The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 22, 1939 · Page 6
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March 22, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, March 22, 1939
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX. THE DAILY COURIER, COfJNBIi'LSVIliLB]. PA". WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 19by. PERSONAL MENTION John C. Strickler of Parkersbuvg. W. Va., is visiting his brother-in-law and,sister, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Bute, of Eust Crawford avenue. PJain dresses, dry cleaned and pressed, 59c. . Simons Cash Carry , Cleaners.--Advertisement--20mar-4t. Donald Widmer of Witter avenue was admitted 'to the Connellsville State Hospital Tuesday .. afternoon · where he underwent an appendicitis ' operation. . Don't buy a coat or suit until you see the smart garments here for j $4.95. Princess Shop.---Advertise- ment.--22mar-:H. _ . . . . . Mrs. Watt Henderson' of Uriiohtown ', was a Connellsville' caller Tuesday | afternoon. · - .- I Enchanting new' spring frocks, j $1.95 to $3.95; - Princess Shop.-- ' Advertisement.--22maf-lt. j Miss Mary Ellen Fisnbach has re- | turned to Fairmont State Teachers College, Fairmont, W. "Va., after having, spent" the week-end at her home in South Pittsburg street. " Oyster supper, Pleasant Hill U. B. Church, Eriday, March 24th, 5:00 -to 8:00 P. M-.--Advertisement.--22-11. Mrs. Anthony Barfley of East Washington avenue, who is undergoing treatment at tb,e Connellsville State Hospital, is reported to be gel- ting along nicely. Ladies Greenwood M. E. Church baked ham 'supper, 35c, Thurs., Mar. 23, 5 to 7.--Advertisoment-mar-22-lt Aunt Met Ey RCJBER'J .12U1.LL.EN "I'hate to have Pa act neutral when I feel bad. If he can't act sorry,...I wish he'd be hateful enough :~to give me an excuse to relieve my feelm's." SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK By R. J. SCOTT Grim Reaper -'-.~. BLASEV FUNERAL The funeral- service" for ~AIvy Blasey, who died of complications at his home at Masury, Ohio, Tuesday morning: will be. held at .2:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon at Masury. Mr. William Echard of SI. Petersburg, I Blasey is survived by his .wife, Mrs. Fla., is visiting friends here for a few | N eva Bi as ey; two daughters, Mrs. days. Mrs. Gail Fishbach returned Sunday from a few week's visit with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs...!. Kight, oj Charleston, W. Va. Robert K. Landis of Springdale, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bobert C. Landis of East Patterson avenue, was ad/r milled Tuesday to the Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh, to undergo treatment and an operation for an injury to the knee. Miss Sarah Staufler, a senior at Maryland College for Women at Lutherville, Md., arrived Friday evening to spend the spring vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Stauffer, of South Pittsburg street. Mrs. Harold G. Soisson of Snyder street 'has returned from Steubenville, Ohio, where she spent two weeks with her husband and son, Burford Shaffer of the Vanderbilt road, and Mrs. Ray Miller of Aliquippa; one sister, Mrs. Lou Polley of Masury, Ohio; three brothers, Arnold of Vine street, Samuel of Hagerstown, Md., and George of Uniontown. Mr. and Mrs. Burford Shaffer and Arnold Blasey went to Masury Tuesday afternoon and Mrs. Arnold Blasey and sons, William, Howard and Donald left for that place today. Nazi Troops Take Memel; Martial Law Continued from Page One. Nazis quickly donned their uniforms, previously forbidden, and thousands of Memellar.decs surged into the . Harold -E., who are employed by the streets rejoicing at the prospect of Standard Clay Company of Empire, ' Ohio. Mrs. G. W. Cole of West Gibson avenue, who has been ill for the past week, is much improved. Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Woods of McKeesport were guests of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. McClelland, over Sunday. They also visited at the home of Mr. Woods' father, Dr. John Y. Woods, in North Pittsburg street. Miss Grace Davidson, clerk on the main floor of Troutman's store, who was confined to her home in Isabella road with grip, resumed her duties Tuesday morning. ."-Mrs. ?/Iartin King of South Connellsville, whj is confined to her bed, was reported to be slightly improved today. Mrs. King has been in ill health and Monday a week ago she fell at her home. .Mrs. Margaret Buttermore of the White Front Apartments, North Pittsburg street, was called to Pittsburgh by he illness of her daughter, Mrs. Fred Mueller. theit . rc turn to German nationality. Columns of Hitler youth marched through the streets singing Nazi songs. A proclamation of martial under a national state of emergency, was issued a few hours after the announcement this morning that Lithuania had been compelled to surrender the Memel area. , wKfi -rftE AFR.1CAM RIFLES I K |40R-TK KENYA. coLoMY, EAST AFFUCA, ARE KKOWM AS S01.D1E.RS- BECAUSE. OF-TrlEIR. PLUMED MIDDLE. DAKCE (SEEK ONLY OK A-TIMY HAWAIIAN ISLAHP) ONE A.L8ATR.OSS WALKS A-ROUND \*f£ FARTHER ,STEPPINq vERy rttqrt--TrtEoTrtER BURIES ITS HEAD UMDER. vfs -fHE. HOLE iN AM. OU MiLL- AT SouTU DOVER.,K-Y. County Postmaster Indicted in Erie; Embezzling Charged ERIE, Pa., Mar. 22.--Alfred E. Cavalcante, former postmaster ot McClellandtown, Fayctte county, WHS indicted today by the Federal grand jury on a charge of embezzling $3,485 in .postal funds. He was indicted on · two counts. i William F. Dorsey, of Pittsburgh, | Samuel D. Tcnvnser.d, Masontmvn, j and Walton Wolf, Indiana, mail car- I Holds Czech Embassy jMrs. Mary Marshall, Oldest Resident In Dunbar, Dies At 96 A Lithuanian delegation was sched- 'uled to leave for Berlin today to work out details of the surrender. Lithuanian troops were reported withdrawing from the territory and unconfirmed reports were that German troops already had started to enter the Memel area. By the surrender, Germany regains 1,099 square miles of territory with I a population of 152,000, taken from ! her after the World War and handed i over to Lithuania in 1923. I It was Adolf Hitler's second tri- riers, were indicted on charges of i violations of the postal laws. j Frank Louis, Pittsburgh, and Lu- I j ther Simms, Uniontowr,. w a r e ] law, charged in indictments with forging j and cashing emergency relief checks. Daniel Moore, of McKeesport, was ] indicted on eight counts on charges i of unlawfully altering narcotic prescriptions. William O'Hara, Baltimore Ohio Veteran, Dies W. C. T. U. Will Conduct District Institute Friday A district^institute of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union, in which Duwson, Vanderbilt, Bucna Vist.-i rind Pcrryopolis unions will participate, will be held Friday at the Perryopolis Christian Church j with morning and afternoon sessions, I the first at 10:30 o'clock and the second at 1:30 o'clock. The program follows: Music. Devotional and welcome, Rev. Fred Fink, pastor. Reading of minutes and business session. Solo, Mrs. D. p. Husband, Dawson. Display and history of early American Flag, Connellsville D. A. H. Address, Rev. Fred B. Grimm, pastor of the Perryopolis Methodist Episcopal Church. Noontide prayer. Luncheon at 12 o'clock, served by Perryopolis Union. Music, institute. Prayer. "The Uncrowned Queen," Mrs. Florence Moore and Mrs. It. K. Smith of Dawson. Offering. Solo, Mrs. Husband. Address, Miss Mae B. Macken of Philadelphia. Talk, Mrs. Asia B. Dilliner of Uniontown, county president. Address, Rev. W. H. Hanna of Pittsburgh. Andy Wargo's Trial Postponed to June 1 Term; His Wife III UNJONTOWN, Mar. 22.--Illness of his wife, an important witness in-his defense, resulted in the continuance until June the trial of Andrew Wargo' of Connellsville, charged with operating a disorderly house and the illegal sate of liquor. A medical certificate, proving the illness of his wife, was presented to Judge W. Russell Carr and the con- tiiruance was ordered. At the lime of the raid, about a month ago, it is said that nearly 80 inmates were nabbed. State troopers, liquor enforcement officers, county detectives and city police made the raid. Westmoreland 10-8 Thursday. GREENSBURG, Mar. 22. -- Westmoreland Voiture, Forty Eight, will meet at 8 o'clock Thursday night in the American Legion Home. At the fUst s . .. Quick! use this specialized aid for nose and upper throat..-where most colds start. Helps , prevent many colds. VlCKS VA-TRO-NOt ·DHSHHBHHBlalHHSBH: FOB FEATURE TIME CAT/L 599. Wilkes-Barre Papers To Resume Next Week; Down for Six Months By United Press. ."WILKES-BARRE, Mar. 22.--The nearly six-month strike of non-mey chanic.-fl department empoloyes of three Wilkes-Barre dailies was ended today after acceptance by members of the American . NciyspAijer. Guild of contract lerms negotiated at a New York conference. ; :' : ·The strike was called October 1 by the guild, a Congress.of. Industrial Organizations' affiliate, and the three dailies, suspended publication, two days later. The Sunday IndepehUent, a ^weekly, also was affected by the walkout, but subsequently negotiated a contract with the guild and resumed publication. The agreement was reached by .guild and publisher representatives during a four-day New York conference at which CIO President John L. Lewis acted as spokesman 'and 'adviser. ;The contract provided veinstate- me_nt of all strikers without" prejudice, a five-day, 40-hour week beginning Labor Day, sick leave at option of the publishers, and severance pay from orie. week for six months' service to 20 weeks Jor 19 years reiv- ice. The agreement also called for guild shop, with exception of members of publishers' families and some others. It was indicated that publication could not be resumed by the publishers until next week although some maintenance men already have been called back to work. ,,,.,,. _.,, 0 , ,j Wilham O Kara, 64 years old, a , 10c , l '. rec L b . 1 ; ak TM a " ° lh , c ^ a "TM? r ,n 1 1 ° hl ° Rs"TM^. d.«l at 10:30 o c ock , th ' s TMTMr.g at his home :,t 101 , i umph in seven days -- one week after bis entry into Prague in symbol of his authority over the shattered Czechoslovak republic. Hitler had acted even while the great powers of western Europe were considering a common front agaiiist his expansionist policies. Jews were reported ijeeing from Memel into Lithuanian territory in terror, their moveable ·_ possessions crowded into automobiles and trucks, in anticipation of a sterr£antt-Jewish drive. Many Jews had~iled in December, when the Memel Nazis won an overwhelming election victory, but 2;000 had re'rhaine"d.' Frontier reports said that the Memel freight station was crowded with Lithuanian war material which was being taken into Lithuimia. Troops, already withdrawing from the Memel area, were being concentrated near Kretinoga.; Dispatches from Memel said that announcement of the surrender was greeted with tremendous enthusiasm and that Swastikas were flying from most windows. People ran into the streets, shouting in wild glee, and loud speakers blared German military airs. Within a little time, houses wtre decorated with green boughs t'nd garlands of flowers. Schools were closed for the day. Many people hurried to the outskirts of the city, waiting for German troops to enter. Isabella road. He suffered a stroke j - of apoplexy Monday afternoon. ! Mr. O'Hara was born in Clarks- ' burg, W. Va., on June 4. 1974. | He is survived by his wife, Mar- g.-rcl; two daughters, Mrs. Cecilia Hough at home and Mrs. Margaret Hickey ot Gary, Ind.; one son, John V. O'Hara of Connellsville, and six grandchildren. Mr. O'Hara was retired two years ago after having been in the railroad's employ many years. He w;is a member ot the Baltimore Ohio Veterans Association and Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen. Despite demand of German Charge d'affaires for surrender of the Czech embassy in Washington, Minister Vladimir Hurban (above) refused to give up the property, declaring only the Prague government, which appointed him, could depo.se him. f Central Presel M, J. Morrow Heads Garment Factory MOUNT PLEASANT, Mar. 22.-M. J. Morrow has become superintendent of the garment factory at Westmoreland Homesteads. Morrow came here from Long Branch, N. J. There are 101 em- ployes at the factory. Death at 5 o'clock Tuesday afternoon claimed the life of Mrs. Mary Jjne .Marshall, 86 years old, of Dun- b:tr, that borough's oldest resident and one of the oldest in the county. Mrs. Marshall, who had been living at Dunbar'for the past 65 years, was born at Berkeley Springs, W. Va., on November 16, 1U42. She wys the last of a family of seven children. Mrs. Marshall, who was twice married, was preceded in death by her husbands, William H. Willis and John A. Marshall. She is survived by one son, John A. Marshall of Dunbar; three grandchildren, Mrs. Ruth C. Huey. John P. Long and David E. Long, all of Dunbar, ?nd six groat-grandchildren, Betsy, Earl B., John, Mary Jane, Joseph A. and GranviUc R. Huey, all of Dunbar. A daughter, Mrs. Jessie Long, died January 7, last", nt the age of 63. Deceased was a charter member of the Dunbar Methodist Episcopal Church. Her parents and two brothers having lost their lives during the Civil War, one brother dying in the Ander- sonvillo prison, Mrs. Marshall had a vivid picture of the tragedy of war and she often spent hours telling fritnds of some o£ the battles that she had. watched during the Rebellion. The body wns taken to the home of a son-in-law, Ora C. Long, in D u n b n r township, on the Connells- villi.--Unioniovvn road, where the fu- p.cral service will be held at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon. Rev. O. G. Cook, TODAY - TOMORROW 2 -- Big Features -- 2 HIT XUDtBEH. 0-VE FRANCISKA FRANCHOT TONE James I. Crosby Dies. GREENSBUnG. Mar. 22.-- James Invin Crosby, 84, died Tuesday afternoon .-it his home at 0-15 En»l Pi'.t.--- j pastor of the Dunbar Methodist Epis- burg ^treot of pneumonia. He is *ur- vived by six children, including Hiram I. Crosby of Uniontown, and three brothers and two sisters, including Mrs. J. Simpson of Mount Pleasant. The funeral sen ice will be held at I 2:30 o'clock Fidny afternoon. copal Church, will officiate. Interment will be made in Laurel Hill Cemetery. Swallows Metal. Marie Hudock, five years old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hudock of 1115 V.'e.'t Crawford avenue, swallowed stverol pieces of metal and was taken to the Hospital for X-rays. Cufs 1939 Tax Levy WASHINGTON, Pa.,. Mar. 22.-Washington county's tax levy for 1930 was set at seven and a half mills, a reduction of half a mill from 1933. Pleads Not Guilty. NEW YORK, Mar. 22.--Martin T. Manton, resigned senior judge of the second U. S. circuit court of appeals, pleaded not guilty to Federal charges that he accepted bribes to influence his court decisions. He furnished $10,000 bail. Paramount Theatre · LAST TIMES TODAY · 'White Banners Starring CLA0DE B.AISS FAY BAIMJER JACKIE COOPER COMING THURSDAY A PROGRESSIVE PICTURE ^ADRIENNE AMES CRAIG REYNOLDS · Esther Ralston] George Meeker · Pert Kelton SOiSSON THEATRE TODAY--TOMORROW HERE THEY COME! Roaring for batile or ready for lovol..Rock- less, loyal, swaggering sons of the thundering guns of{ fighting .battalions ins India... The lustiest \ d e v i l s t h a t e v e r manned a cannon or plagued a woman's heart! fran a itefv by £«" H«hf and Cfio.fw RKO RADIO'S GIANT SHOW OF S H O W S 1 ond dir«l«d b/OIQHOI 3TWINS- Scmsn fhr by /oft Sajr* one* Fifd GutoJ.' SUMBEB TWO CLYDE McCOY AND ORCHESTRA WORLD NEWS EVENTS VOR TEATUBE TIME CALL 3!) 9. a a a a n a ® a IB B a a a a a a ID il B B "7 recommend that you"see it at least twenty times ..." says BERNARD SHAW MLR. 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 the screen--Henry Higgins (admirably flayed by Leslie Howard) takes the little flowec 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 Maicninti LESLIE HOWARD JN Bernard Shaw's PYGMALION .\ lU'ftlro Golibvyn Mayer Picture i v t t l i V»M)Y lULLER, AVI1FKED LAWSON LADIES FREE TO THE ATTEXJ)1-J THK ritKMIEK SHOWISG OF PYGMA- T,1-OX A U l U U ' n V U L CAKXATIOJf THROUGH C ' O K K T K S V OF OGMSVEE'S FLORIST AKI irn'!n;r.ii THEATRE :WA'AGEME T T. m ® a 1! m

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