The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 16, 1939 · Page 6
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March 16, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, March 16, 1939
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Page 6
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.fAGE SIX. i'HJfi DAILY COURIER, 'CONNEtiLSVELliE, PA'. THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1939. PERSONAL M E N T I O N Mrs. JFlora Stirpa will go to j "Washington, Pa., tonight to institute an auxiliary to Hawkinj, Home Post ol the Veterans of l-'oieign Wars. ' Mii. Margaiet Pickord will be the ' conductress at the installation ol the | auxiliary. Mrs. Isabell Kress and j Mis. Genevicvc Wills will also at- j tend. The m.stitution will be held at j Court Thentie "Hall and all members, of Hawkins Home Post will attend, ys will members of other "V. F j W. posts. _ J Snvc half on dry cleaning. Simons Cash Criry Cleaners.--Advertise- , mcnt.--lUrnar-ot. Mr. and Mrt Joseph Baroflio and j daughter of Palls Church, Va.. Mrs. | Mary Schultz and Mrs. Victoria Hays of Washington, D. C., Mr. ami Mrs. \ Emil A. BarofTio and Mr. and Mrs., j Harry Baroflio and daughter of Virgin Hun, Pn.. were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Fcirau of Dickerson Run F Wednesday night : ;Seiect your St. Patr.ek Day cards ; and party invitations at Kestner's j Book Store, 125 W. Apple St.---Ad- vertisement.--15mar-2t. Mrs. John Gaal of "Vine stieet spent Wednesday as the guest pf relatives and friends at WesfNew- ton. Get Fayette'h delicious Hard .Rolls, at-your ·fa\orttc grocer's every Fd- j dry.--Advertisement.--16rnar-H. James Mahokey, clerk at Clarke's Drug Store, is .11 at his home in Highland avenue Newest spring wool skirts, special, S1.49. Princess Shop.--Advertise- ment--16mar-H | Mr. and Mrs. Harold Clingerman of Somerset have taken up a residence in South Tittsbuig street. Mrs. James J. Dnscoll of Sycamore street visited her sons-in-law and j daughters. Mr. and Mis. Hqdger "Me- N'nugMon and P/Ir. and Mrs. Louis A. | Hiirrcr, of Mount Pleasant today. I IFrank Brown, a student jit St. Vincent's College, near Latrobc. visited af his home in Poplar Grove Wednesday. 'MISS "atnerine .Herman of Gibson avenue spent Wednesday evening | with Mr. and Mrs. J. Donald Marietta i .oC Dunbi- . ' Mrs. Gerald Banner is ill of grip at | her home in South Connellsville. ! Mrs. Louise Genovese ol Union- i town spent the -week-end with her _ parents. Mr. and Mrs. S DeMarco, of' South Arch street. i Attorney and Mrs. William H. Sqisson and Mrs. Paul O. Malone are visiting friends in Pittsburgh today. ·Mrs. William R. Scott and Mrs. L. J. Little are' attending a two-day conventi · of the' Eastern Star at Somei set. ' George Marakas will arrive Friday Irom Mercersburg, where lie is a student at Mercersburg Academy, to spend Ills spring vacation with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Marakas,' of East Crawford avenue. I Aunt He*. Dy ROBEK'I UUILLEIM "Maybe 1 m luo old-fashioned, ibut I don't call it keepm' the ladio pure and innocent when they broadcast these songs about lovin 1 till dawn " 'SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK By R. J. SCOTT Grim Reaper 'MRS. EMMA JANE TROUT Mrs Emma Jane Trout, 85 years old, lifelong resident of Bemplield township, died Wednesday night at her home at Foxtown, near Youngwood. She was a member of the Captain George Cuibbs Cudc at the G. A. "R. of Greensburg. Surviving children are: Tars. Anna Hower, Greensburg. John M. Trout, Tvew Stanton; Dollie M. Trout and Earl C., Trout, both of Foxtown Also surviving are one brother, Charles Minert, Masnntown; two sisters, Mrs. Minnie TvlcKnighl, Fredencktown, and Mrs. Samuel VanDykc, Poxtown, 19 grandchildren, 29 great-grandchildren and three grcat-^rcat-grand- childrer Puneral service will be held at 2:30 o'clock Sunda afternoon at the Sewickley Baptist Church of which, Mrs. Trout was a memb_r. Burial will be made in the adjoining cemc- tci y. BRITAIN U R G E D TO PREPARE FOR POSSIBLE WAR Continued Irom Page One. since the World War, and which had hailed the Munich agreement as a triumph, joined the criticisms of ChamberJain and his government todav -\vjth bitter denunciations ot Hitler. This time they saw mo ray of light ·In iv.hat they--and apparently the British government--saw as a work of absolute' aggression and conquest. The Daily Mail blamed the -foreign ofEce for ignoiance of Hitler's plans. "The -machine-like advance of the German aimy disposed of the aTasurd idea that Hitler's -move -was planned suddenly," the Daily Mail said. "That maneuver obviously had been planned lor weeks if not for months. Did the'foreign office know nothing about it? If not why -not' The Dnal disintegration of Czechoslovakia was almost inevitable. The shock lies in the swift and brutal manner of its end. One thing and one only will serve Britain--her own armed might." ' The Daily Telegraph, a supporter of the government as is the Daily Mail, and regarded as particularly close to the foie;gn office, criticised Chamberiaind" and his foreign "min- iste"r, Viscount Halifax, directly for their statements yesterday on the Czech triumph. 1 "A monstrous outrage is the mildest term that ran be applied to yesterday's events in Central Europe," said the Daily Telegraph. "The tale of them sent a thrilf of horror and indignation throughout the civilized world. Germany had desmirched her name with infamy which will live as long: as the Nazi regime lasts. "It must be accounted a deplorable oversight that not a word of sympathy for the Czechs was found by spokesmen (Chamberlain and Halifax) for the government in yesterday's debates. "There .were curious understatements in the prime minister's statement. He saw no reason to convict Hitler of wilful bad faith. He said that Hitler's actions were 'not in accordance -with the spirit of Munich.' "That, surely, is 'pushing understatement to the point of irony. Yesterday's proceedings were not merely not in accord with the spirit of Munich. They reduced Munich to complete and utter mocker} The ipint. of Munich is dead and buried. For who can hope to appease a boa- ronstrictor'' "With that in mind the British Sovemment may be recommended to abate some of its sunshine talk and substitute y^t gi enter emphasis on vigilance." This was about the plainest talk lo which a conservative' prime minister :ould b^ subjected by a conservative newspaper. And this comment, from friendly papers, was the mildest. All newspapers agreed that Munich was Jead and Britain was faced by a merciless potential enemy. Conservative, liberal, labor, the newspapers denouned Germany in the most angry terms and demanded that Britain and other peace loving countries prepare to join to fight for their liberties. MRS. CHRIST KROMER Mrs. Christ Kiomer, 83 years old, a former resident ol Connellsville, died at'9:55 o'clock Wednesday morning in Punxsutawney, whei c she had resided -with her iiusbund since 1883. She had been ill for the past seven weeks. She js suivived by hci husband and the following sons and daughters: Mrs. Caroline Anthony ol Connelb- volle, Mrs. Ehillip Graff of Niagara Falls, N. Y., John of Sagamore, Mrs. Jacob ITrarrtz of Commudore, "Walter of Clyraer, and Cnrist, Jr , Phillip, William, Jacob, .Charles, Horry and Mrs, Joseph Pounds - ol Punxsutawney. A -brother, Phillip Stenger of Connellsville, also survives. The funeral will be held at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at the home with Rev. Hamshc-r, pastor of the English Lutheran Church, in charge. Burial will be in Greenwood Cemetery. NlOlSE qR.E-A.-T -frtiWKE.R.S HER.8E.Rrr SPEKCER- PLU4qE.D rll$ EAP.S WOOL, -to KEEP oirT So 4E CoiJ LD -fl I M K-- CAMELS 'f'HA-f ROAMED ---»«---· t-Tgjft -tfiE. "PLAINS o? NEBRASKA, MILLIONS oF /EARS. ,\qO WERE. SMALL A.NP H U M P LESS - -THEY NVER-E.-^E AHCES-TORS OF ALL "frlE. WOW-D'S CA.MEJ-S PREAPED 0^ A ROOS-fE-R. SO MUCH ·ItiA-r «E,rlAt A SOUWD- PR.OOF ROOM BUlXd" IM Mt COULD WORK PIOHE.E.R. BE.DS HAE Birr CHE. Czech Display Bitter Hatred For Fuehrer Traffic Program Relief Board Out- Told of World's ! James Notifies Fair at Meeting Each Personally Continued from Page One. clearly their ticj-ce resentment o' Ks incw triumph. Anxiety, uncci-liiintj* nnd dcnuncj- dtion iof the German fuchrcr'b ;i-=- : The Woild's Fair and the facilities of the BolUmore" Ohio Rajlroad for lran.sporUiUcm wjis the theme of a t^lk given by C, Vcrnon ThomHi-, ( special representative foi the pub- he rolstions department, Bttltimcrc, ^icl,, at a joint meeting of. the Co- j opci .iti\ ii Traffic program of the Failure lo Settle j For "Hit" Results In Writer's Arrest! Two Bi The stork uellsvillc Stat leaving a boy trip he left lor Mr. and tits at Hospital. lid two visits 'to Con- Hospital this morning ind a girl. On his first boy at 12:40 o'clock Mrs,. Frank Keflfer of UNIONTOWN, Mar oil u "hit" in the . A N D SUCH i USED TO BE S A U S A G E IN THIS DRESS _ .. 109 Tiader avenue and'at 9:25 o'clock , . J , 1(3 -~ ldl , l e ' h e delivered a daughtei to Mr: and lo pay on u "lirt in the' n"n' 1 *rs j Mrs . Carlos DcbeiTy of Mount Brad- pool resulted in the arrest Wednesday | , , of Frank S. Kett, 25, of Isabella, who | ' was released aiftei posting a $5,000 bnil bond. I -Kelt was turned over to the law on the complaint ai a customer who said he had not been paid on a 17-ccnt hit. The customer, Eli Kriz- mamch, also of Isabella, said he had mude repeated requests for his "hit" money--said to approximate about $03.50--but that Kett failed to pay. Tuesday afternoon Dommek Martucci, 29, of Uniontown arrested on a charge of being a "pickup" man, had his bail set at 310,000. It is Distnct Attorney Reilly's plan to fix bail bond at such a high figure that most uill be unable to furnish and consequently will have to go to jail. Tnc scale which the district attorney has asked aldermen and justices of the peace to set is as lollows: Operators. $15,000; pickup men. $10,000. and wr.ters, 85,000. Martucci, through his attorney, has! Instituted habeas, corpus, proceedings I in the high bail case. The court has [ not yet heard this action. llcutls Uniontown Elks. Charles L. DavidsDn, well-known attorney of Foyctle county, was cledted exalted ruler of the Uniontown Lodge, B. P. O. Elks, at the annual election held Wednesday night. Look at the Fat 've Lost! Nov. you can slim ov.r your face hnd ffurc without strict. icting or back-breiili- iR «rsercis«j. Ju?t cut naiWv and tasc ·* . a r m o l a Tablets a day, according to the Mfirmoln. Tablrtm have been eott! to the public for more thnn thirty jcars. llore thnn tv. ent,y million boxes hrive "been distributed during that jioriod. Mutmoia Is not intended as s\ cure-all for a!l nilmcnts. This atX'ertiscment Je intended o n ' v for Fat pernons who nre normal and hfalthj othc-i v. isc and whose fntness IB i illicit Iiy a eduction in the secretion from the Lhyro.il jsland (hypo-thjToidium) -with ftccompii*t\ hif? subnormal metabolic rates. No oUitT rcpr e^ntnticm Is nacic as to thin trf-jitm- nt except under these conditions aru aero ilinc; to th- ilottos' as recommended. We Oo not "nnkr: jiny diagnosis as that is the function of oui ph=ichn. who roust to inch iled in eve 1 -} pacr RKC. Start with Maimola today aid mn the Mender loiely (ijrure that .s richtftiHj ours siunptiott of complete control of Uic Czech areas of the dismembered Czechoslovak republic, swept thiough Europe. There -was hardly a country Baltimoic Ohio Rnilroad and the so small or so Tcmote that the repcr- L"dio- Auxiliary, held Wednesday . cussions of Hitler's swift, merciless ' afternoon nt the Y. M. C. A. j drive into Czechoslovakia Tvere not The speaker, presented by W. ~E. ' felt in it. Boy land, trainmaster of the Con- | In London, newspapers charged nc'lls\i!le division, snid the fair, con- j that HiUer had won Czech agreement ceivcd in September, 1935. had been j to his protectorate only by threaten-, constructed nt a total cost of $155,- j ing to destroy Prague in a gignntic | 000,000. He told how "this -wonder- j aerial bombardment. Newspapers J f ul dream of tomorrow" sprang up i MKS. SARAH JA~NE HOLLAND Mi-s. Sarah Jane Holland, 85 years old, died at 12:20 o'clock this morning at the home of her son, Edward Holland of Ferguson, of complications after a lingering illness. Surviving, in addition to her son, are three daughters, Mrs. Rebecca Provancc of Dunbar, Mrs. Pearl McClain of Mount Braddock and .Mrs. Eay Cole o£ Frederick town. There are also 14 granddiildren and five great-grandchildren. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon with a prayer at the "home of her son, Edward Holland, at 1 o'clock followed by a service in the Dunbar Methodist Piotestant Church at 2:30 o'clock with-the pastor, Rev. W. S. Hamilton,' officiating. Burial will be in Mount Auburn Cemetery. JOHN WOJUAKD MARTIN John Willard Martin, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ma_rtin of East ConneDsWDe, died at 8:30 o'clock Wednesday night at his home of pneumonia. In addition to his parents he is survived by a twjxi brother, Walter Lee, and another brother, Donald George. He was a grandson of F. L. Freed of ISast End and Mrs. Anna Martin of "Poplar street. A private funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon at the home with Rev. William J, Ritchie, pastor of Mount Olive United Brethren Church, officiating. Burial will be in Mount Olive Cemetery in change of Funeral Director Clyde B. Brooks of Indian Head. JACOB SMITLET Jacob Smitley, 86 years old, died at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning at his home in Mount Sterling. A native of Dunbar he had resided there until a year ago and was well known in northern Fayette county. There are five children, John o£ Greece county, Reuben and Lincoln of Grays Landing, Mrs. Elaine Provance and Mrs. Alva Hiles, both of Dunbar. Two brothers, Lincoln of Dunbar and Reuben of Wyoming, also survive. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon at Mount Sterling. Interment will be in Franklin Cemetery at Dunbar. Dougherty Homeward Bound. NAPLES, Mar. 16.--C a r d i n a 1 Dougherty, archbishop of Philadelphia, sailed on the liner Rex for New York today. MEN LOVE ^i GIRLS WITH If yo« arc invite you ·*;ppy and full of fun, men will dances and · UHM; 3 u u LW uuactaj ana jmruep. BUT if you .re cross, listless and tired. men_ won't be interested. Men don't liko 'triaet drlu. When they po to parties they Wint gmj along who are full of pep. So in case you neod e good genertl system tonic, remember for 3 generations one ·woman hw told another bow to ro "amfline thru" with Lydia E. Pinkham'a VoectablS Compound, It helps build up more physical resistance and thui aids in giving you more pep and lessens distress from female functional disorders. You'll find Pinkhaia'B Compound WELL TrVOKTH TRYING! which had supported the conservative party since the "World War turned against Pome Minister Seville Chamberlain and demanded that he stop the German drive. In Jugoslavia, crowds massed in pubLc squares to -shout "Down -with Hitler!" "Dcm-n with German}]" The government took "precautions" to strengthen its forces on the Hungarian and Austrian frontiers. In Rumania Kong Carol, after cull- from an ash dump in Kew York City. proceeds 1o be donated lo charitable and cduuit;onal purposes. Mr. Thomas is oC the opinion that. the loading attractions nt the fair arc the ongmul of the Constitution of the United Stalft., the replica of In- j dependence Hall at Philadelphia and j the railroad building, vhich incidentally is the largest building on the grounds. The railroads' com- UNIOXTOWN, Mm-. 36.---Members of the Fjyctlc county relief board were summarily dismissed yesterday upon receipt of a personal letter from Governor Arthur H. James that their duviep; had ended. Each member of the board re- ccivrd notification that their duties j were considered aver, effective immediately. No intimation was given j as to successors. Previously Governor James had J given a general order for the dis- mifsal of pubhc assistance boards but the personal dismissals did not come until Wednesday. The letters from the Governor automatically dissolves the board. Father Campbell was president of, the board The other members "were Mrs, A. C. Kagan, Mrs. Manoli of Republic, Mis. Bendik. Clyde Welhe of Conncllsviile and Mrs. "Wade K. Newell. _ .m TM,,,.i,u., r^ s u^ro,, aivjr cuii- , bmed lntcrests cost ovcr ,, S 100,^ J th UP cvern n me DI rS' 1S Smt 0n chTe£ 000 ' 000 ' covcra « ° vcr 17 8crcs ' anci ' Coun!y r s Blind Will Meet at Uniontown and All army leaves were cancelled. In Poland, General Stanislaw Skwarczynsk;, leader if the government party, announced that Poland was ready to rely cin its, own strength to guard its frontiers. North, east, south and west of Germany, nations waited for a new move by Hitler, each believing that it might come in any direction and at any time. When Hitler seized the Sudeten area of Czechoslovakia last September by agreement with the British. French and Italian go\emments under the Munich declarations, Euiope had held hope that a policy of "appeasement" might be in prospect. There was no such hope today. All interest centered on Hitler. He arrived last night in the midst of a heavy snow storm, just as the 8 o'clock curfew imposed by German military authorities, drove his new subjects indoors for the night. Battalions of his own bodyguard troops, sworn to die befoie he does, accompanied him, and 800 membeis of the dreaded Nazi Gestapo, the secret police, had preceded him. Even before his arrival, and the curfew, the Czechs had shown what they thought of his conquest. The people of Prague had hissed and booed his soldiers and demanded that they go back to Germany. The \vin- dividcd into three railroads in the building, railroads at ·work and the railroads of tomorrow. I^Ir. Thomas announced the Baltimore Ohio is working on zone rates by which people planning to attend the fair will be benefited. F. A. Markley. division freight agent, of Pittsburgh, gave a short talk in which he remarked that he ·wns proud to say that business in Connellsville has shown a sharp increase since the women have taken such a keen interest. He expressed thanks to the organization. The meeting was exceptionally well attended. The next session will be held Wednesday afternoon, April 8. FORSSTHE FUXEKA1 SCOTTDALE, Mar. IB.--The funeral service for George B. Forsythe will be held at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon nt the home in charge of C. W. Williamson, pastor of the Chuich of Christ. Interment will be in Scottdale Cemetery. Boor Fund Hits "Jackpot" BUTTE, Mont. Mar.16--The decision of the county authorities to smash 100 slot machines that had been confiscated and to turn over to dow of the Geiman travel bureau the poor fund the "jackpots" still re- which showed his -picture was j maming in them resulted in a total smeared with the spit of the people. | haul of $242.45. aramouiit FRIDAY ONLY A special meeting of the FaycUc County Division, Pennsylvania Federation for ihe Blind, will be held at 3 o'clock Suturday afternoon, March 18, nt the Uniontown Y. M. C. A. All blind icsidenLs o£ the county, accompanied by their guides, are invited. The afternoon will be given over to a discussion of plans lor programs to be earned out by the'club. "ARIZONA WILDCAT C H A R L I E CHAN in H O N O L U L U STARTS TOMORROW c - m "^£3 Aswh ^^-!lKA^ wr."^' 1 "" 1 ntury-Fox VB/ yia\bf' t * mt ^ n r d N rr ** .w PfcHM W/ ', e j t .* bv * ov Oel ,,«*,«w" ^r _.i *. ToW* * Contury-Fi SOISSON THEATRE « TODAY · TOMORROW · "HOODLUMS HAVE NO G U T S ! I CAN L i O K A N Y T H R E E O F T H E M ! " Our Next Attraction "GUNGA DIN" Barbara O'Neil · John Bcal .Wendy Barrie · Otto Xruger Directed by A L E X A N D E R HAU C O L U M B I A P I C T U R E -at last a story big enough for Barrymore's best! Th8 d»m» PANDRO S. BERMAN in chorga of production. Directed b/Gonon K Produced by Ci ff Reid Screei Ploy bv John Twist

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