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, FEBRUARY IS, 1938. DAILY COURIER, CONNBLt/SVILliB, PA. PAGE SEVEN. Dunbar Trade Board Meets Tuesday Night DUNBAR, Feb. 18.--Tha monthly dinner meeting ol the Dunbar Board at Trade will be held In the dining- room ol the First Baptist Church Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock. Board oÂ£ Trade members are requested to purchase tickets from Â·',, Jiembers of the church as the board committee will not handle tickets lor this dinner as usual. Scouts Have Valentine Party. Members or Troop No. 1, Girl Scouts, held their regular weekly meeting Monday evening with the leader, Mrs. Walter Reynolds, in charge. After the business session lhÂ» girls enjoyed a Valentine party ,i during which a number ot games *' were played. Refreshments supplemented the party. missionary Society Meets. ' The home of Mrs. Luther Ncmon of Conncllsville street was the scene Thursday afternoon of the monthly meeting of the Women's Missionary Society of the Presbyterian Church. Election of officers was held. With the Sick. Mrs. Nora Speight, who submitted to an operation at Conncllsville State Hospital Tuesday is reported as getting along as well as can be expected at this time. . Mrs. Pansy Emigh of High street, v.'io has been confined to her bed for the past week owing to an infection of the knee, suffered in a fall nearly two weeks ago, is much improved. Mrs. Mary Hawk oJ Pottstown, who underwent an operation for cataracts of the eyes at Connellsville State Hospital Wednesday morning is reported by members of the family as resting comfortaly. Other Items. Mrs. Dominic Sfero has returned to her home at Furnace after a visit with relatives at Cleveland, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Bobcrt Percy of Â·f Jamestown, N. Y,, were Sunday DAY AT C A P I T A L AS I N T E R P R E T E D BY DAVID (LAWRENCE Continued from Page Four, is engaged in the Mediterranean or even In Atlantic operations, the United States might find itself at that very moment involved in protecting the Pacific when, as a matter ot fact, American warships would be more than ever necessary for protection in the Atlantic. During the World War, the United States fleet was concentrated in the Atlantic even before 1917. It was the logical place for protection because, when a war is going on among nations bordering the Atlantic, it is essential that American warships be on the alert lest the belligerent powers take undue liberties with neutraj shipping. Unless, therefore, the United States is ready to pay the price of complete stoppage of all commercial trade, to- eluding the exchange of goods between North and South America, thus abandoning the sea tb whatever navy happens to be operating therein, the chances are the American people would want our Navy to police the Atlantic effectively, if for no other reason than to prevent incidents that might lead to our involvement in the war. To be on the safe side--that is, to be able to hold our own irrespective of any temporary aid that Britain's navy might extend us--means building up the American navy to the largest strength of any navy in the world. To insure peace--and that means constructing a potential fighting force to scare off any attack--the President is ready to sec a sizeable fleet In both the Atlantic and Pacific. He has not said he wants to double the present navy, but that is the .logical outcome of our policy of isolation and non-cooperation with other powers. The peace groups will insist that to build a navy is to provoke war. Maybe they ore right in many instances that this is a possible result. But, when dealing with the Japanese, they may be wrong. For the only Blossoms in Georgia--Spring's on the Way! FIRST IOWA BAND PLAYED IN 1841 By United Press. DES MOINES, la., Feb. 18.--The Federal writers project has disclosed that the first recorded appearance of a band in Iowa was at Davenport In 1841. lit consisted of a bugler arid clarinet musical ritorial clairc I player who " furnished the inspiration for the first tcr- Whig convention at the Lc- Dozens oÂ£ Styles and Patterns in SPRING-193S i h t a w o u l d cansa TM rao visitors at the home of the latter's parents, 'Mr. and Mrs. John Stannis of Hardy Hill. ' Harry Kimball, supervisor of the Clover Farm stores of this district, was transacting business here Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mitts of Pittsburgh were, local visitors recently. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Jones of Wilkinsburg were Sunday guests at the home of Mrs. Jones' mother, Mrs. Louie Baer. 17 RESOLUTIONS GIVEN APPROVAL OF SPORTSMEN Confluence CONFLUENCE, Feb. 18. -- The members of the Men's Bible Class of the Methodist Episcopal Sunday School met last night at 8 o'clock at the home of their teacher, C. C. Shaffer. The Maccabees held n meeting Tuesday evening in Odd Fellows Hall. Mrs. S. T. Downs is slowly improving from a long period of poor . health. H. C. Humbert of Connellsville was a visitor Tuesday with a brother, C. B.. Humbert and family. 'Â· P. E. Vincent was a recent visitor with his daughter, Cecil, in TJrbana, Ohio. Mrs. C. M. Cunningham continues to Improve from a severe operation which she underwent in a Cumberland hospital several weeks ago. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Flanigan were recent visitors with the former's ils- ter, Mrs. Orville Burnworth. language the Japanese understand is the language of force and n spirit of fatalism which makes human life to them the cheapest and most abundant form of sacrifice. Such a nation as the Japanese, ruled by the iron hand of a military despotism, would not hesitate to make an overnight attack without n formal declaration of war and would not care what previous understandings were reached to limit armament. This is a sad and tragic state of affairs, but to ignore it is to be without realism in 1838. The alternative - policy--making working arrangements with the British and French navies and forging broad programs of economic cooperation among the democracies ot the world to protect themselves against the Fascist and despotically governed nations--is apparently not wanted by the American people, or at least by a substantial part of the Republican party and by a very sizeable segment of the Democratic p.irty. International cooperation is being frowned on by almost everybody here but Secretary Hull, and the price of isolation and high tariffs is, therefore, a bigger and better navy, the most expensive navy In the world, but nevertheless, in the view of the President, the most effective way to tell Japan that, when it comes to looking around nt world conditions today, a phrase which President Wilson once used is back again into vogue. It is "force without itint" as a means of making pacifism or non-war effective. Seventeen resolutions were adopted by the Pennsylvania Federation of Sportsmen's Clubs at the annual convention nt Harrisburg Saturday. These recommendations will be submitted to the State Game and Fish commissions for consideration in preparing their respective programs. The resolutions provided that: Sanitary water board enforce pure strcum bill No. 344. A hand book manual be sent to farmers on game management. Edgar W. Nicholson be considered as a member ot the Fish Commission. The spirit ot law "be used by game protectors instead of the letter of the law in arrests. Changes in firearms law be opposed. Setting of traps by motor boat or crafts on streams not be allowed. Distribution of hunting and fishing licenses be handled in same manner as motor licenses. Commendation of State Fish Commission. All pollution bills, State and Federal, be endorsed. Groundhog season to be from July 1 to September 14, time one hnlf hour nf tcr sundown and three Â» day bag limit. Gnmc Commission negotiate with the U. S. Department of Agriculture to use proper spray and eliminate use of gypsy moss. Allow bait fish to be caught Sundays. Water companies open their waters to fishermen under water board supervision. House Bill No, 2711 be opposed and Lonergan bill endorsed. Fish Commission be instructed to ask Highway Department to cooperate in building of dams along highway for betterment of fishing. Rccovation of hunting licenses if accidents are not reported. Necessity of game school and reduction of cost in maintaining it be considered. MILLION DRIVERS GRANTED LICENSES By United Prcs*. HARRISBURG, Feb. 18.--One million automobile drivers' licenses for J93B have been Issued to date, Secretary of Revenue J. Griffith Boardman reported. Present drivers' licenses expire February 28. There were 2,000,000 licensed automobile drivers in 1937. The licenses cost SI instead of ?2 this year. Jpper Tyrone Social Club Meets; Elects Tho first meeting of the Upper Tyrone Social Club of East Scottdnle was held Tuesday night at Kings- view School in charge of Mrs. Helen Wyant, Mrs. Josephine Stanyon, Mrs. Ethel Snydcr and Mrs. E. A. Reagan. Officers elected were: President, Mrs. Huth Pirl; first vice-president, Mrs. Helen Wyant; second vice-president, Mrs. Louise King; secretary, Mrs. David Baker; treasurer, Mrs. E. A. Heagan. Committees appointed included: Program--Mrs. Ralph Brooks, Mrs. Russell Koontz, Mrs. Theodore Wildie and Mrs. Josephine Stanyon. Sick--Mrs. Lou Long and Mrs. James Love. Questionnaire and publicity--Miss Lorna Bluhm and Mrs. E. A. Reagan. The club is composed oÂ£ Democrats and Republicans and will invite one or more officials to each monthly meeting to acquaint them with each member of the community. Talks on various subjects will be given. The meeting was well attended and the women displayed much enthusiasm. It was decided to hold the next session Thursday night, March 3, at 7:30 o'clock nt the same place. The meeting will be followed by a social hour. All women who received n card arc requested to attend. The new officers will havo charge. - Alterations Free jOnly Hard Finished Worsteds are Featured These garments were made Jo sen for much mote--but during iho advance stages of Iho Spring season, zho same arc featured us an attraction to the early buyer at the low price of Sis. BUY EARLY AND SAVE 37 West Main Street, Uniontown, Pa. A SATURDAY FEATURE! All Wool Reduced to Match up your old coat at this special price. P l a i d s , herringbones, checks -- pleated slack models and conservative styles. BiKy Goldstone Title Trust Building Pcnnsville eb; IB--Mr, and Mrs. J. M. Halfhlll and Mrs. Hayes Heck, daughter, Betty, and ion, Buddy, spent Sunday at the home of Charles Means at Crossland Station, celebrating Mr. Means' 58th birthday anniversary. There were 25 friends and relatives present. Miss Theresa Clifford and two sisters of East End were callers with friends here Sunday evening. Mrs. Bradcn Brcakiron, who is undergoing treatment at Frick Memorial Hospital, Mount Pleasant, is improving nicely and expects to be able to return home toon. Paul Koo'scr of Pittsburgh was a caller at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Halfhill Saturday evening. Braden Breakiron is still confined to his bed with rheumatism. John Rishebergcr and Leo Plummer of Newport, Ky., visited nt the home of the former's grandparents last week. Who Used Telephone? JEANNETTE, Feb. 18.--A prolonged discussion arising over an anonymous telephone call to Philadelphia amounting to $1.25 almost overshadowed the meeting of the Jcannette School; Board. The call was made from the directors' room and had to be paid for although the board did not know who used the telephone. GRAPEFRUIT Texas Pink 4 f o r l 5 c ORANGES California ' each 1c LEMONS Large Sunkist 5 foMOc COCOANUTS Large each 5c ORANGES Extra Large, Florida doz. 29c APPLES Baldwin, Black Twig 7 Ib. 25c RED or GOLDEN DELICIOUS, 6 Ib. 25c CELERY Well Bleached 2 stalks 9c ESCAROLE Well Bleached 3 Ib. 25c SAVOY CABBAGE or KALE 4 Ib. 25c GREEN BEANS Fancy 3 Ib. 25c POTATOES Large Mealy 2 pecks 45c QUALITY FRUIT MKT. 137 \f. Craivford Avc. We Deliver. Pliono 156S Now 3s the Time to Buy at Unusual Savings! Storage Closet $1.39 Double door i t y 1 Â«. Very sturdy. Simmons Metal Bed 35.95 The famous Simmons beds, in walnut finish. Kitchen Chairs $1.59 Very sturdy. In oak finish. Simmons Mattress $8.95 Full or twin size. Pure cotton filled. Heavy tick. Bird Cage and Stand $2.95 Beautiful enameled cage and stand complete. ' Diana Sweepers $2.95 Unusually good ones for the money, priced now at a real saving! Luxurious Modern Living Room Suite 2 PIECES - - - - Beauty in furniture designing is expressed in Its highest form in our exceptionally fine selection of modern-day living room suites. Newest fabrics, too! Guest Chairs at Most remarkable values. Upholstered back and seat. Walnut finished frame. "Old Colony" Solid Maple Bedroom Built (n the same rough-hewn manner . . . finished with pegs and do\v- els ... and in n rich shade of maple. Bed, chost and dresser at this price. t Solid Oak 5-Piece Breakfast Suite 7C ./ 3 Finished in oyster white or amber. Solid oak. Table lias extension lop. Open Evenings Â»Â· A p p o i n t m e n t . Cull 3TC,. Visit Our Rug Department Take a few minutes. Just prove It for yourself. Be convinced that here are rug savings truly worthwhile. Rugs to suit every taste .. rugs for every room. Inner-Spring Boudoir Lamps S1.45 Colored glass base with beautiful p l e a t e d shade. You haven't any idea what real sleeping comfort is like until you sleep on an innerspring mattress!