The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 28, 1938 · Page 17
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January 28, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 17

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, January 28, 1938
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 28,1938. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELT,SVH,I,E, PA. PAGE THREE GOOD CHURCH LOOP tOURT GAMES United Presbyterians, United Brethren, Christians Triumph. PLAY IS VERY INTERESTING LAUGHS AT PAR By Jack Sards There were three interesting and well played basketball games in the Y. M. C. A.-Church League Thursday night at the "X" gym. In the first, the United Presbyterians defeated the First Presbyterians by a score of 52 to 26 as Hart paced the winners with 10 field goals and two fouls while Vcrnon led the attack for the losers. The second scrap found the United Brethren five continuing its mad pace toward the championship by trimming the strong First V.cthodlst Episcopate, 34-29, in a thriller. The Christians took the measure of the Lelscnring No. 1 Presbyterians to the tune of 43 to 29 in the third sctto. Photy Pcrrus, midget forward, set the pace for the winners while Bailey led the losers. The line-ups: "United Presbyterians G. R. Filburn, f 5 Glass, t - _,, 0 Hyatt, c 0 Miller, g 7 D. Filburn, g 1 Hart, g 10 F. Pis. 0 10 0 Kunkle, I 0 Totals Presbyterians Johnson, ± -Barbour, f -- Vcrnon, c --: Luckcy, g -Mantel], g _ .23 G. --4 r, 52 F. Pis. 1 3 1 9 2 10 Totals . 11 26 Score by quarters: \ United Presbyterian .4 12 18 lB-i-52 First Presbyterian .'10 8 3 5--26 Referee--Johnson. Umpire--Rude. First M. E. H. Shaw, 1 ,, D. Blasey, f; T. Shaw, c _ H. Blasey, g T. Blasey, G. --4 F. Pis 1 ( i : o 2 1 10 Totals -12 5 29 Non-scoring substitutes--T. M. E. Pike, Cropp, Raudman, Welling. United Brethren G. F. Pis. Stone, t 1 i Ray, t ! 1 1 B. Miller, c 4 0 Witt, g 4 2 10 E. Miller, g 2 S Robinson, f 0 1 1 Emerick, f 0 0 0 --· As, is AT PAR iiO vJinlfe R. -foJraU AM6AW s OiUc. Of 1H5 S\er M0»ii( VUIAW6RS cf I937. SAW, ft/VS A FL-ittiG, START fop.-fop ; iwitePRes)r COmiCHT. HJS. ONZtlnst*«-NB ore«! Wift vfi Ae- iAie riotes iu ? HJO.UOI/J A PadAMV SfKDHS. Winter Queen Totals -12 10 34 Score by quarters: United Brethren 10 7 13 4--34 F. M. E. 11 5 6 7--29 Referee--Johnson. Umpire--Stillwagon. Xtolphlne Stackn* ... Michigan winter queen Mix* Dolphin* Stackui, 16-year- old cheer leader at Boyne City high ichool, Mich., will reign as queen over the Michigan winter carnival at Fttpskey, Feb. 4-13. Christians Wilson, f Pcrrus, 1 K. Brooks, c . Cartwright, g -Conway, g Totals G. _ 2 5 5 _ 3 _.5 20 F. Vis. 0 4 3 13 0 10 0 6 0 10 43 Bowmans Toppled By Dawson Cagers In Floor Contest Leisenrinjr Presby. G. F. Pts. Hess, f . _ _ Washabaugh, f Goodman, c Culver, g Bailey, g Hess, g 0 1 1 0 1 0 Totals 13 Referee--Johnson. Umpire--Stillwagon. ' Bowmans lost a 47 to 33 verdict ! to the Dawson M. E. bnskctccrs Mon- I day night at tho Dunbar WPA Recreation Center. The line-ups: Bowmans G. Parker, f 2 Cooper, f 4 Jarvis, c 3 Dentist Works 57 Years. MALDEN, Mass., Jan. 28.--Dr. Edmund R. Brown, Bearing 80, has retired after 57 years as a dentist. One of his carlcst associates was Dr. William T. G. Morton, famed as the physician who first administered ether for an operation. F. Pts. 2 6 0 8 Bogansky, g Caruso, g -- Totals Dawson M. E. Sproat, t Husband, f Richter, c Rimmel, g -Levergood, g _ jt-- 5 '1 G. _ 8 _ 2 _ 8 _ 2 _ 3 1 7 0 10 0 2 3 33 F. Pis. 0 16 0 Totals 23 Score by quarters: Bowmans 0 8 4 12--33 Dawson M..E (I 18 12 11--47 Referee--Gmiter. BARCLAY ON BRIDGE WRITTEN FOB CENTRAL PRESS By S h e p a r d Barclay "Xhe Authority on Authorities" I TRUMP LEADS . Bp. YOU WANT to make some krf your trumps separately by (ruffing. It is well to limit aa [much as possible the number of (times that a defender can afford to {lead the milt, compelling you to (use two trumps to take ono trick. In some situations, tho trying of an early finesse, which loses, will enable the foe to lead trumps with 'impunity thereafter. In that same situation postponing the finesse xnay oblige him to lead something ;else on one of his turns since he dislikes leading away from his honor. 4 Q S 6 4 V 7 6 3 2 + K 8 5 + 74 + 95 V Q J 5 · Q J10 9 + 1 0 9 6 2 ' 4 A J 10 2 + A 7 6 2 + K Q J 3 (Dealer: East. Neither side vulnerable.) ' In a tcam-oMour match this ·deal was played at t-Spadcs by both declarers. One was set two (tricks and tho other made the con- jtroct. | The heart K was the opening "lead, followed by the A, which jSouth ruffed. At the first table a nHamond was now led to the K and the spade flness* tried, which lost !W«*t returnfd «. spade, which South won and led a club to West's A. West led a third trump, which left no more in the South hand. The clubs Q and J weie cashed, a diamond being discarded from 1 dummy on the last Tho diamond A was played and a dlataond ruffed with North's last trump, but the declarer had to concede the last two trlckt. At the other table, after ruffing the second heart, declarer led a diamond to' the K and played a club, which West won. West led tho spade 3, which South won. The clubs Q and J were cashed as well as the diamond A. Whi the diamond 6 was led. West ruffed with the iptde K and led his last trump. SouU) won with the J, but had two trumps in dummy to take care of his losing club and diamond. · · · Tomorrow's Problem 4 9 6 4 V J 2 4Q108 f- A 10 S 3 A 7 5 S 2 · K Q J 8 2 · 10 8 * 3 + J 7 6 2 4 A K J V A K Q 8 7 5 3 · 6 (Dealer: South. Bast-West vulnerable.) What 1» South'* correct play at ·be hearts after the lead of the diamond K? Chicago Refuses To Buy Van Mungo, Price Too High CHICAGO, Jan. 28.--Traveling Salesman Larry MacPhnil of tho Brooklyn Dodgers pushed on around tho circuit today when tho Chicago Cubs refused to buy his prize chnttcl, Van Linglo Mungo. The red-headed boss of the Dodgers spent half n night and most of Tuesday trying to swop his giant right-handed pitcher for players and cash but every ono of his propositions was turned down flatly. His price was too high. When MncPhail checked out of his hotel room after the unsuccessful conference with Clarence Rowland, chief scout and trader for the Cubs, he left for St Louis, presumably to carry on his sales campaign with the Cardinals. Branch Rickey, general manager of the Cards, reportedly has offered to outbid any other National League club for the discontented speed-ball pitcher. Seven Ercs Make Dozen. CHICO. Cal., Jon. 28--Harry Polsley has 100 white leghorn hens, iill ol which lay CEK.T so large that seven will flll the standard-sized carton for a dozen cgfjs. The average seven eggs weigh one pound, nine and a half ounces. Skates to Fortune Sonja Henlo · .. her skated upell fortuntt Latest Hollywood personality to captivate the American public, and, at tho same Umo, pile up a fortun* for herself, U Sonja Henie. tho Norwegian skating champion, whose personal appearance tour Is drawing capacity crowds in all cities In which ^he appear*. This new photo of Sonja Iancing was taken In New York where she hu besn selling out MndLson Square Garden for her Ahow, lifter similar Bdl-outs in daveland, Detroit, Chicago, *tc. SANITARY MARKET 220 N. PITTSBURG STREET Across From Paramount Theatre. WE SELL FOR CASH AND SELL FOR LESS Chuck Roast short cub, ib.13c CENTER COTS, J7c Ib. Fresh Pork Sausage,3 ib.50 RUMP ROAST IB. 25c Boneless RIB ROAST BEEF Ib. 2k Porterhouse Steak,3 lbs.55c I'rcsh Beef Henits l O c l b . Fresh Beef Liver 1 5c Ib. Beef Tongues 12clb. Beef Brains 12c Ib. Italian Style Home Made Sausage Ib. 33c JtYcsli GROUND BEEF J)clicioiis 3 IBS. 43c Choice Center Cuts BEEF ROAST Jfo Bono ib.19c Beef Pork Veal, 3 ·» 50 Ground for loaf Sliced Mixed Cuts Pork Chops, 19c Ib Cube Steaks 5 Steaks for 25c Sugar Cured Bacon Ib. 25c 2 to 4 11). Piece Pork Roast Ib. 17c Large Wieners 18c Ib. Old Fashion Meat Loaf 25c Ib. Fresh Side Ib. 17c 3 to 4 Ib. Piece Cream Cottage Cheese lOc Ib. SPORTORIALS Continued from Page Sixteen, thirds of a column .. . Recently we were asked about Bob Pastor, the boy who won dubious renown a year ago by "riding a bicycle" backward !or 10 rounds to stay the limit with Joe Louis. Bob, who hit lottom two months ago when Nathan Mann gave him a shellacking, the other night knocked out Buck Tracy of Sverett, Mass., in two rounds on his comeback trail . . . Charles Lynch, 48, noted newspaperman and one of the country's best boxing judges who officiated at the Farr-Braddock fight, dropped dead while walking with his wife near Madison Square Garden . . . Lynch voted for Farr . . . Bob Gregory, wrestler who married Princess Baba, blond beauty of Sarawak, came to New York with his bride and they were greeted by the lattcr's mother who had forgiven them for running off and getting married. "Mama" said that Bob was "too handsome to wrestle. I declare, h« should have been a boxer" .. . A too-day open season on antlerless deer every three years was advocated by sportsmen of Potter, Mc- Kcan, Cameron, Elk, Jefferson and Clcarfield counties who also endorsed W. G. Munsell of Emporium for a vacancy on the State Fish Commission . . . Damon Critchflcld, skipper of the Carriers entry in the City Industrial Duckpin League, wrote the editor (captain of the Reporters club) that his Postofllce team finished higher than the scribes in the flrst half and asked that the "incorrect Impression bo rectified," adding that his bowlers would 'settle the score in another way-on the alleys," contending the Carriers were going to run awny with the second, half. "Watch your bowling," says Crltchie. It probably means 1 that we'll have to step out for the mailmen mean business . . . St. Louis Browns' rookie camp will be held at Mayflcld, Ky., In cnrly April. About 125 prospective players will be enrolled . . . Pittsburgh Pirates open a spring exhibition series of 31 games against Los Angeles at San Bernardino, Cal., on March 18. The Buca, sold Manager Pic Traynor, will have a change in uniform lettering with the use of script across the front of the shirt instead of the former square letters. You and Your Nation's Affairs The "Sore Tkujmb" Tax By BARLEY L. LUTZ Professor o} Public Finance, Princeton University The principal sore point In the present federal tax scheme Is the undistributed profits tax. This tax has "ituck out like a sore thumb" ever clnco Its enoct- m e n t s o m e e i g h t e e n months ago. The first thing that should bo done, In undertaking to correct the errors and deficiencies of federal taxation. Is to repeal It, wholly and unconditionally. The tax on undistributed profits Is bad "lor business, bad for government, bad for labor and tho small shareholder. In fact. there is difficulty In finding any one for whom It Is good. Why keep it? It Is bad for business because It penalizes severely all retention of earnings for purposes of expansion, reserves, and provision against an un- oertaln future. In this respect the small concern, the new concern, and those who are pioneering In the experimental fields where success Is as yet highly uncertain, are the chief sufferers. The old, well-established business unit, with a large backlog of reserves nli'eady laid by before the tax became effective, is adversely affected, since no business can ride Indefinitely on Its past achievements. But such a firm can hold up under it for a time far better than one that has, as yet, nothing laid by. The administration has decided that monopoly is to be the goat for the current,, or "Roosevelt depression," but the tax on undlstributc'. profits is the surest way of handicapping new and struggling concerns, and thus It Is the surest way of enabling the old, large, strong firm to becomi monopolistic. If It Is so Inclined. The tax is bud for government. It compels distribution of all profits as earned, by large and small, old and new, concerns alike. There will be moro tax revenue now, R little more, though not as much as the "yes men" said there would be when the scheme was first hatched, but before loiij there will be less revenue, because this tax Is stripping the corporal* treasure chests bare as It goes alone ft is hard to Imagine a more short-' sighted fiscal policy. In order to gain a little more revenue now, and so u make good at least once on the long deferred promise to balance the bud* get, there Is no hesitation about depleting the source of future busincsi stability, hence of future tax revenues. Worse still, there Is no concern ' about robbing the capital fund of on* Important-source of supply, namclj the corporate savings. Finally, the tax is bad for the llttlt fellow, the man who works for th» big company and the man who owni a few shares of Its stock. In the next depression, or even In tho course of the present one, busincsi operation] will slacken more quickly because of the Impairment of reserves. Unemployment will be moro severe, because there will bo less of a rcscrva backlog to absorb the red ink of current operations. The little shareholder has been getting some extra year-end dividends the last year or so, because of this tax, but he will have to wait a long time for any .more dividends when business reaction sets in. His company has been stripped clean of all extra earnings by this tax, on tho theory that tho government must have Its cut, its pound of flesh, out of every dollar of net income earned, as soon ' as it Is earned. Over and over, Mr. Roosevelt has flared out against speculation. Yet this tax, which ha proposed and forced through Congress, has Increased tre- mradously the speculative hazard of cil business. Even tho most cautious investor becomes a speculator when he buys the securities of a business which Is reduced to a "hand to mouth" financial existence. The undistributed tax has tended to put all business on a "hand to mouth" basis, for the principal element of business stability has' been taxed away. Keep this tax, and v.c shall til bt- spcculators--the government as~ to . revenue, laborers as to their jobs, little Investors as to the security of their savings. (Aidrtst questions to the author care 0} this newspaper) For Saturday and Monday at OPPENHEIM'S Some Real Values You Can't Miss Men's SUITS $ io O'COATS $24.50 Exceptional values for men and young fellows. You'll find plenty you like in this style assortment. MEN'S SHIRTS $1.15 Here's your opportunity to stock up for present, and future needs. Values to $1.95 In smart patterns and white. Work Shirts Sweet-Orr and Headlight, in blue and gray. Regular $1.00 values. Work Pants Bennett and other makes, In heavy cottonades. All sizes. Values to $1.95. Woo/ Work Socks Regular 50c and 65c values In mixtures and whites. H e a v y weight. Union Suits Regular $1.25 values in white and ecru. Short and long sleeves. Medium weight. 69c $1.15 39c 85c All Leather Jackets l off Boys, Sweaters AH wool sweaters in blue, brown and mixtures. Values to $2.95. "Good assortment of. sizes. $1.15 Boys, Knickers And shorts in light and dark patterns. Values to $1.95. 95c Sweet-Orr and Headlight Overalls $1.35; $1 .00 Wool Gloves ........ 69c Boys' Knitted Caps ...... 29c Boys' Longies .............. 95c Sweet-Orr Jackets $1.85 Whipcord jackets, in blue and tan. Regular $3.95 value. Sheeplined Coats"..-. Leatherette sheep- .."I Hued coats with beav- $ 1 4 erette collar. Regular · ?3.95 value. Oppenheim's FASHIONS FOE 3LEN 117 North Pittsbarg Street. . - Phono 2087.

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