The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 25, 1939 · Page 5
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February 25, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, February 25, 1939
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SATClillAI, FKBKUA-ltl' 25, 1933. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE. PA. PAGE PERSONAL MENJION Mrs. Robert Marlin of 3712 Mildren Way, Hollidays Cove, W. Va., who underwent a serious operation at the Gill Memorial Hospital, Steuber.ville, Ohio, has returned to her home and is getting along nicely. Bake sale at Hilcs.' Kut Shop, Saturday, March 4th, auspices St. John's Sodality.--Advertiseraent-Jeb. 25-28--mar.-2. Mr. and Mrs. Howard L, Lowe ot North Cottage avenue will leave Sunday night for a six weeks' trip 1o California. They will visit Mrs. Lowe's brothers-in-law and sisters, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McQuiston of San Francisco, and Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Umbel of Stockton, and her brothers and sisters-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Silbaugh of Los Angeles and Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Silbaugh o£ San Leandro. They will also attend the fair at San Francisco. Mrs. McQu.s- ton, a former clerk at G. C. DavJd- son's store, will be remembered as Miss Doiothy Silbaugh 3 Pair sheer silk crepe hose, special, $1.00. Princess Shop.--Adver- tisernent-25-feb.lt. Clyde W. Downs of East Patterson avenue, who was a patient at the Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh, foi observation, has returned to his home. There is an improvement in his condition. Mrs. Robert Finerty, who has been ill of grip at the home of her son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. B. Frank Smith of Blackstone road, with whom she resides, is improved. Hichard N. Long will return Sunday from Cincinnati, Ohio, where he has been visiting for a week. Miss Martha Horky visited friends in Mount Pleasant Friday evening. Barbara and Marjorie Humphrey, young daughters of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Humphrey of East Cedar avenue, are ill at their home with tiie grip. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Rufl ol Race street arc spending the weekend at their respective homes in Etna, Pittsburgh. Robert N. Spear Is ill of grip at his home in Angle street. Arthur and Lawrence Duggan, sons of Attorney and Mrs. John Duggan, Jr., are spending the week-end with their parents in South Pittsburgh street. They are students at Duquesne University in Pittsburgh. Mrs. J. B. Henderson, Mrs. Clark Pope, Mrs.' S. L. Miller, Mrs. J. S. Detwiler and Mrs. J. G. Sleighter motored to Uniontown this morning to attend a session of the executive committee of ths Fayette County Woman's Christian Temperance Union, held at the home of the president, Mrs. Asia B. Dilliner. They were accompanied by Mr. Henderson. The meeting opened at 11 o'clock. Aunt Het By ROBERT QU1LLEM "That new dream house of Roosevelt's has cooked his goose, as far as I'm concerned. Any man that would design bedrooms without closets will make a mess of anythin'." Decline Shown by Glass industry "Demand for most glass products laving failed thus far in February to hold to the levels established in January, there has been some decline in production," the American Glass Review states. "Both shipments and production, however, persist above the average for the corresponding weeks last year. The outlook is reported encouiagmg, being based largely on hopes of more seasonable weather and greater consumer activity. ; Tbe decline in the first half of February effected the volume glass products, especially window glass and glass containers. Pressed and blown glassware, on the other hand, is holding firm in both shipments and production." Mrs. Mantle Tait Dies. Mrs. Maude Ankney Tait died Tuesday in a Detroit, Mich., hospital. She leaves two brothers and two sisters: Mrs. Belle Ankney and E. W. Ankaey ol Mount Pleasant township, Mrs. Alma DeWitte of Detroit and j Dr. E. G. Ankney of Pleasant Unity. The body was shipped to Trauger and interment made m St. Paul's Reformed Cemetery there. SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK By R. j. SCOTT Recovery, NoJ Reform, Now Adminisirafion's Theme r Says Hopkins Continued from Page One. increase business. "From the point of view of business, the President's policy has a special interest, in *hat it aims at restoration of Business health through increase of. business activity. 'Trices can be raised only so much, expenses can be cut only so far; the answer is found in volume. "That is- the significance of the President's quota of an 80 billion dol- la'- annual income. It is in no sense an argument lor a permanent unbalancing of the Federal budget. It is an argument based on the realization the budget can be balanced and the debt retained out of taxes coming from this increased National income; rather than substantially increasing taxes at this time or reducing necessary expenditures." "If I were to state our position on Government spending in relation to private profits, it would be this--a responsibility of Government with aespect to the health of business is to make sure that business as a whole is properly sustained." Hopkins said that one ot the substantial avenue; for private capital in the near future can be the field of public utilities, now t/iat there is "peace" between the Government and the private utilities in the Tennessee Valley. "This being the case, it is extremely important that there be ci meeting of minds between the utilities and the Government relative to the appropriate spheres of action of Government on the one hand, and privately owned utilities on the other. "I believe that electricity should be in the home of every family. "The rules under which that electric power is to be generated and dis- tiibuted--the ( place of Government in the whole vast enterprise are questions that surely can be resolved." In discussing the small business man, Hopkins said that for many years, steel was thought of as being the most reliable barometer of trade. "But today, we have whal js perhaps a better guide--the operations of the so-called small business men. In cities and towns and villnges the hundreds ot thousands of small enterprises constitute the very backbone of our National industrial and economic life Upon the combined thinking,and planning of these men depends to a large degree the prosperity and welfare of America." Hopkins prefaced a brief diicussion of foreign trade by saying t i a t th" reciprocal trade treaties negotiated by Secretniy of State fuU Dro\id 5 "an admirable frame-work lor the extension of our foie'gn commerce." "We must recognize that today foreign trade is being used by some countries as a vehic-Ie to support political and cultural penetration. "Unless we acquiesce to such penetration we must be prepared to mee. quality, Quant»ty and price on such a basis as to get the business. "Competition of that character is a cherished tradition of American businesss, and I suspect we have both the talent and energy to apply it in the new setting of the international scheme." Hopkins "aid that events all over the worM are iticngtherung oay by Communion for Christian Mothers. The Christian Mothers will receive Holy Communion in a body at the 7 o'clock mass Sunday morning at the Immaculate Conception Church. day the President's prediction that this generation has "a rcndezious with destiny." "What tile American people hold in their hands today is the destiny of our democratic way of life," he said. "In this tradition there are values and forces and possibilities which cannot be measured in any system of business accounting. "I arn referring to faith, to love of country, to the realistic dream of a still greater Nation which can--if we will jt so--find through mutuality and fair play a prosperity and happiness that will be the marvel of the world. "Such a nation might in fact be an example that would lead the world back to sanity and peace." Hopkins said that lack of confidence on the part of business men has been as real a deterrent to restored business health as "any we have to deal with." "It is not surprising that business confidence has been affected by the events of the past decade," he said. "Economic ^developments alone were sufficient to disturb the sleep of any business men. Add to that the revolutionary developments in other cc"ntries--add to that the legislative forms and new Government activities and you have the reason why many people have lost their confidence. "And yet today there are lew who are not glad that this great program of social reform is on the statute books. "That laws had to be passed in a short period is regrettable, but that was the price we paid for the past when previous administrations sold the Nation short on long overdue social legislation. "Is it not, therefore, better to have a program of reform substantially completed than to have to look forward to important changes not begun." DIGNIFIED SERVICE Years of experience enables us to conduct the rites srn- ply, with dignity. Consult us at any time without cos.t. Chas A. McCormick FUNERAL SERVICE 306 So. PHtstmrff St. 8S-J --Phone-- 85-JI A P L A N E - Al-A-SKA rMR.WA.VS FL1E.S SEVEN M I N U T E S OVERED BY A DOQ-fEAM 1M ONE DA/ THE GRIM REAPER MRS. ELLA COOK Stricken at her home, Mrs. Ella Cook, one of the city's boot Icnoun citizens, died suddenly at '2 o'clock Friday afternoon of a heart attack. Mrs. Cook had been in apparent good health and had been up and about at the time of her death. She was born at Daws,on, a d.nugh- ter of the late Eli/a Shaffer and Lewis P. Huston. She was the last surviving member of her family which consisted oC four girb ar.d tv*o boys She was wed to Andrew Bowman Cook and until his de.ith in 1899 resided m what was then known as Nrw Haven. Since that time ."-he had l.vecl at her present addict, 208 East South street. Mrs. Cook wa= an Kttive chuich workci. She was a member M the Methodist Episcopal Churcn and belonged to the Foicign Missionary Society, the Lndics' A'd Socictv ,md the I li. N. Cl.iis She is suivivcd by a daughter, Mrs. Edna Ariyin, of Jciome, and a son, Claience James Cook, at home. There is tilso one granddaughter, Jean Ann Arisen of Jerome. The funeral service mil be held at 2:30 o'clock Monday afternoon at trie home, 208 East South stiert, v llh Rev. L, S Elliott, pastor of the F u s t Methodist Episcopal Church, ofTc-inl- mg Bui.al will be m Hill Grove Cemetery. The Woman's Benefit Assoc ntion of winch Mrs Cook was a charter member, will hold its memorial ritual at 8 o'clock Sunday r.igbt at the Cook home. j MICHAEL KUTCH i Michael Kutch, 62 years old, died ' suddenly Friday night after a heart i attack at his home in Oolwein, la. I Mr. Kutc-h had been in Connellsville I two weeks ngo when he attended the , funcrnl of his brother Joseph At lhar time he had appeared to be in i excellent health ' He left Connellsville in 10U to en\ tcr the employ of the Chicago t Gicat Northern Railway Company.! He was injured in an accident at DCS Momes, la., that resulted in the amputjtion of a leg. Since then he had been a crossing watchman for the railroad nt Oelwein. Prior to 1911 he had been employed by the Pennsylvania Railroad Company at Y'oungwood, PR Surviving are three brothers, John t of Uiionto.vn, nnd George and ] Stephen of Connellsvillc | The body is being ihippcd here j and will arrive some t.me Sunday j 1 u h e n it vi'l be token 'o the pirlors of Fuller il Ducctor Milton V. Munk 1 j until funeral arrangements ha-, e beun ' completed. 1,762 Claims for Old Age Insurance in Unionlown Area !6th District Shows Decrease . ^RLOADSNGS GASN !H WEEK Production of coal m the 16th Bituminous District o£ which F. W. Howorth is the State mine inspector, amounted to 3,667,380 tons during 1938, a decrease from the 1937 total, ll"e annual report revealed today. Of this total, 2,910,574 tons were shipped by tiver, 486,789 by rail and 155,455 made into coke with Pitts- biugh Steel producing 70,536 tons o£ coke and W. J. Rainey, Inc., 84,919 tons. A total of 4,857 tons were shipped by truck. The district had a total of 5,557 employes and theie were three fatalities during the year. Production by companies during 1338 follows: H. C. Trick Coke, 1,061,328 tons. Pittsbuigh Steel, 107,442. W. J. Rainey, 1,035,178. Republic Steel, 112,183. South Fayette Coal, 15,887. Vesta Coal, 798,014. Wejrton Coal, 53(3,463. Whyel Coke, 2,8)1. By United PICSE. WASHINGTON, Feb. 25.--The Association of American Railroads re- I pel-led 580,071 cars o£ revenue fn-.ight were loaded during the week ending Saturday, February 18. This was an increase of 153 cars compared with the preceding week and an mciease ot 44,205, or 8.2 per cent, compared with a year ago. Robins at Dawson. A pair of robins were seen this morning in the backyard of the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley W. Mong of Dnwson The Mongs have been feeding three pairs of redbirds all winter and when Mrs. Mong saw the robbing, they, too, were sharing the feed. Dies iu Toungstown. SOMERSET, Feb. 25--Mis. Mary Sabol, 57, a former resident of Central City, died Monday at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Joseph Fedorchak, at Youngstown, Ohio. She leaves five children, one sister and one brother. Beginning Monday For A Limited Time Only! LADIES' GOATS --or-JACKET SUITS 49c Dry Cleaned and Pressed No Call and Delivery Service at This'Prlce Same High Qualify Work --Absolutely Guaranteed. Phone 1965 S I M O N S Cash Carry CLEANERS 105 South Pittsburg Street. 921 West Crawford Avenue. MRS. RACHEL M. PEEBLES Mrs. Rachel Mo r gat\ Peebles, 91 years, sistei ot George Morgan of Connellsvillc, d.ed Fridny at the home of her daughter. Mts. R A. Rosenmerkel. at Cumberland, M d , with whom the had been residing for several yeais. She was the widow of John Peebles When Mrs. Peebles came to the United States from "Wajes, hei pai cut 1 , traveled on the "Newfoundland,' 1 a sailing vr~sel tliat l e q u i i e d six vceks to crjss the Atlantic. She is surv.ved by one brother, one sister, three daughters. 26 gr u ndchil- dren and 14 great-gtandchiidicn MRS. MARGARET ROBB Mii. Margaret Robb died .it 5:25 o'clock this morning at the home of her siiler. Mrs. Charles Wilson, 506 E.i5l Crawford avenue. She had been ill for some time. A daughter ol the Lite James and Mary Robb, she was born in Connellsville and spent all of her life here. She was a member of the Fir't Baptist Church. Besides her sister, Mrs. Wilson, she is s u i v i v r d by a sor, James Robb, of Morgimtov/n, W. Va., and a gr.ind- son, Bclmont Robb, of Clearfield. MRS. LENA K. HAFER Mrs. Lena Reichold Hafer, a native of Germany, died Friday evening at the home of a son, John Hafer, at L'monlowr. after nn illness of hedrt disease. Hurl she lived until March 4 she would have been 90 years old. MRS. NANNIE FRANKS Mrs Nannie Franks, 70 years old, died Friday at the home of a caugh- ter, Mrs. Andrew Boyd, of Dutch Hill, near Uniontown, after a lingering illness. Held on Auto Charce. MEYERSDALE, Feb. 25. -- Joy- ndmg in the car of another was charged ngainst John Dively, J r , 17. of Meyersdale, \vho was committed to the county jail after a heni,ng. He admitted before Robert Cook that on several occasions he had taken rides in the car of H. B. Habel of Sand Patch, R. D., while the latter was in church or Sunday school, Habel declined to prosecute and State Motor Police charged the youth with driving a car without the ownej's consent. The average of 1,762 old-age in- .surance claims certified for payment in Pennsylvania during January was ?75.05, at compared with a national average of $65 98 for tile month, it was announced today by Edmund T. Anderson, manager of the Social Security Board's Uniontown field office. Mr. Anderson also announced that January payments brought the total of claims certified m the Uniontown service nren to 1,278. The Jam:.iry payments brought the national total o£ claims certified since payments first wcic made in January 1037 to 2Sr,653 t moun'.ms to $13,010,997.22. Pennsvhamas total rose to 30362 cLiim;, and $1.434,391.93. The J . m u j i y pnymcnts in Pennbylvjma amounted to $132,234.70. Claim*- are paid to W O I K C I S in in- diiitiy and commerce who reach the age of 65 nnd in \vidov. s or other cloie relat.vcs or the estates of worii- c.s v.'ho die. The individual claims Amount to 3 1-2 per cc-nt of the total of ·ivriK'^- rccen ?d in coveied employment by the woiker since the old-age insurance piogiam became L-fiectue r t the it.nt of 1937. Workers becoming Gb arc not required to ictire from employment in order to receive a lump-sum claim payment. Monthly retirement benefits for wot kerb who become 65 will be paid in 1942. Mi. Anderson announced that every Social Security Board office has claims forms available nnd will be glad to advise and assist poisons desirous of filing claims without charge. Dies at Somerset. SOMERSET, Feb. 25.--Mrs. Eve Gloss Miller, 50, widow of Joel Miller, died Thursday at her home in East Mam «lreet. She leave;, six children, one sister, one brother and four grandchildren. TODAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY H 5EXT ATTRACTION 'DRAMATIC SCHOOL" F L I R T I N G WITH FATE" -- Today Only BOB STEELE --in--"NEAR THE TRAILS END" Also Showing "S. 0. S. COAST GUARD" TYLER'S LUCK" and Cartoon - - 3 .HOMfAY, TUESDAY, CAROLE LOMBARD --in-"FOOLS FOR SCANDAL" Hailed as the coinedy event of Uie y e a r , "POOLS FOR SCANDAL", starnny Carole Lombard will start today at this, theatre! --With-Fern nn (I Gravet Ealph Bellamy Allen Jenkins Isabel Jean-, 3Iurie Wilson --Plus- Latest "World Xeivs Sunday Feature No. 1 Feature No. 2 Sh* d»nc*d on lha ho»itt m*n thitw 1 hoi [act...this dulling Parlf...vrh« al Ult give her love 1111 hor own h««l w«i breaking... CQtBERt .«.«..«! i. J Air uatt litart-rturiag mill Ui:M ti Oi n dlir · Fn.icU ki UtJfl U» i - Iu«if'»i If hi HI" · f'« Ui Hij.; rtam tutu ai tn In ton WHEN THE SHDOIM' STARTS ...CALL FOR CASSIBY! The SUM! Trail ns red a fijpi'cni mil his pal: net into sii-jun jetton! COMEDY © LATE NEWS © SHORTS A Prnimnfi ndm (sura! , W I L L I A M sj S G E D R G E HAYES I RUSSELL HAYDEH flARlDTTEWYW! · A tun SlKBK Fitiaclcr,

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