The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 17, 1939 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 17, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, February 17, 1939
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

Second Part Pages 9 to 16 VOL. 37, NO. 83. CONNELLSVILLE. PA., FRIUAV EVENING, FEBRUARY 17, 1935. SIXTEEN PL4GES. COUNTY_ FOREST FIRE FiGHTING EXPENSIVE $6,000 Expended Last Year in Fayette; Total For District $10,412 Loss Would Be Less If Public Was Conscious Of Land Value. MORE CONTACT HELD NEEDED K. O.'d by Cupid C. H. S. NEWS OF THE DAY Freshman Tarty Toniffht. The freshman class will party this evening in the gymnasium. Over 100 have purchased tickets for the affair. Freshman Homeroom 31 is the general committee for the party. Games Played in Room 25. Genovieve Columbus, P a u l i n e Younkm and Dean Kalp were win- Cost of extinction of forest and field fires in Fayette county during 1938 amounted to $6,000, it was revealed in. the annual report of V. M. Bearer of Ligonier, forester of the Forbes District of the Pennsylvania Department o£ Forests and Waters. The amount expended for the entire, district that embraces Somerset, Westmoreland, Greene, Washington and Fayette counties was $10,416, exclusive of damage caused to property and daims. There were 304 forest and field fires during the 12-month period in _ the district of which HG were in the spring and 158 in the autumn. The average fire, Bearer's report showed, burned over 18 acres of land, there having been a total of. 4,447 acres o£ forestland swept by fires last year. Total cost of the extinction was placed at $10,416 which represents a cost of approximately S2.34 per acre. Although the cost per acre was about average, the forester said it was increased considerably because of a number of small fires back in the mountains. In several instances, firefighters were forced to walk several miles before reaching the scene and then were handicapped because of the lack of water.' The fact that more fires occurred during the fall season, which ordinarily is shorter than the spring season, is unusual, the forester said. The reason for the larger number of fires in the fall was the exceptionally dry season, he pointed out. Bearer said that a number of mountain springs went dry last fall and for several weeks forests were drier than they had been for several years. The forester explained 56,000 of the total expended for extinction was spent fighting fires in Fayette county where majority of the outbreaks were . reported during 1938. He said that Somerset county, which has the greatest number of acres of forest lands in the district, had 'the least fires. Bearer declared that the establishment of public camps and resorts in that county has made persons conscious ot the value of forestlands and therefore they exerted more precaution in preventing fires. In Fayette. county there is very little contact between the populace and forestry officials, he said. The forester emphasized {he fact that il several State parks were established in Fayette county the number of forest fires would be reduced considerably. Bearer's report brought out that the acreage burned over during the fall was 1,426 as compared to 4,447 for the entire year which shows that although there were less fires in the spring they burned over larger areas The progress made in foiest fire fighting as indicated by comparing the average acreage burned over in the district with the figures for the entire year of 3913, the first in which Statewide records were kept. In 1913, the fire throughout the Stale burned over an acreage of 413.acres. The highest cost o£ forest fire extinction in the Forbes Forest District is the $55,314 listed for the dry year of J930, the forester said. The next highest is for 1034 when the total cost was ?21,000. Bearer said that for the purpose ot records, the fall hazard season is regarded as commencing July 1, the date for the start of the State's new fiscal period. Lynn Bar! Lynn Bari and Walter Kane, actor's agent, had a lover's spat and Lynn K announced their engagement was off--then swooned cm her Hollywood set. Kane rushed to her, and later announced they would marry soon. The beauteous starlet had signed an "anti-marriage vow" in 1937. {Central Press; Fishing and Hunting Talks. Lawrence Soisson gave a talk on! J. fishing and Jim Kellcy on hunting at chaigc .he meeting of Arthur H, Buff's Football Club'Wednesday. ners of games played in Freshman! Thursday with many parents and Homeroom 25, sponsored by E d w a i d ' friends in attendance. Three hundred ! forty students m the class entered , the auditorium in a body wearing | the class colors, copper and light SENIORS HAVE ANNUAL COLOR DAY PROGRAM; PARENTS ATTEND The initial major activity o£ the | old affairs o£ active li£c that cer- Sonior class--Color Duy--was held j tainly must often feel the need of S. SpotovicTi, Thursday. Spelling Bee. 04/1:11111^ «Jtt, - · . , J. B. Athey and Joe Martin h a d ' Brcen. The prorfram presented was: ,,,aigc of a spelling bee in Miss, Scripture, selections from Ilosea Frances Karr's Homeioom 4. Francis' Isi l iah - Exodus, Luke, pertammg to Brady nnd Robe.t Craig were win- "°wers, and prayei, i r a n k McClure ' Address of welcome, Thomas Sois- hood. rejuvenation of young blood and of inspiration by friendly, eager talent. Copper is a symbol of true culture, inspiration and true wisdom, and must represent to each and every one of us the perfection arid fineness ot character and the goal we hope to attain during our development Current Events In Room 10. Joan Lativac gave an interesting address on current events in Senior Homeroom 9 Tuesday. Completes Quilt. Ann Hetzol completed a quilt of the nine-patch pattern m Quilt Club Wednesday. Miss Edith Floto is sponsor. Rook Reviewed. "L:idics of the Press," by Isabella Hoss \vns icviev.cd in Miss Klconor F.oland's senior English cla.-.ses by Gcsela Zcrniek. The report waii exceptionally fine Kno\v Your Homeroom. The names of the students in Sophomore Homeroom 22 were mixed up and a contest held with Gladys Brooks in charge. Sophomore Skating Tarty. A sophomore skating party is being planned by Mrs. Hu-scll Burkholder's .Sophomore Homeroom 35. "at date ii.is been .selected yet from childhood to man and woman- son, class president. He thanked the class for selecting him for the office of president and promised to strive to prove worthy of the recognition. Piano solo, "Nocturne in E Minor," Chopin. The talisman rose, the class flower, was explained by Helen Munson, who "this time hu paid tribute to the , --aid that "for generations it has been parents and teachers for the in- | the symbol of peace and the emblem numerable saciiiice.s, constant caio of prospering nations," and interest they have portr.iyecl. In ' Viola solo, "Ye Who Have Yearned closing lie urged the students, to Alone," Tchaikovsky, Robert Stefl. apply themselves during the remain- ; Reading. "The Builders," Longing four short months and show the ft-'llow, Gertrude Waugaman, prcced- true caliber of the class, j cd by a short address pertaining to Violin snlo, "Romance Movement" ] thf foundations made by felow stu- from Concerto m D Minoi, \Vicii- t dents, i.iwski, Betty Jordin. j Thomas Soisson closed the program Mary EluabuLh Whittaki-r, stcrc-1 by inviting the seniors to the stage Leaders Farm Frolic. The Girls Leaders' Club completed j plans for a farm frolic in the gymnasium. Friday, February 24. Plans were al«o formulated for ihe dance to be held jointly with the Boys Lenders' Club April 15, JUNIOR HIGH NEWS A valentine- box nnd a popularity cotUes,i marked the prom am m Shcr-* ta ^%xplrt£7d"'iho TiKn7ac;Wcl"of ' to receive the class flower. nek Fishers homeroom Thursday., · , . i n j j M i Color ir]s for the n(Tair wer , The result* of the content will be an-' nounced later. The Scoopor. Junior Hi paper. w;ts published this week. grocn. "Green symbolizes frcshnc*^ i Mary Elizabeth Whittaker, Sara and youth and we, as senior:?, are just peeping our heads out into the world." shu said, "but at .i.M ue push Bailey, Gertrude Waugaman, Helen Munson, Janet Burdette and Elizabeth Addis. A doll MlM Eleanor Rime's homeroom with Florence James receiving the prize Pictures were distributed. j forth from our aojk, carrying within i Ubhers uere Carl T. AnsUne, Lester ourselves tin- message of ficsh faces,! Johnson, Henry McHobbje and Frank fiesh ideas and fresh hearts into the i Kane. Sketches Read. I Sketches were read by the Fre^h- | man Dramatic Club, sponsored by! Pictures ucre distributed m Mis* Miss Eva Sapolsky, Wednesday. The Louella Oglcvce's homeroom. readers were corrected ana rehearsed i various ways o! reading the same · line. Heavier Receipts In AH Departments At Fayette Stockyards This week's auction of the Fayette Stockyard Company at Evans Hanoi was marked by heavier receipts in all departments. Several head of quality steers and bulls were offered. Good veal calves were largely in demand. It was announced that there would i be a horse sale at the yards Saturday j noon, February 25. The quotations: Cattle (receipts heavy)--Common to good steers, $5 to ?9 per hundred; common to good heifers, $5.50 to $7.50; common to good bulls, S3 to $8; medium to good fat cows, $5.75 to $7.25; cutters, $5 to $5.75; bolognas, $4 to $5, and fresh cows and spring- ers, $30 to $00 per head. Calves (receipts gootf)--Good veals (not choice), to $12 per hundred; common veals, $9 to $11; heavy and thin, $5 to $9; heavy feeder calves, $15 to $25 per head. Hogs (receipts fair)--Medium weights, to $8.40 per hundred, mostly SS to $8.35; heavies, S7.75 to $8.15; light, $7.50 to $8; sows, $6 to $6.75; pigs, $2.50 to $6 per head. Sheep (receipts light)--Good sheep, $4 to $5.50 per hundred: buck sheep, $4.50 to $5.75; good lambs, to $9; culls and commons, $3 down. Poultry (receipts heavy)--Heavies, 17c to 19'.£e pound; leghorns, 12c to 15c; geesu, 15c; ducks, 12c to 16c; eggs (in case lots), 20c to 22c. VALENTINES OK DOSO11A CHILDREN DKSTROYED AS PUWL IS QUARANTINED DONORA, KcU J7,TMFor several weeks puptb of the Allen elementary school here hnrt deposited vjiJentines "mnil oxcs" in the i^hool halls be delivered to their schoolmates » Jealure of a valentine party. . i^ o \vevor, D}nakl Graham, ciRht, ?vlr.ry C.inilyn Losr-tn, d;tuj;h- i v,"ts qunmrttinrct for scarlet fc\fr. Local Girl Has Part In College Opereliaj^ Table Manners. A lengthy discussion pertaining to table manners was held at the meet-} ing of Etiquette Club Wednesday m i charge Of Miss Martha Horky, span- | tt'r of Mr. und Mrs. Thornus Log.tn j And because he had phiccd a nuro- Acncid Bein£ Read. The Virgil class-es of Miss Edith Floto nre reading the second book of Acneid. i of 073 AKna Mrc-et. CunneibviUe, i ber of valentines m the- ' mail boxes.," j took part m the Mount Mfrcy Colk-ge 1 all were burned by M.hool nuthori- jGiee Ckb production nf Gilbert und | lie?.. I Sullivan's operetta, "The Mikado" { The children v. ere ·which wn- Riven i;i the college n u d i - ! party nt a Inter tijte. Hamilton Fish Would Prefer Norman Thomas As President of U. 5. By United Press. McKEESPORT, FeK 17.--Republican Congressman Hamilton Fish would rather have Socialist Norman Thomas in the White House than Franklin D. Roosevelt "I think he'd,make a much tetter president "than Franklin Roosevelt," Fish said during a debate here Wednesday night with the white- haired Thomas, frequent presidential nominee on the Socialist ticket. "He's not an interventionalist.", The New York congressman, member of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, included among eight proposals to "insure recovery, employment and peace," a plea to "keep out of all foreign entanglements and war commitments, and stop spreading war hysteria." "The only thing the Republicans agree on is that they don't Jike Roosevelt and' they want jobs," Thomas charged during the debate, on '^reduction lor Use vs. Production for Profit." Declaring both the Republicans and the/ New Deal have failed to solve problems of production, Thomas predicted that the profit system through private ownership o£ major production means cannot live much longer. James H. Dunn Uniontown Motor Club President UNIONTOWN, Feb. 17.--James H. Dunn -was reelected president-manager of the Uniontown Motor Club for his 13lh consecutive year at the annual dinner, meeting Monday night. Serving on the board ol governors for three years will be Homer Lu Hess of Uniontown, Harry W. Gov- ierer of Donora, Mrs. J. George Schmidle, Harry Dull and S. T. Benford of Conriellsville and J. H. Bowman of Meyersdale. Vice-presidents were elected as follows: O. S. Vance of Smithfleld, C. A. Rittenhouse o£ Smock, R. L. Cross of Berlin and John Shcrrard of Connellsville. Lenora D. Colley of Uniontown was again named treasurer. Turkey dinner was served to 275 persons. During the business meeting, the club voted ,to hold its annual meeting on the f.rst Monday in May instead ol the second Monday in February. John Rupp, president o£ the Pennsylvania Motor Federation, and Richard Maxwell, secretary-manager of the State organization, were the principal speakers. promised the torium -Monday und TucscUty tvc- nmgs, February 13 and 14. .Miss I»K,in '*'··· Rraduati-d from Imrnnculnto C?onccptson Ilich .Sc/iool in June of lit»-t and Ofliccrs Elected in 38. Claire Vemon \vas elected president ol Hoom 38 and Donald Scc.se, vice-president. Eileen Springer, sec- j freshman nt Mourn Moicy retary and Christy Wagner, treasurer j Chinese checks were played throughout the remainder ot the period. 193- UniontownBank Dividend May 1 Special to The Courier. UXIONTOWN, Feb. 17. -7- Many thousands ot depositors ol the defunct National Bank of Fayelte County will about May 1 receive a JO per cent dividend amounting to ?600,000. This announcement "was officially made by Receiver £. S. Tyler. The dividend is the fifth and brings the Ustaj to 55 per cent. Checks for the 12.000 depositors are being prepared and will be ready Freight Traffic .Shift*. R.iilrnnri.s of lh. U. S. i ( . . . . . . imil.'U 1 B I G per ci»nl nl the total ! tor distribution at the stated time. rt-iRht tt.ttlic uf the country Lo 754 pei cent in 1926. with ' The last dividend to depositors was made in December, 1937. Attention Piano Students' Ail piano students interested in entering the Pennsylvania Forensic and Music ^League are requested _to j M r . an i M, Live Valentine--A Baby Girl--Arrives At Kessler's Home! contact Carl T. Anst'jne immediately. Martha Tissue President. Martha Tissue was elected president v of Freshman Homeroom 40 Thursday afternoon. Other officers are Dorothy Swaliop, vice-president and Lois Younkin, secretary. Valentine Party in 29-B. A Valentine party was held in Homeroom 29-B with games being played and Lena Baker winning the prize. Candy was served as refreshments. jpi, Ke^U-r o{ N'inth street iccfivt'd a ioveiy "valentine" February 1-4 -- a baby girl. The new arrival, l.inda Lou, is the sev- ( enth child and fihh daufihter in the j family. Mrs. Kessler will be n.mem- bered as Miss Betilah Weaver. Rudy Vallce Freed. MIAMI, Fla., Feb. 17.--Hudy Vsl- lee was acquitted of an assault charge filed by n bus boy in a night club who said the orchestra leader struck htm when he accidentally brushed his back with a tray. Makes Good His Boast. ELLIOTT CITY, Md , Feb. 17.-Warden Harry Cross said Herbert Housewright, held here for jail breaking, boasted: "Three days is as Jong as 1 stay in any jail." Today he was gone. So were two other prisoners and the padlocks on the cell door, tne front door and the storm door. Need Training in Manners. CHICAGO, Feb. 17.--Education of a pre-medical student, President W. M. Lewis of Lafayette College of Easton, Pa., said here, should include some "training in manners." [VERY DAY I COMPARE Hit M5 70 SEE WHERE 1 CAN On MLATS IHSHAO OF SHOPPING- m *. DOZtrl STORK I FIND ! $AV£ JUST A3 MUCH INTHC END ·o/coarse tAt Is referring to WEEK-END SPECIALS FRESH SAUSAGE, loose Ib. 15c PORK ROAST Caili Style Ib. 15c PEPPERONI 3 Ib. S1.00 VEAL SHOULDER ROAST Ib. 15c LAMB SHOULDER ROAST Ib. 18c FULL DRESSED CHICKENS Ib. 30c MEAT LOAF Ib. 15c BACON SQUARES 2 Ib. 25c VEAL CHOPS 2 Ib. 35c PURE LARD 2 Ibs. 19c VEAL BREAST For Stuffing 2 Ib. 25c HOME MADE PUDDING Ib. 15c Dill Pickles doz. 25c Loose Sauer Kraut 3 Ibs. lOc KKESK PIG i'EET -- FRESH SPAKE JUIiS NUTTER -- EGGS -- CHEESE UNION SUPPLY CO. PLAIN OR PLEATED SKIRTS A season sport «msation that is capturing the heart of most every young woman. You can mix them or match them. Wear the jacket or the skirt with most every garment in your wardrobe. If Its versatility that you want . . . here is a splendid buy. Do not hesitate to come to today. JACKETS 4.95 up LADIES' DEPARTMENT SKIRTS 2-95 up CONTINENTAL STORE FIRST Semi-Annual The choice of men. and ivomen ivJio )uy for SHIRTS All new stock (We've only had this line a couple of months)! Exclusive Pruit- of-the-Loom fabrics and patterns. Pull cut, exceptionally well tailored. All sizes. ?1.95 and $2.25 grades , $1-65 i regular $1.65 grades $1.35 1 First Showing Spring Special, Saturday Only 21 .50 Xew spring worsteds in the smai't chalk or banjo stripes. Single and double breasted. In b r o \v n s, greens, grays and blues. New Spring Citofca. of snap or 'bound brim, models in" spring's newest styles. All tne newest shades--Peiping green, --stag- brown,- sfcy gray and" others; Slip-over You'll like the new raised weave--the new shades, green, royal, wine, tan and silver. Crew neok styles witb. zipper pockets. $22.50 grades Billy Goldstone Title Trust Jftldir,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page