The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 14, 1938 · Page 10
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January 14, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, January 14, 1938
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Page 10
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P' GE TEN. t THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSV1LLE. PA., FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, llUb. HOSPITAL PATIENTS HERE IN 1937 AVERAGE 75 DAILY There was an average of, 75 patients a day at Conncllsville State Hospital during 1937, the statistical report for the year, made public today, revealed. There were 27,379 patient days Not included, however, \\ ere the J,080 persons who were treated as "out-pa tier ts" -- persons who received attention but were not admitted A total of 1,121 operations were performed during the 12-month per'od and a total of 2,071 persons treated Of this numbei there were b48 males, 877 females and 264 children The number of births was moic than double that of deaths, the report showing that 282 babies were born at the Hospital last jear.. The girls held a shsbt edge over the boys --146 to 136. There were 131 deaths at the Hospital and of this number 48 were patients less than 48 hours when they died Hepburn, Not Katie F a r m i n s t i t u t e Committes Named At Mt. Pleasant Special to The Courier MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan 11 -Plans were completed Wednesday for the annuol farmers' institute at the Grand Theatre February 24. The institutes are sponsored by the two service clubs, the Kiwanis and Rotary, in conjunction with the "Westmoreland County Agricultural Extension Association. Committees in charge arc Kiwanis, J. H Wood, R. H Barnhart, M. R. George, Edward Gridler, Shannon Kreinbrook. Rotary, W. C. Cochrane, John C Haberlen, F. D. Barnhart, C B Shupc, Frank E Queer, Isaac Davis Agricultural Extension Association Flunk Stoner, A. Brooks Homer, Hoy Rtmbaugh and W. L. Trcager No program has been arranged. Collage Prayer Service Arrangec An old-fashioned union cottage prayer-meeting it ill be held Saturday evening at 7 30 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Wiltrout o ^First street, South Connellsville. Rev. J. V. Fordyce of Uniontown, who has charge of the meeting each week, will bring with him his motion picture machine and will show Christian picture, "The Prodigal Son Keturns Home " He invites the publii to attend Prayer meetings will continue eacl week at different homes. "If your home is open for a praysr mcctin; let us know," the notice rjads. Mrs. Lucinda Fornwald Dies. SOMERSET, Jan 14--Mrs Lu clnda Lowry Fornwald, 81, died tin cxpectedly Wednesday afternoon the home ot a son, H S Fornwald, a Meyersdale She had l*en bedfas for seven weeks prior to the Christ mas holidays. Her husbnnd, Jacob died several years ago. She leave two sons, H. S. and Rufus E. Johnstown. Marlon Hepburn . . . ulster of Katharine Yes. this Is a Hepburn, but not Katharine of the screen. Sho Is Katharine's sister, Marion, 19, who is working a» a secretary for John L. Lewis, the C I. O chieftain, in Washington Marlon rcacnbles Katharine, doesn't she? Agriculture Classes Will Be Held at Mud Special to Th« Courier. SCOTTDALE, Jan. 14--Part tim classes in agriculture will be startc at Mud Srhoolhousc, Bullskin to»n ship, Thursday evening at 7 3 o'clock under the direction of Will lam C Cochrane, agriculture tcachc of Ranisay High School in Moun Pleasant The classes which are to be con ducted in connection with the Stat program of agricultural education, j will have farm management as the | topic. Younger men not enrolled in school arc invited to attend the meeting Lyell L. Butiermore Roosevelt Birthday Ball Head in County Executive committee and loaders f community groups sponsoring Roosevelt Birthday balls this month verc named yesterday by Gencial hail-man Ljcll L Buttcrmoie Each town m the county is to ar- ange its own program of celebration n the President's birthday, Saturday, January 29, or any of the prev- ous days ot the week, Mr. Bultcr- more added The executive committee consists if Mayor William J Crow, Union- own, Maoi % I D Younkin, Con- lellsvillc BuVgess Willi im J. Long, Biowjnsvillc, County Treasurer H D Mlneid, Attorney H Vance Cottom, Joseph C. Bui well, Charles T Frock, Judge W Russell Carr, John Divis of Conncllsville, William ,/ Hynci, president of District 4, United Mine iVorkeri, and Harry J Brownfleld, of Fairchance Community chairmen announced ay Mr. Buttcrmore are Mrs Emilc Schmidt, Belle Vernon; VIis Helen Hardinf, Point Marion, Michael Karolcik, Perrjopohs, D. Waricn Younkm, Dunbai, Mn. B L Stollar, Fayctte Cit}, A-ithony W WoatCb, Fairchance, Dr. Vincent P. Pisula, hverson, Frank Cinistra, Republic, Gilmore Provance, Mason- lovvn; William R P ccce, Smithfield; Ralph W. Whipkey, Ohiopyle; Hairy Addib, Vonderbilt, A Lmton Sharpnack, McClellandtown, Raymond Ault, Marklciburg, Amidce Scesc, Marklcysburg, Walter Risbcck, Star Junction, M F. Elsvell, Stai Junction, Harry P. Sparks, Indian Head, Miss Sarah Jeffries, New Salem Vanderbilt League Conduct, 1 ; Service The Vanderbilt Epworth League conducted the devotional sen-ice Thursday evening at the Dawson Methodist Episcopal Church Included in the program were \o- cal numbers by Thonus DeBolt, the Bland sisters and the Grccimoo League choir The service was led by Imogene Frozlcr and Dorothj Bland. The sermon "Ruth's Choice" was delivered by Rev. C. J. Bland, pastor Wife Tulli Plow. SYDNEY, Jan. 14 --Because there is no horse on their firm, Mrs \Mn Hig'-on pulls the plow uhich hci war-disabled husband steers "In one diy \\e plowed ncirly an acre,' Mrs lligson sold ' Then 1 did n '-ig wash and scrubbed out my three rooms." Donna Camlln Burled. The funeral service for Donna Camlin was held Wednesday afternoon at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Lola Black, on Trevor street, with Rev. George R Krupp, pastor of the First United Brethren Church, officiating. Pallbearers were Donald Seese, Robert Franks, Trevor Tressler, Lawrence Rendine, Ralph Burnworth and William Spishak. Interment was in Scottdalc Cemetery. You and Your Nation's Affair's Isolation Is an Illusion By ERNEST MINOR PATTERSON President, American Academy oj Political and Social Scienra Just before the World War, an Ens- bsh writer, Norman Aneell wrote a volume entitled "The World's IIlu- iion " In it he argued that i* doca not pay a country to so to war He was misinterpreted and criticized and tor years was very unpopular Now he Is Sir Norman Angell and is a member ot the House of Commons In the United Statcsduring the past lew years, public opinion has been slrong'y swayed by another illusion which is now weakening It is tho idea that the United States can remain aloof from acute controversies that arc convulsing other pirts of tho world Our Neutrality Act was an expression of this view and it seemed to many that its passage had protected us from becoming imohcd In another world war let cn-Iy in October President Roosevc't delivered an address In Ci:=co t'-st K' the wo-ld tall inn srd on the re* I day our Department of S ate majo a l^rmii statement con- d" -" ng Japan for its attack upon C a · r t uPl happen next no one can . _- ~**ab'v no t c% C i the Prcsiucnt or ' S - - v ol S -i - Tue o"!y «· ' t! -it s a-t's out is t lat In spite of our Ncu "a jt Act we ire be-Jin Ins ir\ohcd Rccert developments In CMna. the bombing and boarding of an American gunboat arc proof of this statement, if proof were needed One en*v reaction Is to condemn President Roose\ clt Certainly a serious question is raised. Congress, representing the prop's of the United States and apparently reflecting public opinion at the time passed a law directing the President to take certain steps whenever he 'shall find that there exists a state of war between, or amons, tw o or more foreign states." No one denies th« there is now a war between Japn and China, but the President, up to the time of this writing, hr,s refrained from n declaration This I at least superficially a definite failure by him to put into effect the M ill of the people as expressed through Congress Many who opposed the Neutrality Act as unwise jnd futile are very properly troubled. Thn question is not whether one agrcci with the general views ol the Prcsi dent or with those of Congress. It ii whether tho Executive is or is not to carry out an act passed by the legislative branch of the government. But the President's failure to do to may be viewed from another anglo I it possible, under modern condition i for the United States to isolate itself even partially from conflicts between other countries it these countries art large and important' Direct American interests in China, both of trad« and Investment, aro undoubtedly small as compared with tho cost of becoming involved in a war to pro* lect them. It teems ciear that Norman AngcII was right about the "illusion' that war pays. Thero is another and more far- reaching aspect Modern life in all ol its ramifications is completely dependent upon tho keeping o£ promises. Unless promises are respected and carried out business transaction-, will dwindle, with all of the economic distress that Is sure to follow Unless trade agreements and pledges to re ·jpcct territorial integrity may bo relied upon, the consequences will ba disas rous. In the past agreements have been Ignored and at times defied Even our own country has a record about wh'ch we cannot boas! for ex- amp 1 " in conrec*lon with the Panama Ca^nl To admit past mistaken is not to cor one f-c-n a-d the fact that thej were committed dees not relieve us from the necessity for calling a halt for the future In the present crisis there Is no question but that promises ha^c been broken. The issue is whether or not It is possible now to apply pressures that will protect th« future Many cynic-; believe that mere expressions of disapproval will accomplish nothing Perhaps they are right, but the attempt should be made Many insist that economic pressures will be ineffective, arguing that they were tried against Italy and failed. It must be conceded ho\\ ever, that they were not applied fullv and also that Japan is in an even more vulnerable position In the confusion one thing stands out clearly Isolation for the United States is an illusion We cannot keep entirely aloof. LIBERAL TRADE Allowances irarm ts:»--x««iku TrlUTulu DUL SpUu« TwxlB3. 7.II T.I. Coo mil. (HO 11491! S / Q MS X.CJ. 40 to. Uk ' J-JJ 1 ZENITH 6S229 -- American and FohJlgn Broadcasts, B" Speaker, Forolijn SU'lon Ro- locator. Local Station Indt c*lors.(540- j. m m ^ ^ ISOOK.O. § A A 95 IJIIn h l h _ f c * f c * " / J \ SS2II -- Am.rleu «M rcsvlTu £re*^ci*u j Spiti, tint Coo'jol. loul su«m Ir.di catan. ( 5 4 0 . ^ ^ ^ r* II4SO t CJ. 10 S fc ' (Address qttejfioiis to the author care of ihi: ncu.jpapri) T 9 3 8 Conncflsville NORGE Appliance Co. 404 West Crawford Avenue. I'hone 1501. A January Tonic! A Trip Thru Our Store for NEW Values It's FUR COAT WEATHER-and FUR SALE Offers you a very grand opportunity to S A V E on a new Fur Coat that is warm, smart and serviceable. SALE ENDS SATURDAY! Many Amazing Fur Bargains! Springs' Adaption of the M A N T A I L O R E D SUIT . . . $10.95 Tiimly and seveieJy tailored--is carefully and precisely as iny man'h Of men's wear cloths of oxford, navy, blown. Pitted back, one and two button fronts. 14 to 20 sizes Wear them under l$'"*ita your talloretl winter coats. Shojp for Clearance Vafues in Winter Coats Heralding a Big Dress Outstanding Values at only . WHITE SALE ENDS SATURDAY! ! Have you bought everything jou need in the way of linens, towels, jard goods, and the host of other White Sale Bargains that every home needs? If not, hurry here Saturday! We've a dandy group of value dresses for many Saturday shoppers. Including "Talk of the Town" prints, caiefully tailored spun rayons, and crepes. Light and d.trk shades; 14 to 52 sizes. Spring Makes Its Debut In BLOUSES $1.98 In the tailoied -vogue Of satin and crepe, short and long blec\es; pastel and dark shades; 34 to 40 sizes. In SWEATERS $1.19 There are many cle\er tricks in these now sweaters So soft and loiely Choice of light and dark bhades; 3 J to 10 SHOE SALE ENDS SAT. Introductory Sale of "RHYTHM STEP" Reg. $7.50 Shoes $ 5.75 Sut. Only .__ Famous shoes . . . for style, fit and comfort. Suede, gabardine and kldskin in black and brown. Size range in styleb not complete. Clearance of $3.95 INA Shoes . . $2.75 Clearance of $4.95 MAXENE Shoes $3.75 Alpaca Jersey for onrlj Spring $1.39 yd. A 39 Inch cicpe tjpe jersey in wine, navy, brown, and black. See it. Hose Special Tailored-to-Fit M9LLAY HOSE r«£ 3 prs. $2.50 A 4 tin cad crepe twJst chiffon hose in short, medium and "long lengths. Get your length Saturday--and SAVE ON 3 PAIH! ; They give .MORE LIGHT \this year... I Recent improvemeala help j MAZDA lamps made by J General Electric give more ! light for }our money thin year. 60watt ]»nd»mallcronIyl5c.7SannOO w«tt,20c. Extra Value Men's I Woven Cloth S H I R T S $ 139 3 for $4.00 Good looking shirts in a selection of stripes, patterns, whites, and white on -white. With standing no-wilt collais. Shop Saturday. Actual 75c and $1.00 Men's Famous WEAR RESIST CC^. 2 prs. Part Wool Socks *J«JC P-"- $1.00 Women's Rayon Chemises . . Women's Barbizon Slips, now Just 37^ to 12}£ si/es; reg. $2.25 to $2.!S. 69c 1/4 off Iced Trimmed Nhiio Enamel Ware ES. .41.00 Sat. Only White percolators, tei kettles, covcied kettles, set ol 3 stew pans . , . with bright red trimming 2 SI?es In Galvnni/eil Window Refrigerators $1.48 and $1.98 Intend to 28 inches and 14 jnches, respectively Girls' Spring Dresses _____.._ Deanna Durbin Dresses _,,,,,, L ,, $1.98 . $1.98 Infants' 4 PC. Legging Set _ Infants' 3 PC. Sacque Set . . 5 to 6 yr. Boys' d -i nn Wash Suits . PJL.UU I N I T I A L E D G L O V E S to soil for $1.50! Wear your initial dangling smartly from the end of the zipper on each glove! It's new . . . it's different! Soft, n-arm, ribbed Basknit fabric In navy and black; 6 to 7 S176S. Margo Powder DU (l^Lwu M A R G O face powder clings tenaciously to effectively banish "shine" from oil) skm. Ml.OO Toilet Ucpt.

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