride--but at their own expense." "In tluil rcspi.-ct they are no worse .han their 'bigger' brothers, who Haded their rl.'.ht ot free speech for n Prcsldcnlliil grin several weeks ago, except that the latter could more easily pay th Ir own expenses to kVjishlngton and back home," White said. He nnincd "10 definite citations of attempted control," charging Commerce Dcpaitmcnt officials "liand- Jickcd" the conference and commlt- ico chairmen and attempted to avoid all discussions ot taxation. VETS OBSERVE INSURRECTION ANNIVERSARY Continued from Page One. after 40 years of sen-ice. He was ft former member of Walter E. Btown Post. AJIcn II. Hall, contnct officer, Veterans' Administration. Arthur R. Thompson, Veterans' Burcuu. Dr. I. J. Israel, Veterans' Bureau. Mark Robinson, Veterans' Bureau. Edward Isadorc, Veterans' Bureau. John J. Bmgham, Pittsburgh, former State commander ot the V. F. W. O. W. Graham, Pittsburgh, former "buddy" of A. B. Pickard In ihc Philippines, and national sergcant-at- arms. S. M. DcHuff, columnist and entertainer. A. B. Pickard, chairman of the general committee, Introduced n number of guesti, including commanders of various servicemen's organizations of Conncllsville and vicinity. Later Mr. Pickard was presented with a 14-carat V. F. W. emblem on a watch fob, a gift of the post In appreciation of his, line work in years gone by. Presentation was made by James F. Fornwalt. M. B. Prycc, an honorary member, served as toastmastcr and J. N. Dragoo, post commander, was presiding officer. Among those introduced was Mrs. Flora Stirpa, president of Ladies' Auxiliary to Walter E. Brown Post and a junior vice-president of the Department of Pennsylvania. Rev. Lawrence S. Elliott, pastor of the church, offered prayer and Invoked the benediction. Music was furnished by Kiferle's Orchestra. Mr. Woodside declared despite his Gl years of age he ws prepared to go anywhere in the world in defense of his home whenever his country needed ftis services. He said he entered the service in the World War because he felt his country needed him, adding he had no false illusions about it. The former V. F. W. chieftain declared he had confidence in the judgment of the then President, despite the fact he was of a different political faith. , · Mr. Woodside said "it was time Uncle Sam quit being a sucker for the world" as he made an appeal to keep "America for the Americans,' urging that aliens be taken oft the relief rolls and removed from jobs and good American citizens be taken care of. He suggested that persons who did not agree with the democratic form of government should be told to get out The turkey dinner was served by the J. O. C. Class while the Boy Scouts of Troop 5, under Ralph F, Sligcr had charge of the cloakroom Paramount Theatre Today and Tomorrow SHE BLASTED A TOWN WIDE OPEN ... To prove her right to fako love on her own terms! imD^MacMURRft^;FtoES:FApER^Ch^R!^xP^ 'E^ii' i^ li^i^c-^s^tto^-iN^^ iS^p^jiifeiie^ Comedy J.»(cs( World N - Coming Thursday, Friday and Saturday Exclusive Pictures of BRADDOCK VS. FARR TncntyJUuutcs ot Fast Giic-iind-Takc F i g h t i n g INSIST PRESIDENT CLARIFY REASONS FOR LARGER NAVY Continued from Pngc One. nors permitted under the London naval treaty. Lost nlRht Hull In- vltcd the world to Join in peace efforts through trade reciprocity and ottered to cooperate in any joint naval arms reduction. Some congressional quarters speculated on the possibility of another message Irom the President redefining forelRn policy after Japan's reply his been received. The House naval hearing rcccsicd last week after Leahy refused to answer in public questions by Rcp- rcpresentwtive Ralph E. Church, R., 111., seckins informntion in n possible n.ival agreement between the United States nnd Great -Britain. Leahy ottered to "tcU all about it" in a j.ccret session, but his manner of refusing to answer in open hearing led some committee members to conclude that « Uicit understanding exists. Uncertainty over how aggressive a policy this NaUon would puriue if its naval increase is authorized served to maintain the clamor lor more information. In the Senate it wo* a New Dealer, Senator Robert M. La Follettc, Progressive, Wis., who demanded 'further explanation of the Administration's aims before Congress is asked to approve an $800,000,000 arms program at a time when money is needed to care for the unemployed. In the House a small croup headed by Representative Henry C. Luckey, Democrat, Neb., organized a nine- man committee to cck information on foreign policy and then determine what sized navy is needed to implement that policy. Flat opposition to the President's program is scheduled when witnesses for the National Council for the Prevention of War are called at the House hearing after Leahy finishes. The council is on record as believing the increases requested arc not required for defense of this Nation. Its witnesses will ask that Congress enact a policy patterned after a bill by Representative Gciald J. Boileau, Progressive, Wis., to establish a department ot mihary defense. William A. Rosskamp Dies While Working At Wire Glass Plant The victim of a hcait altuck, Willlam August RoShkamp, foicman of the cutting department of the Pennsylvania Wire Glass Company at Eunbar/ dropped dead soon after go- Ing to work there with the G o'clock shift Sunday evening. He was found dead al 0:40 o'clock. Mr. Rossk'imp, C7 years old, was born September 12, 1870, at Stolberg, RhincUnd, Germany. He came to this country when 20 years old and .settled al Tarcntum. On November 23, 1904, lie married Mary Agnes Putz at the Sacred Heart Church in Tarcntum. The family has resided at Dunbar since 1900, and during nil of that time Mr. Rosik,imp has been a glass company employe. Although he had been ill for three weeks, Mr. Rosskomp had appnicntly rocovcied and returned to work on Monday of last week. He was apparently in good health when he left home yeslciday to go on the usual shift. He was a member ot the Knights of St. George of Conncllsville, and of the Flat Glass Workers of America. In addition to his widow he is survived by the following children: Mrs. Wilma Harvey of Dunbar, Eugene W., New Kensington and William and Edward, both at borne. One brother, Eugene H., ot Springdalc and a sister, Mr-,. Augusta Grease pf Stolbcrg. Germany, also survive. There arc four grandchildren, Marie Louise. Elc.mora and William Harvey and Stanley W. Rosskamp. The funeral will be held Thursday morning with requiem high mass at 10 o'clock nt St. Aloysius, R, C. Church, of which he was a member. Rev. John Lyons, pastor, will be celebrant. Interment will be in the church cemetery in chnrge of Funeral Director James T. Burhans. Grim Reaper MRS ELIZABETH J. McQUADE Mrs. Elizabeth Jane Murphy Mc- Qundc, 78 years old, wife of Patrick A. McCJuadc, died this morning ot her home at Uniontown after an illness of complications. Besides her husband, she is survived by the following children: Peter J., of Bruin, Hugh and John of Toledo, Ohio, William F., off Connellsville, Catherine at home and Mrs. P. J, Kane of Uniontown. CHARtES B. COOK Charles B. Cook, 70 years old, a native of Germany, died Sunday at his home at Uniontown following a lingering illness of complications. JOHN C. MASON · John C. Mason, World War Vct- evan and a native of Uniontown, died Friday night at the 'Aspinwall Hospital. Death was due to complications. W. L Stewart, First Postmaster, Dies At Point Marion UNIONTOWN'. Feb. 7.--Will L. Stewart. 81, Point Marlon's first postmaster, died Sunday morning at the home of a son, Leslie L., after n brief illness. In addition to being the borough's first postmaster. Mr. Stewart had .served as a justice of the peace and conducted a store there and at Smithflcld. He was a native ot Springing tmvn.shlp and had spent his entire life in Fayette county. He leaves two sons and five grandsons. Mrs. William Stewart Dead. Mrs. Blanche A. Stewart, wife of William Stewart of Philadelphia, formerly of New SUinton, died Thursday, She leaves her husband, one daughter, her mother, four sisters and four brothers. The uody was removed to the home of Mrs. W. G. Myers at New Stanton where the funeral service was conducted. Interment was made in Mount Lebanon Cemetery at Tarr. THE NEW Today © Tomorrow © Wednesday AGAIN AMERICA IS ON. THE MARCH ) IN PARAMOUNT^ ROARING ROMANCE OF THE WINNING OF THE WEST! SSKES^;^ /* "" xl · m»mt «e«n . ninrtl ·»· Bitietit ·* nm nm . mttuu rawneii MVIII tiruiBei A torn nn i, run UMiitUL HIM* mum M* rnMMci unit* uu» ·· A tiuv n mut · uii I News ® Selected Shorts ® Comedy J . SARAH 3. SIGNER SCOTTDALE, Feb. 7,--Mrs. Sarah J. Stoncr, 54 years old, wife of Albeit V. Stoncr, died Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock at her home at 513 Homestead avenue. She had been ill for eight months. Mrs. Stoncr was a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Richard G. Barker of East Huntinglon township. She was married to Mr. Stoncr September 11, 1001. She was a member of the First :"-!thoc!ist Episcopal Church and the Anna Wooster Bible Class. In addition to her husband she is survived by two brother and a sls: r: Charles N. Parker and Richard C. Parker and Miss Zclla Parker of Scotldalc. The funeral service was held this afternoon at home, with Rev. R. P. Andrews of Charleroi, a former pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church, and Rev. S. E. Lutz, the pastor, officiating. Burial was In Al- vcrton Cemetery. Collie Dog Aids Guards io Capture Escaping Convict By I United Press. FLORENCE, Ariz., Feb. 7.--Three' convicts tried to escape from the btatc prison here today but two loll oft the walls within the yards and the third was shot as ho started to flee across the desert. Warden A. J. Barnes said Earl Williams, 36, was shot twice in the knee after he scaled the 20-foot wall of the penitentiary. He stumbled on about 100 yards and tried to hide. A collie dogj owned by Yawl Captain P. B. Lopas, ran from a nearby house and held Williams until he was taken by guards. Son In McEIhancy Home. Mr. and Mrs. James McEIhancy of South Connellsvitle are the parents ofa ninc-pund son, bom February 2. The child is the second in the family, the other being a fiirl. Before her marriage Mrs, McElhaney was Miss Mercedes Lewis. Thieves Dupe Death Watch. LEBANON, Mo., Feb. 7.--Thieves took advantage ol a death watch over the body ot Mrs. Arlemissa Mizer and stole a flock of Buff Orpington chickens. Persons in the house heard a noise outside but did not investigate. JAMES K. CHADDERTON GREENSBURG, Feb. 7.--James K. Chaddcrton, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Chadderton, died in Westmoreland Hospital Saturday night of 1 an undetermined cause. He was, n j member of the sophomore class of Grccnsburg High School. He Is survived by his parents and a brother. The funeral service will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home with Rev. L. D. Spaugy in charge. Interment will be made in Alvcrton Cemetery. IN AN HOUR OF GRIEF Our duty is to lighten your burden of all extra cares and worries. You can trust us to conduct a beautiful, dignified service . . . at any price you wish, to pay. FUNERAL DIRECTOR 1-13 So. Gallntin Avo. I'hone 21G. Unionfonn, Pa. 3fo .Extra Charge for Services in Your Community! Ends Today (2) TWO BIG FEATURES -- 2f UMBER 1-- m*£t£??%gss rfwrt.^.J-Vrvs^* ,, it.». n^kltJ^. *?i ,. i.^J*^ 1 «ti TOMORROW and WEDNESDAY I'OUCSl! HERE'S GRAND ENTERTAINMENT! THE YEAR'S GREATEST HEART-STORY! Great. ',, because ft Tefls me Ihrfflmg story of the making of a man! Great...botauto it stormi from the screen with the joul- slirring appeal of "Captain* Courageous"! with JUDY GARLAND' MICKEY RODNEY · SOPHIE TUCKER · C. AUBREY SMITH RONALD SINCLAIR Screen May by Lawrence Hazard Directed by Alfred E. Onen Produced by HARRY RAPP Plus Chnrlio --in-"DOUBLE TALK"

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