The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 21, 1939 · Page 6
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March 21, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, March 21, 1939
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Page 6
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fAGESlX. THE DA1L.Y C O U R 1 K K . PA. TUEJSDAT, MARCH 21, 1039. PERSONAL MENlJlON Mrs. Agnes Monahan of Baltimore spent the week-end with her son-in- law and daughtei, Mr. and Mrt. James Bcnfoid, Jr., of South Con- nellsvillc. ! Plain dresse.-, dry cleaned and pressed, 50c. Simons Cash Cany Cleaners.--Advei tiscment--20mor-4t. j Mr. nnd Mrs. Randall Keslar and children, Richard 'and Cliffen," returned to Latrobe Monday evening after having spent the week-end with Mrs. Keslar's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C Gallaghei, of East Crawford avenue. Cafeteria, Christian Church, Wednesday evening, 5;00.to 1 00--Adver- tisement.--21mai-lt. Mrs. James J. Driscoll returned today from Mount Pleasant where she spent Monday with her sons-in- law and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis A. Harrer and Mr. and Mrs. Rodger McNaughton. · Enchanting new ·· spring frocks, $1.95 to ?3.95. Princess Shop.--Ad- vertisement.--21mar-lt Miss Marguerite Still, Miis Kay Hickey, and Miss Marguerite Hanrahan, students at Seton Hill College, Greensburg, visited .Sunday with a school friend, Miss Rosemary Schuler who spent the week-end at her home in East Cedar avenue.. . ·, - Mrs. J. H. Dawson and daughter, Miss Dorothy, of West Green street visited in Pittsburgh Saturday. Jack Martin, son o£ Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Martin of South Ninth street, Greenwood, was admitted to the West Penn Hospital, Pittsburgh, Sunday night for observation. Mrs. James Browning of South Arch street spent the week-end as the guest of friends in Pittsburgh. Mrs. Mabel K. Marietta and daughter-in-law, Mrs. Van Marietta, visited the former's father, .James Kelley of Pittsburgh Sunday afternoon, Mr. Kelley is ill. Misses Betty and Marguerite Dixon, students at Seton Hill Collego, Greensburg, spent the weekend at their home in Aetna street. They had as their guests Sunday, Miss Rita Whalen, also a student at Seton Hill. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. DeMerell and two sons, Sammy and Gerry, returned to their home at Lancaster, Ohio, Sunday evening after a visit with Mrs. DeMerell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B, L. Berg, of East Cedar avenue. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Dunn and son, Robert, of Iiwin spent the week-end with Mrs. Dunn's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Berg, of East Cedar avenue. Aunt Het By ROBER'l QUILLEN "In the old days you could size up new neighbors by watbhin' their furmtuie as they moved in, but now you have to wait and see if the installment collector acts mad." Grim Reaper MRS. MATTIE'CROSSLAND UNIONTOWN, Mar. 21. -- Mrs. Mattie Chidester Crossland, widow of Albert Stewart Crossland, one of Uniontown's best-known residents, died suddenly at 5:45 o'clock Monday evening at her home at 223 East Main street of acute indigestion. A daughter of the late Andrew and Isabelle Chidester, she was born near Gibbons Glade, Wharton township. Her husband died in 1923. She leaves one daughter, one son and one sister. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Thursday at the home, with- Rev. Homer C. Renton officiating. Interment will be in Oak Grove Cemetery. TVIAR1ETTA FUNERAL The body of Charles A. Marietta of Wmdber, a former resident who was struck down by an automobile Saturday evenmgj was received this morning at the Charles A. McCormick funeral parlors in South Pittsburg street where it will lie m state until the funeral service at 2:30 European Allies Map \ Plan Designed to End Hitler's March East Continued from Page One. pledged to oppose Nazi expansionism. Britain countered with a proposal Cor a nine-power anti-aggression declaration, to be followed if necessary by a foimal confeience aimed at agreeing on a "stop Hitler" pi'ogram. Russia had suggested] Bucharest as the most appropriate meeting place for any conference. As regards the original Russian proposal, the British government was said to feel that immediate action was imperative. Hence it favored a flat "stop 1 waining to Hitler, to be proclaimed to the world it once. It was argued that if necessary a full dress conference could be held after the declaration had been issued. But the government was said to feel that the more direct and positive was any international action, the greater its effect, and it was not enthusiastic about conferences. Britain pieferred a series of nav- to-day consultations through diplomatic channels, so that policy could remain liquid, ready for any emergency, and Germany could be Uept guessing, it was indicated. It was understood that Joseph J. Kennedy, American ambassador, was being advised of all moves. Viscount Halifax, foreign secretary, arranged to see Edward Racynski, the Polish ambassador, today, and was expected then to soi'nd him out on Poland's attitude. It was regarded as significant thc.t King Carol of Rumania held a secret conference at Bucharest last '.ight with cabinet ministers and high army officers. It was believed that a communication from London--reported to be a personal message from '"Ci George Vf, in reply to a message sent by Carol--was under consideration. So urgent were problems under consideration that the arrival this afternoon of President Albert Lebrun of France for a four-day state visit was almost lost sight of. Tlie streets were decorated gaily, and the people were ready to give President Lebrun and his companions a hearty welcome. The fact was that British-French relations were now so close, and their policies so intimately coordinated, that they were taken for granted, o'clock Wednesday afternoon. j Nevertheless, the sequence Dr. W. H. Hetnck, pastor of Trinity continental events had made it cer- Luthcran Church will officiate. tam that the French president's visi Burial will be in Greenridge Memorial Park. DEMS BLOCK ASSISTANCE NOMINEES ALVY BLASEY Word was received here this morning by Arnold Blasey of Vine street of the death of his brother, Alvy Blasey at his home at Masbury, Ohio. Alvy Blasey, a former resident here, employed as a machinist, was about 51 years old and his death resulted from complications. Mr. Elasey was a member of the New Haven Hose i Company. i A daughter, Mrs. Burford Shaffer, of Pleasant Level, accompanied by her husband and uncle, left this afternoon for Masbury. Continued from Page One. until boards are seated. Appointments include: Fayette--Charles M. Sione, Connellsville, vice Charles Weihe; Charles M. Shank, Masontown, vice Mrs. Alebtra Bendik; Mrs. Louise L. Whipp, Point Marion, vice John J. .Campbell; Mis. Maude S. Reynolds, New Salem, vice Mrs. Alonzo C. Hagon; Mrs. Mabel Luman, Uniontown, vice Mrs. Anna Manoli; Eli M. Hatfield, Brownsville, to fill a vacancy. Westmoreland--Dr. John B. Laughery, Sutorsvilb; B, W. Kerr, Greensburg; J. Claire Manson, Jeannette, (reappointment); Mrs. Cecelia R. Jamison, Greensburg, (reappointment); James E. Loughery, Greensburg; Edward R. Stirling, Vandcr- grift, (reappointment); William M. Murray, New Kensington. Somerset--Rev. Charles Blough, Bavidsville; Miss Olivia Dia, Meyersdale; Mrs. Elsie Shaulis, Somerset; Charles Blatt, Somerset; Harry, Rish- .barger, Addiison; Mrs. Sada Snyder, Stoyestown; Mrs. Daryie Heckman, Somerset. MRS. KEIRSTED TESTIFIES :1N ·- AUBREY "CASE Continued from Page One. xnands for certain money. ; Earl Huston, chief clerk in the commission's office and a controller at the time of Aubrey's tenure as treasurer, was asked by District Attorney Reilly: "I ask you whether or not the receipts of these checks by the county treasurer on or about the date 'of the' checks' appear on the record of the treasurer's daily report to the controller?" "They do not appear in the report of the county treasurer in their respective amounts," Huston replied. When it was indicated the defense would not cross-examine the -witness. Judge H .S. Dumbauld directed a question and the witness was asked. 1 by Reilly: "Have you made any attempts or tried to find out whether these particular checks form a part of any other payment for the year of 1934 or during the year of 1934?" Following oven uhng of an objection of defense, Huston replied: 'There Is no tax collector's report or treasurer's receipt written for these dmounts and they are not i cred.ted on the ledger" 'Other checks are accounted for and they do not include these?" Reilly asked "That is right." "Had there been a receipt given credit would have been given?" defense counsel interposed. "Yes," Hii'lon replied. Counly T.-easuier H. Daniel | MInerd i d n f i f t d Comivonwealth's exhibit No. ]·;. ^ letter presumably ' written by him o.i November 25. 1838, to Aub:e), dstr.-ir.c'mg the return of ccit.nn records which was crad by Redly Lo the mi \ . BARBARA LEE WOLFE Barbara Lee Wolfe, two months old, daughtc r of Mr. and Mrs. Braden Wolfe, died Saturday night at the home of her parents at Marianno, of pneumonia. The funeral service was held Monday afternoon at the home in charge of Rev. W. T. Weaver of tne Man- anna Christian Church. Interment was made in Dickerson Run Cemetery. FRANKLIN BLOCK HAS SECOND FIRE WITHIN 12 MONTHS FRANKLIN, Mar. 21,--For the second time in less 'than a-yeai, fire today swept a three-story business building occupied.byrA. G. C, Murphy Company store and the Odd Fel- ·lows--lodge in downtown Franklin. Damage was estimated at ?3 0,000. A $75,000 fire swept the same building last April 20. would be one of the greatest importance--in fact, a first class war preparation conference, with diplomatic and military talks proceeding in secret during the public engagements of Lebrun. Rulledge Named To District Court By United Press WASHINGTON, Mar. 21.--President Roosevelt today nommatec Wiley Blout Rulledge, Jr., dean o Iowa University Law School, as an associate justice of the District o Columbia Couit of Appeals. Until William O. Douglas wa, nominated for the Supreme Cour yesterday, Rutledge had been men tioned prominently for the vacancy caused by the retirement of Associate Justice Louis D. Brandeis. Pioneer Lumberman Dies. SOMERSET, Mar. 21.--David Ott 77, pioneer lumberman, died Satur day night at his home at Johnstown He was a native of Paint township Somerset county, and at the age o nine helped to construct what wa believed to be the first planning mill in Somerset county. Rockwood Woman Hurt. ROCKWOOD, Mar. 21.--Mrs Charles Ronco of Rockwood, R. D. 2 suffered possible internal injuries am a possible fracture of the left kneecai which a car which her husband wa dnving collided with a car driven by Claik W. Hoffman of Somerset, R, D. 2, Route 53 at New Centerville. Holds Czech Embassy Former Chinese Premier Escapes Assassination Despite demand of German Charge d'affaires f 01 surrender of the Czech embassy in Washington, Minister Vladimir Hurban (above) refused to givo up the pioperty, declaring only tho Prague government, which appointed him, could dcposo him, f Central Press) By United Press. SHANGHAI, Mar. 21.--Three Jhmcsc attempted to assassinate War.g Cliing-Wei, former Chinese )remicr who sought several months igo to advance Chinese-Japanese 3CdCC proposals, dispatches from :-I,nioi. French Indo-Chma, 'said to- icy. Wang left China! for Indo-China, md tor a lime his peace efforts caused international interest, But the Chinese government repudiated 11m and expelled him fiom the Kuomtntang, the government political party. Reports fiom Hanoi to business quarters here, and dispatches of the Japanese Dome! news agency, said three Chinese raided Wang's rcsi- donce at Hanoi at 3 A. M. today and wounded Tseng Chung-Ming, former Chinese vice minister for railroads, Mme. Tseng and an unidentified person. Wang was unharmed, It was .aid. Senate Wants Green Light For Milk Inquiry By JAMES SHEPLEY United Press Staff Correspondent. HARRISBURG, Mar 21.--The Senate demanded today that the proposed investignt.on of milk control in Pennsylvania be given the legislative "green light.'' The upper chamber served its formal demand on the House Rules Committee that it give immediate favorable report to a Senate con- durrent resolution calling for- the projected joint legislative inquiry. The upper chamber took action after two minority senators questioner the reasons for delay in consideration of the resolution, whicn passed thi Senate nearly a month ago, by the House. Asseiting "powerful interests arc at woik to stop its passage," Senato John H. Dent, D., Westmoreland sponsored a resolution calling on thi House Rules Committee to report thi Senate measure. The demand resolution passed without dissent, A few minutes earlier Senator An thony J. Cavalcante, D., Fayette, de nounced what he termed was th practice of lawyers -retained by cor porations taking a part in legislation affecting those firms, or of any legis lator taking part in consideration o measures affecting their private in terests. "Arc theve members ol the Genera Assembly v.ho fear to declare their personal interest in the production and distribution of milk?" The milk investigation resolution was sponsored by Senators We'.don C. Heyburn, R , Delaware, and George B. Scailctt, R., Chester, after Scailett made public petitions charging a "conspiracy" to discredit the James Adminstration through a move to reduce the income of Penn- sylvan.a milk producer"! on the day of his inauguration. Chairman Howard n. Eisaman denied the charges emphatically. Snyder Proposes Washington Mill Site for Park Congressman J. Buell Snyder .of PerryopoLs introduced a bill m the House in Washington Monday to establish ?. National paik or monument in Perry township, including the site of the old grist mill once owned and operated by George Washmgton. Disabled Veterans To Meet Wednesday A meeting of the local chapter of Disabled Veteians has been called for Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at City Hall. Mrs. Anna Myers Dies. Mrs Anna Myeis, 69 yeais old, wife of William H. Myers, died Saturday afternoon at her home at Union town. Wages Wrangling Stalemates Miners, Operators Heeling NEW YORK, Mar. 21.--Soft coal operators and union officials o£ the six-state AppalacMan field wrangled today over conflicting wage proposals affecting 338,000 eastern bituminous miners. The joint negotiations for reqcwal of the two-year contract which expires March 31 proceeded at a snail's pace, and it appeared likely that no new agreement would be reached before the deadline. Representatives o£ the 12 United Mine Workers Union districts involved stuck to their demands for a general 50 cents a day wage increase and a reduction of the workweek from 35 to 30 hours. Just as uncompromisingly t h e operators negotiatois, representing 21 producers associations, insisted upon a 50-cent reduction and retention of the 35- hour week. Charles P. O'Neill, spokesman for the operators, said today there was still time to negotiate an agreement before midnight March 31 if the conference doesn't waste time. Presbyterian Chorus Sings at Uniontown; Will Dine Thursday The Presbyterian Male Chorus went to Uniontown Sunday night, appearing at the Third Presbyterian Church, singing before the largest congregation of the winter. The | church and Sunday school room \vere well filled. George Laing directed and Mrs. C. E. Hothlisberger was at the piano. The spiritual, "Steal Away," came in lor the large share of the favorable comments. The chorus will hold a banquet at 6:30 o'clock Thursday evening in the Presbyterian Church social room. Members will be accompanied by their wives. FOR FEATURE TIJSIE CALL 599. TODAY -TOMORROW - THURSDAY --·2 «IG FEATURES-- 111 a COPPERHEAD GETS AHEAD OF SPRING; MEETS HARD FATE Joseph Stark of Van Meter reports killing a taree-Ioot copperhead snake along the railroad tracks near his home. France Keeps April Class Under Arms Continued from Page One. were ordered to take jobs in war factories. A special deciee divided the vital Metz area near the German frontier into two military regions, each with its own commander-m-chief. Another decree made the commanders of the Metz, Lyons and Strasbourg areas military governors and thus gave the army absolute control over all industrial and civil activities in thos,e regions. It was provided that the ministry of war should start at once creating a new native division in Morocco, to consist of picked men. President Lebrun's last official act before he left for London was to sign decrees authorizing today's action and giving the cabinet blanket authority to put France on a war footing by ordering industrial and partial m.litary mobilization under the near dictatonal powers granted by parliament. HIT JTUMBEtt -- OXK-- GLORIOUS NEW BEAUTY In the Gay estRomantic Treat Since "3 Loves Has Nancy" franciskaGBSH · franchot in Metro.Goldwyn-Maymr's Pictvrm wfih WALTER CONNOLLY · REGINALD GARDINER HITA JOHNSON · R E G I N A L D OWEN ALSO ON SAME PROGRAM FEEL MISERABLE? Paramount Theatre TODAY--TOMORROW SEE IT WITH THOSE YOU LOyE THE BEST ...THEY WILL LOVE YOU BETTER FOR IT! CLAUDE RAINS-FAY BAINTEB-JACKIECOOPER-BONITA GBAHVILLE PLUS SECOND BIG FEATURE Gleason Funeral Service. The funeral mass for Cnarles H. Gleason, 58, who died Saturday night while driving his automobile along the Wharton Furnace road, will be held at 10'30 o'clock Wednesday morning in Ellioltsviile Catholic Church. Bunal will follow in the churdi cemetery. Pa. -- Mr Reading, W,SK«: S. . Wood St.. says . "I bc- l c a m e »«y n e r v o u s . 1 couldn't Bleep, and felt *o i tired and weit I was rnu- I erable. I improved after J had taken Dr. Pierre's Fa-voritt Prescription % short time, but I continued until I bad taken a few bottles and tlien I »a5 enjoying life once ^more." Bu Dr, Pierce'* Favorite Prescription in liquid or tablets from your druggist today SOiSSON THEATRE TODAY « TOMORROW · THURSDAY HEBE THEY COME! Roaring for battle 01 ready ior loveL.Reclt- l e s s , loyal, sv/ag- geiing sons of tho thundering guns oi( fighting battalions in India...Tho lustiest d e v i l s t h a t e v e r manned a cannon 01 plaguad , heart! Starrlcy CARY GRANT. VICTOR McLABlEN D O U 6 L A S FAIRBANKS, it. wllh i · Hurto Ciitrain p n t o « from o Bon tn tv Htctl end Ootei MocAriw Saw fioy by Jwl Sojrr. o»i ftti Outel. FOR FEATURE TIME CALL 599. a a a« Starts Tlmrsduy. 31iirc]i 23 at 8:30 r. M. Reserve Scats. Jlcprulnr IVrt'orinance !Slni't.s,V'riiln}, Hnrch 24. B B B ® ® B B B ® ® B B B B ® ® B B B B B B B B B B a S B a a a a B ® B m E B B B "I recommend that you'see it at least twenty times..." says BERNARD SHAW JViR. SHAW has great faith in his invention. He wrote the play, he wrote the movie script. With Gabriel Pascal, the producer.he supervised every foot of it. It's his first authorized photoplay. Once more--now on t h e s c r e e n -- H e n r y H i g g i n s (admirably flayed b'y Leslie Howard) takes the little flower vendor Eliza Doolittle {introducing Wendy Hiller) and makes a lady of her. You must not miss "Pygmalion." "Not Merely Good But Practically Perfect!" Raves Time Magazine! LESLIE HOWARD IN Bernard Shaw's PYGMALION A 3Ietro Goldwyn Mayer Picture n ith WEXDY HILLER, WILFRED LATFSOJf FREE TO THE LADIES H] ATTEX1»\« THi; PREMIER SHOWN G OF PY63IA- [a] U0- A BEAUTIFUL CARXATION THROUGH g COraTTJSY PF qOLEVEE'S FLORIST AMD B ·""I ® H B · B B ® B B B B m B B B ® B B B B B B ® H B B a a B a a ® B a 1 ·1 ® B ® B B ® B ® B B 111 11 THEATRE MANAGEMENT.

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