The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 5, 1939 · Page 5
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January 5, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, January 5, 1939
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Page 5
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THURSDAY, JANUARY !i, man. THE DAILY COimiER. CONNLCbL.SVlL.L-Ui. JL'A. Urges City Port to Train Skilled Pilots United States Army Air bases, like the ore established at Conncllsvillo Airport, could be used to train 50,000 boys to become expert pilots, Congressman J. Bucll Snyder of Perryopolis, chairman of the House subcommittee in charge of Aimy appropriations, declared in Washington. The congressman made his suggestion as he revealed thai the committee "will be inclined to appropriate something like 3100,000,000 more this year for national defense equipment that we did last year." The appropriation last year was $463,000,000, Snyder said, the largest in peacetime history. "We expect by 1042," he said in a statement, "to have 8,000 airplanes, modern and up-to-date, with seacoasl and anti-aircraft equipment, and at the same time be able to help our neighbor, South America, in case the Monroe Doctrine should be encroached upon by a foreign power. "In the meantime, in our colleges and our Army air bases, such as ConneUsville, (Pa.), Langley Field, (Va.), Dayton, (Ohio), Allentown and Harrisburg, (Pa.), and the like we will train 50,000 of our boys to be skilled pilots." Striking at the aggression of some old world rulers, Snyder said their policies make it "absolutely necessary for all the governments in the new world hemisphere to be amply prepared at all times for any emergency." Confluence Special to The Courier, CONFLUENCE, Jan. 5.--Mr. and Mrs. Thad Pamcll and Mrs. Thomas Jrarnell and son of Uniontown visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. T. , Downs recently. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Black and family of Everett were visitors at the home of Mr. Black's parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Black, yesterday. Miss Betty Humbert, a student at Duff's Business College in Pittsburgh, has returned there after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Humbert, over the holidays. Mrs. Laura Markle and daughter, Mary Kathryn, accompanied by Mrs. Delia Colborn, motored to Morgantown, W. Va., where Mary Kathryn, returned to her studies at West Virginia University. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hall and son are visiting at the home of Mrs. Hall's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gywnn. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Black were visitors in Somerset Tuesday. William Clifford Davis have returned to Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pa., and Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa., respectively, after visiting their mother, Mrs. Wilma Davis, over the holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Constance of Pittsburgh, spent the week-end with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Reynolds and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Scale respectively. Miss Jane Snyder of Conncllsville Is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Maple. Miss Helen McMillan, a teacher in th Jeannette schools, visited her parents; Mr. and Mrs. N. I. McMillan. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Bird visited at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Peterson, recently. Word reieived from W. H. Reibcr, formerly of Confluence, now residing with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs, H. L. Wright, in Grecnsburg, states he is in a serious condition. Mr, Reiber is well acquainted in this.vicinity. Not much hope is held for his recovery. Miss Myrtle Hopwood, a teacher in the Hooversville schools, has returned there after spending the holidays with her parents. Dr. and Mrs. G. B. Hopwood. ' Miss Janet Bcggs visited friends in Washington, D. C., over the holidays. C. C. Shaffer, assistant superintendent of Somerset county schools, and Frank G od, principal of Confluence schools, both of Confluence, were delegates to a school convention in Harrisburg last week. George Brown of Cleveland, Ohio, spent the New Year holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Brown. Miss Cecil Vincent, employed in Ohio, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Vincent. Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Beggs and son, Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Hayes Swan and Mrs. Carrie Tissue have returned home after spending n week with Mr. and Mrs. Earlc Bcggs in St. Petersburg, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. David Guhl of Connellsville were visiting Mrs. Guhl's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Bud, near here hcccntly. Miss Elizabeth Bower, a teacher in the Dunbar Township .schools has returned, there after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bower. STOP Coughing and Stop it NOW Enjoj* A Good Xight^ .Rest BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE certainly makes short work of relieving those stubborn old hang-on coughs and colds that other cough remedies fail to budge, nccording to Mr. H. A. Allen. Mr. Allen say.%: "For years I suffered every winter with a terrible couch. I liave had many sleepless nlxnls and couched until tears ran, and my Mom.ich ached. I started again i\tth the *amc old couch thl* year--but after a few doics Of BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE my cough WAS xone." You can't co wronff on BUCKLEY'S-by far the largest-selling cough medicine In all cold Canada. One or two doses find stubborn tough hang-on coughs are often on their way. And it's only a few cents at druggists everywhere. Money Dick If not delighted Burn's Druff Store. Heads Bulgar Army General Nicoln Hadji Pctkoff (above) has been chosen an new head of the Bulgarian Army, replacing the recently assassinated Jordan Pceff. C H S. NEWS OF THE DAY Current Events Discussed. John Barbor told the story of Joan D'Arc, after which current events were discussed with Joe Gantz, Bob Freeman, John Fao and Bill Campbell in charge, during Harold A. Swank's senior homeroom period Tuesday. Completing Bookkeeping Units. Mrs. Mary K. Hopkins' bookkeeping classes are completing their units. First year students me s-tudying cash books and the second year students the'trading accounts. Harold Miller Conducts Caincs. Games were played in Senior Homeroom 41-A with Harold Miller in charge. Jack Beeman was awarded the prize for jumbled automobile names. Juniors Study Essays, Miw Anna Klutey's junior English clesscs are studying a unit on essays. Cash Discounts. Cash Discounts is the title of the unit started by Andrew Lasky's second year bookkeeping classes. Games Played. Games were played in Junior Homeroom 3D with Dorothy Williams in charge. Miss Gladys Phillips is sponsor. Symbols and Formula*. The chemistry classes are studying a unit on symbols and formulas. Circulatory System Studied. The circulatory system of the body is being studied in the health ctasse.-, taught by Arthur H. Ruff and Edward S. Spotovich. Shorthand Students Speedy. The students in the advanced shorthand classes wrote 00 words a minute Wednesday afternoon. A review test is being given today. Miss Dorothy Liebert is instructor. Lotto Played. Senior Homeroom 10 played lotto Tuesday but no prizes were awarded. Mi.ss Marshall Addresses Club. "How to Cast a Play" was the topic of Miss Elvada Marshall's address to the Junior Dramatic Club. During the business session plans were formulated for a mock wedding. Talks on Literature. Miss Grace Adams' .senior English classes arc giving short talks on the 18th century literature. Talks have been assigned to all students. Theatre Party Monday. Members of the Girl Reserves arc holding a theatre party Monday after school. Tickets may be obtained from Winnie McCairns in Room 10. Try-Out Schedule Arranged. The following schedule has boon arranged for those interested in trying out for the girls' inter-class j basketball tournament: Seniors, Fri-1 day, 3:05; juniors, Friday, 4:45, and j sophomores, Tuesday, 3:45. ; 80 Thousand Trout Placed In Fayette Waters More than 80,000 leg.il-size and nngcrllng trout wcic planted Fayette county waters during the last bc;i6on, R. B. Wcisgerbcr, chairman of the fish committee of the Conncllsvillc Chapter of the I/aak Walton League, reported .it the annual meeting of the chapter Tuesday evening at the home of James II. Banning in Gnmdview avenue. Of the total of 82,200, the report showed 30,200 were of^ legal size and 52,000 flngcrlings. There is no record of how many were caught. The report alio revealed planting of 2,000 carp in the Youghiogheny River here and five cans of bass in Indian creek. In addition bream and perch were planted in Lnyton, Star Junction, Smock, Coolspring, Brownfleld and Crystal icser%-oirs. The detailed trout report gave the following legal-sized plantings: Dunbar 'creek--5,200 browns and 4,000 rainbows. Meadow run--2,000 rainbows and 1,200 browns.. Sandy run--2,400 browns. Morgan run--2,400 brooks. Back creek--2,400 brooks. Buck run--1,200 brooks. Mill run--1,000 brooks. Beaver creek--1,000 brooks. Laurel run--1,000 brooks. Mill run at Elliottsville--2,400 brooks. Mountain creek--1,000 brooks. South Mountain creek--1,200 brooks. Of the fingerlings, 25,750 wore browns, 12,000 brooks and 14,250 rainbows. C. S. P. A. of Columbia University. Touch-bnck woi played by the Boys' Game Club on the playgrounds during club period ycstciday. Miss Mac Zimmerman's Nature Study Club has ordered a magazine, "Pennsylvania Home News," and also a book on wildlife. Wednesday, destruction of evergreens was discussed. The club is trying to carry out the idea presented in the following poem: "Let no one say, and say it to your shame; That all was beauty here, until you came." A critical survey of advertising of foods is being made by the General Science classes while they are studying the unit on food supply. Water is being tested for hardness by the Elementary Science classes of Shcrrick Fisher. Water from Philadelphia, Mount Pleasant, ConneUs- ville and Uniontown is being tested. A. W. Mcclilinj; Dies. YOUNGM'OOD, Jan. 5.--Allen W. Mechling, 70, of Hcmpfleld township, near here, died Sunday night. He leaves his wife, six children, one brother and two sisters. Many of thoft« rnaitinc, n«atnc, punful baclwlira [eoplQ bUme on roM* or ·trunk ·re ifl?n tftiiacd by titeni kidney*--and rr.my b« Minved Htirn trmtTM! in tin rniht w»y. The kiuncj* »ra Xxturf*'* c h f r t *»y of t»luo( HCM» nnils And pouonoul wiwle out of Uifl btoofl. Most propln piwfl iibout 3 pinU a dfty or tbout 3 pounds o! wiwtp. Frrnu*nt of emnty pwiniRfw with imirtinc · od bumine ihown tbrre roivy be auniethine *ronff with your kidney* or bluld«r. If thn 15 niilfs of knlnry tuhm Kivt U«n don't work wpll, poiitunous waatn :tl*t(*r Btayn in tn« bloou. 1}ie*e poiion* may «t*rt na«£iBc bftckfcr-hrv, lh*um»tlo P*IIM, Itiaa of pet* »nu *a«r K y K«uing up niKbta. iwrllmg. puQtamM undrr the «««, tiriuiachra »nti ilmmrm. Don't wait! Aak vour dtuccUt for Doftn'i Pilli, tu*i nurnvifujly by miUtona (or O»«T 4d ,w*ra. They rive happv fellfl and will help the lo inllea of kidney tuhra fliuih out noioonoua wtula from tb« blood. Got Doan'l llUa. Economic Reform Studied. | Lloyd Shaner's Advanced Economic j classes are studying economic reform. | Philadelphia Discussed. Miss Dorothy Mathias led a discussion pertaining lo Philadelphia during homeroom period Tuesday. She is sponsor of Junior Homeroom ' 27. JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Pictures were enlarged in A. R/ Marshall's Camera Club Wednesday. The first edition of the "Scoopcr" in the new year will be issued next Thursday. It will contain :i first page story on the Columbia Scholas- ! tic Press Association. The "Scooper" / is now registered witli the C. S. P. A. j and the staff has obtained its first { copy of the "School Press Review," , a magazine which is published by the I 72 Ice Cubes for Jc. FRANK R. SWEENEY 129 E. Crawford Avenue, Phone 377. SPECIAL! PIG · HOG FEED $1.60 Better Feed At Lower Prices! Scratch $1..",0 j B. Middling $1.10 1B% Dairy -- SI.4(1 I Brnn $l.:j.-, Special IMccs on Hoofing, Roof Cement Roof Paint KEYSTONE FEED STORES Piiouc Cpnnellsvillc, 107--Diiiontown, 70. We Deliver at Slight Additional Charge. Girls Drafted · As Domestics BERLIN, Jan. 5.--One year of "labor service" on farms or in households became compulsory for 400.000 German girls as part of Germany's four-year plan for self-sufficiency. Labor service previously had been partly voluntary. It lasted only six months and attracted about 200,000 fraulcins a year. The new order does not mention PAGE FIVE. pay and responsible .officials who could be reached were unable to say whether girls assigned to households and farms would receive any. Heart Attack Fatal. UNIONTOWN, Jan. 5.--Emil Fcrrc, 51, gloss worker and painter of Point Marion, was found dead in an old dairy barn he was dismantling Tuesday evening after having died 'an hour earlier of a heart ailment.- Ho leaves his wife, a son, a brother and two sisters. NEVER UNDERSOLD NEVER UNDERSOLD XTTT3* IOC £ WOODBURY ^ » rnin SOAP TEK TOOTH BRUSHES lOc FLASHLITE ^ BATTERIES 1 50c WOODBURY "2 ALMOND LOTION K. 1 C ;* T »T 35c WHITE PINE TAR COUGH SYRUP T5c DIAMOND DYES ^TJ yip lOc SILVER COW MILK t-r s 50c MILK OF MAGNESIA TABLETS u. s. r. loo's ·K J 50c EPSOM SALT TABLETS Bottle oMOO's 25c WOODBURY TOOTH PASTE $2.00 COD LIVER OIL Vitamin Tcilctf FULL PINT CUT TO 108 Two-Inch Bandage CUT TO lOc ^ ELECTRIC *" LIGHT BULBS J, «0, -iO, 25 Watt 2Sc SODA BUNT TABLETS 9c lOc SHOE POLISH . . (Vastc) It lack. Tan or }5rov»n. . Glycerin Suppositories "2 50c MINERAL OIL Pint

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