Monessen Daily Independent, October 16, 1922

Monessen Daily Independent

October 16, 1922

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Issue date: Monday, October 16, 1922

Pages available: 6

Previous edition: Saturday, October 14, 1922

Next edition: Tuesday, October 17, 1922 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Monessen Daily Independent

Location: Monessen, Pennsylvania

Pages available: 145,176

Years available: 1902 - 2003

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All text in the Monessen Daily Independent October 16, 1922, Page 1.

Monessen Daily Independent, The (Newspaper) - October 16, 1922, Monessen, Pennsylvania has ever averages 186 pounds and her "jack seen. also j of the style of play of the Pitt sys- 'tem, he has been moved to tackle. He played this position in both the Colgate and Niagara games. Coach Monessen Francis High field 164 pounds. There are three boys on the team, i-ioucia James Hanlon and Richard Smith. All of them played against {Niagara Saturday and their work was of the "Money" Smith, who was over weight at the start of the reason, is fast rounding into condition and his work in the Colgate and Niagara games was highly pleasing to Coach McCrackea. highest order. Smith and Hanlon j Mr. and Mrs. Myford and the Han- played at half back while Myford played tackle. Although Hanlon is.the lightest man on the team, yet his foot bajl brains, nerve and perseverance have won for him a regalar position at Ion brothers are greatly pleased with the school, the wholesome college spirit and the fine treatment they received on every hand. The col- lege is ideally located, bountifully equipped and universally noted for half back. Hanlon starred in the its high scholastic standing'. toerestmg Speaker Dr. A. iFjMcCirrah was the speak- er at the Presbyterian church, last mght on-the tefoject of "Steward- and the congregation respond- ed to an Invitation from the pastor to hear the topic discussed by one who haa spent many years with the financial part of church work. The speaker gaVe an interesting talk on the theme and after the service he gave a talk to the officers of all the church organisations that was very impressive and will no doubt bring great benefit to the church. Dr. McGarrah a financial expert and has had much to" with the financ- ing of many church organizations, showing officers and congregations how to get on a good, sound financial basis. The local congregation has hopes of a liew church building in the near future and Dr. McGarrah's talk was very helpful along this Did in Hospital The body of James Madison, col- cred. lies at the Check morgue on Sixth street. The young man was 24 and died yesterday morning in tho Memorial hospital at Mononjrahela, where he was conaned twenty-four hours, death being due to valvular heart trouble. He a single man, employed in one of the local mills. Having no imme- (Ute family the body will remain in the morgue until tomorrow when in- City Employee Injured Frank Mcllravy, an.attache of the sanitary department of the met with a painful aod somewhat mirac- ulous accident -Saturday when he fell from a porch on the Cook building on Donner avenue from the second story to the alley below. He was in the act of emptying garbage cans had leaned over the porch whea'th'e railing gave way and he fell to the alley. He was picked op reviv- ed in a short time and fortunately escaped serious injury. He believes he will be able to go back to work some time this week. Leslie Lilly, another employe of the sanitary department, is suffering from a very sore arm. He had the misfortune to cut it on a tin while emptying refuse Saturday and did not take care of it at the time and today he is suffering ex- treme pain and the arm is badly swolen. R 'member WAV PACK HOW EMPARRAWEO YOU FELT SIS' AROUND AMD After Brief Illness Senator Vare Dies (By United Press) Philadelphia, Oct. Sen- ator Edwin H. Vare, Republican leader, who for some time has been critically ill at his Ambler home for more than a month, died at this morning. Senator Vare, who is well known in state political circles, was suffering from a seiious throat trouble. For several days last week he had rallied and physicians held out hope for his recovery, but he suffered a relapse and died at the above hour. i Mr. Vare was just past 60 years of age having been born July 19, 1862. He was a self made man in the ex- pected meaning of the term, havinr risen from a humble ward door puller to a position of power and influence in the Republican party, i state ami national. He is survived by a widow and six children. He was one of best known and most successful business ineir in Philadelphia, having conduct- a large contracting business. While was active in politics he never held a remunerative office. His salary as a state senator was al- ways turned over to charity. Of late he had spent much time at beautiful million dollar at Am- bler, near here. Agreeably Surprised Henry Eisenberg was tendered a Aid for War Soleras The local Greek citlien> are mak- VISITORS TO TOWN BECOME UNRULY AND SOME ARE GIVEN HEAVY SENTENCES Many Are Slaughtered ?S L.MJBKW Alavor Woodward nnruly Wlth the result that the en- sd or ten days in jail. They Mayor Woodward, t5fe party was locked (djd not haye the money wlth whlch had indulged in the. At the hearing they confessed to, to pay the fines. Athens, Oct. were slaughtered and a number It was a pretty busy sessicn and the two passengers came tc I but he was trapped by the evidence court this morning. Twelve1 the police station and became of his companion and both _were_fin- prisooers faced most of whom had that cheers. Tony Modiski, being under the influence of drink i Dominick Pandiana, a contractor, residing in Third street, i Silman said he was tne owner of iras on his way home and fell asleep became intoxicated and "walked he that heiat i didn't have his cards m his posses-' was taken to the police station. Me barber shop near Rostraver andjsjon. The major imposed a fine of was let off on a nominal fine and Greeks Schoonmaker avenue. The baiber and costs if he could prove he! warned to keep away from booze. f refused to shave him on account of was the owner of the car and a li-1 He t4W! flrtinlf i XI _ .J.. n _. ft. girls carried off in bondage when the Kemahst gendarfmene, on Tojjy became dnver He offered to deposit amj abusive and the barber put his two companions as a forfeit fqr _ _ M m t said he was ashamed of himself and would heed the advice. Valentine Rubish came over from way to Thrace, destroyed the village ed, he wa tn an nnmnfirm- nnt'l tne w of Chile, according to an unconnrm ap_ its him out of the shop. Highly insult- his return. This propisition brought Bentley nlle purporting to be looking ge ed, he walked up and down the street Daughter from the spectators in the for a job. He evidently found booze one hundred persons assembled toi pay their respects at the conclusion of Mr. Eisenberg's four years' ser- vice as president of the Hebrew con- gregation. He had (tiled the posi- tion-go crcditrfcly and to such gener- al satisfaction that members of .congregation decided Chey would" show general appreciation to offer a gift that could be kept as a remem- brance. The entire affair was a surprise, but Mr. Eisenberg soon overcome his excitement of the moment and I went about making every person i feel at home. The eift was in the' form of an Elgin gold watch suita-1 bly engraved. Mr. Eisenberg ex-! pressed himself as well pleased for the general appreciation shown him and thanked the doners for their kindly remembrance. The guests had prepared a nice lunch, which was served at the conclusion of the program. Expect Resignation (By United Press.) London, Oct. George's resignation or dissolution of parlia- ment may come any day this week, it was learned on high authority to- day. Austen Chamberlain, nominal lead- er of the Unionist party, called a conference of Unionist of j the government, to consider the crisis. Upon the outcome of this meeting of conservatives today depends the date for the forthcoming general election, now considered inevitable. for assistance) in taking can 'of the sufferers of the war in tW far east. President Harding aa well Gov. Sproul has litotd acall 1st kflp to aid the starving millions of war devastated country. 4 of all kiad will ba nation on bdtUif ers. Al coo small for household or who Ml- able 'to con- tribute will please ings to the room at the head of Fifth street where lome, one will W, in charge of assorting and care of the articles. This appei made through a Iftcal. which has charge. u" Forced to Leave (By United Press.) Constantinople. Oct ands of Christians, many hungry and; with all their earthly packed on their backs, trudgeo out' of Thrace today, ad the cross way for the crescent. Aged men and women, many car-, rying children, walked the. Balkan peninsular .leaving forever the homes that they have occupied for years. Some loaded their household in ox carts; others left everything behind and fled in order to be oat off- Tharacc in 15 days, the time limit- set by the allied generals and Tur-' kish representatives at the JfudamV conference. i ed report received here today. nabbed him wag v KUV Msaa-ai K-rment will be made in Grandview' north of Ismid and Northeast and court room as it nas the first time-before he found the jcfc. He want- a proposition of this kind had ever i ed to go home and he was given fif- _..4 M costs. 'been made in a local court. Howev-'teen minutes to get out of town. Chile is on the railroad not far( Emil Silman of Fayette City, with, er. it was not accepted and the car Jack Mort-; fell asleep at the from the Black aea. It is airectiy jwo drtinken passengers MJ his car, was kept as a forfeit for the return switch and had to be given a room cemetery. Constantinople. New Develop in Murder Mystery ma was Kepi as a l 01 Mike Thomas and Louis Rogawitz of of the claimant. the same place, drove down Schoon- were fined maker avenue last night at about 10 lively. o'clock and collided with the new Ford sedan of Frank Straus For- Innately he was gomf at a snail's pace and did very little damage to either of the cars. But two police- men were standins rearby and saw that the trio had bacn out for a time (By United Press.) Brunswick. Ji. i.. Oct IS i bone leading into the of Hall, widow of the pastor and into the court hoase have been tapped and unknown r- .us are listening in on cnnvcrsa- pertaining to of 'h Halls-Mills murder. Miss SalJw a close friend of Mrs. Hall. to have positive knowl wires taking. It that Justice Parker e a TeprcMnitaUve of the 2'iK-rars office to take charge of awaiting appointment of a sincle head to their activities, azreed the thoroujrh3> planned in advance. The attorney general of New Jer- sey is to na-re to'sopercede the Tne other men at the city hall He wanted to pass and respec- as a sleeper, but he had to take the Straus did not make a dam-j route of a regular prisoner. He ajre claim. came from Briar Hill aid had come Two pais gnmjr their names as to to MSit some friends. He H. D. Grave and Stanley Londick of was advised to follow the tracks, Donora, alijrbted from a train at the, which he didn't do and he may be lota! station jcst-rday and -Acre picUd up later. picked bv by the r-iilway police They A number of prisoners had post- were riding as hi id baggage and ed forfeits and did rot appear for a and were not fit to proceed along tbs had jwne up on a freight as far as hcar-nc as a result the city was highways. They arrested the dnv-, Londick denied the charge considerably enriched. Local Agents To Attend! Oppose Klan Off for Convention Belle Vernon Out- classed By Keystones TThe annual contention of the .sylvania association of Insurance Bror.swjtk. N. Oct A tang of sxperiencvd t-i an expert ennman and accom- by a woman, who wjfe, fat lorcd the paster. d tne double murder of Wheeler Hall and Mrs. Fl- MsSJji on September 34- a of thos- JJIR as tht Ku Klux KJan. Thc co- of the attacks 4 the Th- and I Vrw YirJ.. of Case and WaJler H national is The ona morn- hers are masked, oath-bonnd. and wn known, and ha-so thrstcrday and defeated Belle Vernon 7 to 0. which in no way what- ever tells how the Monessen boys Belle Vernon off their feet in all but one period, which was the third aid Belle Vernon opened up on I forward passing and caim-d on ieral but would the ball after lliry mid j Jhe toss and chosed to receive after which thev carried the ba3S to the 4 yard 01 plunges and end nans for G and S yard cams at a time. AftT attempts to it over. Keystones fanT'iled and Belle Vernon After one iw plansre thcj and th" Key- stones airain advanced It the jard line broken up and were held on one yard- 3ine Bel> VVrnon oat of dancer one past for half 'id- ed in Keystor-r s" Wmon in the sec- ond half and IT> this pained rmuini on forward but th" Would break up of thtm aow? tnon Belle Vernon kick. In 1hss half Ibf Ktystoned fought atiply for a JoBfh bat would b" held by thjir opporwntjs 4 limes after iroo-l jra'ns. Wjlh ball in J about M-V-TJ ?nirjiJtMi to plav. it %mk- like a ft 0 score, bat rapt, forward 3ft l-i ran 20 tnr j. touchdown. Cook kicked from placement. Af- ter Belle Vernon received the kick they worked forward passes all the- time, but were not very successful. The Keystones also completed a pass for 30 in the last quarter. Stonaee interrupted a forward pans which would netted at least 29 jards for Belle Vernon in the last period. done wH3 in forward pass- inj; for "Belle Vernon and Dndtreon srainrd on .several attempts at line. plances. Lavery was in eood shape and broke several of Monessan's plays. The Keystonrs' line m-sre improvement and pep junee the last came and the backfield with them not only on. but on defense also. The lineup was. Belle SaH-ino --LE.. SpiegcJbarjj Mullen .......J.T E11.ot LG......Gidda .r Kiwda Ama-long .......RG. Barron PnlJf............. RT. Lhotta LawTwrt ......RE. -Q. .Haghwi. C XichnJs tw....... Sappo J. Pern .........LH....... Cook Dndceon .....F..... VTNweti Monewn, Williamn for S" ImtrorcJa for Oiddo; RHay for ftr Hankc.; Cmn for Oook. Welle fan. Jones for Corti: umpire. SifW; Um kwpers. Safier and ;