The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 22, 1938 · Page 5
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 22, 1938
Page 5
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22,1938. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILUE, PA. ·PAGE FIVE. PERSONAL MENTION Mr. and Mrs. George Stoncr of Point Marion are guests of the letter's m o t h e r , Mrs. Josephine Meranda ot Chestnut street. Mrs. Meranda has as her guests over the week-end her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Webb, of Warren, Ohio. Oppman's Taxi. Phone 700.--Ad- vertisement,--9oct-£f. Miss Marthabcl Buttcrmore, member of the Bcllcvue High School faculty, and Donald Buttcrmore ot Grafton, W. Va., visited their mother, Mrs. James W. Buttcrmore, of the Colonial Apartments, South PitUburg strest, over the week-end. Mrs. Buttermorc, who had been ill, is able to be about. Spring coats and plain dresses, dry cleaned and pressed, 49c. Simons Cash Carry Cleaners.--Advertise- ment.--18feb-4t Mr. and Mrs. John M. Young ot East Green street have returned ' from Barbcrtjn, Ohio, where they were guests of their son-in-law and daughter,. Attorney and Mrs. W. B. - Young. Keystone Club,-"500" and bingo, every Wednesday night, 8:30, Odd Fellows Temple, 25c.--Advertise- ment.--22fcb'-lt. Mrs. Louise Reynolds of McKces- port was the guest of Rev. Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Hetrick of East Patterson avenue over night. Mrs. Reynolds is a former resident of this place. Mrs. James W. Shaw returned last night to her home in Baltimore after a stay of two months with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Stimmel of East Murphy avenue, during which time she and her husband underwent operations at Connellsville State Hospital. Mr. Shaw had been back at his employment with the Social Security Division for three weeks. Mrs Shaw will resume nursing next week at the Women of Maryland Hospital Miss Jmogene KcfTer, student nurse at tho University oi Pennsylvania Hospital in Philadelphia, was home yesterday for a few hours' visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. G Kcffcr, returning on the midnight B. O. train. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Barrett anc Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Furtney visited Mrs Barrett's and Mrs. Furtncy's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Bittncr at Fairmont, W Va. Mrs. Bittner returned from the hospital with her baby boy, John Joseph, Jr. The baby is the sixth child and first boy in the family. Mrs. Effle Kooser and daughter Miss Delia Mae Barnes, Mr. anc Mrs. R. F. Henley and son, Russell of Charleroi were guests of Mrs Kooser's son-in-law and daughter Mr. and Mrs. Ray Pyle of Centcrvill Sunday. Miss Margaret Jane Madden, i student at California State Teacher College, spent over the week-one with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Madden of Vanderbilt. Mrs. Quay P. Berwick, who underwent a mastold operation at Con nellsvillc State Hospital, has returned to her- home in South Pittsburg street. She is getting along nicely. Mrs. John Evans returned Monday evening from Pittsburgh, where she had visited her sonrin-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Smith over Sunday. Aunt He* , By ROBERT QU1LLEN "Men complain about makin* money for their wives to spend, but they like it. Jim dresses his wife in swell clothes because it's the only way he can show off how successful he is." Grim Reaper SIHS. ETTA LOUDEN v Mrs. Etta Louden, 68 years old, wife of E. C. Louden, died of complications at 11:15 o'clock Monday night at the home, 411 East Cedar avenue. She had been ill two w'doks. Mrs. Louden was born at Mill Run June 6, 1870, a daughter of the late Margaret and Uriah Dull. Since her marnagc, over 40 years ngo, she has been a resident here. She was actively engaged in work of the United Brethren Church of which she was a member and was also a member of the Royal Circle Class of the church and a charter member of the Silver Thimble Club. Besides her husband she ii survived by two sons, Harry D. Louden of Grecnsburg and Kenneth E. Louden of this city. There arc two brothers and a sister, Grant Dull, Harry Dull and Mrs. John Okcr, all of this place, and two grandchildren. The funeral service will be hole at the home at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon with Rev. E. A. Schultz pastor of the United Brethren Church, officiating. Interment will be in.Hill Grove Cemetery.. SCHUSCHHIGG STOPS NAZI CELEBRATION Continued from Page One. victims of the bnn against demon-' f-trutioits, Kvcn before the clash at the university Catholic students tried to march to the chancellery to cheer Schuschnigg. Police halted them. But the demonstration ban was aimed direct against Austrian Nazis, nd its .nil-inclusive character was ccompanied by a crowing feeling hat Austria had really made an grcement, not a surrender, in dcal- ngs with Nazis. Schuschnigg is to address the diet Thursday to tell about his agreement vith Germany. Many persons believed that the lext four days would tell whether, s more and more people believed, ie had won a diplomatic'victory or must leave office. It was predicted hat his ban on demonstrations ·nisht decide his fate as chancellor. It was arsucd that if Schuschnigg uccssfully imposed his ban he could emnin in office as long as he liked tid the Nazi could establish them- elvcs in power only by armed aid rom Germany. But, it was said, if police used force against turbulent ·lazis, and happened to kill some of hem, President Wilhelm Milias might feel impelled to seek a new chancellor. For the present, there was every chance accoiding to political observers, that Schuschnigg would win hrough. He is regarded now as hav- ng the support of Arthur von Seyss- riquart, minister of interior and sole 5azi party member of the cabinet. Schuschnigg and Scyss-lnquart have been close friends for years and Scyss-lnquart is a devout Roman latholic. Washington's Advice On Foreign Alliances Recounted in Congress Continued from Page One. Louisiana, in the Senate. In addition to the congressional observance of Washington's birthday, wreaths will be laid at the base of the Washington monument during the day by many organizations. More .than 5,00.0 persons, led by veterans' organizations, will make the annual pilgrimage-to Washington's tomb at »Mount Vernon. But the reading of Washington's address was the most significant event to a capital worried about recent European developments. Washington's words echoed those already 'spoken this year by congressmen on neutrality, the increased naval expansion program, and the country's foreign policy. Leaders of isolation blocs in both houses pointed to those words near the end of the address .where Washington, after giving advice on internal affairs, began his discussion of foreign policies with the admonition that "permanent, inveterate antipathies against particular nations and passionate attachments for others should be excluded." "Against the insidious wiles of foreign influence ... the jealousy of a free people'ought to be constantly awake . . ." Washington said. "The great rule of conduct for us, in regard to foreign nations, is, in extending our commercial relations, to have with them as little political (italics) connection as possible. So far as we have already formed engagements, let them be fulfilled with perfect good faith--here let us stop. "Why, by interweaving our destiny with that of any part of Europe, entangle our peace and prosperity in the toils ot European ambition, rivalship, interest, humor, or caprice? "It is our true policy to steer clear of permanent alliance with any portion of the foreign world ..." REDUCE SAFELY Says "otcd Authority Go to CIarke : s and g«t t box OS Rock- A-Walcr Tablets. Bcduce 10 pounds In 11 days. Thlrsy-day treatment only 5200. and guaranteed to make you lose fat without dletlnji--Advertisement. KjLlve, Ncrte Urops Liquid, Tablets COLDS and FEVER Check! first d»y Headache. 30 minutes Try **Kub-My-TlMn"-Wocld'i Bttt JOSEPH C. KLINK ROCKWOOD, Feb. 22.--Joseph C Klink, 70, a farmer of Black township, died Sunday morning at his home near here. He had been suffering from asthma for some time. He is survived by his wife, Anna five sons, Olcn, Dallas, Byron, Grover and Harry Klink, all o£ Rockwood; o daughter, Mrs. Grace Fletcher, of Dunconvillc; three brothers Call-in Klink of Berlin, Ruben Klinl of Somerset, R. D., and Alonzo Klink of Confluence, and a sister, Mrs. Truman Seycrs of Confluence. There are also 17 grandchildren. The luncrol service will be held Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock o the Klink residence with Rev. W. M Mincrd, pastor of the Somersc Evangelistic Church, officiating. In termcnl will be in Hauger Cemetery near here. MRS. IDA M. .MILLER' Mrs. Ida M. Miller, widow of Wil liam H. Miller, died at her home in Garrett early Monday morning. Sh was 76 years old. She is survived by three daughters, Mrs. L. A. Phin icie of Garrett, Mrs. W. W. Rodus o Hughesvillc, and Mrs. L. Fiddles o Garrett. Funeral services will be hcl Wednesday afternoon in the Churcl of the Brethren in Garrett, with Hcv John Long in charge. Interment will be in Fairvlew Cemetery.. JOSEPH It MILLS Joseph H. Mills, 45 years "old, vet eran of the World War, died Mon day night at his home at Rcpubli after a lingering illness. Besides hi wife, Mrs. Marie Gray Mills, he I survived by two sons, Joseph am Robert, at. home, his parents, Mr and Mrs. Joseph Mills of Republic two sisters and one brother. Apostolic Revival. Revival meetings, beginning a 7:30 o'clock, are being held eacl evening at the Apostolic Assembly in McCormick'avenue. "We have the old time gospel and message in songs," the notice reads. "All ar welcome." ANGLO FOREIGN POLICY FURTHER ISOLATES U. S. Continued from Page One. United States in time of an international crisis. The other was in 1931-32 when the then Secretary of State Henry L. Stimson attempted to halt Japan's invasion of Manchuria and the then British foreign secretary, Sir John Simon, refused to cooperate. The other school of thought re- flccled the belief that Eden long has been a disturbing clement for the peace of Europe, and that his cxi from office may pave the way lor a least temporary reconciliation among Great Britain, Italy md Germany and thus avert for the time being, a least, the growing threat of war in Europe. AH officials here agreed that F.uro- pcan events have demonstrated the wisdom of American Indepcndcn policy In foreign pfFairs, and the necc for immediately building American national defenses to levels where thl nation can adequately defend botl its coasts simultaneously. Most American officials and au thoritlcs on international affairs bc- licvc the wave of international dis regard for low and order and treaty obligations, which now has cngulfcc thice continents, Marled with thi Japanese Invasion of Manchuria am is attributable directly to the succes that Japan achieved in that cam palgn. They agree with the statement o one British authority that Sir John' "mistake" of 1931-32 in not support ing Stimson was "the most costly diplomatic blunder any governmcn ever made." Business Tax Revision Bill Up Next Week Continued from Page One. ipital gains. All corporations earning less than 25,000 a year would be exempted rom the present undistributed prof- Is tax of seven and 27 per cent hich is imposed on their normal atcs. Instead they would pay a ingle set of taxes, 12'/4 per cent n the first '$5,000, 14 per cent on he next $15,000 and 16 pet cent on .e final $5,000. I Corporations earning more I than 25,000 a year would pay 20 per cent n their profits but would ge. Credits or dividends declared which would make posiblc a reduction ot the rale o 16 per cent If there is 100 per cent istribution. Closely held corporations would ay at the -rate for corporations bove $25,000 and in addition would ic subject to another 20 per cent ax if they failed to distribute at cast 57.6 per cent o£ their earnings, tn exemption of $60,000 in this levy, lowever, would mean that corpora- ions earning less than $75,000 a year vould escape the last minute hanges in the bill from the recommendations of the tax subcommit- ee's report last month included: Decision to retain the lax on brewer's worst and malt syrup, yielding about $1,000,000 a year. The ·eport recommended repeal. Decision to lower the tax on commodity futures transactions from hrce cents to one cent per $100 and o eliminate the exemption o£ scratch sales. The report contained ,10 recommendation. Decision to leave unchanged the axes on certain oil seeds. The report recommended reduction. Decision to repeal the tax on matches, now subject to n levy of one-half per c;ent per thousand on lapcr matches and two cents per housand on wood matches. The revenue loss to the Government is estimated at $4,000,000. The report made no recommendation. Decision to vest authority in the commissioner of internal revenue to grant extensions up to five years where hardship is shown In the payment of the tax on gains by individuals in the complete liquidation of personal holding companies. To Attend Gradale Conference. Several representative;, of th Gradalc Sorority will attend the dls trict conference to be held in th First Methodist Church at Charlcro Friday evening. Registration wil be at 5:30 o'clock with a dinner t be served at 6:30 o'clock. The prin cipal speaker will be Dr. James H Hoffman, pastor of the South Avenu Methodist Church of Wilkinsburg who will use as his theme, "Th Place of the Christian Home in Building Citizens." William Holsopplc Dies. SOMERSET, Feb. 22. -- William Holsopplc, 61, of the Church of th Brethren Old Folks Home at Seal Level, died Sunday in a Johnstown hospital where he had undergone an appendicitis operation two week ago. He had resided in Pamt town ship until five years ago. He leave two half-brothers and two half-sis tcrs. Last Times Today --WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY-- JU.xs LoTii Armstrone, Winner of Salurtlny's Uicycle. Dunbar Charters Special Tram For Cage Game Friday A special train will be operated over the Pittsburgh Lake Erie Railroad Friday night to carry basketball fans) to and from Pitt Stadium, Pittsburgh, where Dunbar Township High plays in the W. P: I. A, L. tournament, it was announced th'is nfternoon by Clyde S. E. Martin, president of the Dunbar Township Board of Education. The special train will pick up pass^ngers in Connellsville and make two or three stops before reaching Dickerson Run. Special trolleys will meet the train and haul the fans to the stadium. Mr. Martin said that the round trip would cost $1.55 provided tickets arc purchased In advance. · Admission is included in that figure. The tickets are procurable at the High School at Leisenring No. 1. Firemen's Band Tomorrow. The Firemen's Band will rehearse Wednesday night nt 7:30 o'clock the fire station. Director Harry C Rush wants all members to l:c on hand. Firemen's Auxiliary Will Meet March 18 Ladies Auxiliary to the Western Pennsylvania Volunteer Firemen's Association will meet Friday, March 18, In the fire hall at Baldwin township, Allegheny county. There are 37 organizations in the newly organized auxiliary and Mrs. Lola Wolfe of Ellwood City is president. The auxiliary's by-laws, have passed second reading and will be taken up at the March session. Indict Masontown Man For Check Irregularity PITTSBURGH, Feb. 22.--The Federal grand jury today indicted three men on charges of forging endorsements to Government checks. One indictment named Luther Jennings, alleging he endorsed a check at Masontown January 15, valued at $26.40 and made out to Luther Gwynn. Washington's Birthday Baby* On Washington's birthday, \ n daughter, Marian Carolyn, was borr, at 4:30 A. M., to Rev. and Mrs. Foul E. Porath of 144 East South street. There arc now three Kirls and two boys in the family. Rev. Porath is pastor of St. John's! German Lutheran Church. Coker Debaters Get Double Win Connellsville High School debaters scored a double victory over Donora High speakers, who appeared here Monday afternoon. It was the first decision contest for the entire Coker varsity and both 'affirmative and negative representatives were named winners by the judges, Rev. Paul E. Porath, Rev. A. R.j Mansberger and Rev. Karl H. J. Schoenborn. Two weeks ago Coach Harold Swank took a debating team to Donora but his full strength was not available at the time and the'Orange and Black lost. The debaters will appear before the Kiwanis Club at its noon lunch- con tomorrow and in the evening will go to Monessen. - - - · The Cokers go to Hurst on March 2, to St. Vincent on March 7 and Charleroi on March 9. The speakers who competed with Donora were: Affirmatives--Sarah Bailey and Thomas Floto. Negatives--George Marakas and John Munson. The topic for debate,ia "Resolved, That the Several States Should Adopt a Unicameral System of Legislation." MEYERSDALE SHIRT FACTORY OPERATING MEYEHSDALE, I Feb. 22.--Operations were resumck Monday morning at the Meyer/dale shirt factory, idle for weeks, rpd Manager John C. Voreman iaid He expects the plant to be working at Capacity by the end of the week. . For two weeks workers have been busy making alterations to prepare the plant for manufacture o£ a hlgll grade Army shirt CONTHEIASVIXLE'S BEST CM no TIIE "BART-STIRRING ROMANCE illiUo of t nhop-cirl And a millionaire . . . T n n n v "'"' foar · can ·'"" I fanied Spencer l U U A I Tracy triumphant toirthcr! TCI It A V lUUAT RALPH MORGAN · ftUW CURTIS A PRANK SORZACC Fmluctltn Str*«n Ptsirby La-wrtfic* Dir*ct*4 by FRANK BORZAGC ·ALSO LATEST K U V AUDlOSCOPlKS AM) NEWS CARTOON TOMORROW AND THURSDAY TWO BIG FEATURES-- 2 THE THE LOAN OF A CASTLED "Urgently needed for romantic vedding. Will return in good condition." Double trouble ... and triple laughs... whon Frank Morgan sets out to give Cupid a helping hand I FLORENCE BEAL · RICE i Tbl.l. ;d iy FREDERICK SIEPHANr x --SU3IBER TWO- IT'S THE OLD ARMY GAME... WITH A NEW THRILL FOR YOU! Cartoon RONALD REAGAN MARY MAGUIRE DONALD CRISP News Volunteers Meet at Ford Cily Saturday Western Pennsylvania Firemen's Association will meet Saturday night, February 26, at Ford City. The annual convention to be held next August is to be at Ford City when firemen from 37 counties will gather and many volunteers are expected to attend the meeting. Former Boxer's Body Unclaimed. HOMESTEAD, Feb. 22.--The unclaimed body of John T. Evans, a flyweight boxing title' contender 40 years ago, today lay in the city morgue awaiting cremation at public expense. Beside the body, however, was a large floral spray bought by numerous friends made while he worked ds a waiter here for 40 years. - Relatives of Evans,- known here as "Pal," are believed to live in Scranton, but cremation will be ordered unless the relatives are located. - ~ " - " ' Looking for BargahuT Try our classified columns when you want something? ' Results follow. WHY UDGA TABLETS CURB EXCESS ACID DISTRESS OF 1C paints accom panted by GAS. heartburn, belcmng, bloating, burning. INDIGESTION, nausea. etc..don'tuke bakinc soda.dangerousdniesorhalf-wayineasnr«s. but follow tho advice of th» thousands of rormeracid-fttomseh sufferers who recommend UDGA Tablcu to help nratnlite ex- ' ecss stomach acids. UDGATblcU.basedon » physician's successful proscription, teorfc fatt tobnnprellef from excess acid stomach distress. Wcck'strcatmentaupplyonlySI on iron-clod guaranteeofrcru/£*ormon«ybac/ Got UDGA andrci!/org«t uaurmancuadL Recommended by Union Drue Company and all good drug stores. THE NEW The Sensational, New Thrill-a-Minute Movie Game $ 100 in Prizes 10 Cash Winners 0 Never, never ha* the theatre known such nn added fun and thrill attraction. THURSDAY NIGHT About 9 O'clock TODAY · TOMORROW A LADY WALKS THE PLANK! One of th* thrilling momints in Paramount*! rocring story of the pirate who saved th* nation I Thundering from the mott thrilling pag«i of our hfilory . .. ringing with the cloih of iieo! on stool .. comas the heroic romance of Jean LaFitt*, tho Ptrolo, and In* flaxon- Koif«d girl who conquered hii unruiy heart. ·tCI.CIll'lle.MlUE FREBRIC MARCH * ntittmt fictiH »itk i tin' « i«ei««Ui AkimTAHIROFf · Mat£0t GRAHAMS · Walter 8RENNAN UN Km · ummi waut · wucuss oimsaiut · BOIUH BONW wtfltr taoM. mat soim* · lotnst wMreai. tvaYn wrts Directed by CECIL B DeMULE Comedy © Selected Shorts · News

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