Connellsville Daily Courier, November 5, 1945

Connellsville Daily Courier

November 05, 1945

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Issue date: Monday, November 5, 1945

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Publication name: Connellsville Daily Courier

Location: Connellsville, Pennsylvania

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Years available: 1902 - 1991

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Connellsville Daily Courier (Newspaper) - November 5, 1945, Connellsville, Pennsylvania Oail LAST EDITION CONNELLSVLLLE, PA. VOL 43, NO. 303. Weekly Conrtar. rounded July 17. 1VI9 Tht Diily Courier, rounded November NX 1801 MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 5, 1945. Merged July 18. 1929. EIGHT PAGES. POUR CENTS CITIZENS URGED TO VOTE TUESDAY; INTEREST LOCAL Vote tomorrow! That's the appeal of leaders of the Republican and Democratic parties today on the eve of Tues- day's municipal election. ConnelLiville citizens will elect six city two Councilmen, two school directors and a city assist- ing in the naming of two State and one county jurists- as well as deciding the late of four proposed amendments to the State Con- stitution. Boroughs and township will likewise name local executives who will serve two, four and six years. The polls will open at 7 A. M. and will close at 8 P. M., thus pro- viding a 13-hour period, ample opportuinty lor every registered citizen to go to the polls, during which ballots may be cast. There has been little apparent interest in the election but the various party leaders were mak- irfg a concerted effort to get the citizens go to the polls for the first peacetime balloting in lour years. The leaders urged the house- wives and others who have the opportunity to go to "the polls dur- ing the forenoon or early after- noon hours so that the working men and women may have a de- lay in tha voting during the be- J lated hours. All men and women who served in the armed forces and who have been discharged, as well as those who are still in the service may cast votes at Tuesday's election. Those who have been discharged, since September 15, last, and even though they are not registered, may receive a military ballot. However, they are required to present their discharge papers or evidence that they have been re- corded in the courthouse. Connellsville has regis- tered voters, including Re- publicans and Democrats. Voters in Connellsville may cast their ballots at the following places: First build- ing, South Pittsburg street. Second Munk's of- fice, West Apple street. Third Dull build- ing, East Peach street. Fourth K. of C. Home, corner of East Crawford avenue and South Prospect street. Filth T. Kennel garage, 528 Race street. Sixth Duggan ga- rage, rear of Sixth street. Seventh estate building, 507 West Crawford ave- nue. COMPLETE ELECTION RETURNS IN REGION SOUGHT BY COURIER The Courier will receive election returns tomorrow night and the cooper.-ition o1. all boards through- out noithern layette, county. The complete vote of all State, county, borough and township offices as well as the four Con- stitutional amendment questions is desired. As soon as the total vote is made known, it should be telephoned to The 12, 13 or 490. The vote is sought from Con- nellsville, South Connellsville, Vanderbilt, Dawson, D u n b a r, Everson and Ohiopyle as well as Connellsville, Dunbar, Saltlick, Springfield, Bullskin, Stewart, Upper and Lower Tyrone, Perry and Franklin townships. HARR1SBURG, Nov. Edward Martin today urged all State citizens eligible to vote to go to the poles next Tuesday, pointing out that the most vital lorce in maintaining a free America must be used to be effective." "Good government begins in the communities and counties and I know that if all the people vote, we will elect officials who will administer sound, clean and de- cent he said. Only State-wide offices to be filled at the election are two Su- perior Court judgeships. HARR1SBURG, Nov. proposed amendments to the Commonwealth's Constitution will be placed before the electorate tomorrow for consideration. A majority of the voters must ap- prove them. Passed during two successive regular sessions of the General Assembly as required by the Con- stitution, the amendments certi- fied by Secretary of the Common- wealth Charles M. Morrison pro- pose: (D Alverton Woman Dies of Hurts In Auto Wreck SCOTTDALE, Nov. 5. Miss Daisy Parry, 60 years old, of Al- verton, died suddenly of an em- bolism, at o'clock Sunday afternoon at Frick Memorial Hos- pital -where she had been a pa- tient since o'clock Friday, October 26. Miss Parry, who was cashier at the Central store of the Union Supply Company, was returning home from work on October 26 in an automobile owned and driv- en by Matthew Miller of Jennings avenue, Scottdale, when they were struck by the automobile of A. Q. Starr of Brighton road, Wilkinsburg, near Alverton. Miss Parry suffered a fracture of the right arm at the and contusions of the chest and back and shock in the accident and was apparently getting along very nicely. Miss had been with the Union Supply for 45 years, was born and spent her entire life at Alverton. She was a member of the Alverton Methodist Church and served as treasurer and teacher of the Sunday school and also was a church stewardess. Surviving are a brother and a sister, Charles C. and Mrs. Laura Cunningham of Alverton. Friends will be received at the home until noon Wednesday when the body will be taken to the Al- verton Methodist Church where it will lie in state until o'clock, the hour of the service in charge of Rev. C. L. Cuskk, pastor. Bur- ial will be made in Alverton Cemetery. Local Hunter Accidentally Wounded A State bond for postwar improvements. (2) Permission for sheriffs to successive terms. (3) D'version of the motor license itnd for other than high- way and air navigation pur- poses; permitting loans to the Commonwealth if repaid within the next fiscal year. (4) Authorizing the General Assembly to fix the terms of elec- tion offlct-rs. Ray Johnson, Jr., 18, of 1324 South Pittsburg street, was ad- mitted at o'clock Saturday afternoon to Connellsville State Hospital to be treated for multiple gunshot wounds suffered when he fell while hunting and his gun discharged. The right side of his lace was peppered with small shot and his hand was torn. His condi- tion was reported at the Hospital as good. Edward Vinoski, 17, of Yough- iogheny avenue, South Connells- ville, a hunting companion, re moved Johnson to the Hospital. Hunter Wounded. Thomai W. Miller, 19, of New Stanton, was accidentally shot by another aunter near Middletown Saturday afternoon. His right chest and arm, face and neck Were p< ppered with multiple shots which were removed at Westmorland Hospital at Greens- burg. The Weather U. Vivien J. Morris Leaves Army Nyrses CAMP CHAFFEE, Ark., Nov. 5. -Firs; Lieutenant Vivien J. Mor- ris has been relieved from active duty from the Army Nurse Corps, Army of the United States, and will return to her home in Con- nellsville, Pa., according to the camp public relations officer. Lieutenant Morris received her commission in the Army Nurse Corps in May, 1942, and since May, 1944, has.been assigned to duty at the Station Hospital at Camp Chaffee. She is a daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Morri.s 226 South Prospect street, Connellsville. Victory Loan Sales In Zone at Total Victory Loan sales in Zone No. 2, which includes Con- nellsville and Northern Fayette county, today stood at "Although it is a good sum, it is nothing like we had hoped to accomplish by the end of the first said Daniel Durie, 'zone chairman. "Maybe our canvassers will buckle down to more strenuous work this week. I have not yet given up the idea we can come pretty close to our goal in two weeks; that is, if all our can- vassers will seriously endeavor to accomplish the task." Reports today indicated that the two banks in Connellsville had issued 329 bonds for a total of In Dawson eight pieces had been issued for in Perryopolis li pieces for and by all the postofflces in Zone 2, 77 pieces laf The total is 432 pieces for Sales in Fayette county, processed through the Federal Reserve Bank in Pittsburgh through November 2, showed pieces for COMMUNISTS CHARGE AMERICANS FIGHTING IN CHINA CIVIL WAR By GEORGE WANG United Press Staff Correspondent. CHUNGKING, Nov. 5. Communist sources charged today that American forces were fighting in China's undeclared civil war on the side of the Central Government, but a government spokesman said the accusation was groundless. The Communist newspaper New China Daily, which joined Radio Yenan in making the charge, said that American troops helped the Central Govern- ment's armies capture-two Communist-held villages in Northeast China near the Manchurian border. Information Minister K. C. Wu of Uie Chungking government categorically denied the charges and said the Communists had made them only in an effort to alienate the American people and lead them to ask for the with- drawal of United States forces from China. Communications Minister Yu Fei-Peng, however, revealed that U. S. Marines were accompanying each coal train traveling from North China's largest coal mine at Kailan southwest to Tientsin. Marines also garrison the mine, he said. North OFFERS BILL TO PENALIZE UNION HEADS By ARTHUR F. HERMANN I. N. S. Staff Correspondent. WASHINGTON, Nov. F. E. Hebert (D) La., offered a new approach today to the prob- lem of postwar industrial strikes, which he charged are "crippling and obstructing" the national re- conversion program. Hebert announced that he would introduce an amendment to the Federal Anti-Trust Act to place labor officials under the law is aimed at "prohibit- ing and penalizing every combi- nation or conspiracy in restraint of trade or commerce." As the anti-trust laws now stand, labor organizations and their officials are specifically ex- empted. At the same lime, Sen. Morse (R) Ore., former member of the War Labor Board, called on the labor-management conference to devise dispute-settling machinery that "will be used entirely, and not half-used." Morse warned that "govern- mental regimentation" will be a threat if labor and management fail to find procedure for volun- tary arbitration and settlements. Discussing his proposed solu- tion to the problem, Hebert de- clared: "I have no doubt that if my amendment to the anti-trust law is adopted, Mr. Lewis (John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers) could not act so brazen as to call a strike of hun- dreds of thousands of coal miners to tie up interstate fuel supply, steel manufacture and the manu- facturers of so many products vitally needed for business recon- verson in this country. Nor could Mr. Rauther (Walter P. Reuther of the UAW-CIO) so brazenly an- nounce that he will tie up the General Motors, Chrysler, Ford and other automobile factories." SCOUR PACIFIC FOR SURVIVORS OF PLANE CRASH HONOLULU, Nov. planes and surface craft scoured the Pacific today in the hope of finding 12 persons unaccounted for in the forced ocean-landing of an Army transport plane 450 miles east of Hawaii. Seven persons were known to have lost their lives in the crack- up of the Army plane. Eight of the 20 who took to rafts and life- jackets subsequently were res- cued. Another air-sea mishap, mean- while, had a happier outcome when 23 passengers and crewmen from a downed Pan-American Clipper were rescued yesterday and taken aboard the aircraft carrier Manila Bay. Both planes were enroute to the United States when they made forced landings. Occupants of the downed Clip- per, which made a water-landing 650 miles east of Honolulu, were picked up by the merchant ship, John Henry Payne and then transferred to the carrier. The Army land plane sank af- ter hitting the water but the Clipper remained afloat and was to be towed back to Honolulu. Failure of two of the Clipper's four motors was given as the rear son for the emergency landing. The eight known survivors of the Army crash were picked up by -surface vessels Saturday. Among them was one of the two women plane. passengers aboard the Medal Posthumously Awarded Pfc. Bordas A Bronze Star medal was re- cently posthumously awarded Private First Class Andrew F. Bordas, killed in action January 7, 1945, near Soy, Belgium. The citation, presented to the soldier's father, Andrew Bordas of Vander- bilt, reads as follows: "For heroic service in connec- tion with military operations against the enemy in Belgium, 3 January, 1945 When his com- pany (Infantry 'with 84th Di- was without a medical aid man during a withdrawal under intense enemy artillery, mortar and small arms fire. Pri- vate First Class Bordas, com- pletely disregarding his own safety, made numerous trips through the area to carry wound- ed men to safety. On 7 January, 1945, Private First Class Bordas was killed in action. The disdain for danger, unselfish action and commendable conduct displayed by Private First Class Bordas present an excellent example of .hose soldierly qualities which are n accordance with the finest tra- ditions of the military service." China's second largest mine, at Tsaochang in Southern Shantung, has been surrounded for 85 days by Communists, he said. Yu, charged that Communists have destroyed 848 miles of rail- ways in North China, paralyzing all lines. The government has put Japanese railway engi- neering troops to work repairing the lines, he said. In charging American interven- tion in North China, the New China Daily said that American forces and Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek's Nationalist troops swept PcMaiho, 10 miles south- west of the Manchurian border fortress of Shanhaikwan, with heavy machine-gun fire last Wednesday. Gpl. H. W. Livingston Leaves Service Corporal Harold W. Livingston, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. C.' Liv- ingston of Dawson and husband of Mrs. Lorraine Livingston, was discharged from the armed forces October 10 at the Separation Cen- ter of Indiantown Gap. He en- tered the service March 22, 1943 and received his basic training at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. Over- seas for two years he was sta- tioned with the Quartermaster Truck Company in Germa.iy and wears the Good Conduct Medal, ETO Ribbon with seven battle stars and a unit citation with a credit of 92 points. He arrived in New York September 28 on the Queen Mary. His wife, formerly of this city, is now residing in Detroit, Mich. She joined her hus- band upon his arrival in Dawson and the couple has returned to Detroit. Leaves Service. Pfc. Paul H. Cutter, whose wife and parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cutter, live at Connellsville, Star Route, serving with the Aviation Engineers of the Army Air Forces and last stationed at Geiger Field, Spokane, was honorably discharged from the Army at the separation center at Gowen Field, Idaho. He entered the service July 15, 1943. Hess Regarded As Sane; to Face War Crimes Trial By United Prcsu. NUERNBERG, Nov. 5. Ex- haustive tests indicate that Ru- dolf lless is sane and will go on trial with his former Nazi col- leagues, Allied War Crimes au- thorities said today. Hess, former Nazi party deputy, will be examined btf Russian physicians and an unidentified eminent American psychiatrist before the Nuernberg trials begin about November 20, but officials indicated they did not expect the findings to change his status. Justice Robert H. Jackson said his staff of American prosecutors will be ready by November 20 and he saw no reason to believe the prosecutors representing Brit- ain, Russia and France would re- quire any additional time beyond the trial date. Annulment Granted To Wife No. Two Special to The Courier. UNIONTOWN, Nov. 5. Mrs. Sarah Arlene Whipkey Goodwin today was granted an annulment George Grant Goodwin. from Both are from Connellsville. It was established that Goodwin had previously been married to Ruth Killinger of Everson. The two wives had compared pictures and passed instances in which Good- win was involved. The Goodwins were married May 19, 1944, in Cumberland, Md. In October, wife No. 2 said she was told that she was the second mate and that her husband had been married July 24, 1941, to the Everson girl. They had never been divorced. The second Mrs. Goodwin said she had talked with the first wife and they had com- pared Goodwin's pictures. She left hej; mate as soon as she learned of the first marriage. FALL INJURIES PROVE FATAL TO UNIONTOWN MAN Vincent V. Loomis, 55, of 28 Mifflin avenue, Uniontown, con- tractor, died Saturday night at Uniontown Hospital of injuries suffered in a fall from a build- ing several days before. v Surviving are his widow, Olive, five children and four grandchil- dren. The funeral service will be held at 2 P, M. Wednesday. COUNTRY WORRIED ABOUT INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS, TRUMAN TELLS CONFERENCE Canteen Tag Day Scheduled For Saturday Plans have been completed for a tag day to be held Saturday under the sponsorship of the Con- nellsville Canteen. Headquarters will be at The Hut in East Craw- ford avenue. Only adults and registered workers at the canteen will be permitted to sell the tags and they are to report at The Hut, which will be open at 7 o'clock, to receive their tags and identifi- cation cards. Chairmen of the seven groups, with their women workers assis- ting, will have charge of the bene- fit. The purpose of the sale is to receive additional funds for the Canteen's treasury. The October report of the secretary, Mrs. Charles R. Kunkle, shows that many service- men and women are not only par- taking of food from the carts, but are usiqg the Canteen as well. Twenty-four men with the armed forces slept there during the month. Defense Says Yamashita Acted Under Tojo's Orders By PAT ROBINSON I. N. S. Staff Correspondent, MANILA, Nov. tending to minimize Gen. Tom- oyuki Yamashita's responsibility for Jap-perpetrated atrocities was introduced today at the war crimes trial of the former Jap Philippine commander. Defense questioning of witness NarcLsco Lapuz drew forth the assertion that Yamashita took orders from the notorious Count Juichi Tcrauchi, the Jap com- mander held responsible for the "rape of Nanking." Lapuz, opening witness at the start of the second week of Yama- ghita's trial, gave the defense its first important victory in the case which thus far has gone badly for Yamashita. Count Terauchi, Jap command- er in Southeast Asia, surrendered his command to the Allies at Singapore. He protested the sur- render with the statement that the Japanese army never had been defeated in a major battle and indicated that the army might yet rise again. Lapuz, a notorious collaborator, was secretary to the Quisling Filipino, Gen. Artemio Ricarte. This morning Lapuz repeated his testimony of last Saturday, alleg- ing that Yamashita acted under general orders from Jap Premier Hideki Tojo. Tojo's orders, according to La- puz, were to wipe out all Fili- pinos friendly to the American cause and to destroy Manila. Obvious defense strategy de- signed to pin the crimes of Yama- men on Terauchi and Tojo was somewhat beclouded by La- puz1 reputation as an open col- laborator with the Japanese oc- cupation forces in the Philippines. Four Area Youths Enlist in Navy Four young men from this dis- trict have enlisted in the U. S. Navy. They were processed through the Uniontown station and sworn in on November 2 in Pittsburgh. They have been re- turned home and are now await- ing their call to active duty. They are: William Sprusansky, McClel- landtown. John Fronek, Connellsville. Steve Lovasic, West Browns- ville. William C. Stockdale, Carmich- aels. By International News Service. WASHINGTON7, Nov. Truman opened the labor-management conference today with a fervent appeal to speedily end industrial strife so that American production can lead the world to a "great future" of peace. The President also warned the all-important con- ference that unless strikes are ended "some impartial machinery" will have to be set up to keep the mills of the Nation in operation. Jurisdictional strikes must cease, the President emphasized. He asked both employer and employe stop giving "mere lip service" to collective bargaining. A picket line had been set up in front of the labor department auditorium, scene of the confer- ence, during the morjiing. High ranking union officials, including John L. Lewis, mine workers boss, walked through the line to enter the building. As the President's car ap- Windsor Faces City-Wide Strike In Ford Dispute WINDSOR, Ont., Nov. city-wide sympathy strike gOf un- ion labor was threatened today as CIO members shut down more than 25 industrial plants to join pickets barricading Ford Mo- tor Company of Canada. Police said more than pickets already had surrounded the sprawling Ford, installation, manning automobiles and com- mandeering busses in front of the main gates. The two-month old strike of Ford workers resulted from the union's failure to get govern- ment approval of maintenance of membership provisions sought through mediation. AFL Trade Union officials said their locals were beginning to vote immediately on possible sympathy action, which would affect an esti- mated workers. Police Chief Claud Renaud said there had been no violence so far. He reported that reinforced picket lines, protesting threatened intervention of Royal Canadian Mounted Police, had established a solid ring of automobiles around entrances of the five Ford plants. The sympathy strikes of an estimated CIO members virtually stopped operation of some 25 plants, including Chrysler, Kelsey-Hayes Wheel Company, Bendix-Eclipse, General Motors, Motors Products Corporation, and Automotive Parts Supplies. Renaud estimated pickets surrounded the Ford Gates. The reinforcement followed arrival of 250 provincial and mounted troops. City officials asid the extra forces were called in to avert violence. Dawson Man Held On Morals Charge, Girl Is Located UNIONTOWN, Nov. teriously missing from her home near Dawson, after allegedly be- ing persuaded to leave school, Mary Trapso. 13, was located by Assistant County Detective Lawrence A. Haggerty at the Edna Murray home near Connellsville. John Wilkes, 34, who is said by officers to have registered as man and wife at a Connellsville hotel and remained there two nights, was jailed on a morals charge. The school girl told the detective that she and Wilkes had planned to go to Cleveland to be married. Later their arrangements were altered and Mary was turned out in the street penniless. She ap- proached Edward Murray in Con- nellsville, asking for a place to sleep. She was taken to the Mur- ray home and Haggerty notified. Previously Wilkes was arrested in the hotel where he was regis- tering for the night. Mary %vas returned to the home of her sister, Margaret Trispso. She is expected to return to school. Automobile Accident. In an automobile wreck on the Morgantown road near Union- to'wn, Mr. and Mrs. Edward John- son, each 28, of West Brownsville and Miss Doris Crafty of the same town were seriously injured. Johnson and Miss Crafty were unconscious when removed from the wreckage. Each is believed to have suffered concussions. Mrs. Johnson escaped with a lacerated scalp. preached the entrance, however, the pickets laid down their ban- ners, and ceased their parading. The President's car drove into an areaway beside the building and he entered the auditorium through a side door. His car did not pass through the standing pickets. The picket line was set up by independent unions who were not invited to the parley. "Some substitute must be found for jurisdictional Mr. Truman told the union and in- dustry representatives. "Business simply cannot stop, life and property just cannot be endangered, merely because of some internal disagreement be- tween factions of labor, in which management can rightfully have no part and no the President declared. Mr. Truman said that he hopes he can "give up the President's wartime powers as soon as pos- sible, so that management and labor can again have the full and undivided responsibility for providing the production that we must have to safeguard our domestic economy and our lead- ership in international affairs." The conference was told that the country "is worried about our industrial relations." "It has a right to the Pres- ident emphasized. "That worry is reflected in the halls of Congress in the form of all kinds of pro- posed legislation. "You have it in your power to stop that he told the labor and management leaders, "I make no effort to fix the blame." "There are many considerations involved. At the basis of them all, it is not only the right, but the duty, to bargain collectively. I do not mean the willingness on both sides, yes, the determination to approach the bargaining table with an open mind, with an ap- preciation of what is on the other side of the with a firm resolve to reach an agreement fairly. "If that fails, if bargaining pro- duces no results, then there must be a willingness to use some im- partial machinery for reaching decisions on the basis of proven facts and realities, instead of rumor or propaganda or partisan statements. "That is the way to eliminate unnecessary friction. That is the way to prevent lock-outs and strikes. That is the way to keep production going." Mr. Truman told the conferees that methods will have to be found "not only for peaceful ne- gotiations of labor contracts, but also of insuring industrial peace for the lifetime of such, con- tracts." The President said that the whole system of "private enter- prise and individual opportunity" depends upon finding solutions to the present breaches between labor and management. WELLS, NOTED PHILOSOPHER, SEES END NEAR FOR "EVERYTHING WE CALL LIFE" Sergeant Discharged. Sergeant Leonard O. Hixen- baugh of Perryopolis was honor- ably discharged from the Army (Editor's Note: H. G. Wells, one of the world's greatest living writers and prophets, nas had the unique distinc- tion of seeing numerous his lore- casts come true. (In "The World Set written it the Separation Center, Newark, 31 years predicted with un- __ Cannv tho inclni- N. J. Cloudy and colder with some light sncw today; partly cloudy cold tonight; Tuesday warmer is the noon and not fair and weather forecast for Western Pennsylvania. Temperature Record. 1945 1944 Maximum 49 72 Miru-num 39 30 Mean 44 51 Pfc, Bob Leiberger Homeward Bound Pruate First Class Robert M. Leibei-ger, Jr., is reported on his way home from India, where he his home, had been for five months with the Office of Strategic Bob was located at Shabua.; A He led Calcutta October 24, ac- cording to word received by the parents. Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Leibeiger of East Cedar avenue. TT t j lu 'canny precision the terrible inslru- He entered the Army m ment of destruction 1942, and was trained as i an aerial gunner and served at Amarillo, Texas, Las Vegas, Nev., Boiling Field, Wash., and Fort Myers, Fla. He is the son ot' Orville Hixenbaugh of Perryopolis where the sergeant plans to make atomic bomb. He known as was equally the curate in many respects in "the war of the worlds" and ''the shape of things to come. (Now In his 79th year. Wells has written what he expects will be his last "literary and he has called it "Mind at the End of Its' Tether." In this thougfit-provoklng and highly imaginative treatise, dis- to "everything we call life." (Viewing the existence of man as a continual struggle against a pattern predestined for him, Wells looks at the scene at things to come as a mystic gazing into a magic crystal. He is not attempting to impose his thoughts on the world, he emphasizes, but rather presents himself as an ob- server who interprets the destruction which the mind of man is bringing down upon his head.) By H. G. WELLS Noted Author, Historian and Philosopher. (Distributed by International News Special Service. Private and Mrs. Ray Redmond Fay- (Wells depicts the fundamental ette City, R. D. 1, at Brownsville changes he believes have taker place General Hospital Friday noon. after the under which wei live and maintains in typical Wellsian rather News Spec- World by H. G. Wells) his tmal LONDONi Nov_ 5._The writer finds very considerable reason for believing that within a period to be estimated by weeks and months than by aeons there has conditions under which life, not simply human life, but all self conscious existence has been go- ing on since its beginning. If his thinking has been sound then this world is at the end of its tether. The end of everything we call life is close at hand and can not tie evaded. He is telling you the conclusions to which reality has driven his own mind and he thinks you may be interested enough to consider them, but he is not attempting to impose them upon you. will never be quite the same again. Spread out and examine the pattern of events and you will find yourself face to face with a new scheme of being hitherto unimaginable by the human mind. This new gold glare mocks and dazzles the human intelligence and yet such is the obstinate vitality of the philosophical urge in minds uf thai insatiable quality that they can still, under its cold urgency, seek some way or around or through the im- Former Scottdale Man Killed By Railroad Train Mike Kovak, 72 yeara old, Stockdale, a former resident of Scottdale, was killed at o'- clock Friday afternoon when struck by a Pennsylvania Rail- road train at Marsh Crossing, near Charleroi. The man was picking coal along the roadbed when he reportedly evaded a northbound train only to be hit by a train going in the opposite direction. A retired coal miner of Stockdale, he moved there from Scottdale. Kovak is survived by three sons, John of Long Branch, Steve in Austria and Joseph in Japan, the latter two in the armed forces; a brother, John of Stockdale, and a sister, Mrs. Anna Stair of Gil- lespie. People are discovering that a j passe. frightful queerness has corne into life. Even quite unobservant people are betraying by fits and starts a certain wonder, a shrink- end. The writer is convinced that there is no way out or around, or through the impasse. It is the ing and fugitive sense that some-! diiu maintains in typical Wellsian mmi nn-ic uaa ing emu Lugjuvt: sense urni suiue- fashion there soon will come an end [been a fundamental change in the, tiling is happening so that life] The habitual interest in Continued on Page Six. this THE STATE POLICE SAY Motorists: Another inspec- Uon period started November 1, and ends January 31, 1940. Why not have your car inspected now'.' The war is over and reconversion is under way, yet some parts are difficult to obtain, so make an early date with your garageman and do not be deprived of the use of your car. ;