The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 14, 1939 · Page 6
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March 14, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, March 14, 1939
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLB, PA. TUESDAY, MARCH 14. 1933. PERSONAL MENTIQN SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK By R. J. SCOTT Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Evan* of Dick- eison Run Ilil! \veie business, calleis at U n i o n U m n Tiklay. S;nc hall on dry denning. Simons I Cu.sh Cdiry Cleaners.--Advertise-! mont.--13mar-5t. , MI.SS Gertrude E. Roberts has returned to Uniontown after having spent the past Cow dayb visiting with lic'i parent.-,, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Roberts, o£ 13B Wilier avenue. House cleaning ncexls: Knstolite, Wall Paper Cleaner, Mops, Brooms, Brushes., Stopljddcis, Polishes and tVax. Edward Baer Hardware. Phone 58-1.--Adveitisement.--14mai-2t. Mr. and Mrs Max Koch o£ Snyder street visited Saturday in Uniontown. Saucy spring topper suits and :oats. special, $3.95. Princess Shop. --Advertisement.--14feb-lt. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Younkm of Highland avenue spent the week-end at Uniontown with Mr. and Mrs Frank Saritorc*. Cafeteria, Chrhlian Chinch, Wednesday evening, 5:00 to 7:00--Adver- tisement.--14mar-lt. John Wallace and Miss Agnes Wallace went to Pittsburgh Monday evening and attended a concert given by Kerstin Thorboig at Carnegie Music Hall, Pittsburgh. Donald lloke ol Acme underwent an appendectomy at Frick Memorial Hospital, Mount Pleasant, and is reported to be getting along nicely. Miss Eleanor Shutsy o£ Brookvale visited fnends in Uniontown Monday evening. Mrs. Frank R. Biowning has returned to her home in South Arch street after a few weeks' visit with friends at Miami, Fla. John H. Whoic, sports editor of The Courier, is confined to his home in East Fairview avenue with grip. Mrs. Dorothy E. Griffin is ill of grip at her home in the Colonial Apartments, South Pittsburg street. Mrs. Grimn is a member o£ the High School faculty. Mrs. John Pcarcc of Conway, near Pittsburgh, spent the week-end with Miss Dorothy Mathias in East Fairview avenue. Mrs. Pearce, a former faculty member of the Connellsville High School, will be remembered as Miss Maigarel Beil. Mrs. W. H. B. Anders and son, Bill, Jr., of Union Bridge, Md., are visiting at the home of the former's mother, Mrs. J. A. Lyon, of East Crawford avenue. They were called here by the illness of Mrs. Anders' sister, Miss Gladys Lyon. Miss Lyon, who underwent an appendicitis cp- sration at the Connellsville State Hospital, was slightly improved today. Aunt Met By ROBERT QU1U-.EN "Amy used to wail that she wanted life, Ufa, life. .Now she's got money and it tiuns out her idea of life 'is just clothes, late hours, liquor and headaches." Montana Town Inundated When Earth Dam Breaks By United Prcis. JORDAN, Mont., Mar. 14.--Half the population of this eastern. Montana farming town was quartered in homes · and municipal buildings on the elevated north side today refugees ftom a spring flood which tore out a $60,000 earthen dam and inundated their homes and thousands of acres of farmland. Some 500 residents, forewarned late last night that the dam was breaking up despite efforts of CCC youths and volunteers to plug it with sandbags,,had escaped from the low south side during three hours of wild excitement. Conservation engineers, who constructed the dam last year as a flood control measure, ran through the residential south side warning that millions of gallons of water from the two-mile long lake behind the dam soon would 'be pouring thiough the town. Crucible Man Hurt By Hit-Run Motorist Struck down by a hit-run motorist James Dipko of Crucible, was reported in a critical condition in Brownsville General Hospital. He suffered an injury to the left side o his head. Dipko was run down on Houtc 88 near West Brownsville. He taken to the hospital by Mike Pack- rell, a truck driver from East Mills- bo ro. Police reported the injured man whi^e in a semi-conscious condition kept repeating, "It was four eighty- seven." The Washington county, detail of State Motor Police is investigating the accident. . Charles Bell, eight, of Daisytown suffered "a fractured skull and other injuries when he ran" into ^he path of a machine driven by James Montgomery, 29, also.'of Daisyfown. BO ROUND-TRIP · EXCURSIONS $6.25 NEW YORK PLA1NSF1ELD -- ELIZABETH $5.25 PHILADELPHIA SATURDAY, 3LV.KCH 18 LT. CoimcIIsyille 10:04 P. M. Return Sunday Night. A Full DayFor Sightseeing. Thousands of Attractions. Round Trip Every Sunday $1.35 PITTSBURGH 81.10 BRADDOCK S1.10 McKEESPOBT Lv. Conncll'Sville 5:59 AT M. anfl 8:10 A. M.--Return Same Day. Consult Local Ticket Agent for Details. Grim Reaper SIRS. ELIZABETH LOS5AW Mrs. Elizabeth Lozaw, 59 years old, died Monday at her'home at Phillips after a six years' illness o£ complica- ions. 'Besides her husband, John, lie is survived by the following childien: Clarence, Maxwell; Mrs .lane Meyers, BcnbUbh, W. Va.; Thomas, Uniontown; Mrs. Thelrna Stimmel, Denbo; Orville and Mildred, it home. Surviving brothers and sis- :ers are: William Catney, New Salem; James C«tiiey, Continental; fohn Catney, Biownsvillc; Mrs. An- drew-O'Bi'ien, 'Jamison, and Mrs. B J. Murphy, Mount Pleasant. The tody xvas removed to the home of a daughter-in-law, Mrs. Edwavc Lozaw. at Phillips. The funeral sen- ce will be held at 8 o'clock Thursday morning at St. John's Church Uniontown, of which Mrs. Lozaw was a member. Kov. Thomas J. Dunn pastor, will be the oclebrant ol requiem high mass. Burial will be in Sylvan Heights Cernetc/y. OF HORrfrlEE-H MAKES USE. OF Vft -to WALK OVER PL.A.H-T LIVES Mos-n_y H!qrH"lH£AL.E. AHD HAVE. SIMILAR, VOICE. BOXES FORMER sinqs, \vUtLE. -THE Aubrey Defense jNeW England Has Asks Quashing Flood Threat As MADE. OH A- DISC VERY +^RC SOAP, IH-IO wrticrt A HEE.DLE. SCR.MC.HES CJROOVE- Of Indictment S/xrelal to The courier. UNIO^TQWN, Mar. 14,--Charging ic dcliun of the court in discharging he December grand jury as well as he conduct of the District Attorney the Match grand jury room as rejudiced against the defendant, efcnse attorneys moved today to uash the indictment against Sheriff 'homa: U Aubrey in a petition to ie court The petition also revealed Vttorney W. Brown Higbee has been hosen to act on the defense counsel that case. The petition to quash the indictment set forth: 'The action of the court in dis- harging the grand jury summoned or December 1938 court term, for he reason that they ignored the bill gainst the defendant was piejudicial o the rights of the defendant. "The action of the district attomey n the grand jury room while the Warch grand jury was in session in iie connection with the representa- ion of the bill against the defendant vas impioper and prejudiced to the ight of the defendant in the effect hat he stated to the grand jury un- ess a true bill was returned, the bill would be withdrawn from their con- ideration." sirr MRS. GEORGE RUGG Mrs. George Hugs, 31 years old, of Mill JRun, died at 2:20 o'clock Monday morning at Hamburg Sanitarium. Surviving, in addition to her husband, arc three children, Hilda, George, Jr., and Doris, all at home; iier mother, Mrs. Lena" Daniels o£ Mill Run and these half-brothers and half-sisters: William Jacobs, Kenneth Daniels, Eugene Daniels, Mrs. Bessie Shipley,. Mrs. Pearl Shipley, Miss - Susie Daniels and Miss Emma Daniels, all of Mill Run, and John Hall of Killer, Pa. The funeral will be held Thursday afternoon with a prayer at the home at 1:30 o'clock followed by a service at 2 o'clock at the Indian Creek Baptist Church at Mill Run with Rev. F. S. Wortman, pastor, officiating. Burial will be in the chuich cemetery. Citizenship Obtained By Fraud, Charge By United Press. PITTSBURGH, Mar. 14--U. S. DisUict Attorney Charles F. Uhl petitioned m Federal District Comt today {or cancellation of the citizenship ol Joe Gusic of West Brownsville, on the grounds that his naturalisation \vns obtained by fiaud. According to allegations, Gusic filed his declaration ot intention to become a citizen in Fayettc county court in 1825, stating he li%ed m Trotter, although he was at the time a resident o£ Wayncsburg. The complaint stated Gusic previously had been denied citizenship in Greene county because he had been convicted ol bootlegging. CHARLES E. BARNHART "Word was leteived here ol the death of Charles E. Barnhait, about 75 years old, Monday morning at his j home at Amherst, Ohio. He was born at the Summit, Dunbar township, and | was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. James J. Barnhart. His wife, May Barnhart, and a son, Ploward, at home, survive. The funeral service will be held at 3 o'clock "Wednesday afternoon at the home. -WILLIAM G. OGLINE SOMERSET, Mar. 34.--William G. Ogline, 71 years old, well-known miller of Somerset and manager of several large farms in the county, died Saturday at his home along the Stoyestown road, Somerset townsnip. About 20 years ago he began to operate the Somerset Milling Company. C. W. KRISSINGER C. W. Krissmger, 66 years old, died Saturday at his home at Berlin. He was the father of Richard H. Krissinger, executive director of the Department of Public Assistance of Somerset county. Art Glass Worker To Speak lo Kiwanians . Kiwanians will hear Charles J. Schmidt, an art glass worker of Homestead, tomorrow at the weekly luncheon proferam. Dealh Penalty May Be Asked for Young Girl Charged With Murder NEW CASTLE, Mar. 14 --Dork- eyed Angeline Maravola hid her tears today and carr.e back to the courtroom where attorneys wrangled over the final juror who will weigh her ttcry of killing the youth she loved "more than life" but could not marry. The Commonwealth and the defense selected all but one of the jurors yesterday, and one question asked over and over by District Attorney John G. Lamorce beat into her brain until she became too weak to choke back her sobs. "Could you," he asked the prospects, "agree to the death penalty if you found the defendant guilty of murder in the first degree?" Finally they had to take her from the couit, where she could not hear the prosecutor repeat ". . . the death penalty if . . ." Angeline was a pretty 22-year-old Italian girl who went from the Italian quarter to work as maid in the home of Michael Rich, a contractor in Hillsville, near here. There she met Michael, Jr., 23-year-old son of her employer, and with him, she said, she had her first love affair. It was not long after romantic Angeline went to work that she ceased to visualize a social wall between herself and Michael; and soon she had her "first real 6ate." Michael did not marry her although, she claimed, she held his promise to do so. Then on February 3, in the kitchen of his home, she and young Hich had an argument She told a story of being hurt so badly that she ran upstairs and obtained his father's pistol. Four bullets killed him. Paramount Theatre TODAY and TOMORROW Francis ^-~ PAT OBrien '50th AVE. K I D ' ) / AND HIS ^°:« TOMMY RYAN , / BOBIRT I \A LIVINGSTONTM JUNE STOREY Many Remedies for Athlete's Foot By LOGAN CLENDENING. M. D. IT IS A generally recognized principle of treatment that when there are ten or 15 stronjjly-recom- raendcd treatments for a disease, that is almost positive proof that none of them is really any jjood. There is probably no ill to which flesh is heir which has had so many remedies suggested for it as the condition known as athlete's foot This itchy, blistery eruption, which oc- Dr. ClendeninET ^"Ul answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. cars upon the feet of those both with and without physical prowess, is sometimes very easy to get rid of and sometimes very resistant to treatment. When one of your friends has cured himself jn a day or two, he naturally feds that the treatment he has used will work for anyone, any time, and (roes around touting it to all others afflicted. Sometimes it works and sometimes it doesn't List la Lone Thus, the list of remedies used on this peaky thing is long; it includes iodine, mercurochrome, salicylic acid, grasolinc, ammoniated mercury, formaldehyde, X-rays and other rays, and a few dozen other things. The fact seems to bo that the fungus which causes it has many varieties, and what kills one variety docs not do anything to the other. For that reason a comprehensive program, such as 13 issued by Dr, J. A. Meledy, of the Veterans Administration at Boston, is worth repeating. The first point to be stressed is absolute cleanliness. The feet should be entirely free from perspi- ration and extremely clean at all times. Soap and water should never be used, however; instead, warm olive oil is used to clean the feet. The patient should owii ten pairs of cheap white, cotton socks and three pairs of shoes so that one pair can bo worn for one day only. The patient's feet are soaked for 20 minutes in solution containing two tablespoonfuJs of sodium hypo- sulphite in two quarts of water. Exposed to Kays The feet are then thoroughly dried and exposed to the actinic rays for a period of five to seven minutes a; a distance of about eighteen inches. While the feet are thu« exposed, the toes are separated so that the rays can penetrate thoroughly into the spaces between and under them. After eipoaure to the actinic raye, the feet are thoroughly dusted with Epto powder and the patient instructed to put on clean socks. Epto powder is A carefully-compounded semi-anhydrous dusting powder of desiccated sodhnn thio- sulphatc, enhanced by the ayner- giatic action of thymol and an, acceptable base of starch and boracic acid, with oil of absinthium aa a deodorant. This is similar to the powder which we recommended a month or two ago, which consists of salicylic acid five grama, menthol two grams, camphor eight grams, boric acid 50 grams and starch 35 grams. EDITOR'S NOTE: Spren p«,niph.let by Dr. Cltndenini; can now bo obthied by ·ending 10 cent* in coin, for each, and * ·eU-«ddr«aed covdope itonux-d with a thrw-cent it*mp. to Dr. Locan Clenden- ins. In e*ro of tW» P«IWT. Tb« p»mphl«bi *rn: Thren Wc*k»* Reducing Diet", "In- diK«tlon and Conit!potion". "Rtrinctn* *nd G»Ininc". "Infant Feeding". "In« ·unctions for lb» 7V«tment o( Dfabetas". "Feminine Hyrien*" and "Th* Car* of th« Hair fsd Slon." Canada Approves Treaty. OTTAWA, Mar. H.--The Canadian House of Commons adopted a mo- tion of Prime Minister W. L. MaC' Kenr.ie King, approving the Canada- United States trade treaty. FOR FEATURE , TIME CALL 599 TODAY-TOMORROW-THURSDAY DOUBLE FEATURE HIT SUMBEll ONE THE ARIZONA WILDCAT L E O C A R R I L L O PAUUSEXOW · WILLIAM HENRY . KEKRT WIICOHH INliEUS FOWLEY - niEHKE GiRWMI .A 10th Cintwy-fex PtcMn HIT SOMBER TWO SIDNEY TOLER Phyllis Bioob Eddie Collins · John Xing Claire Dodd · £eige Zutco Robert Barret-Man ttmmcj Seven Keisterville Youths Held After Arrests tor Theft Death Toll Grows A threat o£ floods as disastrous as those of 1936 confronted New England today as a consequence o£ the worst March blizzard since 1888, Forecasts of warmer weather near the week-end and o£ mow mixed with rain on the coast Wednesday night added to fears that the melting o£ the three-day accumulation of v slush would send sUeams out of their banks. The storm's death toll mounted. New England reported 22 deaths, upstate New York five and New York City and southern New Jersey 11. Surgeons Meet Wednesday. BALTIMORE, Mar. 14.--Surgeons and hospital executives from eight states will attend a sectional meeting ^ of the American College of Surgeons here, opening Wednesday. The meeting will continue through Friday. IF YOU FEEL SUNK Read this and cheer up Arc you no blue that life IB no longer worth living? Do you cry easily? Do you feel low. mean, depressed--just absolutely SUNK? Then bcrc'a good news for you in C«K you need a cood general system tonic--Just take famous Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Lpt its wholesome herbs and root* help Natura build up moro physical resistance andtonoup your system. BO that it can more easily throw off the "bluca" and jive more energy to cn]Oy life. MILLIONS of women have depended upon this Compound and have passed the word alone to fnends and neighbors, and to their children. Why not take Hnkham'i Compound an! CO "imilinc thru"? Special to The courier. UNIONTOWN. Mar. 14.--Seven Kcisterville youths were arrested :arly Monday afternoon by State 'olice for alleged participation in a erics of store robberies extending vcr a period of more than two months. The arrests were made after an_ ntensive investigation by the State" roopers and the suspects were sent the county jail after a preliminary learing before Alderman William F. Vhitby to await action of the June grand jury. Those arrested were: Michael Evannia, 15, House 122; Stanley Bendo, IS, House 92; Frank Bobish, 17, House 94; Woodrow Liten, 17, House 12; Lewis Yannow, 8, House 114; John Vukelich, 18, ·louse 79, and Stanley Kudas, 19, House 131. Kudas and Evannia are accused on seven counts; Yannow, six; Liten, four; Bobish, two, and Bendo and Vukelich, one each. Police charge the defendents with breaking into the general store operated in Keisterville by Morris Frank of Uniontown. The loot" consisted of cigprets, candies, not.ons, pies and chewing gum. It was re- :orted the boys took turns' breaking nto the store and carrying the loot their hideouts. Show Your Colors On St. Patrick's Day GREEN CARNATIONS ea. 10c Get One Now! P. R. DeMuth Sons FLORISTS Connellsvillc, Scottdalc, Phone 59. Phone 834. SOiSSON THEATRE · Last Times Today · · *BENNETT THE DDKE OF Jfaee WEST POINT with LOUIS HAYWOOD.TOM BROWN TOMORROW · THURSDAY · FRIDAY Feature No. 1 MANVOTES PAttOtO 3 BHwkN 1« cfcora* d iModudion. Oif*ct»d fay GCMO* KanH. Prtxlvctd by CHn Et!d. Sen*" Km fcv lota Twin. Feature No. 2 "HOODLUMS HAVE NO G U T S ! I CAR LICK ANY THREE OF T H E M ! " Barbara O'Nefl · John BM ·^WMdy Barrie - Otto Krapr ^ Directed by ALEXANDER HAll kbA COLUMBIA PICTURE S^^^^Mw 4|h ^PMMikt ifcM COMEDY · LATE NEWS · SHORTS

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