The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 18, 1938 · Page 10
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February 18, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, February 18, 1938
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLli;, f A. D'lUDAY, l'JiBKUAHY IS, ISISo. America's Rumba And Fox Trot Are Banned in Japan TOKYO, Feb. 18.--Dancing is doomed in Japan. The police, for several years, have entertained grave suspicions about the effect of the fox-trot on national morality. There has been much sibiliant hissing, the disapproving kind, over the sight of young couples embracing in public. It was generally believed that Japanese youth was rumba-ing to ruin. To forestall this, the ministry has decreed that public dance halls must close. On the night of March 31, the trumpets will tootle farewell. The taxi-dancers will expose their toes to disaster for .the last time. The saxophones, which, in Japanese Lands seem beset by a perpetual state of doubt about the next note, will sob a quavering swan-song. Then Japan's 52 dance halls, the majority of which are in Tokyo, will be padlocked. Japanese morality will gain. And' only the 2,000 or more professional dancers will lose. They lose their jobs. The majority of them probably, will gravitate to; the innumerable bars, there to eke out a tenuous living from tips. In the bars the "host-, ess" comes with the drink. She stays as long as it does. She is frequently attractive and pleasant, thus differing somewhat from the concoctions 'she brings. Dancing already has been banned in Tokyo's five licensed quarters. It was easy there to forbid the city's 10,000 or more prostitutes from dancing since they, and the entire institutions are legalized under government supervision. · The police simply forbade it on the grounds it is immoral. Ohiopyle Odd Fellows Have Program Tonight Special to The Courier. OHIOPYLE, Feb. 18.--The I. O. O. F. Lodge of Ohiopylo wiE celebrate tonight in honor of its founder, John W. Wildcy. An appropriate program has been arranged. Many at Mason Funeral. A large number attended funeral services for William - A. Mason at Ohiopyle Baptist Church Wednesday afternoon. Rev. Frank S. Wortman officiated. Interment was in Maple .Grove Cemetery. Former Resident Dead. Word has been received of the death of Mrs. Simpson Mitchell Monday at the home of her daughter, Mrs*. Donna Fazenbaker.-at-Addlson. Funeral services were held Thursday afternoon with interment in Mitchell Cemetery at Kentuck, near here. The Mitchell family resided in Stewart township for a number of years. Is a Grandmother. Mrs. Ida Collins received word Wednesday that she \t grandmother of a son born to her daughter, Thelma, and son-in-law at a Philadelphia hospital. Personal. J. Black of Confluence was a visitor in Ohiopylo Wednesday. Lost Appendix at Sea Pictured .In her sickbed aboard the President Harding is Miss Mary Josephine Gibson, of Arklow, Ireland, who underwent an operation for tho removal of her appendix in mid-ocean. The Harding hove to for two hours while Ship's Surgeon Herman Rhoad performed the operation. Miss Gibson ii ihown conversing with her fiance, Matthew Kearney, who · .;. met tho ship at New .York. (Central Pr«»2 Council Promises Action In Reported Lumber Pile Nuisance at Snyderlown WIFE SAYS SHE HAD TO DIG COAL The danger presented by two large lumber piles in the Snydertown district was related to City Council Monday night by John H. Barnes, who showed several pieces that had crashed a window at a Snydcr street home during a January windstorm when an infant narrowly escaped injury. Mr. Barnes said that about a year ago residents of the community presented a petition to Council asking that something be done about removing the purported nuisance. Nothing had come ot it, he declared, although the solons had been reportedly assured the danger would be alleviated. Mr. Barnes said one pile o£ lumber was about 30 feet high and another about 20. During the height of the storm last month, timbers were scattered over the street. No one was out doors at the time or they probably would have suffered injuries, he explained. He insisted the lumber presented a danger to the safety of tho residents and a fire menace to properties. In answer to a query, City Solicitor J. Kirk Benner declared-that if a condition becomes either a public or private nuisance it should be abated and that the law provides recourse. Council decided to give the matter immediate attention. Election Claih Kills Three. GTJ/T)ALAJAIIA, Mexico, Feb. 18. --Dispatches received here said threo men were killed and 10 wounded In » clash over municipal elections at L» Barcavn, state of Jalisco in .West Centra? Mexico. *§* iffest feairford Aranuc). Biono 42 CLARKSBURG, Feb. 18.--Coal mining--even in the backyard--is no occupation for n housewife, said Mrs. Rose Ferris. She nskcd for a divorce from Anthony Ferris, himself a miner, one charged: 'He made me dig coal from a COIL bank -in the rear o£ the home and 1 also had to care for our children.' Mrs. Ferris told the court Anthony was paid $150 a month for his mining but all she received was abuse. She as!:ed custody of the children. Hurst Debaters Meet Charleroi High Tomorrow MOUNT PLEASANT, Feb. 18-The debating team of the Hurst High School lias opened one of the most extensive, as well as difficult, schedules ever to confront a Forensic League representative from that school. All members of the varsity team arc selected from the Debating Club of which Joseph E. Silvia is sponsor and coach. Late in January, East Huntingdon was encountered in a. non-decision affair at Alverton. On Saturday, January. 29, the team journeyed to Wayncsburs to participate in a tournament, being victorious in six out of nine clashes. February 3, debating Donora at Hurst, affirmative teams from both schools coped the decisions. At Derry Township, February 9, the same results were obtained. Saturday, February 12, in a tournament at Munhall, Hurst was victorious ' in nine out of 12 debates. Tomorrow the debating teams will BO to Charleroi to take part in a tri- state tournament between representatives of schools from Ohio, West Virginia and Western Pennsylvania. Members of the team ore: Affirmatives -- Mary . Poklembo, Mildred Cope, Arden. Miller, Dorothy Wall and Annabel Lessman. Negatives--Philip Elcholtz, John Zabkar, Doris Downs and George Loughncr. Other members of the club Include Robert Houser, Dan ^lurtha, Elwood Wilkinson, William Eichcr, Helen Poklembo, Dortha Terhurst and Ralph Tumulty. Voted in Wrontr Slate. TOWANDA, Pa., Feb. 18.--The Daily Review said Charles T. Kcane, Jr., assistant attorney general oJ New York, has reported that he found not only aliens but persons residing in Pennsylvania .voted in the March elections in Waverly, N. Y., which he has been investigating. No matter which you choose... You'll make no Important dijcorery when you try Old Quaker; There's a barrel ffqtfatt'ty HI trtry £///*. 90 proof* PINTSOc QUART $1.51 BRAND STRAIGHT RYE XiTHISRBY jika antttablt fa Bourbo* BAtnlcy's Red label certainly dc- icrvc* its title "the friendly whiskey". Buy a bottJo «nd see for yoorscl£ It's friendly Co your caste ·fid friendly CO your poclcetbook. Mid» with Schcnley'i «clusiv« tulding process. SCHENLEY'S RED LABEL BLENDED WHISKEY 90 proof. 70S znin neutral jpiriu PINT89c QUART$1.7O No. US Ho. 118 J eoCTriBbc.tS3S.Joj. S. Finch ft Co., Inc. SchEoloy, P*. H yon arc one who likes to gee yonr full meaty'rworth, you'll he tickled when you cry chis "double-rich" Kentucky straight Bourbon. Your eyes will open at its rta- xmebliprict. . 90 proof; STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY PINT 84c QUART $1.59 No.492 No.491 Th«5. product* ar* on Mia at all Slat* Stores and at moat bars Our grandpa was a distiller mighty well thoughcof inhisclay. And so was Pa Wilkcn. That's how we piled up all chis experience in making whiskey tastier Chan anything you ever cook a try of up to now; Harry E. Wilken 90 HOOF--THB STBAIQHT WHISKIES IN THIS PRODUCT ARE 20 MONTHS OK MOIE OLD, 35. STRAIGHT WHISKI£Si7M GRAIN NEUTBALSflRITS, TKAIOHT WHISKEY ZO MONIHS OtO) t% STRAIGHT WHISKCY 4 YEARS CUD. BLENDED WHISKEY Early Indications of A Very Smart SPRING Get "Something New" to wear now and into Spring . . . . Here's just a few of the many smart new fashions to be found at Troutman's at i pleasant prices for every purse. A Trim. Collection, of S U I T S 2 PC. Tailored 2 PC. Swaggers and Reefers .95 You'll approve of tha all-round Tightness of this collection. Man tailored suits cut to "femininize" the figure--and casual coat suits. Favor-Winning CASUAL COATS give way to spring Carefree and spirited. Toppers and reefers of-sof t-as-down fleeces, tweeds, herringbone, and dawn glo. Enchanting shades. ' Fashion Furor in "Charmode" DRESSES Sheers and "Porospun" fabrics Porospun, a soft as sheer -woolen, in light colors, beautifully tailored. Plenty of navy as well as black and light shades in sheer crepes. FRIST, NAVY, BLACK MISSES' FLAJfJTEL SKIRT B01ERO JACKET .$2.98 Tone Up Your .Wardrobe Now With Our Pleasantly Stimulating Spring Accessories! The First Showing of \ MAXENE Tarsal Tred , SHOES - - $5.00 , Maxene Tarsal Treds arc designed by the same genius who creates the models for many of America's most costly shoes. We extend you a special invitation to see them. "gay expressions of Authentic Spring Style" Enthusiastic Tarsal Tred wearers proclaim their true fit and comfort. See the metatarsal arch of these slices -- the famous feature whereby their name is derived -- then you'll know why they're so comfortable. For the tailor-"maid" and the frilly type · Linen Blouses $1.19 As fresh as Spring's first blossom. The details will delight you -- the shades inspire luscious new color themes -- sizes 32 to 40.' White, dusty pink, French blue, green, maize, brown, red. Berkshire Felts-$1.95 "brimful" of excitement Berkshire Felts are noted for their chic tailored appeal. We feature them Saturday--wear one now with your winter coat. Xlio A'cw Styles:. Young a n d dashing. Sailors, downward slanting brims, and chin strap poke bonnets. The New Shades: Cameo Rose, Turquoise, Bordeaux Red, Platinum' Gray, Powder Blue, Harness Tan, Plastic Beige, Lotus Green, Sundown, British Tan, Navy. jrillinery Dept, Second Floor. FRUIT-OF- THE-LOOM Cotton Dresses Colorful rf -I n/\ prints «J1.UU . Gome in and try them on, and see how excellently they fit, and how pretty they look. Have lots of changes at very little outlay. Sew Floral I'Vint Chintz Sofa Pillows -39c Save 3 Ways in Our 3-Way Sale of Toiletries-Notions-- Stationery Saturday Last Day of These Great Savings! Merer, Just A Few of The Bargains:-- 39c Pcpsodcnt T. i Vm wii. · Kleenex Cleansing roslc ·* "» W "soap" -""foV 20o TiSSU « 2 '« 2 * 50c Tck Tooth 10c Thread 3 for 25c Brusli Z for 51c 50c Jcrgcn's * ,, - · . , Lotion 39c 5Do Boxed 60c Odorona 5-lc Stationery -- 48c 50c PhBlIp, M. or ^canVcrc'aTM 49. ** "^ ~ ** Magnesia 37c Dictionary Jl.OO ZSc Dress 25c Woodbury's Shields 19c S 1 ' 00 riayins Face Fowder 20c Cards, 2 decks 68c Celebrating with Savings NAT. CHILDREN'S WEEK Blouses $1.00 Spring for girls ,, « Button-on and shirt style broadcloths. Also Cham - O - Suede sport shirts. 8 to 16 sizes. Spring Sweaters for girls Fresh pastels with gay trims. Get your girl one! to 16. Shirley Temple and Deanna Durbin -. Q _ Dresses .JI.7O Rayon Panties, Vests and Bloomers, ca., \~1 e Children's Week Special ' ' *· "Sporting, Jr." Sweaters $1.69 Regular S1.98 Crew neck pullovers in solid colors and stripes. An excellent value! Boys' Shirts Beg. 59c, Sat, 2 for $1.00 Reg. S2.9S "David Copperneltl" KNICKERS $1.97 Regular 19c Boys' Socks, Saturday, 2 prs. 35c

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