The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 27, 1939 · Page 6
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, February 27, 1939
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

PAGE THE DAItjr COURIER, CbMNBttSVILlE, PA'. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1930. PERSONAL MENTION Miss Dakota Knight of Apolla spent the Aveek-end at her home in Biaclvslone iix-enue. Spaghetti supper by Queen Esther CUiss of Chritsian Church, Thursday evening. Mm-ch 2nd. Hours 5:00 to 7:00. Price 35c.--Advertise- ment.-- teb'27-mar-l. Robert Martin and Earl Roeci visited in Derry Sunday with friends. New spring fleece top coats, special; $3.95. Princess Shop.--Ad- vertisement.--27feb-lt. Mr. and Mrs. Pasqiialc'cigliotti arc in New York City buying merchandise for -Gigllbtti's men's store in North Pittsburg. street. Woman's Benefit Association will I hold a party Tuesday evening, Feb. 28th, 8:30; .Odd Fellows Hall, E. I Crawford Ave. Lunch. Admission j 25c.--Advertisement.--27feb-l t. j Mr. lin.d Mrs. Charles E. Stefl and Waller Kdhctsco motored to Johnstown Saturday to heat. live All-Slate · Sy'rhphbrc. Orchestra oohc'erl. Mr: and Mrs. Stefl's son; Robert, a member of the Cofmqllsvi'llt High School Orch'estrh; played a vioia in the orchestra. · The Ladies' Auxiliary to South Conncllsvillc Firemen will hold a card party tonight, 8:30 promptly, in Firemen's Rooms. Lunch. Admission 25c:--Advertisement---27-11. Mrs. Jerome McCbrmick bf South Ninth street, Greenwood is visiting TCI' so.n-in-law aiid daughter; Mr. ah'd Mi's. W. it. Jones in Wilkinsburg. Ladies spring coats or jacket suits, Hry cjciined and pressed, 49c. Sifnohs Cash Carry Cleaners.--Aaveflise- ·rnerit.--27iob-5L Earl DeCliinnbeau 'of Washington spent the week-end at liis home in West Fayettc street. . Miss facrai.dinc Lcighi.y, a student at Indiana State Teachers' College, vlsHc.3 her .par'ehls, Mr. snd Mrs. Charles F. Lcighty, of Eaft Crawford avenue, over the week-end. Mr. and, Mrs. Glenn Reed and daughter, Barbara Lee snd Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Keslar visited Mr. and Mrs. Randy Keslar at Latrobe Sun- Say. . . . . . ... Miss Geraldine Nic'klow of Pehhs- villc is visiting IVeV brolhisv-lnMaw and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Miller. Scottdaic." R. M. Evans, general manager of Troutman's storbs arrived home Sunday from New York where he spent a week attending a meeting o£ the managing directors of the Allied Stores, held at the Biltmbre Hotel. Miss Helen Henvy or Invm spent the weele-'eh'd as the guests of her cousin; Miss Delia Mae Barnes, df North Pittsburg street. Miss Phyllis Elkiris ot Uriidhfowri was a Sunday |uests of Miss Barnes. Miss Catherine O'Conhbh oi Trbut- rnan's store nas returned from New Yorl; where she spent a week buying spring apparel for the women's ready- to-wear department of which she is · manager. Ralph F. Sliger, who was ill of grip at his home in West Patterson avenue, resumed his duties, this morning as a linotype operator at The Courier. . R. j. Stephens, Jr., left this morn- Ing for Salem, N. J., wheer he is employed by the Ancho'r Hocking Glass Company, after spending a two weeks' vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Stephens, of 505 Race Btreel. J. R. Boeder of Broad Top re- · turned home this morning after z visit with his son and, daughter-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert teecier, of ..East Patterson avenue. West Penn Railways Veteran Employe Dies LATROBE. Feb. 27.--Abner Smith, ..72, retired veteran employe bf_the : West Penn Hallways Company, "died tFriday night at his home in Pine ^street after a year's illness. He was a carpenter but left that '· work to enter the employ oi the old · ··Latrobe Street .Hallway .System and · later the West Penn Railways Co'm- ,pany, being retired nine jeavs ago ; after 27 years of service. The funeral service will be held at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at ·the home in charge of Rov. C. A. ^Clark of the Methodist Episcopal Church. Interment will be In Yo'uhgs- tbwn Cemetery. Aunt Het By RoiiER'I . "I warned my boy to marry his oivn kind. If lite married a rich girJ; she'd have expensive tastes; ·and if he married one that never had money to spend she'd never get through makin' up for lost Lime:" Storm Reduces S.S Attendance In Community The mountain storm u-liiu! the community Sunday morr ered attendance in Sunday The figures arc: Lutheran Methodist Protestant Methodist Episcopal ; United Brethren Baptist .. . .- Prbsbyteriim ,, _ Evangelical Christian United Presbyterian Greenwood. M. E St. John's Lutheran Brethren _ Reformed Union Baptist , Dunbar M. P _ Vanderbilt Christian lushed ing .low- schools. 405 320 ,, 279 276 ._ 200 163 153 117 143 78 75 ...,,, 71 46 41 254 154 F.M.SemansDies At Uniontown Alumni Committee To Meet Tuesday A meeting of the Cohnellsvine High School Alumni Association commit- '-fcce, named to supervise the annual "program scheduled lor Labor Day, .'will meet at 8 'o'clock Tuesday eve- _ning in the lini'ty Fraternity - club "rooms; F: Hay. Melzger is chairman · at the group and he expresses a de- '·sire that every committeeman attend "ihe session. ·· · · · · · ··" James Goodman Dies. \ LATRBE, Feb. 27.--James Gbofi- Enan, 78, formerly of Youngstown, ;died Saturday ^at..the home of a .-brother, Edward Goodman, here. He ; ieaves one son, one brother, eighfc ^grandchildren ond three great- _;randchi!dren. . · · Jolni Vaiisach Dea'd. LATROBE, Feb. 27 John Van- rach, 59,-of Hutchinson, died suddenly Friday at the home of his iister, Mrs. Anna Gergiy, at Hannastown. IX I'OIJi 01' TIIOUBKE Phone Brandywine 331 1 {aha reverse charges) No extra charge for our services hi your community. Wm. A. McNanamy DIRECTOR St. Bradflock, Pa. Spticlal to The Courier. UNIONTOWi\ T i Feb. 27.--Francis Marion Serriahs, 69, former Uniontown Banker and a member of One df the most prominent families of Fayette county, died suddenly Sunday morning in Uniontown Hospital after a week's illness of pneumonia. He entered the employ o£ Ihe old First National Bank in IBBB and in 1899 was promoted to the position ol assistant cashier in which capacity he continued until 1915. Semahs was born in South Union township, a soil of Francis Marion and Mary Siittpn Semans. He was educated in the public schools and California State Teachers College and "after teaching two years entered the bank service. Surviving arc four citildren: Josiah Thompson Semans of Bridgeport, Conn.; Charles Smith Semans, Buffalo, N. V.; Mrs. David Porter Leas, H, ot Philadelphia, and Mrs. Samuel Graham Mead_oI.TInJonlown. He also leaves one brother, Thomas B. Semans of Uniontown -The funeral service will be held at the residence 'of Mrs/S. GTH^teadj 20 West Highland aycnuej at 2:30"o'clock Tuesday -afternoon; "^ Dr.__;_WHlrarr. Blake Hindman, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, will officiate. Burial _wiH be in the, Oak Grove.Cemetery...-."' .'.. Labor Leaders Pessimistic On Peace Plan By WILLIAM H; LAWRENCE United Press Start Correspondent. WASHINGTON, Feb. 2,7.--The privately .expressed pessimism of labor's top leaders indicated today that a tr'ucfc clearly outlining "spheres of influence" would be the limit ot achievement in the peace tiilks between the American Federation of Lilbor and tlie Congress of industrial Org'riniziitiohs sponsored by President Roosevelt. The negotiations may get under way at tlie White House shortly after March 4, ·vvheh Mr. Roosevelt returns to the Cgpitul-. Officials still awaited tlie formal acceptance of CIO President John L; Lewis to the President's appeal for peace made public oh Saturday. He was expected to appoint a negotiating committee within a few days. AFL President William-Green had already appointed a three-member committee. One imporlant result of Mr. Roose- velVs move, which was gratefully received by politicians, was that it may delay, if not'avoid, a bitter congressional battle over the AFL's suggested amendments to the Wagner Act which the CIO. opposes. It the amendments reach the floor, senators and representatives would incur the enmity of one or the other labor group, regardless of how they voted. Chairman Elbeft D. Thomas, D., Utah, of the Senate Education and Labor Committee said it was "possible" that his committee would postpone beyond March 10, the dat'e now set, the hearings of the federation's proposals. Government officials agreed that labor unity \voitid eliminate AFL d(-'- mands for labor law changes and end its attack on the National Labor Relations Board, which tiie federation has charged is "prejudiced" in favor 6f the CIO. Reservations innde by Green in limiting authority bf the AFL's negotiators lent credence to the possibility that a truce arrangement instead of complete organization unity would result. Green snid "the preservation of the structure of the AFL nnd the preservation of its democratic principles nre of transcc-ndnht importnnce and cannot be compromised or rnade the subject matter of negotiation." He forebade compromise on the AFL's economic and political philosophy and asserted that "Communist policies" could not be tolerated in any reunited labor movement. The truce suggested by some labor men would call for recognition and acceptance by both the AFL and CIO of exislirig organizational facts, ah agreement by each side net to try to take away the others members or contracts, nnd the marking out of j "spheres of influence" in unorganized Holds. One suggestion was thnt each side agree to respect the rights of the first group in a plnn to organize it Both the AFL and CIO would preserve their present structure, which would be in accord with Green's stipulation. They would then work together as "allies" in the same manner that the AFL now cooperates economically and in most political matters with railway labor unions, many of. which do not belong to the federation. He Wants to Die James Appoints PUC Board Member Stork at Hospital. There were two births at Connellsville .State Hospital over the week-end..' A son arrived at 11:23 'o'clock Saturday morning to Mr,'and Mrs. James C-uyrm of Leisenrihg No. 1 and a daughter was born at 5:25 o'clock this morning to Mr. and Mrs: Clyde Basinger of Cdnnellsvilie, General Delivery. Hospital Patients. Wilbur Mills of Star Junction, Mary Elizabeth Christ of 216 Morton avenue, Earl Gougheriour of Grindstone, Robert Rollins o£ Star Junction and George Boring and Earl Burdette ot ;I)ithb'ar have been admitted to Cormeii'sviile State Hospital for tr'eatihent. ." HARRISBURG, Feb. 27.--Governor Arthur H. James today .nppoiht- ed John Siggins, Jr., Warren, as a member of the Public Utility Commission for the term expiring April 1, .1941, succeeding John L. Sullivan, Media. · The Governor announced the Appointment at liis Monday press conference during which he revealed he would not personally submit his bi^ enniuiri budget and "fiscal message to the legislature tonight. Grim Reaper "Send hie to the electric chair or give me life irrtprisonmenti" was request of Georp-G Hreben (above), 29, in Scranton, Pa., court, where he was tried on four charges of breaking and entering 1 , one charge of larceny and two charges of auto theft. Judge obliged with 30 to 00 years in Eastern Penitentiary. (Central Press) 1 SlJlS. MARl" MORROW SCOTTDALE, Feb. 27.--Mrs. Mary Morrow, 84 yem-s old, widow of Amzl Morrow; died Saturday night at the home of her son, Halph C. Morrow, at Norfolk, Va., where she had been residing since the death of her husband. Mrs. MoiTow wns a former resident of Barron R u n , near Smhhton, whi.-re the family had lived on a farin lor many years. She is survived by two sons and one daughter: Wade Morrow of Akron, Ohio, Halph C. Morrow ot Norfolk and Mrs. Clyde Byers of Orlando, Fla. There are eight grandchildren and one gt-ettt-grandcliild. The funeral party will 'arrive in ! Scottdale Tuesday evening and the body will be taken to the home of a sister-in-law, Mrs. Elizabeth Buttermore, at Hornertown, near Scottdale, where friends may view the remains; The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the Ban-on Run United Brethren Church in charge of Rev. W. V. Barhhart: Interment will be made in Barron Run Cemetery. Applications For Crop, Feed Loans Being Received Applications for emergency u-op nnd Iced loans for 1939 are now being received, according to announcement by the Held supervisor o£ the emergency crop and feed loan section of the Farm Credit Administration. The loans wi.H be made, as in the past, only to farmers whose- cash requirements nre smnil and who cflh- not obtiu'n credit from any other sources. The money loaned will be limited to the farmer's immediate and nctunl c;ish noeds for growing his 1939 crops or for the purchase of feed for livestock. Farmers \rho can obtnin the funds they need from fin individual, production credit association, bank, or other concerns ;irc not eligible for crop nnd feed loans {com the emergent.'}' crop and feed lonn section of the Farm Credit Administration. The lonns will hot be mnde to standard rehabilitation clients whose current needs arc provided for by the Farm Securit}' Administration, formerly known as the Resettlement Administration. As in the past farmers who obtain emergency crop and fed loans will Rive as security n first lien on the crop financed, or a first Hen oh the livestock to be fed if the money borrowed is to be used to produce or purchase feed for livestock. Where lonns are made to tenants, the landlords, or others having an j interest in the crops financed or the livestock to he fed, arc required to waive their claim? in favor ol a lien to the governor of the Farm Credit Administration until the lean is repaid. Check? in payment of npproved loans will be mailed from the regional emergency crop and feed loan office at Baltimore. Farmers in Fayette county desiring to make application should note the following antes on which applications will be received at the place indicated Postoffice Building, Uniontown, March 8" at 9 A. M., March 22 at 9 A. M., and April 5 at 9 A. M. J. HERBERT WALTON* MOUNT PLEASANT, Feb. 27.- Herbert Walton, 67 years old, of Mount Pleasant township, near Kccksburg, died at 7:10 o'clock Sunday night at his home after a lingering illness. One o£ the best known residents of Westmoreland comity, he had started a dairy business in 1884 ;md continued this line of work 49 years until 1933 when lie i-etired. The business then was taken over by a son, R. Gerald .Walton. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Mary E. Wallon, and Ihe following children: Riley Walton, J. Herbert Walton, Jr., and Mrs. Leonard Rowe of Grecnsburg, and R. Gerald Walton, at home. There are also four grandchildren, two brothers; Aide man Joseph A. Walton of Greensburg and F. R. Walton of the Lincoln highway west, and three sisters, Mrs. W. L. Nicholas of Dormont and Misses Katharine and Nancy Walton of Deimont. JAMES AMBROSi; James Ambrose, 67 years old, widely known in the Tri-Town Community, was found dead in bed at 10:30 o'clock Sunday night at liis home at Pricedalc. He was born NoventrJcr 19, 1871, at Wheeler, the son of the late James and Mary F. Ambrose. ' Fie is survived by two sisters; Molly Ambrose of Dickorson Rim and Mrs. Elizabeth Hornbeck of Dormdm, and two brothers, Joseph Ambrose of Dickerson Run and Charles Ambrose of Lexington, Ky. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the Frank B. Gnlley funeral chapel at Dnwson. Interment will be iti Cochran Cemetery. Retired B. O. Man Dies. Alfred E. McMillan, 57, retired acting superintendent of ^motive power for the Baltimore Ohio Railroad, die'd Saturday in Tucson, Ariz. He rose from call boy to the superin- ten'dency when he retired because of ill health. He joined the railroad in 18D9. He was widely known throughout the system for his executive and mechanical ability. He leaves his wife, two daughters and two brothers; The body will be shipped to Wheeling, W. Va., for burial. Paramount Theatre TWO :BIG IT-KATUHES--TODAY, TUES., WED. Carole Femand LOMBARD ^M- GRAVET --co-sturrjiig--- Ralpli Bellamy .. Allen -Jenkins . Isabel Jeans Miirie Wlson Mafcfa Ralston Lombard anil t'rnvet arc tlie scnndnlishtful laugh team who ivill 'teach you hoiv to shock friends and scandalize people in tills romantic comedy. --Pliis-- County Constables Will Meet Tuesday UNIONTOWN, Feb. 27.--An organization meeting o£ Fayette county ephstables has been called for 8 o'clork Tuesday night in Uniontown. The constables will gather for the expressed purposes of "setting up program to better acquaint the public with the responsibilities of these officers," "We have become targets of a certain amount of public abuse and iri- ·tend to meet for the purpose of adopting a program whereby we will dra£t a code ot ethics arid take some measure to sell ourselves to the public,' 1 a spokesman said. KUTCH The funeral for Michael Klitch who died Friday night at his Home at Oclwcin, la., will be held Tuesday morning with a prayer at 8:30 o'clock at the funeral chapel of Milton V. Munk, followed by requiem high mass at Immaculate Conception Church iit 9 o'clock with Rev. Henry Geifael, pastor, celebrant: Burial will be made in St. John's Cemetery at B'rookvale. Mr. Kutch was 5 years,old. fie was a member of Loyal Order of Moose of Oelwein. The body arrived in Connellsville early this morning and will lie in state at Munk's funeral parlors until the time of the funeral Tuesday morning. HARRY CUNNINGHAM MOUNT PLEASANT, Feb. 27.-Harry Cunningham, 61 years old died at 9:30 o'clock Sunday night al his home, rear of. East Main, skeet, after a lingering illness. In addition to his wife he is survived by six children: Cyrus of Tarr Norman, Mrs. Steve Provlic ant Mrs-. Clarence Anderson, all o 1 Mount Pleasant, Mrs. Ernest Myers o* Hunker_ and Miss Ruth, at home. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the Mount Lebanon, Methodis Episcopal Church, at Tarr. Buna will be in the church cemetery. N. .T. BLEILEVENS UNIONTOWN', Feb. 27.--Nichbla, J. Bleilevehs, 64, a justice of tin peace and a business leader of Republic for rna'ny yearsj died Sunday morning at his home afler a stroke lie had been a squire I'or 12 year 1:46, 4:18, 0:50, 9:22 TODAY and TOMORROW The picture, recognized it Darr'yl F. Zanyclc's greatest production! TYRONE HENRY FONDA N A N C Y K E L L Y RANDOLPH SCOTT Him Ri|t · Slln Sihaiuilii .]. tniiii Brinkiri · Biiil OsiilhT l«ti Chriiin · OiiiU Hut lit! Iliilll · Jill Dinrlll Diricttd by H'«n^ Ktn« ' WEDJfESDAf AKB THUSSBA\' RftlNER GODDARD -,, k Wan MARSHAL r- lana TURNER F: Antfiony fllLAN · Henry STEPHENSON | Directed py RobojtB. Sinclair plj . . Prodiiccd'by MtRU.YN UCfipV " ALSO OS THE SA3rE PROGRAM JOE E. BROWN in "FLIRTING WITH FATE" Scarlet Fev^r Also Often Overlooked By LOGAN CLENDENOTG, M. D. I SPOKE yesterday of the cases of whooping cough which are overlooked in adults. In discussing this matter with a hcaltfi officer of a largo city, J was nittde aware of .the fact that we also have a fairly widespread epidemic of scarlet fever and here, too, it is quite possible that especially in adults the disease shay be overlooked and a contagious carrier allowed to g3 abroad spreading the disease; I remember a fellow medical .officer of mine, during the World Wai-, was commanded hy the surgeon-, general's office to go up to a small encampment where it was reported they h ad an epidemic of sore throat. When he.arrived there, the doctor in charge of the camp said that he had a very peculiar condition which he Dr. Clendenihg will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through hU column. thought was due to milk.. He had a great many cases of sore throat with a reddish eruption on the body. .As soon as hiy, friend had seen a few. of the case's he took the doctor aside and said; "Doctor, you have ah epidemic of scarlet fever." Has Been Rare Scarlet fever has been .so rare within the last ten years thatagreat many people have gf own to maturity without bfeing exposed to it. This does not mean, However, that they are immune. Quite oh the contrary; they arc as liable to get it as a small child who has never been exposed. They may catch the disease in a Mid form and feel well enough to walk around, and by this means they indubitably will infect a certain number of the people they meet. The streptdcoccid milk-b'brne sore throat does, indeed, 16oK a great deal like scarlet fever. Adults for sohie reason are more likely to get stfep- tococcic sore throat than children. In an epidemic reported in Iowa last year there, were 135 adiilte affected and 60 children. The symptoms occur about three days following the drinking of milk or cream cohta.ih- ing an infecting streptococcus. The onset, particularly in adults, is sudden. There is diarrhjja; yohiUihg, chills and backache of sh'prt duration. These last about one Say; The sore throat is more extreme .lhan scarlet fever and in adults swallowing is almost impossible. Saliva and other secretions dr.obl .from .the corners of the mouth. About four days after the initial symptopis there is a rash all over the body; reddish; more Intense on,the back, and the abdomen, gradually covering, in most cases, the entire skin. Much Like It Scarlet fever is so much like this that it is quite impossible to differentiate the chdifcioh'§ by appearance alone. Scarlet fever starts suddenly, usually with vomiting, followed by a sore throat and a general rash ' over the body. ^ The special way to differentiate, which should be required in all suspicious cases nowaday?, is what is called, the Dick test. This consists of injecting 'a minute amount bf scarlet fever loxine into the skin: If the fed skiii. blanches. around the area of injection, it can be sayl quite definitely that it is scarlet fever. Treatment and, especially, quarantine in the two ^conditions ai : * qui te different. A patient with scarlet fever should properly be quarantined for six weeks because the contagion is liable to be spread 'for fiat period of tinie. In ho other disease-, except mumps, is so long a period of quarantine required; In str'Eptccot- cic store throat ho quarantine whatever is necessary. , In the treatment for scarlet fever . convalescent serum--in other words;. blood serum from a patient who has recently recovered from scarlet fyer=-is probably our best ircat- rhehb. tri. strep"tococcic sore 'throat the use 1 of the new drug, aulfatiila- mifte, is advocated. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS . Rea3er: "What cause's partial blindness "where there is a zig-zag Bright line before th'e eyes oh ona sid'e iand you can see only part of ah obje'ct? These spells last ahout thirty minutes and are followed by a severe/headache and a feelihg of exhaustion." . Answer--You are .describing very accurately .ah. attack o'f migraine, or sick" headacne. jFtea9ei::. "When testing urinei can y.oii tell if there is tuberculosis in the lungs?" . -Answer--Not so fa.r as I Know. There are so many good ways 'to test for tuberculosis of the lungs that I 36 hot see why this should be ctnpl'oyed. ... EDITORIS NOTE: Seien iatiicWe* V Dr. Clchdcninz cftn .now be obtained by Bendinc 10 cents In coin, for cich, and IL sclfcaddmued envelop* suuiiprd. witfi · thfee^ent Cr. Lopvn Clenden- irit, }n.'cire of this.paper..The.pnmpMcU ' etrucUons for. the Treatment o£ Diabete*"; ' "Feminine Hygiene" and "The C4re of the H»ir KQd Skin." and had entered the real estate and insurance business 11 years ago: He leaves his second wife, three children born to his first wife arid three grandchildren. The funeral mass will be held at B o'clock Tuesday morning in Hbiy Rosary Church at Republic. CHRISTOPHER CONWELIi. After an illness of complications, Christopher Conwell, '45 years, and 10 months old, \vell-krio\vh World Wai- veteran of Masohtown-, died Saturday. MRS. KOBE'S FUNERAL, The funeral service for Mrs. Margaret Robb, who died Saturday morning at the home o£ Her sister, Mrs. Charles Wilson,,506 East Crawford avenue, was held at 2:30 '6'cioc'k this afternoon at the John H. 13. Sible Funeral Horrie -wilVi Dr. W. H. Helrick, pastor of-Trinity Lutheran Church, officiating. Burial was made in Hill Grove Cemetery. NATHANIEL CONWELL Nathaniel Conwell, 71 years old, well-known resident of Luzerne township, died Saturday at his home after a four weeks' illness. Says Unions to Stay. NEW YORK, Feb. 27.--ihaUslriaJ leaders recognized the rights of workers to engage in collective bargaining withbut jnlerferSnce, restraint of intimidation, according to James;.E. Emery; general counsel of . the National Association of Manufacturers, who spoke to a Gblumbia University cohferehce. Competition for Lighthouses. NEW YORK, Feb. 27.--Tlibu^h only the size of an ordinary cigaret, a new lamp being displayed here produces . 500,000 candlepower,. thus .equalling., in. brilliance the, ,36th brightest lighthouse in the United States at Cape Elizabeth, Maine;..' · ' EDlyiUNli RAJViAGE Edmund Ra'mage, 53 years old, died Sunday at the family home at South Brownsville after an attack of acute ihdigesiibri, How Women in Their 40's Can Attract Men Hero's good iavlci* Far « woman durinc Ber changh (esuaily from 38 to 52};.'wha i fe»ri obft'll lose ficr appeal to nic'n, who worries about hot flashes; loss of pep, dizzy spells; upset narycs and inoody BpcUa, . Just "get more freshiur,.8 hrs. Bleep audit you need a reliable "WOMAN'S", toale tak* Lydia. E. Prakhnm'a Vegetable Compound^ made etpecially for women. K Helps Natyfu build up physical roBiatancs, tbus oclps giv* more vivacity to enjoy Jlfe and sfloist calming jittery hcrvea aid those distnrDftayiniK toma that; often acrompany ch*as« of Wei Pinkbam's is WELLWORTH trying SOISSON THEATRE TODAY and TOMORROW Feature No. 1 ' Feature No. 2 GAMBLERS'BLUFF ami deals out trouble! WILLIAM BOYD GEORGE'HAYES RUSSELL HA YD EN k MMT SREJiMirii A Pofamoont Pictvr*

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