The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 10, 1939 · Page 9
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, March 10, 1939
Page 9
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Second Part Pages 9 \\o~\6 yOL. 37, NO. 101. CONNEIjLSVILLE, PA., FRIDAY JSVKNJNfi, MARCH JO, J030. SIXTEEN PAGES. WOMEN LEAD MEN IN NATION AS MURDERERS WASHINGTON, Mar. 10.-- Women .i look up the sun to commit more murders in America proportionately than men, J. Edgar Hoover, chiel of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, disclosed in a comprehensive crime report ol 1938. The "deadly female" was shown to be more than a catch phrase by Government figuies which proves that more women than men were charged with murder, assault and the use o£ drugs, on u comparison of an average group of 1,000 men arrested and a similar average ol 1,000 women offenders. Women also represented a largei ratio than men in ariests for larceny, the annual report showed. In more violent r:opeity crimes, such as burglary, robbery and car tb.cfl,_men pedominated. These comparisons led experts to conclude that the average woman involved in crime either errs in a minor way, such as shoplifting or goes to the other extreme, committing murder or assault, leaving bold crimes in C H. S. NEWS OF THE DAY Girls Teiims Selected. Miss "Pat" Clark has announced the following girls' teams: Freshman I -- Dorothy DeBolt, Barbara Reynolds, Gloria DePola, Genevieve Columbus, EJizabeth Rice, Paulino Younkin, Martha Tissue and Theresa Guldensh't. Freshman Gerry Davis, II -- Melva Burdick, Jenny Falvo, Joan the middleground to men. Womanhood o£ the Nation whole ga.-i authotities very little trouble in 1938, only 6,8 per cent of the total arrests being of women. The percentage of women arrested was almost the smallest in five years. Killings and all violent crimes decreased in the Nation last year, but crimes involving property slightly increased, - the showed. cumulative figures Glass, Helen Schmidle, Joanne Pearl and Edith Hart. Eighth I -- Eleanor Mickey, Muriel McCairns, i.Greta Piper, Marie Yan- ' iello, Mary Dawson, Peggy Lashin-' sky, Betty Lou Lewis, Joan Neil and Betty Ellenbeiger. Eighth II-- Lois McCoy, Stella McNamara, Betty Miller, Helen Janiello, Gladys Stull, Mary Thompson, Catherine Kmo, Sally Marchel, Marion Griglak. Seventh I -- Lorraine Dixon. Mary Sweeny, Frances Veltz, Florence James, Lois Fuehrer, Bernadme Moore, Mary Jo Coughenour, Mary Ellen Mallory, Janet Ranker and j Marian Miller. Seventh II -- Gloria Gould, Jean Leighty, Betty DeBolt, Sarabelle Raubaugh, Yolanfla Lottango, \Vau- ctte King, Connie Franks, Ada Ridgway, Marilyn Whipkey and Vesaa , Knight. A touinament will be scheduled for these teams soon. Candy Won by Sophomores. Two sophomore homerooms were awarded boxes oC candy in assembly Thursday for having attained their quotas in the Coker yearbook drive. Helen Munson, co-editor of the Coker, made the presentations to Harold Scott, president of Room 36 and Charles Dixon, president of Room 29. Helen announced a few freshman homerooms had reached their quotas and that they would also be given candy. Ten Chinese Checkers. groups were busy playing Chinese checkers in Miss Dorothy Mathias' Junior Homeroom 26 Thursday. No winners svere announced. Number Spelling Bee. A number spelling bee was held in j Miss Marguerite Davis' French Club Wednesday. The students spelled the word in French and then drew- a number. If the word was spelled correctly the number drawn was credited to their score, but if the word was misspelled the number was subtracted from the score. Vivian Seese's team won. i There were fewer criminal homicides last year than in any 12 months during this decade, the uniform crime report, covering 554,376 arrests reported by 4,283 city, stale and territorial agencies, showed. Less optimistic was the disclosuie that the Nation's greatest crime age level had dropped from the 22 to the 21-year-old age group. | There were 24,295 arrests of 21- year-olds during 1938. In the preceding year, persons 22 years old comprised the largest arrest record. Crimes or burglary and larceny in- ireasod during 1938 over 1937, but robbery and automobile thefts fell off. All crime fluctuated with the seasons, the report showed, general ]jropcrty crimes having been most frequent during the fiist and fourth quarters of. the year, and crimes against the person having reached ttic heaviest point during the hot ummer months. July showed the largest number oj! murders in the year. More than one-halt--56.6 per cent --of all crimes for the year were larcenies,, 22.7 per cent weic burglaries, 12.5 per cent automobile thefts, and four per cent robberies, making a total of 05.8 pei- cent ol all 1038';, crimes committed for the puipose of obtaining property. The remaining 4 2 per cent consisted of homicides, rapes and other felonious assaults. The 1938 rape ^figure was higher than for all pre' ceding yeats of this decade except 1937. In only 11 per cent of the larcenies was more than $50 involved. The average value ot propeuy stolen in each offense was: Robbery, $88.95; burglary, $63.52; and larceny, $29.56. Over one-fifth o£ all stolen property, excluding automobiles, was re^s covered, and 93.6 of the stolen cars were recovered. More Talks in Room (i. Senior Homeroom 6, sponsored by Harold A. Swank, gave more vocational talks. They were "Secretaries," Angelina Marolt: "Nursing," Marjorie Herd; "Sailors," John Fao, and "Fishing," Ham Ellenberger. Extemporaneous Speeches. Dorothy Beeman had chaige of extemporaneous speeches in Miss Loretta Galiardi's senior homeroom. Beverly Strawn talked about her foreign correspondence and showed interesting pictures. "Alone" Being Read. Paul Keightley read excerpts from { Richard Byrd s book, "Alone," to j their cooperation. Experiments in Cncmcraft Club. Bill Pryce demonstrated indicators at the meeting of the Chemcraft Club Wednesday. He showed how to detect presence of acid, bases and salts. Current events marked the close o£ the meeting. Mrs. Russell Burkholder Is sponsor. Band in Assembly. The band played in assembly Thursday afternoon and gave the following program: "Military Escort," "Morning, Noon and Night," "Benefactor,"' "111 Guarny" and "Worlds Events." Richard Gingrich, bandmaster, diretced. JUNIOR HIGH NOTES The aims and purposes of a student council have been discuss'ed and it is believed that a council will be successful as the teachers have offered Junior Homeroom 37. Girl Born to Davidsons. A daughter was born at 9:55 o'clock Wednesday night at Connclls- ville State Hospital to Mr. and Mis. Wayne Davidson of South Connellsville. Recordings, in 5 and 42-A. Senior Homerooms 5 and 42-A, sponsored by Miss Grace Adams and Charles Sisley respectively, were entertained Thursday. in Miss Adams' room and Art Graham and Cecil Wagner Room 42-A. w i t h phonoamplifiers Eari Ringler had charge Richard Brindel, Marjie Gray, Dons Wingrove and Eugene Dodson ot Section D-II are on the honor roll for all A's and B's for the first semester. Sentence relay was played in the Girls' Game Club, and the boys' club played fox out and initial tag. YOUR Money, * Do fou havo OfcD BILLS to pay? · Ar« TOUT INSTALLMENTS hard to bmxitot · Do you nxiuin EXTRA CASH fee j**m*rt · Do you n**d mon«T tor moAtal attoaOoaT · Docs your ear need "SPBDfa COHMHOHlNGr · Ar« you planning- to TEC-DP" your boavr? · Are T ou lacing aoma MONTY EMEHQSJCYT Whon«».r you n».d cturii quicMr-- far m r purpo..-- 70. «m «.( il hor. on Tour car or othw p»nonal MClarfty-- and tignahu*. Conr.nUnllv raall monthly jparm«ti. MQUIBE TODAYI The Old HettuMt M Tern ta UNION LOAN CO. DM Second Floor - Tint Notion*! Bank Bid*. Phone 1-3-1-3 - Gmtcntbwg AtWOMQMUS PENNSYLVANIA DAYS FOR PENNSYLVANIA PROSPERITY A FAVORITE AMONG MANY This Snappy B r a i d Trimmed, One-Button Tailored Suit With, Notched Lapel. Be smart--start yoor spring 1939 wardrobe with this beautiful tailored suit You'll like every little detail that the clever designer has worked into it. Buy it now . . . for Easter. Ample parking space free of charge. $2150 I .AW CS- I KT \ HTM BN 1 CO.NTINKNTAl, STORK Telegenic Beauty Lillian Eggcrs (above) was selected as "America's Telegenic Beauty" in nation's first televised beauty contest, held in New York. Twenty. seven of the country's foremost models participated in the contest. Endures the Cat in His Bed, Loss Of Pipe and Being Locked Out But Asks Divorce When Wifie Says He's Lazy By United Pi ess. LOS ANGELES, Mar. 10.--The straw that broke the camel's back, John J. PetUnger told the judge in seeking to divorce his wife, Fern, was complaint No. 7. 1. Smashed the windshield oC his car (he said) in a rage. 2. Broke the stem of his new pipe. 3. Crushed the toes of his dress shoes with her h'gh heels. 4. Locked him out of the house. 5. Put the cat in his bed. 6. Shmed a flashlight in. his eyes while he was trying to sleep. 7. Continually complained Hut he didn't do enough housework. The Judge postponed his decision. SOVIETS SHOW NEW WAR FILM MOSCOW, Mar. 10.--A new'patri- otic film based on the recent vest- pocket Russo-Japanese war at Chang- kufeng is in production here. Entitled "For Defense of the Fatherland," it portiays--according to advance S o v i e t publicity--"The glorious Red Army destroying the Japanese Samurai who plotted against the sacred Soviet land." Mrs. Evans' Funeral. The funeral service for Mrs. Catherine Sarver Evans was held Tuesday afteinoon at the home, 103 Lincoln avenue, with Rev. L. S. Elliott, pastor of Methodist Episcopal Church, offi- i ciatmg. Interment was in Hill Grove Cemetery. Pallbearers were Chris A. Wagner, Paul Wetherell, Worth Cropp, Clyde W. Downs, John M. Young and L. K. Fisher. Shelkey Official Rubbish Collector, So. Connellsville The South Connellsville borough council has appointed Fred Shelkey as its official agent for the collection o£ rubbish, including mainly tin cans and ashes. Shelkey is successor to J. E. Banks and the borough solons desired it to be plainly understood by the citizenry that the former is the only authorized collector. Cheap Legal Counsel. WYNYARD, Sask., Mar. 10.--A new cooperative venture is the Citizens Protective Association, organized to give members legal advise at $5 each a year. The aim is to provide full legal protection at a cost within reach of all. OPENING OF THE MODERN DELUXE Hagan Dairy Store 125 W. Crawford Avenue, Connellsville 11:00 A. M. 11:00 A. M. Saturday Mar. 11 Conneltsville's Most Beautiful Store ICE CREAM DAIRY PRODUCTS FOUNTAIN SERVICE LUNCHES DELICATESSEN CHEESE HEADQUARTERS All Types of Imported and Domestic Cheeses Wisconsin Longhorn French Roquefort »-75c Cream Cheese 3 oz. Pkg. Penn State Cheddar PIE AND ICE CREAM 12c Oven Fresh. Pie with Hagan Ice Cream Big Top Ice Cream CONES 5c Your Favorite Flavor THE World's BEST SODA TRY ONE TODAY Delicious Sundaes 2 Scoops Ice Cream Topped with Whipped Cream iOc For the Thrift-Wise Honseyrife Hagan Pint Package ICE CREAM 15 the 1'int WE SERVE BREAKFAST AND LUNCHEONS SPICED HAM Opening Special 26c Ib. Regular Price 39o Ib. SPECIAL SATURDAY ONLY Dry Cottage Cheese 3 Ibs. IOc Salted ROASTED NUTS Spanish 19c Ib. Virginia 25c Ib. Jumbo 25c Ib. Cashews 39c fb. HAGAN Highest Quality 2 "b.. Other Dea/ers Beighley Pharmacy A. A. Clarke Drug Connellsville Drug Co. Fred's Place Manhattan Cafe Model Dairy Mart Other Dea/ers Thomas Confectionery Vona Dairy Bar Y. M. C. A. Restaurant SHIRTS · by Fulton! · by Mohawk! · by Superior! Up to $1.95 ^ Grades 1 lots Broken lo'ts remaining from our fastest selling numbers! Full cut s.anfor- ized, non-mlt collars. Bradley Sweaters They're new . , . made and styled as only Bradley can do ... in spring's most attractive colors. Pure Wool Worsted Spring's JS'ewcst Shades and I'littercs 21 .50 You never expected to find suits lika these at $21.50. Neither did we!, Pure wool worsteds--unusual tailoring details -- handsome patterns and colors. Single and, double brested! They're Brand Sew' $18-50 up SPRING HATS 2 .95 Select y o u r spring h a t A now--and step Ip out! S m a r t new styles in gay new colors aelp put "pep" in your step on crisp spring days'. STETSONS . $5.00 Goldstone Title S- Trust

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