The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 23, 1938 · Page 8
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 23, 1938
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

PAGE EIGHT. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1938. Coal Commission To Plan Action On Injunctions WASHINGTON', Feb. 23.--The National Bituminous Coal Commission was to meet today to decide its action in respect to court injunctions which have stayed application ol its minimum price structure to many consumers. Jt was Indicated, however, that the commission has not changed its determination to flfiht the injunctions and refusal to grant a general suspension pending final determination of the legality of the price firing orders. The District of Columbia Court of Appeals yesterday signed a temporary stay of the orders as they affect 1,420 members of the Associated Industries of New York, Inc., who annually consume approximately 15,000,000 tons of soft coal. The court indicated it would rule tomorrow or Thursday on a similar request for a stay made by the Indiana Gas and Chemical Corporation, Terre Haute,Ind. 7 Other stays have been obtained by 209 railroads, the City of Cleveland, and nine coal companies. The City of Atlanta, Ga., also has requested a stay. Chair Set IJas Old-Fashioned Charm " WASHINGTON, Feb. 23--The District of Columbia Court of Appeals today had signed on order temporarily staying the National Bituminous Coal Commission from enforcing its minimum prices on coal purchased by the 1,420 members of the Associated Industries of New York State Inc. -- The order was signed by Associate Justice Harold M. Stephens and was similar to a stay granted 209 railroads, the city of Cleveland and three coal companies several days ago. -_ The present order was far more sweeping, however, because it affected a large number of industrial consumers in New York State who annually use approximately 15,000,000 tons of coal. Their attorneys Household Arts by Alice Brooks PATTERN 5910 Isn't It exciting to think that you yourself can crochet a chair-set, buffet- set, or scarf ends as lovely and practical as this charming "minuet" design? It's "one in a million," this romantic motif--yet really not a luxury, for inexpensive string gives it durability beyond compare. Pattern 5910 contains charts and directions for making the set; illustrations of it and of stitches; materials nedced. To obtain this pattern send 10 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred) to The Courier Household Arts Dcpt,, 259 W. 14th Street, New York, N. Y. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN NUMBER. had contended that the commission's price-fixing orders were illegal because they had not been preceded by "adequate" public hearings. At the same tune, the city of Atlanta, Ga., filed a similar motion for a temporary stay of the prices, Cousel for the City of Atlanta also contended the prices were illegal. The court of appeals took under advisement the plea of the Indiana Gas and Chemical Corporation, Terre Haute, Ind., which also seeks a temporary stay. It was indicated the court would rule on this case later in the week. Indian Partridge Introduced. COLLEGE STATION, Tex., Feb. 23.--A native of India, the Chukar Quiet at New Salem Church. UXIONTOWN, Feb. 23.--Rev. Father Anthony Knapik, pastor of Sh. Mary's Greek Catholic Church New Salem where the congregation is involved in a bitter factional dispute over the question of recognized authority, exchanged pulpits Sunday with Rev. Father Kaimakcn of the Holy Ghost Church of Charlcroi and more than 400 persons turned out to greet the visiting priest. There was no interruption or disturbance. partridge, will provide sport for Texas hunters in years to come Texas A. and M. College has released several of the birds in protected hilly areas of the state so they may propagate and establish themselves as Texas game. Veterans Without Jobs May Register With Service Post War veterans socking employment ire urged to register at their nearest office of the U. S. or State Employment Service or with any of the servicemen's organizations before April 1. According to an announcement 'rom National headquarters in Cincinnati o£ the Disabled American Veterans of the World War "the census is nationwide in scope and will provide an accurate count of the veteran group of unemployment which was lacking in the mail census recently conducted by the Government. Those veterans whose names do not appear in the active flics of the employment service by April 1 will not be included in the count and will not be available for placement when job opportunities develop." Both Walter E. Brown Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, and Milton L. Bishop Post of the American Legion will receive the registrations, it was announced today, and veterans were urged to immediately comply. "For more than a year, the DAV has requested such a census. Now, we have the opportunity to actually secure n count of our unemployed Let's take advantage of this opportunity which is possible only through the cooperation of the United States Employment Service and the facilities of the State Employment offices covering the nation. "When the registration is complete on March 31, the Employment Service will make their inventory, which will tell us who are unemployed what they can do and where they live. To be worth while, this census must be complete--include every employable veteran seeking work. No only does this method make possible an accurate census, but it also places the job seeker in immediate contact with the source of a job. "It Is not expected that this registration and census will immediately result in jobs for all who register. Generally, the DAV registrants will include the employable whose slight tombing of Cities InWaHNofSoEasy SOMERSET, Feb. 23--People have been unnecessarily overwrought ibout the possible devastation of the next war by the yellow journals, Major E. J. Fitzgerald told the Rotary Club. They have been told how great cities would be decimated by poison gas and bombs until they readily believe much of the fancy mixed with fncts that come fiom war-torn countries. physical disabilities in no way handicap him for work; the partially disabled man whose physical handicaps make it necessary to carefully select a job which he can properly fulfill; the severely handicapped veteran whose disabilities render him totally disabled and possibly entitle him to an adjustment in his compensation. Each group is important to the DAV. The sooner xve know who they are and where they are, the sooner we can give them the organized DAV assistance to which they arc entitled as members. All disabled veterans arc advised to fully describe any or all disabilities to the Employment Service inlet viewer in order that the applicant may be selected only for jobs in which he can render good service. Friend Proves Robber Glenn Zimmerman . . . ulaln by friend A "friendly Itumclrvman" who called at Warren Evans' filling station at Salem, O., will call no more. For the laundryman, Glenn Zimmerman, above, turned out to be a masked robber who held up Evans in the atotlon. Evans shot and killed Zimmerman, not know- Ing ho was his "supposed" friend. Screen Star's Life , Lenginened for Ten /Years by Science Dy United Press. HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 23.--Science is lenRtheninj! the screen life of a .star at least 10 years, Cosmetician Max Factor estimated today. Better lighting, more artful makeup, finer cameras and improved film have combined, Factor said, to make the ages between 30 and 40 "golden years" in Hollywood. .When the first feature pictures were crudely produced, girls of 14 and 15 played mature roles. "At the ripe old age of 20 they had to take matron or character parts," Factor said. "Now a woman can be in her thirties, like Norma Shearer and Janet Gaynor and still portray youth." The "T-Mcn" Appear. TOLEDO, Feb. 23.--Insurance men here suggested to City Manager John N. Edy the formation of a group to observe and report traffic law violations. And they had a word for the group--"T-men." The object, they said, would bo to check traffic accidents. The proposal will undergo careful study before any plan is YOU'LL FIND THE BEST Prices Slashed on Ail Fall- Women's Style and Arch Shoes All Better Grades Real Values During Connellsville's Nat ion ally Advertised Lace Doilies 79c Counter No. 23, Street Floor Rayon Panties 2 PINAFORE APRONS Bias Trimmed 9c TAILORED PANTIES Hade of Pure Silk Remnants 25c Counter Xo. 20, Street Floor. Ivory, medium size 4 for 23c Lux Toilet Soap 4 for 23c Camay 4 for 23c Lifebuoy 4 for 23c Counter No. 5-Street Floor. Counter No. 13, Street Floor 36-in. Unbleached M U S L I N Tc yard HURRY! Get Your Share of These Values! Men's Fancy Dress SOCKS 9c Counter No. 16, Street Floor, ' m _ . _ _ - _ - . .. ^ ** WORK SHIRTS / F16 BARS ' lh ' 10c 39C /LIGHT CHOCOLATE DROPS Counter No. 11, Downstairs Sales Floor S ' *t I^V-^ DO H M D D RESS S HIRTS 57c · Countcr Xo - 3 - Slrcct Floor - Counter No. 10, Downstairs Sales Floor. Men's H'dkfs. 3c Counter 22, Street Floor. PERCALE PRINTS Tub I'ust 10c yd. Counter No. 22, Downstairs Sales Floor. CONGOLEUM MATS size 24x36 1 1 C ea. Counter No. 8, Downstairs Sales Floor. "TURKISH TOWELS reversible Countcr No. 16, Downstairs Sales Floor. 2 POUNDS 25c Counter No. 2, Slrcct Floor ENAMEL WARE White, with Red trim 19c ALUMINUM 19c Percolators, Sauce Pans, Double Boilers Counte 14, Downstairs S. Floor. Dish Cloths 3c Large. (Countcr 16) WTTH SELECTED MERCHANDISE High Heels ·Many Widths .49 Many Colors All Sizes 3 to 0 BLUES-GREENS-BLACKS-BROWNS - SUEDES - KIDS - CALFSKINS - COMBINATIONS Infant Shoes Patent and "White Leather Soles. Sizes to 8 Men's Dress Shoes $2.08 Value Double leather Soles Children's Oxfords Brxnvn and Black Good Wearing Soles Boys' Dress Oxfords Black Only Ideal for School Women's Sport Oxfords Brown and Black Iicnther Composition Soles Work Shoes Men's and Boys' Henry Composition Soles Women's House Slippers Growing Girls' Oxfords and Straps PATRONIZE THOSE WHO ADVERTISE

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