The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 8, 1938 · Page 6
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February 8, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 8, 1938
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PAGE SIX THE DAO.Y COURIER, CONNBLLSVIL-LE. PA. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY S, 193S. .~ PERSONAL MENTION Mrs. R. II. Craig of Pittsburgh is the guest of her sisters, Mrs. J. L. Kurtz and Miss Ida Wolfe of East Green street. Oppmnn's Taxi. Phone 100.--Ad- j vcrtiscmcnt.--floct-tf. Mrs. J. Hall Spear of Angle street and Mrs. Ralph K. Long of West Washington avenue left Sunday morning for Baltimore, Md., to spend the week. Mrs. Spear will visit her daughter, Miss Peggy N., a student nurse at Johns Hopkins Hospital and Mrs. Long will visit her daughter. Miss Jane, R. N., at the same hos- piUil. The Kiwanis Club will hold a card j party, "500," contract arid auction! bridge, Tuesday, February ' 8th; in j Kiwanis Club Rooms. Prizes, door j prize, lunch. Admission 50c.--Ad- vertisement.--2feb-Gt. Miss Naomi Bishop of Jefferson' street returned Sunday after a visit with Dr. and Mrs. S. H. Williams of Pittsburgh for a week. Grant Myers. Manager of Con- ncllsville Machine .Car Supply Company on Watci; street.'is back at his place of business after being confined to his home for several weeks on account of illness.--Adver- tisement.--7feb-2t. - - - . ; Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Davis of East Green street left Sunday for Miami, Fla., to spend a few weeks. _· Take advantage y.cbruary specials of our annual in., quality, dry cleaning. - Simons Cash ' Carry "Cleaners.--Advertisement--7fcb-Gt. ·" Mr.' and Mrs.. Joseph Allen of Cumberland visited Mr. and Mrs. Playford Hawkins in East Crawford .avenue Sunday. . U. B. annual baked ham supper, evening _to spend a few Thursday. February 17th, 5 to 8 P, M. --Advertisement.--feb-1-4-8-11. Harry and Miss Marjorie Baer and Miss Sally Brant o£ Pittsburgh spent the week-end at the home of W. U. Sellers in West Green street. Jerry Sellers accompanied them home Sunday days. .V..Keystoner Club ."500"- 'and :'bingo, :evcry_Wednesday.night,^:a:30,. Odd Fellows"- Temple, 25c.--Advertise- ment.--8feb-lt. Mri and Mrs. Frank S. McCairns and Dr. and Mrs. O. F. Lcighty visited in Washington Saturday. Miss Dolores King of South Prospect street .spent the week-end with her grandparents, Mr, and Mrs. Harry Sterrett, of Scottdale. Misses Martha and Jane Port of East Cedar avenue motored to Mcad- ville today to resume their studies at Allegheny College, having spent the mid-semester vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence A. Port. Mrs. Port accompanied them. \Ve carry a complete line of valentines for every member of the family. Bunte's valentine heart chocolates in 1 Ib. and 3 Ib. boxes, at Kestncr's Book Store, 125 W. Apple Aunt Het By ROBERT QU1LLEN ,.".\Vhua some scundul is exposed, Amy always says she suspected it all the time, but 1 don't believe her. If she had noticed anything, you couldn't have kept her still with a gag." . ., . Grim Reaper JAMES J. QUINN James J. Quinn, 4C "years old, a World War veteran, of 1005 South Pittsburg street; died at 8 o'clock Monday night in 'the Veterans Hospital at Aspinwall of complications. Ailing'since November and bedfast most of the time, Mr. Quinn had been taken to the Veterans Hospital Monday morning. Mr. Quinn was born at Everson February 22, 1891, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Quinn. He had resided at Everson until he located in Connellsville 12 years ago. He was a sheet metal worker and had been employed by the .mills at Scottdale. Mr. Quinn served with the 126th Infantry, 32nd Division, American Expeditionary Force, from August 4," 1918, to January 23, 1919. He fought in the Argonne forest among other places and was wounded October 14, 1918. Mr. Quinn, who was unmarried, Is survived by two sisters, Mrs. T. L. Fagan of 120 North First street, West Side, and Mrs. Margaret Falkenberg of 1005 South Pittsburg street where he made his home, and one brother, Michael Quinn of Fairmont, W. VH. . He was a member of the Immaculate Conception Church and Walter E. Brown Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars. The body was removed by Funeral Director John J. Spishak to his establishment where it was prepared for burial before being taken to the home of Mrs. Fagan in North First street. Arrangements for the funeral have not been completed. jJames Wardley, Retired B. O. Engineer, Dies Jumc? Wardley, G9 years old, widely known resident of Connellsville, died Monday evening at 10:55 o'clock at his home, 1003 Sycamore street. He had been an employe of the Baltimore Ohio railroad for 45 years, retiring in November, 1937. Prior to that time, however, he had not .been in the best of health. He began his' employment as n fiveman and seven years later was promoted to a engineer. He was promoted from engineer to assistant road foreman of engines on the F. M. and P. branch, serving in that capacity for two years. Mr. Wardlcy was the son of James and Sarah Langston Wardlcy. of Walkers Mill, Allegheny county. He was born there October 14, 1809, but spent most of his boyhood at Irwin. He was married to Ellen "Maude Bingoman, daughter of Joseph and Elizabeth Bingaman of Mount Pleasant, on April 1G, 1890,' moving to Connellsville in 1909. When the Baltimore . Ohio Veterans Association was organized in 1913, Mr. Wardlcy was made grand secretary-treasurer. He continued to hold Die office until 1936. lie held" membership in the local unit of the veterans. .For many years he had been a member of the board of managers of the Baltimore Ohio Y. M. C. A. He was a member of the Free and Accepted Masons of Scottdale and Commandery No. G of Fairmont, W. Va.; a member of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers,, Division 50; member of the Buckeye Club of Baltimore, and had served in City Council from 1922 to 1926. He was a lifelong member of the First Methodist Episcopal Church. Besides his wife he is survived by three children, Miss Sarah E. Ward- Icy at home, J. Kenneth Wardlcy of Connellsville and James B. Wardley of Tulsa, Okla. There arc grandchildren, James Allen Kancy Jo Wnrdlcy. He is also survived by the following brothers and sisters: C. S. Wardlcy ot Pittsburgh, George P. Wardlcy of Joliet, 111., Mrs. Roy Robbins of Monongalicla, and Miss Ida Wardley of Pittsburgh. The funeral will be held Thursday afternoon. There will be n prayer at the home at 2 o'clock followed by services at the First Methodist Episcopal Church at 2:30 o'clock. Interment will be in Mount Pleasant Cemetery. Hollywood Is Really Fairyland to Guslav; Paid for Nof Working By United Press. HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 8.--Gustciv Wnlly, the continental musical comedy star, rubbed his eyes in amazement today over the fact that the movies made him a rich man in one year, without letting him do a lick of work. Upholds Dismissal Upper Tyrone Teacher; ge Cottom Disagrees UNIONTOW.M, Feb. 8.--Action of Upper Tyrone township school district in discharging Mi's. Gertrude Saucrs Swink of Broad Ford as a During the first six months he was \ teacher was afHrmod by Judges H. S. here, he earned $500 a week for doing nothing whatsoever. Then he got a 50 per cent raise (in salary. "What for, I don't know," he said. Every Saturday nigjit during his street.--Advertisement.--8feb-4t. Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Gecnen visited Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Sutton .of Murraysville Monday evening. j Robert Layman; 54 years old. of ROBERT LAYMAN got to act, the cashier handed him check for $750. His salary for his vear of idleness thus totaled more han three times that a United States cnator earns, Hollywood gave Wally $32,500, most of which he saved--and plans o take back to Europe, where he's :ertain none of his friends will bc- icve him when he tells of his experiences in never-never land. "I don't even believe the story my- elf," he said. "Here I've got all this money--it will be a fortune back in Denmark--and I haven't done a thing o earn it. I haven't met any of the executives here at the studio. They didn't seem to be interested. I hardy know anybody besides the cashier nnd old Jim, the gnteman. "The money, though, is real. I've got it. The rest, well, it's incredible." two and James Gilmore of Dunbar the day in Pittsburgh. spent Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bishop of Jcf- ,' fcrson street visited Mr. and Mrs. '. James S. Hutchinson in Pittsburgh Sunday. William Myers of East Green ·treet visited in Pittsburgh Monday. Private First Class Walter Radlo- ··sky of Fort Meyer, Va., spent a few days with his wife at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Spruce Hollow, Bullskin township, near Pleasant Valley Country Club, died Monday morning at 4:30 o'clock at his home of complications after a lingering illness. Mr. Layman, a farmer, had been a resident of that community practically all of his life. He is survived by his wjfe, Mrs. Anna Layman, three daughters, Mrs. Henry Dillln- ger of Scottdale, Star Route, Nora and Bertha, at home, and one son, ,-Egnot of Lcisenring No. 1. Mrs.! sim ° n . at home - Thci : c arc c 'S ht Kadlosky will be remembered as Grandchildren, two brothers, William of Normalvillc, R. D., and John of Miss Mary Catherine Egnot. Miss Catherine O'Connor, manager, of the women's ready-to-wear department of Troutman's store, left for New York to buy spring merchandise. Mrs. Kate Gallentine and daughter, Ella, of Clayton, Kansas, are visiting at the home of the former's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and ..Mrs. C. L. Buttcrmorc of the Break..neck road. They also will visit with ''other relatives and friends"and will attend the sixtieth wedding annivcr- "sary of Mr..and Mrs. Buttermorc on '.Saturday, February 19. * .'·- Mrs. Charles Hiles has been con- r.fmcd to her home in South Ninth -street, Greenwood, for more than a '-week with a severe cold. -" Mrs. L. R. Wagner of South Pitts' burgh street is recovering from -pneumonia. She is able to be about ~in the house. Her mother, Mrs. M. -"R. Vance, who was confined to her ^homc in South Pittsburg :strcct ,by _illncss, is able to be out. ~_^ Dr. J. H. Goldblum.of East Apple ^-street visited at the* home of his "parents, in Pittsburgh over the .week? end. ---- Miss Atlanta Albright and Miss -Elizabeth Bodis, department man- _7igers at Troutman's store, attended ·the Merchandise Mart Monday at the ..William Pcnn. Hotel,. Pittsburgh..'., ^ · Mr. and Mrs. Harry Frank and ..daughter, Connie, were guests o£ -Mrs. Frank's .mother, Mrs. Robert ^^Rochcster of. Uniontown, over - the ."week-end. ' ·. ' '~~ Mies Ethel Sparks, engaged in ^private nursing in Philadelphia, is- 'ix-isiting at the- home "of -her .grand-" another; Mrs:"Malinda "Sparks,' of TEoplar Grove. _~ Bread Baked in Colors.- -CLEVELAND, Feb. 8.--Cp.lpred -bread that adds a bright touch to "bridge parties and luncheons, and ;tcnds to make children's, school ; lunches more tempting, is baked, by ··two brothers, joint owners of a 'bakery here. Raw Throat? Here's Quick Action! KID tbo cold Krraa that attack your throat aad caiwo ml*cz%blo colds. At U» HTM *i£a of · -raw" throat, garfilowitil Zoolto. Zonlt« Is 9 J times mofo active, br standard labcratorr vxv. thin iuw othrr popuJar non-potaonous «flUApUc- Kills alt kinds of cold gmns--u amlaal And zoalto ooltx» your throat. C« Zonlto at oncn Gargto Immediately-1 taupoon Zonlt« to balf glun water. Kin told scrms N-for« th*-y ^p^TAd UP into rt- ntuc«of DOWN Into bronchial tubes. You'll fed relief alter Uio Onl cargo with ZonJM. Keistcr, and four sisters, Mrs. Bertha Newman of Keister, Mrs. Jonathan Burkholder of Scottdale, Star Route, Mrs. Sarah Gucsman of. Graysville and Mary Layman of Pennsvillc. A prayer will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home with a service at 2:30 o'clock at the Clinton Church of God. Interment will be in Laws .Cemetery near Clinton. MARY ELIZABETH BELL MOUNT PLEASANT, Feb. 8 Mary Elizabeth Bell, 10 years old, of Ligonier township, - died Monday morning at 6:10 o'clock in St. Francis Hospital in 'Pittsburgh following To Address Cochran Clas.i. Miss Carrie Dixon of the Methodist Episcopal Deaconess Home, Pittsburgh, will be the speaker at the monthly meeting of the Sarah B Coctiran Bible Class ot Philip G. Cochran Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church of Dawson to be held this evening at 7:30 o'clock at (he social auditorium of the church. Miss Dixon is a fluent speaker and is field agenl of the Woman's Home Missionary Society of the Pittsburgh Conference, an operation for a brain tumor on December 28. She had been a patient at Latrobe Hospital for two weeks before being taken to Uie Pittsburgh institution. She is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs Edward C. Bell of Ligonier township near Latrobe reservoir, and a granddaughter of Mrs. Minerva Bell of Bridgeport. Besides these, she is survived by two sisters nnd three brothers. The funeral service will be held a the home Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Burial will be made in Ligonier Cemetery. MJIS. J. E. IIAIFGEK ROCKWOOD, Feb. 8.--Mrs. Ella Ynunkin Kauger, CO years old, wife of J. E. Hauger of South Rockwood died Saturday at her home after at extended illness. Besides her husband, she leaves three children, Mrs Clark Younkin, Mrs. William Eagle and Mrs. Maynard, all of Rockwood one granddaughter, and one brother Grant Younkin of Rockwood. LAST TIMES TODAY SHE BLASTED A TOWN WIDE OPEN ... To prove her right to take love on hor own terms! Dumbalild and W. Russell Carr and was opposed by President Judge Hurry A Cottom today. On the basis of finding of fact in the dissenting opinion Attorney Claris \V. ast six months as an actor who never ! Martin, counsel for the teacher, in- PITTMAN SEES WAR INEVITABLE Continued from Page One. .nformation. 1 Pittmnn, however, insisted that Hull would be "entirely frank" with the committee and that the pubic would get "more information and ess delay" it the regular committee practice was followed. Summing up recent international developments, Pittman said t h a t Japan was "avoiding" definite answer o the American-British-Frcnch question whether she was building or planned to build 43,000-ton battleships. A denial that she is planning build 43,000-ton ships, Pittman said, does not mean that Japan won't build 42,000-ton vessels. Pittman pointed out that the Japanese authorities had told the Parliament to prepare Tor a long war, possibly with two foreign powers. 'The world situation has been getting worse since the military clique of Japan took control of the government," he said. "It has since strengthened its hold through the use of arbitrary power and violence, "The League of Nations admitted its impotcncy to deal with the Japanese Invasion of Manchuria and thus ended the only peaceful instrumentality in the world. Premier Bcnito Mussolini of Italy consolidated his dictatorship through assuming almost every ministerial office. Chancellor Adolf. Hitler of Germany, followed in the same steps. Wednesday - Thursday A Paramount Plelur* wilh WARREN WILLIAM Mod/ Comll · Kitty Clony Edward Hill · Rob.tl Baldwin An Imanuct Coh*n Production Two Big Features dicutcd he would carry the case to the State Supieme Court. He said "it is very obvious that politics rtictaicd the action of the board after it h;id permitted Mrs. Swink to sign the contract for the current school term under provisions of the Teacher Tenure Act." The affirming opinion of the court set forth admissions contained in the agreed statement of facts filed In the proceedings. The court in its conclusion of law sets forth: "The conduct of the teacher was immoral in that it was a violation of criminal laws of this Commonwealth, hostile to the welfare of the general public s and harmful in its influence upon the mind and character of the pupils under her care. "The immoral conduct of ;ho appellant was a violation of her contract of July G, 1U37, with the school board. "Appellant's subsequent marriage did not absolve her from a charge of immorality. "Appellant was legally discharged and the action of the school board must be afttrmcd." "It is a serious matter to condemn the character of a teacher," Judge Cottom said, "Her husband is a WPA worker. His income when he works is $52,80 per month. His income is not sufficient to maintain himself, his wife and child in the manner in which she had been accustomed to live. It through death or otherwise she should lose him the result will be trpgic. To say to her by our approval of the action of the board that she is immoral is to say in effect that she may never be permitted to earn her living at the only trade or occupation she knows anything about. "I would not overlook the fact that her return to the school may invite some unpleasant remarks by those who do not know or do not understand the real facts. However, the fact that her pupils in her ungraded country school are nearly all of the primary grades, none above the sixth grade, will greatly lessen the likelihood ol any great difficulty on this account. "I would sustain the appeal and di- rcc'. the bo.ird to reinstate appellant in accordance with the grounds of her conduct. To do otherwise will result in incalculable wrong to appellant and to on innocent child. Through the marriage of the parents, it was rendered legitimate. A conviction of its mother ot immorality in Cohers r Parochial: Will play Two Games, First on February 22 Connellsville and Immaculate Conception High schools will begin ithlellc relations on. Tuesday night, February 22, when the basketball clubs will clash at State Armory in the first of a two-game series. The return game is scheduled for the Cokcr gymnasium on Tuesday night, March 1. THE NEW Today and Tomorrow AGAIN AMERICA IS ON THE MARCH IN PARAMOUNT^ ROARING ROMANCE C OF THE WINNING OF THE WEST! Kttm MW vi NH Kwmt HIM.* crmnt *w ntooiti union mi» ·· News o Selected Shorts © Comedy 1 . j Mrs. Rivers' Funeral. Largely attended was the funeral service lor Mrs. Adeline Hay Rivers, wife of F. W. Rivers, held Friday afternoon at the family home in Morrcll avenue, Greenwood. Rev. E. A. Schultz, pastor of the First United Brethren Church, officiated at the beautiful and impressive service. The West Pcnn Quartet sang two of Mrs. Rivers' favorite hymns, 'Nearer My God to Thee" and "In the Garden." There were a number of lovely floral tributes. Pallbearers were R. W. Eicher, George Beaumont, George H. Shumaker, F. P. Moore, Ernest R. Kooser and Alvin Worthington. Burial was in Scottdale Cemetery. Mrs. Rivers' only grandchild, F.dgar Wood, read Tennyson's "Crossing the Bar," at the grave. Dr. Bell Improves. Dr. Harry J. Bell of Dawson is "corning along satisfactorily" at University Hospital in Philadelphia where he has undergone an operation, according to word received by friends today. connection with its conception will occasion untold humiliation when it becomes old enough to understand." Looking for Bargains? If so, read the advertising columns School Board Holds Up Pay of Speaker; Musf Be Met, Says Solicitor Continued from Page One. explained, however, that the remarks that drew the ire of the directorate majority followed his principal address before the assembled teachers. Again the motion to table the bill I was presented by Director Campbell I and on the roll call the four majority members approved it while the other three voted to pay the amount nnd end the matter. In the discussion someone had asked a question o£ whether or not there was a contract with the speaker and Superintendent Bela B. Smith explained the board had authorized the hiring of Dr. Myers, among others, and had allocated S500 as its share o£ paying expenses of the joint educational conference. , Director Daniel Durie asked that the solicitor explain the legal status o~ the bill and Attorney Braemcr pointed out that from a legal standpoint the man had been hired and that inasmuch as the directorate had not limited him beforehand on the subjects he was to use in addressing the teachers it \vas unable to penalize him now. The solicitor declared the speaker qualified as an expert in the capacity in which he had been employed and therefore was free to speak on any subject he chose. He made it clear that a legal obligation exists. "The thing I'm getting at is that we'll finally have to pay the bill," Mr. Duric said as the lawyer nodded assent. The majority group, however, felt that while it would be necessary to pay the bill it would defer action on it, adding that by tabling it there was no decision by the board to refuse payment. The superintendent asked that he be instructed what he is to inform the educator by mail whereupon President Weihc asked the board's permission to write Dr. Myers a letter. The president said he would inform Dr. Myers that his "speech did not please the community and was very decidedly against the wishes of the majority of the board." He branded the address as inflammatory. The board took no action, however, on the request. A. Xolopoulos Today and Tomorrow The Season's Greatest Heart Story 'WHEN JUDY GARLAND SINGS AND MICKEY ROONEY LISTENS!! FOLKS,here's a grand entertain-; ·mttfi... that'll go straight to your .heart! It's about the kind of people '.you know.v. and you'll live every, moment of their thrill.-^packed/ ' lough-laden lives!' rius CHARLIE MCCARTHY in "DOUBLE TALK"

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