The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 19, 1938 · Page 5
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February 19, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, February 19, 1938
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Page 5
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SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1D3S. ·mis JJAJLLiY COUK1EK, CONNELiiiSVlljLiB, PA. PAGE FIVE. PERSONAL MENTION Mrs. William J. Dcas and sons, 1 Thornton and Harold, and daughter, Miss Dorothy, oi Atlanta, Ga., will arrive Sunday to spend the week at the home of Attorney and Mrs. John Duggan, Jr., of South Pittsburg street. Oppman's Taxi. Phone 700.--Ad- vertisement.--9oct-tf. Jerry Sellers will leave tonight for New York City to receive an honor' able discharge from the Navy. Mr. Sellers .is the son of W. U. Sellers of West Green street. Spring coats and plain dresses, dry cleaned and pressed, 49c. Simons Cash Carry Cleaners.--Advertisement.-- 18fcb-4t Miss Mary Ellen Fishbach, located at Morgantown, W. Va., is spending the week-end with her mother, Mrs. Gail Flshbaeh of South Pittsburg ' street. Martha Washington Ten, Monday, February 21st, 8 P. M., First Presbyterian Church. Auspices Christian Endeavor. Programme. Refreshments will be served. Admission 10c and 25c.--Advertisement.--fcb- 17-19-21. Hichard Dean returned to Langlcy Field, Va.. Friday where he Is connected with the air corp, after a visit with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. "W. Howard Dean, of Sycamore street. See the sensational newest '.'Swing" frocks, boleros, pleats and "G'auchos.' New shades and prints. Princess Shop.--Advertisement.--16feb-3t. Miss Martha E. Duggan, a -student at West Virginia University, Morgantown, is spending the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Duggan, o£ South Eighth street, Greenwood. Miss Lucy Donnelly of East Green street is visiting her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Patterson, in Cumberland, Md. Mrs. Haymond Spinnewcber and son, Joseph, of Clairton arc visiting Mrs. Spinnewebcr's grandfather, J J. Donnelly, of East Green street. Mary Salatino, Kathryn Ronzio and Josephine Sanzone spent Thursday in Pittsburgh visiting Iriends. Dorothy Stafford, little daughter o Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stafford of the West Side, who suffered severe burns of the body, left hand and both legs a week ago Wednesday, i: getting along nicely at the Connells ville State Hospital. Her mother who was severely burned in ex · tinguishms the flames, is aso im proved. Mrs. Stafford also suffered from shock. Miss Analou Patterson, daughtc of Mr. and Mrs. Smith Patterson o Brookvalc, has returned from a fou week's visit with her cousins, Mr · and'Mrs. D. G. StranK of Swissvalc Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Brooks o East Fairvlew avenue arc spending the week-end with the {former's grandmotHer, Mrs. Elizabeth Brooks of Pittsburgh. Mrs. Harry Vanstonc of Chestnu · street, who underwent an operation Wednesday at the Connclslvllle Stat. Hospital, is getting along as well a: can be expected. Miss Catherine Wilhelm of South Pittsburg street went to Pittsburg] this morning and this afternoon at tended a meeting of. the Kappa Dcltf Sorority which is being held at th home of Mrs. Anne Weber of Squir rel Hill. Miss Wilhelm is a mcmbc of he sorority. Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Lybe'rgcr o Elyria, Ohio, -were overnight gucjt of Mr. and Mrs. William Marietta o East Fairview avenue. They cam here on some business matters. Mr - and Mrs. Lybergcr, both former Con nellsville residents who were mar ried last Labor Day after a delay o 10 years because of a "lover's cjuar rel," will appear on n nation-wid radio broadcast, a weekly hooku that features "Believe It or Not" Bo- Ripley. Mr. and Mrs. Oran Waters, Mrs William Holt and Mrs. John Holt o Ohiopyle spent Friday afternoon with Mrs. Cyrus Show of East Fran cis avenue. Mrs. Show, who has bee seriously ill, is reported much 1m proved. June Galley on College Committee Miss June Galley of Connellsvill was named chairman of the rushinf .committee of the Delta chapter o 'Alpha Xi Delta, national socia sorority of Bethany College, who the annual election took place. Mis Jane Cluss of Uniontown was electee to the presidency. She had been treasurer during the past year. Mis Cluss is society editor of the Col legian, bi-weekly publication. You're Telling Me! By WILLIAM BITT Central Press Writer THE JOB of being a press agccc for Florida becomes increasingly easier. Now we read of a California snow to bad the mall had to be delivered on skis. · · · J. T. C postcards that a good motto for som« street car and bus companies would be: "The public be jammed." · · · Divorce seeking couple tells judge they've been married since tho war. Zadok Diunbkopf wants to know what they mean by that "since". m « · All the armies of the world are to be represented at the New York world's fair next year. Including the unemployed? · » · Astronomers report the planet Venus has appeared green on three riicent occasions. Maybe she's had a peak at sonic of those bathing beauties at the winter resorts. · · · * At last we've founti an answer to everything. We just blame It all on the suirspots. · · » Japan's armies are Joyfully fighting deeper and deeper into the Chinese Interior, wo read. Entirely overlooking, it seems. the chance that they may hav- to fljht their vvay,out again. Aunt Met By ROBERT QUILLEN ''They say she come of a fine family, but I don't believe it. I don't care how refined she acts at a party, she's common if she squalls like a wildcat when she gets mad." FAYETTE DEBATERS MEET WESTMORELAND CHAMPIONSHIP HIGH Fayetic county's championship debating team is scheduled to meet the winner of Westmoreland rounty in the first round o£ the southwestern district eliminations of the Pennsylvania Forensic Music League during the week ending April 9, it was announced today. The champions of Beaver nnd Allegheny counties arc paired in another meet while Greene and Washington counties clash in the other. Somerset county is not entered in the debates. The three teams that emerge v:c- torious will participate in a triangular debate on Tuesday, April 19, with the negative speakers traveling. Point Marion is the 1937 championship school of Fayctte county and will defend its laurels in the tournament to be held next mpnth. HOLIDAY HOURS AT POSTOFF1CE NEXT TUESDAY Grim Reaper MRS. JIOLLIE LAYMON SCOTTDALE, Feb. 19.--Mrs. Molie Laymon, 62 years old, of Pcnns- villc, widow of Irvin Luymon, died it 10:45 o'clock Friday morning at icr home after a prolonged illness. She had been a resident of Pcnnsvillc 'or 33 years and was a member of he Pennsvillc Baptist Church. Three daughters and one son survive. They ire Mrs. Myrtle Hayes and Mrs. Frances McFadd'en, both of Pennsville, Mrs. Hazel Richey of Poplar ! rove and Austin of Conncllsvillc. There are 12 grandchildren, three sisters and two brothers. The funeral service will be held at 2:30 o'clock Monday afternoon at the Pennsville Baptist Church with Rev. Ira Foulk, pastor, officiating. Intcrr mcnt will be in Pennsville Independent Cemetery. Holiday hours will be observed at :hc Postofflcc on Tuesday, February 22, Washington's birthday, it was an- lounccd .today by Mrs. Laura M. Clark .acting postmaster. The schedule follows: Lobby open from 6 A. M. to 1C P. M. All windows closed all day. All mail dispatched promptly at per holiday schedule. Collection of all city mtiil boxes starting at 0 A. M.: business district collections also at 5 P. M. and 8 P. M Special delivery and perishable parcel post delivered promptly on arrival. No deliveries by city or rural carriers. MRS. ANNE BROWNE MEYERSDALE, Feb. 19.--Mrs. Anne Browne, colored, died at her home in Keystone street, Thursday afternoon after a long illness of infirmities of old age. She was the widow of Charles Browne. Funeral services will be held Monday morning with requiem high mass in SS. Philip and James Catholic Church, with Rev. H. T. Miller as celebrant. Interment will be in St. Patrick's Cemetery in Cumberland. The Misses Tillie and Nell Browne, both H/ N., are daughters and lived with their mother. Several other daughters and sons also survive. REGIS L. REYNOLDS Regis Lee Reynolds, 33 years old, son of John and Mary H. Reynolds of Phillips, died Friday at the Fay- ettc County Sanitarium following a two-month illness. Besides his widow and parents, he is survived by two children, Betty Mac and Bobby Lee; one brother, Donald, and three sisters, Mrs. Andrew Cain, uml Mrs. Dclbcrt Rockwell, both of Phillip:-, and Mrs. Dcwcy Caster, ol Shoaf. A brief service will be held Mon- day afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home, followed by full rites at the Phillips Methodist Church. Buria will be in White Rock Cemetery. MRS. JULIA M'CLEMENS SOMERSET, Feb. 19.--Mrs. Julia Matilda Wilt McClcmcns, 74, wido 1 of Samuel V. McClcmcns, died suddenly Thursday at her home a Blough. A native of Lambcrtivillc she was a daughter of the !ate Josuih nnd Elizabeth Mostollar Wilt.' She is survived by live sons, four tlaugh ters, 27 grandchildren, three great- grandchildren nnd one brother, Kcv M. L. Wilt of Freedom. The funeral service will be hclc Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock n the Hoovcrsvillc United Brethren Church. Interment will be made in Frledcns Cemetery. WILLIAM DANIELS MOUNT PLEASANT, Feb. 19.-William Daniels, G6 years old. o Traugcr, died in \Vcstmorcl.ind Hos piuil, Grccnsburg, Friday night. II was a former resident ot Moun Pleasant. One daughter, Mrs. Haroli Temple, at home, survives. The funeral will be held at 1C o'clock Tuesday morning nt St. Klor inn's Church nt United. Intcrmcn will be in Hill Church Cemetery near United. New Bishop The Rev. Raymond Adams Horon (above) of Lawrence, Mass., has been consecrated Suffragan Bishop of the Episcopal Dioccso ol Massachusetts in ceremonies at Boston's Trinity Church. The diocese is ono of the richest in tho country. I'Central Prtei) Six Southwest States Hit By Elements Continued from Page One. National Guard in readiness for the emergency and WPA officials were trying to recruit 10,000 men for work on the levees. The Arkansas River reached a stage of 32 feet Friday night, within one foot of the crest expected Saturday. There were indications thnt it would rise Sunday There was a small break in the levee near Morrllton nnd 600 acres were inundated. At Batesville, Ark., rivcrmcn predicted that the White River would reach 39 feet. More than 2,000 acres already were flooded In the vicinity In southeastern Oklahoma, six days of rain had sent streams slopping over their banks. A hundred families were moved in boats from nenr Kcot.i. At Atoka, many persons wer moved from houstopj Into boats There were 40 families quartered in Hie Nntionnl Guard armory there. J. M. Gentry, Oklahoma public safety director, R«Id he had 41 i plnncs available for rescue work ar.i would decide today how many to put in service. Throughout the Southwest, most highways were impassable because of ice and snow. All available snowplows were out in central and western Knnsns and railroad service wns delayed. D A Y A T C A P I T A L A S I N T E R P R E T E D BY DAVID LAWRENCE Continued from Page Four, board to favor any particular lorm ot labor organization, merely stipu- ating that, for the purpose of hold- ng elections, the board shall de- crmine what the "appropriate unit or collective bargaining" shall be, whether a whole plant or special departments or craHs or other groups vithin a big industrial operation. Certainly, the Wagner law today ·cquircs the board to (Ind out what s and wb'at is not n "bona fldc labor organization" and presumably this discretionary or fact-finding power would continue to be lodged in the oard of the "council's recommenda- lons were adopted. To ascertain what is a "bona fide" labor organization, the board now takes testimony tmd evidence bearing on "whether an employer seeks by indirect means to influence the action of any of his employes, whether the employer favors one group or employes as against another, whether the company pays the expenses of a union of its own choosing rather than a union really wanted by a majority of the workers in a given unit. The Supreme Court of the United States, in various decisions, has drawn a distinction between bona fide labor organizations and those which are the tools or instruments of employer action. The Wagner law provides for business and industry generally in this respect a means of ascertaining whether an organization is "bona fide" just as the National Mediation Act has for years determined the same point with respect to labor organizations on the Nation's transportation systems. There is much, of course, to be said on the point of stabilizing labor relations by law and preventing unnecessary interruptions to production through the abuse of the right to strike. But any such amendments to existing law will coinc with greater case and will be compelled by public opinion and accepted by labor groups themselves only when business men, In their proposals to amcnc the National Labor Relations Act. do not make suggestions that could, if embodied in actual amendments to the law, be used to frustrate the basic purposes of the act. These purposes are to guarantee and assure workmen of absolutely no interference or restraint against them by employers when workers seek to choose their own form of organization or bargaining agents. STADER FUNERAL HOME "Simple elegance" arc two words that perfectly describe Stader funeral services. Through long years of experience Stader has achieved a reputation for personalized, completely satisfying assistance to people in their hour of need. Simple elegance, not gaudincss, is our aim. 118 IV. Apple St. TODAY ONLY with CHARLES STARRETT Serial 'ews · Cartoon.. EXTRA! EXTRA!! Bicycle Given Away Free! Today Only! Drawing 1 nt -about 5:30. If you do not win (his linio, start saving the ticket stubs for next wcfiU's" bicycle. Either n boys' or girl's folko awarded 1'JllJE ouch week lo some luck person. Comedown! IT'S 1'UJf! NEXT MONDAY AND TUESDAY A merry-go-round of hilarity! It doesn't malco sonso ...it makos laughs I JOAN CAPTURES THE DREAM OF 20,000,000 GIRLS WHO WANT TO BE LOVED! Through the doors of America a workshops and factories ceaselosslyflowgirls, girls, girls., each with a dream and a hope beyond reaching. As Jessie Cassidy, Joan Crawford is ono shop- girl who revolts and lives a drama so amazing, so rich in do luxe living, it will fascinate and excite you! Just Married.., happiness-bound ...and thon drama entered Jossio's innocent life. ALAN CURTIS A Frank Hor»jce Production · Scratn Play by Liwrvnc* Hafird Dlrccttd by Fr«nk 8or»c« Produced by Joseph L. Mankiewicz Added Vlcnsure NewAudioscopiks THE NEW * Tuesday « Wednesday Thundering from the mot) thrilling pages of our history...ringing with the clash of stoel on steel . . . c o m e s thit mighty jtory of the life and lovet of Jean Lafitte, the piralel ·I A Pjfimoont Pletnri with a cut ol thoimndj AKIM TAMIROFF · MARGOT GRAHAME WALTER BRENNAN · IAN KEITH.ANTHONY QUJNN P DOUGLASS DUHBRILLE · BEULAH BONOI · ROBERT BARRAT HUGH SOTHERH . LOUISE CAMPBELL . EVELYH KEYES * Directed by CECIL B. OeMILLE iitrM bf mti* tUcffttnn at -umti IM ftr «»· \i L^ S« Of P, the blazing attack OLE. on Barataria, the pirate kingdom) O F T 'he heroic Battle of ULL New Orleans with pirates on the ramparts! Q r P the thrilling march of OLL the pirates through the bayous of Louisiana! 3 nPP the duel to the death OLL in a dungeon prison! OPT the scuttling of o OLL proud merchant ship at sea by buccaneers! nPP a lady walk the OLL plank to seal the secret of a pirate's crime! QPP the nation's capi- OLL tal, the glorious city jig of Washington, in flames! Soo these and a hundred other thrilling scones in Cecil B. DeMillo's mightiest adventure romance! '''l-'f'^£2Z££ C..U^CV.?*iV ?;v *:it:«ii-£ Comedy ® Selected Shorts © News

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