The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 28, 1938 · Page 6
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February 28, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, February 28, 1938
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PAGE SIX. THW DAILY COURIER. CONNEUU3VILLE. PA. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 28, PERSONAL MENTION | Aunt Met By ROBERT QUILLEN William Albright of Mcyersdalcl visited over Sunday at the home ot his brother and sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Albrlfiht, of Morrcll avenue, Greenwood. H. F. Albright, who has been ill, is improved. Miss Bess Albright had as Tier guest over the week-end Miss BilUc Crumm ot Pittsburgh. Mrs. W. H. Tharp of Grandview avenue left this morning for a two weeks' visit with relatives and friends in Atlanta, Millcdgevillc and Augusta, Ga. Oppman's Taxi. Phone 700.--Ad- vertisement--9oct-tl. Mrs. F. E. Spear of Accident, Md., and Mrs. G. C. Widencr of South Connellsvllle visited their brother, John G. Steclc, of Wheeling, W. Vn., over the week-end. Mrs. Florence McDonald of Oakland City, Ind., is visiting her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Picrsol In West Crawfoid avenue. Mrs. McDonald !s n former resident of this place. The condition of John Campbell of West Newton, a brother of Mrs. FlersoV and Mrs. McDonald, was reported as serious. Misses Betty and Marguerite TJixon returned to Scton. Hill* College at Greensburg, Sunday having spent the week-end at their home in Aetna street. Spring coats and plain dresses, dry cleaned and pressed, 49c. Sinons Cash. Carry Cleaners.--Advertise- ment.--25feb-7t. Thomas Jones of Pittsburgh has returned home after having spent the week-end nt the home of Attorney and Mrs. John Duggan, Jr., in South Pittsburg street. - Robert Harbaugh and Harry Ash returned Saturday from Philadelphia, where they had visited a week with Jack-and Miss June Collins. Wilson Pizzi and Edward Collins. Jr., students at the University of Pittsburgh, spent the wcck-ond at their respective homes. Mrs. Paul Herman and daughter, j off trom France field. Panama, C. Z. Miss Catherine, of Gibson avenue j f o r the ]ast leg o f-their 12,000-mUe "Boin 1 high-brow don't cost Amy much. She spends a lot for confession magazines, but one copy of the Atlantic on the livin' room table lasts for years." Olds Congratulated With Air Fortresses Home From Long Jaunt By United LANGLEY FIELD, Va., Feb. 28.-Colonel Robert C. Olds, commander of the army's good will flight to Buenos Aires, received congratulations today from the War Department and high officials upon the return of the six Riant U. S. Army "flying fortresses" to their base. The flight was completed at 5:05 P. M. EST yesterday. Flying in formation, the huge planes circled the field slowly, gliding to a stop 10 hours and 30 minute;, after taking witnessed a stage show featuring Judy Garland, in Pittsburgh Saturday. Russell Lunncn has returned to Canton, Ohio, having spent the week- night. Hugs throngs crowded the air I field to greet Olds and his 48 fellow | (Hers who left Buenos Aires Tuesday, making the return flight in four end with his parents, MA and Mrs. David A. Lunnen, of North Tenth itrcet. Co^el^^Fitelnen^wiirho 3 ,^ *TM *"**»* »«»^t U, Argen-500" and bingo party Monday night, j £ n! . s ncw P'^idcnt, Roberto M. In Firemen's Rooms. Lunch and door ,V. _ . . _ . , ,,, . .prize. Admission 25c.-Advcrti«:- War Department omc.nls m Wash- ment.--lcb-23-28. Gene Heavncr and J. W. Eisley were Pittsburgh callers Saturday. Herbert Secfelt, a student at West - Virginia University ot Morgantown, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Seefelt, of j Dawson. - ' Jack Durbin who is located a t ; Apollo spent the week-end at his home nt Dawpon. Evelyn Roberts of Dunbar was discharged from the Uniontown Hospital where she was a patient for four W. Cadwell of Buffalo, N. Y., easy stages. The squadron carried to the South American capital a personal greeting ington believed that the flnnl leg ol the flight, covering 2.170 miles at nn average speed of better than 2CH miles an hour, established n new record for military planes of this type. New Deal Split Looms Over Reorganization Plan'of Governmen Continued from Page One. . , . ., . " was the guest Sunday and trday of I entered the White House, will appca* * his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. I bcforc tnc committee investigating · and Mrs. Merrill L. Cadwell of East - Washington avenue. Marvin B. Prycc of Snydcr street and Arthur Zern of Grccnsburg were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hilldix of Pittsburgh over the week-end. On - Sunday they witnessed the Wilkens amateur hour. _; Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Kooscr of the -- Springfield pike, who have been' confined to their home with a severe attack of grip since Sunday a week ago, are reported to be much improved. Dr. H. Daniel Minerd and sons, Richard and John Bain, and daughter. Sally, and nephew, Herbert Kcf- fcr, Jr., motored to Washington, D. C., Sunday where they will remain for a week. Richard will take examinations Tuesday, lor the entrance to the United States Military , Academy at West Point, N. Y. He is first alternate lor an appointment to the academy. :U.S.Agenfs.HoId . · Woman, Two Men As Foreign Spies Continued Irom Page'One. " . lering $1,000 lor plans ol the Navy's 1 new aircraft carriers, Enterprise ~ and Yorktown; · · - There was nothing to indicate that _ Rumrich and Glaser had known each . ottier, or anything about each other, " until Miss Hoffmann was arrested. .. Rumrich implicated her, and it was :. believed that she implicated Glaser. G-men were most active. Heed - Vcttcrli, director ol the local office ol '. the Federal Bureau ol Investigation, directed the hunt Bis subordinates, sometimes as many as six at a time, _ made mysterious trips to various ~ parts ol the city. ·~ Officers at Mitchel Field, the bul- ^ wark ol New York City's air delense, ~ were said to be most anxious that ·the Inquiry be intensified. Extraordinary precautions have been ~ taken to prevent the intrusion ol : spies. T When visitors driving automobiles are admitted to the army reservation, the license numbers are noted by a - sentry, and. tbe cars are checked when they leave. Persons carrying - cameras are required to check them ~ at the gates. No visitor is permitted ·_ to approach the hangar housing bombing apparatus. ,, As the chronology ot operations of " the spy ring became clear, it was shown that Humrich was arrested on February 15 when he accepted _lrom a messenger a package sup" posedly containing more than a score -ol blank passports, which he had ; asked lor in the name of "Mr. Wes" ton, undersecretary of state." Passport bureau officials put police ;- on his trail as- soon as they received his obviously suspicious 'request." A dummy package was addressed to him, and detectives followed It . through a maze ol directions until ho \vas found. unemployment causes. 2. The Senate Judiciary Committee will report on fitness ol Assistan Attorney General Robert H. Jackson to be Solicitor General. 3. The Interstate Commerce Cony mittce tomorrow will resume hear ings on the hotly debated Borah O'Mahoncy bill to license corpora tions engaging in interstate com mcrcc. 4. The following day the Educa lion and Labor Committee hcadci by Senator Robert M. Ln Follettc Progressive, Wis., will resume its In vcstigation ol civil liberties, with th National Association of Manulactur crs under inquiry. 5. Vicc-Presidcnt Garner will ap point a select committee to invcsti gate alleged subversive and Com riunisitic activities among maritim labor. Mt. Pleasant Couple Sued. GREENSBURG, Feb. 28.--Com monwealth Heating Company o Cincinnati entered suit here ngnlns John W. Forcjt and Emma Forcjt o Mount Pleasant to secure payment o $232.27. The suit was brought to re cover money on a promissory not bearing date ol December 28, 1936 and signed by the defendants, it 1 alleged. foyder Originator Of Super-HighwaY Syslem for Nation Continued from Page One. owing in Congress since the plan vas proposed. It was again presented y Mr. Snydcr February 3 and H, 937. I The Snyder bill provides for the ollowing: | From Boston to Salem, Or*., by vay of Albany, N. Y., Cleveland, Ohio, Chicago, III., Rnpid City, S. D., YcllowMonc National Park and Council Bluffs, In. From Baltimore, Md., to San Francisco, Cal., by way of Cumberland, Md., Uniontown, Pa., Wheeling, W. Vn., Indianapolis, Ind., Springfield, II., Phillip.sburg, Mo., Denver, Col., Huntington, Ulnli, Duckwatcr, Ncv., nd Yosemitc National Park. From St. Petersburg. Kla., to Los Angeles, Cal., by wny of Mobile, Ala., 3aton Rouge, La., San Antonio, Tex., El Paso, Tex. Nortli and south highways: One 'rom Foil Myers, Fla., to Augusta, Me., by way of St. Petersburg, Fla., Rcidsville, Ga., Columbia, S. C., Raleigh, N. C.. Richmond, Va. Between Washington D. C., and Baltimore, Md., New Brunswick, N. J., Haitford, Conn., and Concord, N. II. From Buffalo, N. f., to Pcnsacola, Ha., by way of Pittsburgh, Pa., Un- ontown. Pa., Charlestown, W. Va., Joncsboro, Tenn., and Atlanta, Ga. From Baton Rogue, La., to Chicago, [11., by way of Jackson, Miss., and Memphis. Tenn., from San Antonio, Tex., to Bismarck, N. D., by way of Hobart, Okla.. Ness City, Kans., Broken Bow, Neb., and Pierre, S. D From El Paso, Tex., to Philllps- Surg, Mont., by way of El Morro National Monument and Salt Lake City, Utah. From San Diego. Cal., to Seattle, Wash., by way of Los Angeles, Cal Bakcrsflclcl. Cal . Sacramento, Cal., and Klamnth Falls Ore. Phalanx Fraternity Has District Session With adverse weather conditions preventing representation of some o] the more distant cities, approximately GO young men gathered at the Christian Church Sunday for tht southwest district confciunce ipon- sorccl by the local Alpha and Bet.i Chapters of the Phalanx Fraternity Rev. L. S. Elliott, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal Church addressed the afternoon session. H declared that church people, active or otherwise, will have to band together if churchei are to continue forward. He urged the generation to join in the fight to combat the forces against Christianity in the world today. E. Stanley Phillips, principal of ConncUaville High School, speaking to the group at the evening session proposed a greater use of Christianity In business. He deplored th principles in busincsj that permit th sacrificing of man-power lor high profits and larger dividends on investments. He said that man's In ventivc genius far exceeds his social, economic and religious advance 1 ment and until the two arc more evenly balanced a lamentable con ditlon will exist. Edgar Luckcy acted as toastmastc at the dinner served by members o the Gradnle Sorority nt the Y. M. C A. The fellowship singing was let by David Charlcsworth. accompaniec at the piano by Dr. J. Harold Dull. UNSETTLED COKE BUSINESS FALLS TO RECORD LOW The unsettled beehive coke Indus try In the Conncllsville Region con tlnucd to slip to new lows and inde pendent operators were wonderin when the recession would end. Th production is the lowest since th early part of 1936. Ovens in blntt in the region fo the week ending today numbered 70 which was a reduction of 62 from th total of 170 reported for the wccV of February 19. Last week there hai been n pickup of 13 from the 757 o the week of February 12 after a dc cllnc from 777 reported lor the wceli of February 5. TODAY ® TOMORROW o WEDNESDAY That Arkansas hillbilly Burns, and Oh-h-h-h Boy Martha Rayc are hcadln' your way in s rampagin' riot of fun and feudin* in Bob'« own Arkansas hills! Grim Reaper JOHN J. HONISEK John J. Honisek, who would have een 35 years old on March 11, died t his home, 200 North Seventh trcet, West Side, at 1:30 o'clock imday afternoon. He had been in 11 health for about 15 years and his onditlon had not permitted him to e about the streets lor the past four ears. He was a lifelong resident of Con- icllsville. Born March 11, 1903, a on of the late John and Anna Honick, he was educated in the local chools. ^hile serving a boilermak- rs' apprenticeship at the Baltimore nd Ohio Railroad Company over 15 ·ears ago he suffered an injury that tauscd his ill health. He held mem- icrship in the Boilermakers' Union nd belonged to the Jcdnota and National Slovak Society ol Connclls- ·ille. He is survived by the following rothers nnd sisters: Mrs. Sophie Goriki of Leiseming No. 3, George ·lonisck of Uniontown and Miss \gncs, Edward and Francis at home. The funeral will be held Wednesday morning with a prayer at the home at 8 o'clock followed by requiem high mass at St. John's R. C. Church at 8:30 o'clock. Interment vlll be in St. John's Cemetery at Brook vale. gore of New Salem, assisted by Rev. James C. Clark, pastor ol the Second Presbyterian Church ol Uniontown, will officiate. Burial will be in Oak Grove Cemetery, Uniontown. GEORGE KOBINSOX George Robinson, 05 years old, ol ·"airchance, died Saturday night at Uniontown Hospital alter a several days' illness. Death wus attributed to a heart condition. Deceased had re- ided at Fairchance lor 40 years and ivas a yard boss at the H. C. Fnck plant at Wynn during his earlier days. Besides his wife, Elma Robinson, he is survived by two sons, Tod ind Thomas, both of Fairchance, a daughter, Mrs. George Wilson ol Ncmncolin, n sister, Mrs. Lou Kelley of Leiscnnng nnd 13 grandchildren. The funeral will be held Tuesday iCternoon ut 2 o'clock. There will be a prjyer at the home followed by tull rites :it the Presbyterian Church at Fairchance. -Winner of Saturday's Bicycl rilon Stcivnrt from -110 Bnldirln Ave. MRS. MARY AUTIS Mrs. Mary Artis, 82 years old, one of the oldest residents of Fairchance, died Sunday morning at her home. She was the widow of Thomas Artis. FRANK CAP5JDOU WEST NEWTON, Feb. 28--Frnnk Capudor, bO, of Willock, died Saturday in a Pittsbuish hospital of injuries he received when struck by a Baltimore Ohio train at Willock the day before. He is survived by two sisters and a brother. Mrs. Mary Mlchclcic ol Yukon, Mn. Frank Hrlder of New Yoik and John Capu- dor of Morgantown, W. Va. The body was taken to the home of his sister at Yukon where the lun- cral service will be conducted at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Interment will be made in West Newton Cemetery. HVAN SIOYER UNIONTOWN, Feb. 28.--Evan Moyer, 74, one ol the better known older residents ol Uniontown, died Sunday night at 9:45 o'clock at his home at 25 East Craig street. He was n native of Wharton township, being born near Elliottsville November 17, 1863, and located in Uniontown in 1900. He is survived by six children, I. E. of Brownsville, William G. ol Chestnut Ridge, and Mrs. William Burkholder, Mrs. Harvey II. Kolb, Clarence E. and Miss Martha G,, all ol Uniontown. There arc also two sisters. Mrs. Charles Haile ol Connellsville and Mrs. Albert West ot Elliottsville. The luncral service will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock i\t the Second Presbyterian Church with Rev. James C. Clark, pastor, officiating. Interment will be made In Onk Grove Cemetery. JOHN CROFCHKCK John Crofcheck, C7 years old, H. C. r'nck pensioner ol Lecluronc, died Saturday afternoon at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Sophia Cimtcni, after an illness of complications. MRS. SARAH IlIBnS Mrs. Sarah Eliinbcth Hlbbs, 72 yean old, widow of John Newton Hibbs, died Sunday at her home along the National pike west of Uniontown, after an illness of complications. She was born in Dunbnr Lowns'..ip March 27, 18G5, and for the last 50 years had been a member of the New Salem Prcsbytcnnn Church. She i* survived by n son. Ernest Hibbs, of Uniontown and two grandchildren, Margaret and Ernest Hlbbs, Jr. The funeral service will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock at the family home. Rev. H. W. Kil- DANlfiL H. 1IONSE GREEN'SBURG, Feb. 28.--Daniel Henry House of near Youngwood Fair Grounds, died at 32:30 o'clock Sunday morning in the Westmoreland Hospital. He was 83 years eight months and 23 days old. Mr. Honse is survived by the following children: Mis-i Sarah Honsc, Miss Rebecca Honsc and Miss, Martha Honse, all of Youngwood; Mrs. P-ul Stcincr of Southwest Grccnsburg, and Dcwcy W. Honsc ot the Westmoreland Homestead:". Five granc'childrcn also t survive. The funcial service will be held at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at hw Inte home in charge of Rev. George Booth. Interment will be made in the St. John's Lutheran Cemetery at Middle Churches, near Mount Pleasant. Stork at Hospital. A son was born at 2:57 o'clock S.ttuiduy afternoon at Connellsville State Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Irvln Kropp ot Owensdalc. City IN AN HOUR OF GRIEF .My duty is to lighten your burden of all extra cares and worries. You can trust me to conduct a beautiful, dignified service . . . at any price you wish to pay. I-TNKKAr, DIRKCTOK 115 No. C n l l n t l n A i p . Vhonc ItT.'i. U n l i n i t o n n , PII. Xo Extra C.linrxu for Services in Your Cniniiuinlt}'! THE NEW TOOTH AND CLAW . . . G*org* S. found iVi* throbbing Mtrt Inj Houit.TKotc play * u . . . ihit r**r*i morion picttit triumph I S. BERMAN · Semn fhy by Morrl* Rr*klnd and Anthony Velller · IKO-IA 9 Comedy e Selected Shorts © N e w s Patronize Those Who Advertise Simple Stitches Get Quick Results Household Arts h- . Alice Brooks YoulK Enjoy ThS 1 · Bit of , Stitchery PATTERN 60S6 Embroider these two life-like "puppy pals" in easy single and outline stitch--on pillow or picture! Most effective in natural colors in wool, silk, or cotton (loss. Pattern 6056 contains a transfer pattern of a dog 7x7'A inches; illustrations of stitches; materials needed; color schemes. To obtain this pattern send 10 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred) to The Courier Household Arts Dept., 253 W. 14th Street, New York, N. Y. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN NUMBER. SEMINOLES LAUD FATAL SHOOTING MIAMI, Fla., Feb. 28.--A Seminole tribe encamped in the white man's civilization apparently in'voked their own law of the Everglades and executed a trouble-making member. Patrolman Raleigh Kill snid John Osceola, grizzled 78-year-old chief of the Seminole Indians, shot and killed John Billy, another Seminole, to avenge reported mistreatment of Osccola's daughter. The officer said that the aged man freely acknowledged the slaying and that he was receiving plaudits and coins from admiring relatives when they found him. The Indians, including the victim's own wife and stepson, refused to have anything to do with Billy's body. FIDDLER WANTS FURNITURE BACK LOS ANGELES, Feb. 28.--Jan Rubinl, violinist, wants his furniture back. ' He sued his estranged wife, Adcle RubSnl, for recovery of 52,500 worth of It in superior court here. FEEL WEAK, TIRED? Scnnton, Pa.--Mlchao Walah. 192 Waahbora St.. **y»; "I never feh like eating. I, had no strength or pep and nrr- S IT fdt like wotkinK. Dr. J PWTGC'B Co.ldea Medical appetite ao that I really felt IDcq raUOK, *M that tired fading eatiidy dia* appeared." Aak yoor draf- gi»t today for Dr. Pierce'* Golden Medical Ducoray In liquid or tablets Ne-- -«-* Ublcts 50 ccnu. Uqtrid fl.OO ,* ENDS TODAY * Meet the crate- Ing, diving mu»- ketoers of th« Sab Serwlc«t United Tber Standi OlvMed TfteyFam...For the Sum* Darnel SKSSBSK J FInt XiUoMl rtctan · « COSMOPOUTAN PRODUCTION · rtttMUd bj WARNER BROS. TOMORROW and WEDNESDAY BIG DOUBLE FEATURE SO. J--A JUGHTOrAHE OF THRILLS!--SO. 1 $10O,OOO ON A DEAD MAN'S CHEST! ERIC STANLEY · JOHN RIDGELY · ROSELLA TOWHE · JEAN BENEDICT DncM bj M*j CowoUj at Cm« *fft«r · SCTKO Pbj bj totem Soton » BolHrt** Whta FraailfenikrtltoMC.atrlurt · « Hnt Kitxwiinetan · PnuotedbgrWUKS UOS. IVO. 2--WHAT A STOKY!I--M).-2 THE BOLDEST "HIDEOUT" A HUNTED ' V v i V GIRL EVER CHOSE... \ (* in tht tpollighf of fame In th« world't biggest cilyl wilh CLAIRE TREVOR ALAN DINEHART DONALD WOODS A L A N B A X T E R . CAKTOOX -- LATEST 'KWS THIS "WEEK OSLV TUESDAY NIGHT CASH NITE BECAUSE OF OUR RADIO GIVE-AWAY NIGHT THIS THURSDAY, OUR CASH NIGHT WILL BE HELD TOMORROW E V E N I N G AT ABOUT 9:00 P. M. ATTEND TUESDAY'S 3LVTIXKE AND BE ELIUIBLK FOR A V U I X E

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