The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 14, 1938 · Page 5
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January 14, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, January 14, 1938
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-i ' FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 1038. DAILY COTTRTTCR. CONNET.tSVTT/LR PA'. PAGE FIVE. R A I N F A L L NEARLY FOUR FEET IN YEAR Precipitation in T h i s Area Second to 1936 in Nine-Year Period. 162 WET DAYS RECORD SHOWS Precipitation in Conncllsville dur- . ing 1937 amounted to 46.81 inches, second only to the 1936 mark during *.hc last nine years, according to fig- tires made public today by H. F. Atkins, official observer. The 46.81 inches of rainfall is equivalent to 1,485,906,681.6 gallons of water in the city last year as compared with 1,557,011,808 gallons for 1936 when 49.05 inches of rain fell. Rain fell on 162 days while there was snow on 47 days, a total o£ 20!) days on which precipitation occurred. The greatest amount of precipitation for a :M-hour period was on July 13, 1937, when there were 2.41 inches. The heaviest snowfall in a 24-hour period was on November 20,1937, when there were 6.7 inches. The Youghiogheny River reached its highest stage on April 24,' 1937, \vhen flood waters measured 15.84 feet. The lowest stage of the river was on September 28 when it was but .98 ol a foot deep. The summary of precipitation by months lor last year in inches follows: January 7.83 February 1.91 March 1.81 April 5.01 May 4.34 June 3.49 July , 5.79 August 4.13 September 2.95 October 6.08 November - -., 1.24 December 2.23 . Total 46.81 The average rainfall was 3.9 inches per month. The average fall per year tor the last nine years was 40.87 inches. Summary of precipitation in inches by years follows: 1929 43.36 1930 26.11 1931 45.22 1932 38.50 1933 41.80 1934 35.44 1935 41.56 1936 49.05 1937 46.81 Total 367.85 SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK R. J.SCOTT . . . SOCCER. WAS COINED WHEN ft -THE ENGLISH TOOtBML ' ASSOCIAHOH ASSOMEP THE. POSlflON AS-RU1JNA BOPV IN -T-HE. . 1KQ YilR-E. SO FINE. IT ARoimt 'rife. 1-14 DAYS -- · WA.$ ISSUED B/ F1NLANP FOP. A SKI OLYMPIC/? COPYRIGHT. 1938. KING FEATURS SYNOICATt Inc. PAPUANS PE.P.TORM. A CE.R.HMoKlA'i- OFHEIR. AncES-foR.? IK £MAU_ Mother on Trial TODAY IN WASHINGTON BY DAVID LAWRENCE Continued from Page One. all over the country, and the investors, whose savings will be vitally impaired by such competition. As long,as there is no actual duplication ol effort--and there has been none yet, pending the outcome of the litigation in the courts--the issue dqesn't become concrete. May'je Mr. Roosevelt is just cautious about doing anything, now, because, if the courts do decide against the TVA, a highly unlikely result in the view of | many observers who have followed the case, then, the embarrassment would be eliminated and there would be no issue of duplication of facilities. · i · Assuming that there is to be a i decision confirming the right to! destroy private utility investments if! the Government so desires, then the responsibility on Mr. Roosevelt becomes even greater to make a decision that leads to peace and not more war. Obviously, the President is in a difficult spot at th? moment. SmaU wonder that he is taking' his time, perhaps in order to see %vhat support the public ownership group develops in Congress In the next few weeks. Mrs. Virginia Broadway ... claims baby died of (on On trial tor tho slaying ot h«r ninth child, a 13nionth'0ld daugh- tcr. In a fit of rage, Mrs. Virginia Broadway, 33, of Detroit, is pictured as shl heard the first of six children testify aa state's wit-' nesses In court, Mrs. Broadway, who claims the baby died of a fall, was arrested In St. Laula whero she fled last April. Tho mother and eight children lived together, separated from the father, Car- Geld, 36. unemployed, who now is caring for the children with welfare aid. Mrs. Barbara Wiley, 92, Dies. Mrs. Barbara Wiley, 92, widow of James P. Wiley and mother of Mrs. Chad Hager of Somer/ield, died Monday at the home of another daughter at Grantsville, Md. NEWS OF THE COURTS UNIONTOWN, Jan. 14.--In a lengthy opinion handed down on arguments of opposing counsel in the inter-congregational dispute at the New Salem Greek Catholic Church, Judge H. S. Dumbauld warned those to "beware" who would "resort to violence on the occasion of this election," scheduled for Sunday. The judge, in his opinion, wrnt further in warning the congregation: "So, we arc Roing to cay to you that, if you can't, in a Christian charity, resolve the difficulties that separate you, and if you can't, in peace, hold an election which your by-laws provide for, we will have a sufficient number of state police present at your meeting to sec that no violence is inflicted by the one party upon the other at that election." One faction in the church is headed by Father Knapik, Frank Cabin, Peter Stimak, John Soh, Michael Proschak, Sr., Michael Mayor, Steve Honigovski, Charles Romanchcck, John Matas and Peter Totin, who advocate worship under the canon law of the Roman Catholic Church. The other group, headed by George Stvcchak, Michael Homer, Michael Hlohincc, Jr., John 13ilko, George Gcrnot, John Magerko, Jr., and Michael Duritna, favor adhering to the rites of the Greek Catholic Church. It was this issue which split live congregation to result in subsequent court action interpolated witli fires of violence among members which was climaxed Christmas morning by a dynamite explosion and charges and counter-charges as to responsibility for tile outrage. The court denied the petition of the group opposing Father Knapik for appointment of a special master to preside over the election Sunday when officers of the church are to be elected for the ensuing year. At the present time, there are two sets c.f ofllccrs endeavoring to. function within the two camps into which the congregation has been divided. Britain Widens Police Radio. LONDON, Jan. H.--Police headquarters will be calling all cars and every important police station in Great Britain by radio before the end of next year. s\' WE S C O O P E D 1200 ^-fKIT^-^'^.^T^vJW-^ S ty m Medical Service Planned for Poor ACTIVE OVENS TO SHOW GAIN. WITHIN WEEK Number in Blast Falls to 993 But Increase Is Predicted. LINCOLN PUTS 80 IN OPERATION A decline of 21 in the number ol ovens in blast in the Conncllsville Region was reported for the week ending January 8, according to a Courier survey. There were 972 ovens in operation as compared with 093 the week before. Curta'.lmcnt of production at Puritan where all but 10 ovens were banked cut the number but the figure was brought up by additions at the Continental plant where 185 ovens are new in blast. Lincoln began firinR up 80 ovens Ihis week which should materially increase the active list. Twenty ovens have been fired at the Tower Hill No. 2 plant o£ Pittsburgh Steel Company where 220 former employes have been returned to their jobs. Five cars of coke per wt'ck is the expected output. week-end. Donald and Tiny Schooner Braves Pacific. SAUSAL1TO, Cal., Jan. 14.--Harry U u.. u .u ,,,,« Evelyn McClintock, ; children of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth j Closc - m ~ h , a " i ?' nnhnas « turncd ,, _ . . . , , a successful 10,000 -mile voyage to McClintock, who have been con-, Hawaii, Samoa and the Society and fined to their home with measles are | Cook islands aboard his 32-foot able to be in school again. ! schooner which he built himself. Bear Run Special to The Courier. CHICAGO, Jnn. 34.--The American Medical Association announced a program aimed at furnishing adequate mc.' ! cal ctirc for the poor. j An editorial in the association's | Journal reported many plans had] been evolved in various localities under the leadership of county medical societies to provide rocdicnl service for "the indigent and those partially able to pay." A movement has been instituted, it added, to "attempt to app/y on it nation-wide scale the best .'.'caturc:: of the numerous plans already in effect, utilising in each coun'.y to the fullest extent the resources - there available." BEAR RUN, Jan. 14.--Mr. and Mrs. Kcnnth Mowry, who were recently married, were given an old- fashioned serenade by the young people of this vicinity last Soturday evening. Mrs. Mowry was formerly Miss Vcrna Stull, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Stull. Mr. Mowry is a son of Mr. and Mrs. James Mowry j of Acme. Mrs. Mowry was cm- j ployed at Jones Mill prior to her marriage. Mr. Mowry is engaged in teaching school. They plan to' go to housekeeping near Acme. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Friend and Mr. and MR-. Lcvi Tissue attended the funeral of Harold Harbaugh near Lcmont Sunday. Earl Skinner visited Mr. and Mrs. John Sleighter at Conncllsville Friday. ' Oliver Mason of Brownsville visited his sister. Miss Violet Mason, who is staying with Mrs. M. C. Skinner, Tuosdny, Delia, Alonzo and Betty Scarlett, children of Mr. t.nd Mrs. Dcwey Sc.irlctt have a perfect attendance record at Sunday school during the past year. Harry Dale and Robert Hall, sons of Mr. and Mrs.Harry Hall, missed one Sunday during the year. Mr. and Mrs. Ray King and daughter, Constance of Ohiopyle visited Mr. and Mrs. Roy Friend over the Trade in your old wafer) foe a new Save money.'The Bulova values today are the greatest in our history. In addition, we'll,giv« you a LIBERAL-ALLOWANCE for that old watch of yours -- regardless .of its condition. Bring it in and select a stunning new Buloya nowl TAKE 78 MONTHS as T,ow as 50c Weekly. s Credit Jewelers 2nd National Bank Building, Opposite Orphcum Theatre (01 SILK trreg' iuta« ' to ' This big five -passenger four-door Buick SPECIAL sedan, complete with standard equipment Delivered at Flint, Mich. OTHER MODELS: CoraiJctt with DVNAFLASH BNGINX. TOHQUB-PRBB SPRINGING lad KaaJfn] equipment, delivered ftt Flint. Mich...SrRCiAl huiiaei* coupe, $945 ... CnNTUXY4.doortoimmiei!»ii. S1297. . . K O A D M A S T B H 4Joor touriat lejjn, S164S ...LIMITED 8-p.i.enter lej.o. S235O. Sncci.l icceooria. tnnipormion and local t*xe», if «ny, extra'. " BETTER BUY BUICK . ON EASY GENERAL MOTORS TERMS %T,R*«%S ! S°° y H'r« ^sssss** HOJilEBT JOEPT. M ONEY talks -- so lake a turn up and down Automobile Row and see what it says about Buick. First off you discover that this sparkling stepper is the lowest-priced of all the straight-eights of its size. Next -- i t lists at lower figures, even, than some sixes do, and it's within a dollar or two a week of several others. But the story isn't told in the bare prices -- it's told in the astonishing amount those modest figures cover! In the SPECIAL, for instance, you get 122-inch wheelhase, 107 horsepower with straight-eight smoothness, valve- in-head efficiency, nnd the exclusive EewDVNAFLASH brilliance nnd thrift. You get comfort of?a new kind, with Knee-Action on the front, and the scoop of the year--BuiCoil TORQUE- FRBB SPRINGING -- on the rear. On top of that, you get elbow-room, leg-room, head-room; smartness inside and out; and probably the lightest, sweetest, plcasantest htin- . dling wheel you overlaid hands onl All in all, this great Buick is the car that makes little money do a lot of big talking -- that's why there's such a mighty fine feeling to owning it. Go look at the price tags, anj what's behind them, and you'll spend from now on in a Buick enjoying life! T ° £A$y B, G CAR J937 **»·«* A GENERAL ^ MOTORS VALUE ·unit: 312 South Pittsburg St. CO. Connellsville, Pa,

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