The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 4, 1938 · Page 11
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February 4, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 11

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, February 4, 1938
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Page 11
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 193S. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVTLLE. PA. PAGE ELEVEN. County Relief Rolls Reduced By 288 Cases Fayettc county's direct relief rolls showed a net decline for the second consecutive week with a reduction of 288 cases, or 3.8 per cent, during the period ending January 22, according to figures announced at Harrisburg by the State Department of Public Assistance. There were 287 cases opened and 575 closed. Of the former 250 lost private employment, 10 were eliminated by the WPA and 27 tor other reasons while of the number taken off relief 467 were given jobs by private industry, 83 added to the WPA and 25 for other reasons. There were 649 new applications while on the rolls were 7,213 cases, repitsenting 28,650 individuals. Expenditures aggregated $54,384.40. ' Fayctte county was the only one in Pennsylvania that showed a decline in relief rolls because of revived private industry employment. Increasing at a slackened rate, State direct relief rolls registered a net rise of 4,345 cases (14,812 persons) during the week ending January 22. The week's increase was the smallest since the beginning of December when the full impact of heavy industrial layoffs first became evident in State relief lists. While some of the slackening between January 17-22 was due to a decline in the number of eases opened because of loss of private jobs the primary factor in checking the upswing in direct relief was Works Program employment. More relief cases were closed because of transfers to the Federal Works Program than in any week since August, 1036. The number of cases on direct relief rolls January 22 was 209,218 (679,699 persons)--the largest number since February 1, 1936. Relief applications filed during the week totaled 13,568--a decrease of 777 from the previous week's total. Expenditures for direct relief increased by $29,159. The week's total of $1,599,142 averaged $2.35 per recipient. DAY IN WASHINGTON BY DAVID LAWRENCE Continued from Page Four, whether they represent large or small corporations, are needed, one wonders why the Congress of the United States takes such a back seat in all these goings-on. The average American, aflcr »!!, has been educated to believe that he has a representative in Washington --either a congressman or a senator. Why should a group of small business have to come to the National Capital to engage in a free-for-all without program or plan? Should not the members of Congress represent small business aiTwell as large, poor as well as rich, fortunate as well as unfortunate? Few things illustrate better the role of the present Congress, its utter insignificance in the national scene, than the concentration of power and authority in the executive, as well as the general impression which has been built up that, when any laws arc to be made, the executive will in his kindness see that they arc passed. 1 There was a time when business men and labor and groups ot all kinds felt that they should and ciuld take up matters of all kinds with their agents--the representatives in Congress--but the word seems to have been spread that, without presidential okeh, nothing can be done. The clamor of the small business man for some kind of help is natural. It arises out of a chaolic general situation in which the curve of business conditions from peaks of high orders to valleys of low orders has presented a bewildering and perplexing dilemma, especially after the present administration had led millions of voters to believe that it was Hooverism or Republican error which brought it all about. The theory that the Administration in power can alter economic conditions and can bring prosperity and avoid depressions has been much more assiduously cultivated by the Roosevelt regime than by any other. Now that a second recession has occurred, there is a tendency on the part of many people to blame the Administration in power and particularly the man who happens to be president of the United Slates. This trend toward personalizing A Real Happy Landing Helen Mclnick, 11-year-old irlrl pictured In the inset, inuilos bravely from her hospital cot alter tumbling from the fifth floor landing; of a Novr York City tenament down the stairwell pictured above, to tho bottom. Her foil was broken by n baby carrintre, which BBvcd her life. Shu escaped with lacerations of tho head and « pouiblo fractured Bkoll. (CmtralPrtu) Congress Told Unmolested Jap Activities in Davao May Cause This Country Trouble By JULIUS C. EDELSTEIN United Press Staff Correspondent, WASHINGTON, Feb. 4. -- Representative Fred L. Crawford, R-, Mich., told tho House today that "unmolested Japanese activities in Davac," a rich province in the Philippine Islands, present the United States with a critical international problem. "On my own responsibility," he said, "I make the charge that the Japanese agricultural activity in the province of Davao is disguised penetration that can easily some day form the spearhead and be used as an operating base for Japan's conquest, acquisition and control of the Philippine Islands. "The Japanese influence in Davao is so predominant that it, in fact, becomes the invisible government." He asserted that the United States could not "afford to be unmindful of the staggering progress go and find land more acceptable to their culture, their habits, their religion, their enterprise and industry, strategically situated so as to form a base of operations for the expansion of the Japanese in other southern waters and territories." He declared in detail the economic, agricultural and Industrial holdings of Japanese nationals in thi: region, which comprises one of the richest portions of the Island o: Mindanao, one of the two Inrgcs' islands of the Philippine group. He said that 50 per cent of the agricultural area is occupied by Japanese, and even greater percentages of other types of enterprises. Crawford charged that the por of Davao, was being used as n base to smuggle Japanese nationals Into Davao from the island of Paulau, of the Carolina Island group. Islands mandated to Japan by the League of Nations were "ideal op- Revival Opens Monday Evening At Normalville A revival meeting will begin on Monday evening, February 7, at 7:30 o'clock at the Normalville Methodist Episcopal Church, it was announced today by Rev. W. F. Overly of Ohiopyle. The special services also will be in the form of a/ home-coming and the public is invi'Jed to attend the revival. Many Real Estate Deals Recorded which is being made by Japan in ' crating bases for Japanese military. and conquering of the Philippine Islands." The Michigan Congressman cited against the Philippines" as well ns against the federated Malay states. Sumatra, Java, Borneo, New Gui- tho trip of inspection which Cover- ' nea nnd Australia, Crawford main- nor General Paul V. McNutt of the Philippines recently paid to Davao, taincd. Crawford told the hous" that Jnp- rcportedly to investigate charges of I ,-meso have been for many years Japanese penetration of this pro- illegally ai quiring larj-i holdings ol vinw, as an indication of the scri- land in Davao. ous nature of the situation. "The Far Eastern crisis now brings Davao, Crawford declared, "is , this matter directly to our doors in unexcelled in riches by any other I Washington. The progress which the open and unexplored territory sim- ular in size on the face of the earth. "Nowhere else could the Japanese Japanese arc making in the Island of Mindanao is this very minute of international concern." UN1ONTOWN, Feb. 4.--Deeds filed with Recorder Pat F. Hynes include: Russell F. Hutchinson and others to Enrico Sever!, Perryopolis, parcel of ground in Perry township for $1,000. Anderson C. Rigor nnd wife to Mary A. Kiger, Smithflcld, R. D. 1, 12 acres in Georges township, for $1. John J. Sadck and others to H. C. Frick Coke Company, Scottdalc, trad of over 18 acres in Buliskin township, for $1. Harvey E, Reckner and others to Albert Konzal, Mount Pleasant, tracl of 2G acres and 27 perches, Buliskin township, for $1,500. J. S. Dctwiler, deceased, per executor, to M. J. Stickle nnd others, Conncllsville, over two acres in Bull- skin township, for $75. Ralph F. Sliger and wife to WiM- inm M. Wagner nnd wife, Connclls- villc, piece of ground in Connclls- ville, for $2,500. Marshall E. Prinkcy to Elmer W. Snydcr nnd wife, Normalville, piece of ground in Springfield townsh, p, for $1,150. Jacob Sanner and wife to Les Ic H, Sanner, Buliskin township, one- fourth acre in Buliskin township, lor $500. Gladys Lucllc Loup.h and husband to Irene Lucilc Pcifcr, Polk, P»., lot 83 In SpocrsviUe addition, Dunbar township, for $100. Andy Bordaci alias Bordish and wife to Andy Bordacs and wife Pcrryopolls, tract of 28 and thrre- four"lis acres, Perry township, ior $1. Pittsburgh Coal Company to George Girglc and wife, Wick Haven, tract in Perry township, for $500. Catherine Wallace to Cecil M. Barnhart nnd wife. Conncllsville township, lots 46 nnd 7 in Poplar Grove plan, Conncllsville township, for $300. Roxbury Resident Die*. SOMERSET. Feb. 4--Francis C GlofI, 87, n lifelong resident of Roxbury, died Monday afternoon. Hit wife, Elmtra Ringlcr Gloff, preceded him in death 13 years ago. He leave* two daughters, one son, one brother, one sister, 10 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Shade Upsets BonvrlL Shade Township of Cairnbrook took s 16 to 14 decision over Boswcll as the latter club failed to sink single foul out of 10 tries. the depression was ns wrong in Hoover days as it is wrong in Roosevelt days. But, for political purposes, the thesis will be as strongly urged nowadays in order to bring i j adverse votes at the polls as it was in the campaign of 1932, when Mr. Roosevelt went up and down the country predicting bankruptcy for the United States if the deficits of the then Hoover regime were continued. · Some day, the American people will have their fill of the insincerities of political life, the striving for impression and effect, tho idea that personal pride and ambition are more important than taking it on the chin and calling a spade a spade when things go wrong even with the best of intentions. When administrations frankly admit their mistakes, when there is in Congress a greater degree of independence and a greater respect for facts instead of political benefits, then maybe a way will be found to improve economic conditions or.d build confidence in the whole world of business. Until then, the conferences of business men, large end small, beneficial as they may be in forwarding a spirit, of cooperation, stand as a monument to the lollies of politics and unplanned government, for out of them has come neither program nor planning. Conneilsviile Fruit 136 North Pittsburg Street We Deliver; Phono 106 For Better Fruits and Vegetables WEEK-END SPECIALS Fancy Strawberries, 2 boxes '-9c lemons (Juicy nnd Uiln skin) dozen - lOe Tree Ripened Florida Oranges, 2 dozen ,25c Sunkist Oranges, dozen 13c Texas Seedless Grapefruits _5c encii, B for 2r« Fancy Delicious, Baldwin or Stnyiuan fYincsnp Apples, 6 Ibs _ _ 25c VEGETABLES (Saturday Only) Jfew Potatoes, C Ibs. _ 2Sc Selected Kalne Potatoes (clean, graded 3fo. 1) peck (worth more) :. 2,'c Cauliflower, head _._.... ,,.... l!)c Green Peppers, dozen . 25e Fancy Mushrooms, Ib _ IJdc Hot House JJliubnrlj, 2 Ibs _. 1!c lladislies, a bunches _. ,, l()c Also--Pascal Celery exclusively, Better Iceberg lettuce. Round Strincless or IVax Beans, Green Peas, Broccoli, Brunei Sprouts. Endive, Cucumbers, Tomatoes, Parsley, French Endive, nnd many other.-.. SKK OUR DISPLAY BEFORE YOD BUY! "We Deliver! Phone 10(i. LI 210 North Pittsburg Street. PHONE 679. And they will be--right on you . . . if you wear our Personality Fashions. \Ve take untold pleasure in dramatizing YOU . . . in striving to make you adhere to our oft-repeated "Don't be typical--be your TYPE." Are Eyes F.ight? They are. Right on you. PURE DYE Gay as a Garden Camera Prints Are Candid. Alive With Color. Ousters of Bouquets . . Ready to Pluck. Floral Fashion Fantasy. G a y ... Y o u n g . . . Springlike. Prints Look to Daisies For Inspiration. Gay As A Garden. GETS TO DINNER TWO DAYS LATE By United Press. LOS ANGELES, Feb. 4.--Jimmy frier, orchestra leader, was some- .Imes two or three days late getting ipmc for dinner, Mrs. Bertha M. ~ricr testified in winning a divorce. "He often remained away from nome a week at a time and some- times as long as two weeks," she testified in Superior Court, She was given custody ol their two small children. Would Boost License Fees. SOMERSET, Feb. 4. -- Somerset County Federation of Sportsmen's Clubs advocated a closer regulation o£ antlcrless deer and a "small increase" in hunting license fees if the State Game Commission needs additional revenues. Arline Judge Mother. BEVERLY HILLS, Cat, Feb. 4.-Mrs. Daniel Heid Topping, the foim- cr Arline Judge of the.screcn, was. the mother today of,a boy, bom here" Tuesday. / Wlndbcr Wins Another. Wlndber toppled Westmont by » scorp of 45 to 35 with a 16-point assault in the last four minutes at play to chalk up the 10th win of the year. of Mid-Summer Freshness--At Your Where You Save Money On Each Purchase AP expark "«·« tar- ttantly In touch wHK fh» finest producing orchard and garcUn confers of tH» country to bring to yo« The B»tt On the Market" at the lowo*t ponfele price. You will'elwayi find a very choice end varied selection at AW. Of Just Reduced! SLICED RYE BREAD MAM4 O« WWH MID BUTTER KOtl JTYU 2*.71c The Bargains Wmesap Appki 6 *. 2ic Cauliflower . . *£l9c 5-10C Havel Oranfes *. 1$c Juicy Lemons TM. SMiwixl-- Urg* B»-- h» «oM JLoe» Priced Grocery Values Baby Lima Beans £ 5s ^^^ ^5« a±.*i9c ^,25« Jooa 17c Pea* or C©sti w,,d p.4 Macaroni BULK BEAKS NAVY BEAMS. ISONiY BRANS fcMV, UU« ^ RM W* Tofte* Tfeau* . 4 .* Babo 3 ~. tic 2 -, LIFEBUOY SOAP 4~* LUX FLAKES 23£f9c R^tSO ft SPRY ^ COOKWGOft IWItX «"» ·· km* Tomatoo* "2T tOe ApfSatrae ** 2 J*t9« CoWo»l Pig Bws -» tOe StmnyftoJd Flour 19c YeHow Comoro! *$ 19* Premtan Flake* '£ 17c Sultana ^ ^ 25c Presarves # W? 19c 8 O'Ooett Cefte* KtiW KMW FUwr . .Mb b*g M Tomato Juke JtU 2-ic Im Br.«t - M«cl» frox R*d Wj» fcitntea Lard . S rine 2 * 23* fmt hm V.,g«tobW Ofr White House Milk 4-25c Your MoMy Cannot Buy NHer MM PORK LOIN ROAST HONEY BRAND HAMS ·Whole or String Hulf SIAarPED STEER Choice CHUCK ROAST Meaty End Cuts, ISc Ib. SUGAR CUBED BREAKFAST BACON By the Piece Pure PORK SAUSAGE loose or Link Sunnyfield Chickens Ready to Serve, App. Weight 2J£ Ib.s. Ib.l5c Ib. 23c Ib. 17c

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