The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 17, 1939 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 11

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, February 17, 1939
Page 11
Start Free Trial

I KID VY, FEBRUARY 17, 1HK DAILY COURIER CONNETJLSVrLLE FA. PAGE ELEVEN. State May Lose $138,000 of 1939 Wild Life Funds Aided Jail Break?; ]Young Women Most Frequent Prey of Dread Tuberculosis Special to The Courier WASHINGTON, D C, Fcb 17 -Pennsylvania is threatened with the loss of more than $138,000 loi wild- Me restoration in 1939 The loss lo the funds for preserving and lestor- ing one of the states greatest natural resources impends because a slash has been suggested in the appropriation for providing Federal aid -to the states for wildlife r»atoiation under the piovisions of the Pittman- Robertson Act passed by -the ]a«t Congress Pennsylvania will De the biggest loser of any of the states if the appropriation is curtailed Under the terms of the Pittman- Robertson Act, the 10 pel cent excise tax on sporting arms snd ammunition is ear-maiked for appropriation by the Congress for Federal aid to the states in wildlife lestora- tion Unofficial, but usually reliable sources estimate the fu'l amount of this tax at about $3 250,000 This year it was recommended that the full amount of the tax be made available to the states This recommendation was cut to one million dollars before the budget was presented to the 76th Congress Under the terms of the ^ct, the Federal Funds are apportioned to the various states which must contribute 25 per cent of the cost of approved projects Of a million dolla- appropriation, Pennsylvania would receive only $46,025 00 To this uould be added $1534200 of State funds for a total of only $61 367 09 If the full amount of the excise tax or aproximately S3 250 000 were appropriated by Congress, Pennsylvania would receive $153,143 77 from the Federal Government This sum, with $50 000 from the State, would make a total of $200,000--the maximum for any state--available foi wildlife restoration projects In stressing the importance of wildlife to the Nation the Secretary of Agriculture s«i d, in his annual report of 1938 ' The annual -value of wildlife has been estimated for humid districts of the United States at about 14 ceris an acre for meat and fur production and 22 cents for the destruction of inserts and other agricultural ,pests For and regions the corresponding valuations a i e four and 13 cents, respectively Fish production has been rated at 44 certs an acre of fresh water Even the recreational -values may be appraised, for they are worth what the people will pay lor them " Organized conservation agencies, private and public, will insist upon the appropriation of the full proceeds of the excise tax on guns and shells and have been promised the support of numerous members of Congress "If the full amount of this years tax is not appropriated it will mean that the bill will fall short of its real intent ' has said -FoTner United States Senator Frederic C "Walcott, now president of the American Wildlife Institute ·· To my mind, in pass- ang- the Pittman-Robertson Act it was the clear intent of the Congress that all the revenue from 1he excise ta-c be used for the restoration of wildhf e " The House Committee on Restoration of which A Willis Hob,, ertson is chairman, in its unanimous report to the House of January 3 said "The Committee is of the opinion that by prooer administration and intelligent cooperation the Pitt nan- Robertson Act can be made the beginning of a national wildlife program, which if carried out to the fullest extent possible under the law can prove as beneficial to wildlife restoration and management as the Federal Aid Highway Act has been to the State highway systems of this countrj " "And it is our earnest rcrommen- dation to the Congress that the pi-es- ent excise tax on arms and ammunition be continued and that the full amount of the tax so realized be appropriated in the future for use under the provisions of this act," the committee concluded Mrs. Clint Logan Arrested at tho funeral of her mother, Mrs Clint Houston Logan, 23, of Texarkana, Tex , was charged ·with aiding in jail-break in which her husband and three other men escaped Her husband was awaiting trial on a charge of killing a man at a nifjlit club which he operated (Central Prest) Skid on Ice Blamed For Falal Collision INDIANA, P a , Feb 17--4. sudden skid on icy DoMls Elbow Hill Route 422, was blamed today by !oroner John Woods for the automobile-truck crash thit killed Mrs eorge Pcrko o£ Josephine and critically injured hei son ,ick, 27 of Altoona Nick Perko was d u m g his mother lome from Altoona after she had visited another son, George, in a hospital there Thomas J Schware of Allentown and tuo companions, also of Allentown escaped injury Coroner Woods said the light Perko machine apaprently skidded out of control on the hill f u e miles from here, and collided uith the tiuck Benefits Industry. WASHINGTON, Feb 17 --New orders recently announced for electrical conductor will bring total for all REA-financed farm electrification project sto $49 000,000, meaning additional work for the aluminum cable industry, the Arkansas bauxite mines where aluminum ore is obtained, and the copper, steel and railroad industries, officials point out S A T U R D A Y ! BRING IX 10UB GREEN STAMP BOOK --and r e d e e m them for needed things at sensational sale prices By United Picss PITTSBURGH Feb 17--Youth is the mos 1 " frequent prey of dreid tubeiculosis and women are more often victiirs than men the 47th annual ireeting of the Pennsylvania Tuberculosis Society \\as told Addressing ^ closing scsbion oE the two-day mectirg Arthui M De\vees e%ecutive secret^^y cited flguies in us annual i epoi t which show that the "white plague" is especially pic- valenf. among he youngei age gioup= Thiee out of eveiy five deaths from tuberculosis were imong poisons under 45 jears of age" Dcwecs said "Tubeiculosis deaths airong girls between 15 and 19 a e twice those among boys in the same age group, wl lie between 20 and 24 jeais of age thiee young women die of tuberculosis *o every two mer ' Tuberculosis deaths lie on the upgrade Dewees said as he wirned that the disease ' continues to be a public health problem of the first magnitude Fiom a low of 4638 deiths in 193o tuberculosis fntant es in Pennsylvania inci eased to 4 713 m 1936 and a fuilher increase was shown in 1937 the repoit stated The mortality rate per 100,000 population m three years climbed from 46 1 to 480 Despite his gloomy repoit Deuces was optimistic as he pointed out that physicians are taking an jicieasmgly Congress Approves Its Favorite Bill; Provides Salaries icLne jrteicsl in combatting the diseases, that '·thools jnd colleges aie taking steps to discover and pi event tubeiculos s among faculties and student that he SfUe Depjrtment of Health is makirg piogicss in increasing sanatouum fa^ hties ind Ihnl the people of Perms vl van T. aie becoming iwdie of the unnecessary wastelul- ntss of the disease and help ng con- tiol it I The i epoi t shcm ed that sale oi Chiistmas S e i s and Chiistmas Senl Bonds biought m $501 555 for 1D37 and tnat the 1938 ictuin ib likely to exceed tint, figi ic slightly Earhei Di C D Selby Medical Consultant of cneial Motors Coip, Detioit declared tint incustiy cin become an impoitant factor in the battle against tuberculosis by acting as tie speaihead Tor tho d scocvery of the cases * " if indut, rj wishes to assist in the solution, \\hich it does it must do so bj cooperation with the doctois and local health agencies With this redli/ition has come the conclusion that the most effective method of co- opc-ation is to find cuses that can be benefited by prompt ned cal atten- t on and should be leferred to gen- er il pi ictitionei s to discover cases which aie a matter of public concern ind should be reported Of the litter i.yphlis and tuberculosis are cx- ampled " IF YOU L.KE USE OUR DOUBLE-QUICK PERSONAL LOAN SERVICE! · Lightning Uk» spoed liai mad* la door ice hockoy a popular iporl Speed? LOAN ACTION .xplauu lh popularity rf our conT«ruont MONEY SERVICE. Quick !oan» up to S3DO without en dorBerft latrair* todayl 204 S*«md Floor Phona 1-3-1-3 FUKNTITLRF AND First National Bank Bldg Greensburg AT TOMOim 15 LO INS S2.50 in "Merchandise Jor lour Stamp Book! H A R R I S ' 210 N. Piftsburg St. CHINESE CHECKERS Fresh new qurtams to bung buns'une nHo all jour i corns' Popular, easy-washing stvles' Full-rut pnscillas soft-drapiug marquifeettes and unions' Cnss-cro=s ball fringe, coloiful cottage t\ PCS \\ omlei-'v allies for e\prj home 1 PRSSCILLA CURTAINS 79! COTTAGE SETS COTTAGE SETS 59 BATHROOM ** CURTAINS McCrory's for Finest Selection and Lowest Prices! I Rutledge Curtain Material I ecru only, 4 f| ^ yard § |JC Boys'WASH SUITS Smait new spring stjles'for tie little men Crisp, long rearing, gay, ivell cut, finely tail 01 eel Shop and Save! SPECIAL SALE Fresh Sandwich Cakes and Cream Filled Wafers Pound § QjJ Pound Ladies' French Crepe DRESSES New spring styles, smart figure flattering Reg 51 98 Value Sweetheart Satin 59c Stjlcs Tailored stiong seams -adjustable shouldei s raps --Sizes 34 to 44 McCRORY'S SPRING FLOWER SHOW Stop in. and see 0111 fine selection of beautiful new spring floweis Featuring Krf-k crM'SSX/ Thc Flowcr DOGWOOD ^J'Lr O|JI ay of the "VIonth Children's and Misses' lOc l'.c lOc l".c TOc 15c Spiini; Colors CieTM Sox Cien Sox Children's Anklets Children's Anklcis Misses' AnkleU Hisses' Anklets Misses' Anklets J'lie ]So« Jjtler Hug Rayon lace top Anklets Spring Beits You name tne colot -%/e have t 10c-20c PURSES New spring slvles and colors H O S I E R Y 3-Thread fehecrs Terfect for Dajlune Full Fashioned Newest Colors Departments on One Floor 5c and lOc Stores 25c to $1.00 Stores By United P ess WASHINGTON, Feb 17 --The House ha? received its favoutc bill of tie session a moie than 521,500 000 appropuation carryil g money to pay each semto" and iep"esenatative S10 000 neN,. yeai and suppoit him in the legislative stjle to wmch he has become accustomed Even for themselves howevei, m"nbeis weie in something of an economy mood The appropriations committee recommended that Congress spend $60,185 less m 1940 than it is spending on itself this yeai It cat $2,137 248 from the budget proposed by President Roose\ elt The sub-committee recommended $585 000 to rebuild the roofs of the Senate and House wmgs of the Capitol after learning tnat for years the membeis have b having the roofs ever is 30 inches of irgton However, th i ejected the recomm in dangei of lapse if there snow in Wash- full committee ndation S A L V E Relieves COLDS Price 10c 25c The Big Busy 202-04 PITTSBURGH STREET Features A Long List Of Super Low Prices ===== FINE QUALITY MEATS STEAK ROASTS . * 29c Round Sirloin or Tenderloin--the iam« cuh from wh ch iteab are made The only diffaranco i that roash a a cu* thicker Quality St««r Beef--Ersry cut well trimmed and represent* a roally true value READY-TO-COOK Skinned Hams ^f «, 23c C H I C K E N S ·-"*"-; FOR "VAC Leg of Lamb « = 23c STEWING -/V ;rr; c^ 0(f « Chuck Roast c t 21c c t 16c i" , 29c 2 Ib 3-oi to 2 Ib 9 01 N«t Pkg Wt FOR FRYING - 0 3 C "" """' ""-*·" Cut · *ROASTING -OJ Cooked Hams 2 Ib 3 oz Jo 2 Ib 9 oz Net Pig Wt Norfolk or Jabik. Irandi-- R.«d» to Sir/. CANNED PEAS CAMPAIGN AP Peas J£J° 2^, 2 2lc Peas STA £cT 4^, 2 22c lona Peas 4 N J n , 2 29c Green Giant Peas 2e**,25c Butter Kernel Peas 2c.° m2 25c Del Monte Peas 2 N c°n, 2 25c FISH-- CANNED MEATS Codfish £?£?:£ 2-,23c Fancy Shrimp n. in , «, IQc Fancy Lobster Fancy Crabmeat Tuna Fish M.-. Sardines i«°.i =., 29c »,, 25 c 2=.». 25c «TM 5c Pink Salmon £88* JS IDc Red Salmon 2«", 3Sc Corn Beef Hash 2'±25c SALAD MEEDS Salad Dressing £ n T French Dressing £ Menu Dill Pickles Sparkle Desserts Olive OH :.' 27 c . I" Idc 2l.?!25c 3 P i,o.10c 3pk.»14c 3 «r lOc BATHROOM NEEDS Waldorf T?KUE B ,=.u 23c Pacific S ScotTissue CLEANSING TISSUES LIFEBUOY or LUX 6 roll! 19 C 4 roll. 25 C p " 19c Soap SOB? '"CAMAY Drano Sam-Flush Ivory Soap m '*r ia k .,21c «. 19c c.n 19C , k .5c CAHHED VEGETABLES Asparagus %£ 2c.»29c Ann Page Sultana Beans "1..°; «»5c Lima Beans 'BA NB Y 4?.»"25c d 3 N c., J 25c « lOc 3c±25c 2 N ca 0 n, 2 19c ' 4^,, 2 22c Wax Beans S1 ?« Sniders Beets , lona Cut Beets Diced Carrots lona Corn c sTM AP Corn Butter Kernel Corn «,MOc lona Tomatoes £'!* 4^, 2 22c Green Beans i-... N «» 2 5c Green Beans ^fn"., 2=°n, 2 25c Sauerkraut 'lona Hominy Air- Farcy :FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES: SIZE ao 12 * 29c FILLED WITH DELICIOUS JUICE Strawberries Oranges S?"£J Grapefruit S-54 SIZE 6 .or 25C 2 - 29c Oranges J2STM bunche CRISP AND GARDEN FRESH Sz Corn D.I Mai N blotl 2 cam 21 c SminoSe Tissue ,, 17c @ 19f JE, cam I 7£ 4 on, 23C Purs Whlt« Soft and Saf. FRUITS AND FRUIT JUICES fona Peaches 2±23c AP Cherries "Msr N i,MOc AP Apricots pttd 25TM29c Fancy Grapefruit 3cL 2 25c Del Monte Peaches 2c'a';,27c DelMonte Pineapple 2»%, I 29c Grapefruit Juice 4= a °n. 2 25c luice %"1? ^T19c Pmeapnle IIIICBM"! "^.^Sc lona Tomato Juice 5 =.S'15c BREAKFAST FOODS Buckwheat Flour 2 Sunnyfield Oats Pancake Flour s ffi Rajah Syrup TM"-° 23 « En pkq^ Ub 25c Corn Flakes Stinny field 215C Wheatiesorrluskies2p^21c Mello Wheat fiS ?£. Post Toasties 213S 13c Puffed Wheat lona Cocoa 2 P 2 b can 15c UAUSDnY HEEDS ' Ammonia 3 i." 10c Crown Brooms N. PG Laundry Soap Soap Chips EASY TASK M* 25c 25c Atlantic Soap Flakes 12 ot 10e Red Seal Lye »» IDc Super Suds p«S g . 2X31c LAUNDRY 3 STARCH [ MISCELLANEOUS Bispick A 25c Cake Flour ZSSSi », 20c Karo Syrup SS, Apple Sauce 4?.» 25c Ann Page Preserves MS 29c Encore Noodles "",° £ We lona Spaghetti ^ Brick Cheese w«c»,.,n * 15c Prices Below Effective in All AP Food Stores in This Vicinity 8 O'Clock Coffee «39c FBESH MP BAKED COODS _ . ... · ^ I r*r.r".r.AwiiT ^ j^ Amtrica i Largest S«ll ng Co«8. Singl" poi.nd I4i NU MARSARINE NUT 3 ib, 25c Economy Spread 2 i t . 55c 2,, 15c In Sanitary Cartons CHEPRY EAC Decorated--Largt 3 Layor Family Sis Sugar Nut Buns d« 10c Dilicioui--Splind d Valui Sliced Milk Bread 2 'MSc Rich Nojrhhmg--Containi Needed Vtian-ini Jane Parker Donuis ^ 10c Sploid, Plain or Sug«r«d

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free