The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 12, 1938 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 12, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 12, 1938
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

SATUUDAY, MARCH 12, 193S. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNBUL.SVIL,1,B, FA. PAGEFTVB.. PERSONAL MENTION Miss Clarabcllc Duckworth is visiting at the home ot her brother-in- law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. II. N. Schrivcr, of Uniontown. Oppman'a Taxi. Phono 700.--Ad- vertisement.--floct-tf. Mr. and Mrs. Hurry Franks and daughter, Connie, arc spending the week-end with Mrs. Franks' mother, Mrs. Robert Rochester, of Uniontown. The ladies of the Church of the Brethren will hold a rummage sale, March 10th, at 9 A. M., in room formerly occupied by Rose's Bakery.-- Advertisement.--llmar-lt. Mrs. Fred Munk has been confined to her homo in North Pjf.sburs street by illness. "500" and bingo, P. H. C. Hall, Saturday night, 8:30, 25c. Lunch.-- Advertisement.--llmar-lt. Miss Lilyan Mcrvis of West Green street has recovered from on ap- pendicitis'operation and is planning to resume her duties as a clerk at G. C. Davidson's store, West Crawford avenue, Monday. Try our Martha Washington candies. Belviderc Candy Shop.--Advertisement.-- lltrr-lt. Mrs. John Duggan, Jr., and daughter, Miss Virginia, of Sou:h Pitts- buifi street will arrive home Sunday aJtcr a week's sojourn -r.t Atlantic City. Miss Jean Swaugcr of 301 Wills road is assisting with plans for an informal dance which the senior class ot Lake Erie College will Rive Saturday evening, March 19, for the entire college. Miss Swaugcr, a senior at the college, is taking her major work in the department of German. Aunt Het By ROBERT QUILLEN "Takin' a bath every day makes you feel respectable, but no bath is goin' to clean your hide like c good sweat." Is Gravest Crisis Since Days of 1914 Continued from Page One. barked upon a policy of rapprochement with the dictorial countries. Hitler's action deals a body blow to Chamberlain's scheme for continental appeasement. The reaction in Britain . as evidenced by the press is so bitter that Chamberlain will scarcely dare, even if he is so inclined after Hitler's defiance of Britain's protests against the ending of Austrian independence, to proceed with his "deal with dictators" policy. Thus Britain and France are certain to be impelled to even closer cooperation in the diplomatic field. Mussolini must bo chagrined by Austrian developments. It is highly significant that the Italian press, always under the thumb of the government, for the first time since the formation of the Berlin-Rome axis, failed today to fully and promptly endorse any international diolomatlc action undertaken % by Germany. Well-informed sources in Rome detected other evidences that Mussolini had been takn aback by Hitler's aggressive policy toward Austria. In view of this development, it's in the cards that Chamberlain will now make a strong effort to break the Berlin-Rome axis or badly bend it by seeking a broad rapprochement with Mussolini. There, the next few months are likely to witness efforts toward a general reshuffling of diplomatic line-ups as an outgrowth of Hitler's Austrian coup. Despite the fact that Britain and France have, five separate times, reaffirmed the necessity of preserving Austria's independence and Integrity, neither will go further than protests and peaceful pressure in trying to save the country from Nazification. Injured While at Work. William Clawson of 103 Haas avenue was injured this morning while at work at the Capstan Glass Company. He was taken to the Hospital shortly before noon. DUNBAR TRADE BOARD DINNER ON MARCH 22 DUNBAR, Mnr. 12.--The regular Board of Trade dinner meeting will be held In the diningroom of the Methodist Protestant Church Tuesday evening, March 22, with the women of St. Aloylsus Church preparing and serving u baked ham dinner. Mrs. Edward Gibbons and Miss Anne Murphy will be in charge. First Daughter Born. Mr. and Mrs, Paul Hechenbcrg of Burhans apartment arc receiving congratulations on the birth of a daughter, the first child in the family, nt their home early Thursday morning. Prior to her marriage, Mrs. Rcchenbcrg was Miss Catherine Wishart of this place, a graduate of the Uniontown School ot Nursing. Mr. Rechenbcrg Is an employe of the Pennsylvania Wire Glass Company. Other Items of Interest. Mrs. Nancy Martin of Furnace, who suffered a fractured hip in a fall in her home last week, is in a serious condition. Miss Harriet Harvey spent the week at the home of her brother, Albert Harvey, at Clyde. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Pratt and son, Bobby, of Martin were recent guests at the home of friends here. The regular meeting of the Missionary Society of the Methodist Protestant Church took place in the church Tuesday evening. Mrs. Clark White ot Ashland, Ky,., a former local resident has been suv^i!. moned here by the illness of/^ cr mother, Mrs. Nancy Martin. / Evelyn, small daughter of M/'r. and Mrs. Beth Robbins ot Railroad? s i rcc t is showing some Improvement foi_ lowing a relapse of a recent i x fincss. Mrs. W, G. Parker is shoving [ m . provemcnt from effects of r an o p cra . tion which she underwent a t Con- ncllsville State Hospit ' A \ Tuesday morning. Sugar Loaf Has Heaviest Snow; 10 Inches Fall OHIOPYLE, Mar. 12. -- T h e heaviest snowfall of the season was reported here Thursday. On Sugar Loaf 10 inches covered the mountain top and Maple Summitt residents also reported nine and 10 inches. Because of moderating temperature, however, the depth was reduced to two and three inches in most sections. Letter from Flood Zone. Mrs. W. A. Wallace has received an air mail letter from Miss Lena Mitchell of Los Angeles, Cal. Miss Mitchell is an employee of the Government Income Department at Los Angeles. She wrote that the flood has not affected her. The only inconvenience she noticed was when the lighting system was oft for short intervals. She is safe and well and greatly enjoys the home news of The Courier that she receives. Miss Mitchell is a native of Ohiopylc. New Station Acent. Miss McCann of Coimcllsville has succeeded Mr. Emcrick as Western Maryland station agent here. Mr. Emerick hcs been transferred to a West Virginia station. Daughter in .Mcriz Home. The stork paid a visit to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mcrtz at midnight Monday and left a baby girl. The mother, who before her marriage was Miss Rosalyn King, and the new arrival are doing nicely. There are now a boy and girl in the family. The Mcrtz family just recently moved in the Fleming flat on upper Bridge street. Child Bitten by Spider. Miss Marlenc Wallace three years old, was bitten on the arm by » spider Monday and for several days it was swollen very badly, causing a great deal of pain. The swcllirvfc is now reduced some and the liftle patient is resting easier. Jt ;js not known what kind of spider hjjt her, but the child said it was IjiSck. Personals. Charles ar.d George ''McCoy were a m o n g the Unic-viiown visitors Wednesday. Robert Sproul 'pent Wednesday in Uniontown transacting business. Mrs. Charlr.. s stuck, who has been 111 for scvcrj'.v months, is reported unimproved, i Her daughter, a registered nurse ' o f South Side Hospital, Pittsburr/h, is taking care of her. Anothei.. daughter. Miss Mac Atbey and a. registered nurse of same insti- tutlo, n spent Sunday at her mother's beside. Grim Reaper MRS. MARGARET ROSS MOUNT PLEASANT, Mar. 12.-Mrs. Margaret Kuhns Ross, widow of Thomas Ross, of Pleasant Unity, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Thomas Frable, of Youngstown, at 11:45 o'clock Friday morning. Mrs. Ross was 93 years old. She is survived by three daughters: Mrs. S. C. Wilson, of Wilkinsburs; Mrs. Alexander Hcmlcr, of Latrobo and Mrs. Thomas Frable, of Youngstown, Pa. Fourteen grandchildren, 32 great-grandchildren and four great- great-grandchildren also survive. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Sunday) afternoon at the Frable home In Youngstown. Rev. McCandlcss will (30 in charge, assisted by Rev. Fisher. Interment will be made In the Cole cemetery, in Dcrry. ANTONI GESINSKI SCOTTDALE, Mar. 12.--Antoni Gesinski, 70 years old, died just before noon Friday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Alex Lewandowski, at McClurc. He was a former resident of Bear Rock and had been on employe of the H. C. Frick Coke Company at Standard for over 40 years and was pensioned^in 1031. He is survived by three daughters and three sons: Mrs. Lewandowski, Mrs. John Novak of Bacr Rock, Miss Pearl Gesinski of Mount Pleasant, Walter of Perry Point, Md., Alexander of New Kensington and Michael of Evcrson. There arc 18. grandchildren. The funeral mass will be held at D o"clock Monday morning at Transfiguration Polish .Church at Mount Pleusant. Intvvmcnt will be in the church cemcfcry. People Dazed, Independence Entirely Gone Continued from Page One. Austrian border towns watched the crack motorized battalions cross. 'Nazis manned church bells and pealed a welcome to their "brother German" comrades. The first German tanks arrived at Salsburg by rail. It was understood that thousands of members of the "Austrian Legion," the 30,000 Nazis who fled to Germany after the bloody putsch of 1934, had returned to their provincial caitals In motor busses during, the night. So sudden and dramatic had been the Nazi coup; so conflicting were the "official" reports that most people were hardly aware what had happened--except that overnight Austria had become a Nazi state, the vassal of Germany. Nobody knew whether Austria had an actually constituted government or not. But there was little reason to care--the Nazis were supreme; a pro-Nn:i" was in command of the army: Nazi sources announced that Hclnrich Himmler, chief bf the German seslapo, the secret police', and a corps ot high aides had arrived to "aid" the new government. Nazi anthems blared out over the government radio today; two newspapers failed to appear--censored, every one believed--and the Catholic Reichs- post appeared with half its front page blanked by censors. . MEFFORD IVillYam A. MefTord, 55 years old, dicd ( AVcdnesday afternoon at his hytho at Avella in \Vashington ;oun- Vy. He was born at Ohiopyle February 15, IB8.1, n son of Milton M. and Elizabeth Camoron MMTord. He was employed us a miner all of his life. Prior to locating at Avella 10 months ago ho had lived nt Osagc, W. VB., for 16 years. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Maude Trembly Mcftord; three sons and one daughter, Clyde, David and Earl at home, ar.d Hope of Morgantown, W. Va.; three brothers, Milton of Avella, Lee of Atlasburg and Ross C. of Confluence, and one sister, Mrs. Myrtle Jenkins of Corapolis. The funeral service was held this afternoon at the home In charge of Rev. E. Koehlcr, Jr., pastor ot the Avella Presbyterian Church. Interment was in the cemetery at Confluence. Two Prominent Die in Ytfesfmoreland GREENSBURC, Mar. 12. ·Two men prominent Wcstr.. oorc i an died suddenly Fri day night. John A. Kc inncy( 77i dicd al 6 o clock of a s'jtroke suffered at his home at Irwin _ Elmer Hackenson, 62, succumb cd to a stroke nt his home at H?- ;hntown . toitu ,atca Into Fraternity. Roger -E. soisspn of Connellsvillc was miti atcd jnt j the Beta Theta Pi fratcrnit , y at Washington Jefferson Col lege. Paramount iffieatre TODAY ONLY JAMES O.UVER CURWOOO'S^ ·.A ·-KERMIT MAYNARD --' Scrl " I ... Jfews .. Cnrtoon --and-Anop hcr Mg i,j c ycle to ne islvei , , nvav nt n i )01 ,t, 4jso. NEXT MONDAY ID TUESDAY Tho lash for hor...the nooso for him! A mob yolls for vangaance and a woman and man loom that love can iavo thorn both! LAST RITES HELD FOR IRA V. RUSH The funeral service for Ira V. Rush, 08, a widely known resident of Conncllsvlllc, was held Thursday afternoon at his home, 205 South Prospect street. Rev. Lawrence S. Elliott, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal Church, officiated, assisted by Dr. William H. Hctrick, pastor of Trinity Lutheran Church. Burial was in Hill Grove Cemetery with three sons, Fred If., Eston L., and Glenn W., and three sons-in-law, R. M. Evans, P. B. Daniels and R. N. McClurc as pallbearers. There was n profusion of floral tributes. More than 700 friends called at the home to pay their respects. B. O. Conductor Die*. Thomas Bittnnr, 60, n Baltimore Ohio Railroad conductor for 27 years and a brother ot William Bit- tncr of Mcycrsdale, died suddenly Friday morning of a heart attack at his home at Cumberland, Md. JOHN 1 W. FULLER MEYERSDALE, Mar. 12.--John W. Fuller, 81 years old, retired lumberman, died Thursday night at 10 o'clock at his home after an illness of four years. His condition, sup- erinduced by a hear: ailment, became grave several days ago. He is survived by a so:i, U. B. Fuller; one daughter. Miss Nellie E. Fuller; three brothers, William Full- er of Garrett, Harrison Fuller of Salisbury and Charles Fuller o:' Boswell; two sisters, Mrs. Betty C.'chran of Salisbury and Mrs. Stella Garlitz of Summit township, and one grandson, Paul Fuller, editor of '.he Berlin Record. TRA S. VERNON- UNIONTOWN, Mar. 12.--Life-long resident of this city, Ira S. Vcrnon, 08, of 87 Lemon street, died at C o'clock this morning in Uniontown Hospital where he had been admitted Monday, March 7, suffering complications. Mr. Vernon, a well-known carpenter, is survived by his wife, Mrs. Anna Vernon; one son, William Vernon, and a grandchild, Arlynn Ann Vernon, of 239 Conncllsvillc street. Funeral arrangements will be announced later. D A Y A T C A P I T A L A S I N T E R P R E T E D BY DAVID LAWRENCE Continued from Page Four, ad been intimately concerned solely y reason of his public position. It vas of little consequence that flnan- ial objections were met by announc- ng that the money earned would be evoted to charity. The publication f such a book in such circumstances arrcd upon the sense of propriety, or it was the circumstance that the vriter was prime minister of Great Iritain which gave the writing its ilgh value in the eyes of those who fid for the serial rights." The Pall Mall Gazette said: "Lloyd Jcorge's malign destiny once more ins led him into that debatable land vherc public interests and private Inance become undesirably en- angled. When he. contracted for o arge sum to write his memoirs while n office, he took stops which jarred cverely upon his countrymen's sense sf the proprieties. The public ventilation ot such ssues is very unpleasant and this dispute is only one of many reasons vhy politicians should abandon their unseemly race to turn their public experience into copy. Such a dispute does not increase the credit of British itatcsmanship in other countries." The London Herald ridiculed Lloyd 3eorgc's pica that he was a poor man who had to write his memoirs o make a living after he lost the premiership. It pointed out that Andrew Carnegie had left him a life -innuity of 510,000. Thus ends the amazing parallel between American and British ex- jericnce so far as press comment is concerned, but the incident proves hat Anglo-Saxon peoples do not react very much differently toward he proprieties of an office of trust, and especially when it is the highest elective offtce within the gift of the cople in a democracy. ASHBEL F. HOUGH Aahbcl F. Hough, 75 a resident of Rostraver township for 45 years, died Thursday morning nt his home alter an Illness of three years. He leaves his wife, two sons, Leslie and Pearl one daughter, Mrs. Edna Breeding oJ Perry township, and five grandchildren. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at the home. Interment will be made in Rchobcth Cemetery. Come In-See and Hear-Our New H A M M O N D O R G A N Modern in design, exquisite In tone. Its music will add beauty and dignity to any service conducted in our chapel--which is ready for your use ·without extra cliarge. SIBEL'S FUNERAL HOME J27 E. Fnlrvleiv Avenue. Phone 150. Complcfe Ailnlf Funcruls us Low as 8125.00. *wa M.T trr C«wj KoUi»on · AHipwd freia kr Pl.j b; jK)Dtl Div.l · Ka,li,h Vmien \n Katnt S. ShrnrtoJ · Mmit by Mil Sittmr Plus! "Our Gang" Comedy © News ® Cartoon Acquitted on Charge Of Stealing Traps UN/ONTOWN, Mar. 12.--Charged with Mic theft ot traps from a small Eamej trapline in Perry township by Paul I and Ray Martin, Albert and Martin Brotto were acquitted by a jury before Judge Ross S. Matthews. Tho jury directed that the costs be divided equally. In a verdict before Judge Harry A. Cottom, Andrew Hoyto of Republic was convicted of a paternity charge brought by 18-year-old Elizabeth Yanccko of Republic. For Dry. Clcnuiitg.imd Tressing JACKET SUITS OJt MEM'S SUITS KKKE CALL AM) DKUVKKY SEKVJCJB: Phone 1965 Cash and Carry Cleaners 157 .W. Crawford Avenue. 921 W. Crawford Avenue. THE NEW Feature No. 7 When * girl izTdebt moots » millionaire, in doobt -- anything can happen! The 'screen's scrappiest sweethearts and half of Hollywood's bostcomics in a radiant romance rocking with tto^^laughterS OXHQ VICTOR MOORE HELEN BRODERICK PARKYAKARKUS BILLY GILBERT Dirtatd by JOSEPH SANTLEY · Prndueed by ALe£KT iEWW Feature No. 2 LOIS JANUARY, J. FARRELL MtcDONALD, FUZZY KNIGHT, HARRY WOODS, CARL STOCKOALE, BUDDY COX, FORREST TAYLOR Orljlr.il Sl.r» ind Stt... Pin, b r J. N«rl»» P«'t" OJTKltd br Jamli H. tr»ii

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page