The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 17, 1939 · Page 10
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January 17, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, January 17, 1939
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*"AGIS TJSN. TtiU LJA1L.Y COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1939. MT. PLEASANT SOLONS STUDY PARK PROBLEM Accede to Request of Merchants Not to Install Meters.. OTHER ITEMS .OF INTEREST Special to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan..IV.--At an adjourned meeting of the borough council Monday evening, the parking · ordinance was discussed and an ordinance adopted in 1929 read. It was thought that in several instances this ordinance conflicted with the State Jaw. No change was made however until after Burgess Arthur Gearhart Chief of Police Joseph White, Presi- 1 dent, of Council Charies Dickson, and ~ any "other "member of council who desires visits' with various "business men arid "enlists their aid in helping regulate traffic, on Main street. The conclusion was rca'che'd'a'ffc a committee composed of Manage Irwin of the J. C. Penny store, Mana ger Phclan of the Montgomery War store, M. R. George of the M. I George Hardware Company and C. E . Zimmerman of the S. P. Zimmerma Company, visited .Council Monda night and presented a petition signe by 68 business men, asking th'a Council refrain from installing park ing meters. C. E. Zimmerman, as spokesman - statifd he could see both sides of th problem, but asked that Council gi% every person an opportunity to he' regulate Main street traffic befor installing meters. C H. S. NEWS OF THE DAY Games in French Club. Wayne Detwilcr, president o£ the 'rench Club, was chairman o£ the ames committee. A prize was warded to Foster Miller. Talks will jc sivcn at the next meetins it was ccided. Miss Marguerite Davis is 10 faculty advisor. ' . . Musical rrocram.- · The musical program in Freshman lomeroom H was; as follows: Bano solos, John Coughenour; violin solos, Betty Butler; jnouth organ :olos, Janies Christ. French Quiz In Class. Peggy Davidson won Ihc French quiz in Miss Marguerite Davis" second year French class. Others par- .icipating in the quiz were Helen Munson, Patti Coughenour, Lois Ramsey and John Blttner. The quiz questions were askc-d in French' concerning the grammar and literature and were answered in 'the same tongue. Lida EnRleka and Martic Atkinson tied in the quiz in the first yci.r French classes. The questions concerned grammar only. The tie will be settled this week. Others participating were Vivian Secse, Violet Daniels and James Bcnnct. SCOTTDALE TAX LEVY IS UNCHANGED : Latin Contest. Miss Edith Floto's eighth , grade Latin students have entered a contest to last until January 25. Two teams have been named with Loretta Colburn and Sally Marchcl respective leaders. Points will be given the teams on conduct, recitation and class room etiquette. "Sohrab and Kustum," Started. The freshmen English classes of Miss Marguerite Davis have just '.Members of Council complained]completed "Merchant of Venice," for that most of the parking was doncj w hlch numerous projects were sub- by business men, or their employes, i m jtted, such as caskets, sketches, Council Fixes Tentative Budget and Keeps Millage at 17. CLERK GIVEN SALARY BOOST "Special to The Courier. SCOTTDALE, Jan.. if.--At .an adjourned meeting Monday evening Council adopted a tentative budget and according to law it will be posted The following is the budget set-up for general government: Administration, operation and maintenance, $8,021; police department, $4,211; fire $8,664; health and sanitation, $975 sanitary sewers, S325; highways 518,004; library, $3,070; insurance and civic contributions, $633; debt service $19,921, plus $3,000 owed the Ruth estate, making a total of $68,884.29. Receipts estimated: Balance bank, $10,430, less outstanding check of $300, leaving a balance of $10,19C taxes from previous years, $17,600 estimated taxes, 1939, $38,068; othc sources, liquor license, burgess, pol insurance, street openings, $2,764 making a total of $68,622; showing a excess of receipts over expenditure of $1,737.71. . The First National Bank wa named depository for borough func tor the year 1939, and the Scottda: Savings and Trust Company dcpos tory for the garbage funds. On resolution by the Board Education, E. C. Auld was named o the library board for a period three years. The millage was set at 17 mills, the and "by what they termed "front porclTcars," people who park a car and sit in it to visit with persons passing by. · · , · Announcement was made that the "budget would be ready for adoption at the next regular meeting. Council kept within its budget in 1938 and shows no deficit for the year. St. Clair street will be opened from Vine street to Broad street, a distance .of 250 feet, and-the dirt from the excavation of St. Clair will be used as a fill on Broad street. Hold-up Attempt. An unsuccessful attempt was made at 10:45 o'clock Monday night to hold up George Koontz, Narth Diamond street garageman Mr. Koontz closed his place of business not a square below Main street, and started for his automobile. A man stepped up to him, pressed something hard into^iis side and demanded that he give him his money. Mr. Koontz stepped into his car followed by the would-be thug, who caught him around the neck. Koontz then' put up a fight and pushed his assailant out of the car. The man, who was described as being white, between the ages of 25 and 30 years, and wearing n light tan overcoat, ran from the scene and disappeared before officers could apprehend him. At Farm Show. J. H. Long, teacher of BgricvJturc In Hurst High School, le£t Sunday with a group of six boys to attend the State Farm Show at Harrisburg. Temperance Council to Meet. The Youth Temperance Council will meet at 7:30 o'clock Thursday evening at the home of Misses Mary and Mabel Clausen at Middle Churches. Daughter Born. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Clausner of Mount Pleasant announce the birth of a daughter at Frick Memorial Hospital ac 6:15 o'clock Monday morningl Donation Day. Saturday. The period from 1 until 5 o'clock, has been.'fixed for annual Donation Day to be held Saturday at Frick Memorial Hospital under the auspices of the Hospital Aid Society. The report shows that during 1938, patients cared for totaled 1,583. Of this number pay patients were 1,114; free patients, 464; hospital days, 13,538; hospital free days, 5,144; births, 257; accidents, 203; total cost, $48,619; care of free service, $10,045.28; and State appropriation $11,000.' dolls dressed to resemble characters and the like. Exceptionally fine pro- ects were made by Louis Scacchi and Sara Gregg. "Sohrab arid Rustum" has been started. Found Slain in Bedroom OhSopyle Pupils Get Unexpected Vacation As Heater Plays Out Do You Know? Ru Hi F.I la Scott In one of the most fiendish murders in Milwaukee police annals, fluth Elio Scott, IB-ycar-old high school girl, was found slain in her bedroom, her himds trussed behind her. The girl's mutilated body was found after her mother, Mrs. Ida Scott, 57, a widow, succeeded in beating off a second attack by the axe slayer. Police arrested an odd-job worker, who · i* · said to have .confessed slayinH the girl. _ Two Husbands File libels in Divorce Physical Exams' Given. Mrs. Thomas Newmyer, R! N., school nurse, is giving physical-examinations at the High School. "Logarithms Studied. Andrew McNeil's trignometry classes are studying a unit entitled logarithms. Movies In Homeroom. George Rudolph showed a movie of the coronation of the King of England In Freshman Homeroom 27, in charge of Mrs. Dorothy E. Griffin. 1 Freshman Alrebra. Multiplication by inspection and fracturing is being studied by Andrew McNeil's freshman alcgbra classes. Chen* Tournament. Eighteen members of the ·Chosa Club will start a tournament Wednesday at club meeting. "Immcnsec" Translated. Second year German students are translating "Immcnsce," under the instruction of Miss Anna Klutcy. Theatre Party. Freshman Homeroom 11 sponsored a theatre party Monday at 3:05 o'clock to see "Brother Rat." All other freshman homerooms were extended an invitation. Posture Studied. Miss Pat Clarke's gym classes are studying posture, after which basketball is played. . . . . Elecfric Power Station Bombed In South London By United Prcsx ( · . LONDON, Jan. 17.--The electric power station at Southwark in south- cast London .was bombed Monday, resulting in o terrific explosion which was felt over an. area of a mile. Scotland Yard men announced that the bomb was set oft outside the plant. At almost the same time, one man was killed and another injured in three explosions in roadways in various parts of Manchester. The explosions were attributed to the fusing of an electric cable alongside a gas main, but police investigated the possibility of sabotage. mgh-heelcd Shoes Fatal. P1TTSBUBGH, Jan. 1.7.--Elizabeth Winklcr, 20, of Mt. Oliver, former South Hills High School star athlete, died of a skull fracture suffered at a New'Year's Eye party when she tripped on a staircase. A sister said she wore a pair o£ high-heeled slippers and probably stumbled because she was unused to them as she usually wore low-hcclcd shoes. Assumes Duties. Miss Beulah Gilmorc, who replaced Miss Eleanor Wcihe, has assumed her duties as a history teacher to the freshman and" sophomore classes. · · · Excellent Talks. Excellent floor talks were given by the following students in Mrs. Dorothy E. Griffin's economics geography classes: Helen Herbert and -Joe Burleigh, "Sponge" Fisheries"; Jack Whipkcy, Betty Kcfler and Melvih Filburn, "Pearl Fisheries"; Dick Fox, "Oyster Fisheries"; Jack Higgar, Pete Rugglcrl, "Salmon Fishing Industries"; Harry Smith; "Hatcheries 'of Pennsylvania"; Steven Soika, "Methods of Fishing and Employment Problems and Hazards"; Harold Miller, "Oysters." : . ' '" Receives' Gift.' Mrs. Russell Burkholder, sponsor of Sophomore Homeroom 36, was presented with a gift from the room. Mrs. Burkholder was married during the Christmas holidays. During the meeting she told of the return trip from Florida, Previously she had described the trip down. Conservation Discussion. This week the-students of the Fish and Game Club will discuss "Conservation," methods of feeding wild life and sportsmen's care of other people's property- and . the woods. Charles D. Sisley is the sponsor. : ., Saxon Paintings Studied. Members of the Camera Club studied well known prints and attempted setting up the pictures the same way. The pictures the club is studying are Saxon paintings oi Marlin W. Hartman, instructor. The club is planning to have an exhibition in the spring. same as last year, and the ordinance committee was instructed to bring in an ordinance at the next regular meeting of council for adoption. A bookkeeping set was purchased for $87. : ' The salary of Clerk Harry Colbo.-n was increased from $92,50 per month to $100 per month, $40 of this amount to come out of the general fund, and $60 out of the garbage fund. Borough Manager Howard C. Frank was instructed not to issue permits for street openings 'on Pittsburg street for nvc years without permission of Council. Trust Ofllccr Speaks. Trust Ofllccr Ernest Ovcrholt of the First National Bank was speaker before the Rotary Club at Its Monday night dinner meeting in the First Presbyterian Church. Mr. Overholt talked on "The Banker and the Community." Four objectives of the banker to the community were pointed out. In Second Place. The Service Company, 110th Regiment, ranked second in attendance during the past month, with a percentage of 93.71 per cent. Th Howitzer Company of Conncllsvill. was tirst. After the Monday night drill th company enjoyed a surprise lunch and social. It was decided .to hav a bingo next week. John P. Aker was enlisted .is a private to take th place of George Campbell, rcccntlj discharged. At Farm Show. John Berotsko ot the Future Farm crs of America ot the East Hunting don Township High School, is attend ing the farm show In Harrisburg an will play in the band. Representin the school's Home Economics Department are Catherine Bair, Mary An Sidlozsky, Florence Hixson and Iren Sedlacko. They will put on a play Miss Vera Dunlap, of the Horn Economics Department accompanic the students, taking the place ot Mil Lucie Trickett, who was called Oakland, Md., by the death ot he fathcrr- UNIONTOWN, Jan. 17.--Two hus- ·mds (lied divorce libels with Tro- icnotary John J. Brady. Cruel and barbarous treatment and idlgnitics to the person arc charged y Dominick .Natlvip of Dunbar gainst Margaret Nativio, also ot unbar. They were married April 8, 1036, at Leisenring. Michael John Grzcsiak of Tower lill charges desertion in his libel gainst Anna Agatha Grzcsiak ot Mllson whom he married February 9, 1936, at Republic. Mrs. StuckJUeer Hurled. The funeral service for Mrs. Elvira atucksl.'igcr, wife of Charles Stuck- !.iRcr, was held Saturday afternoon t the home ot Perryopolis with Rev. Fred B. Grimm, pastor of the Pcrry- poll.i Methodist Episcopal Church, afllciatlng. Interment was made in Mount Washington CcmeUiry. Pallbearers were Dr. J. R. Martin, Edward Martin, Dr. R. P. Kamcrcr, J. Strawn Foreythc, J:y Mclntirc and . C. Stricklcr. ASSISTANT MINE FOREMAN KILLED SOMERSET, Jan. 17.--John R Thomson, 65, assistant mine foremai it No. 2 mine of Rcitz Coal Compan; it Central City, was fatally injure Friday afternoon when pinne ngainsl the rib of the mine by a do railed motor. The mine was idle but several me were working on heading slumps Thomson ciime to thii: country iron Scotland 32 years ago and had bee employed here for 22 years. H leaves his wife, six children, nin grandchildren and one brother. "Aunt Lib" Snyder Dead. LATROBE. Jan. 17.--Miss Eliza beth J. Snyder, known to her man friends as "Aunt Lib," died Thur. day nt her home in the Ligonicr Va ley at the months. age of 90 years and : Flood Control Fund Balance. HARRISBURG. Jim. 17.--D James F. Bogardus predicted the would be more than $2,000,000 i ma'ming in the Hood control fund the end of the bicnnium .May 31. (Pennsylvania State Employment Service.) Do you as an employer know that ithin your community there is a rvlce that can be of benefit to you id your business'; That service is nxiously awaiting the opportunity to d you you in selecting the right perm for the right job. Where can you go and inquire into ic work classification and history of 0,000 people, who are filled to ualify for all kinds of employment hat any employer inny have need or in his business? The aim o£ the Pennsylvania State Employment crvice is to bring closer together the mployer and employe. Now is the time for all employers o get the highest qualified personnel i his organization. Due to a lull in lusincss conditions, so many em- loycs are available, but if that con- ition were reversed, and thara be- amc a shortage of help, this service maintains a complete record and also channel system within the State nd any state in the United States vhcrc any employer's order can be illc-" in due time. · When the employe becomes un- 'mployed, the first place he goes is to he Pennsylvania State Employmcnl Service to. register^ for work and make an · application for unemployment compensation. He Is then ready to report, when referred to an employer who may have called and eft an order for a referral, to be in- OHIOPYLE, Jan. 17--The school youngsters are full of glee. When they entered school Monday morning, the teachers told them to go home until notified to come back to classes. The heater had broken down and no heat for the building is available. Mrs. Thomas Fry' o£ Pittsburgh arrived Friday evening to visit her sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Raflerty, for several weeks. Raymond McMahon of Monongs- hela motored to Ohiopyle Sunday. Mrs. McMnhon, who has spent the past week'with her parents, Mr. and Vlrs. W. B. Jackson, accompanied him tome Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Raffcrly of Uniontown spent Sunday at Mr. Raf- crty's mother's home. , Mrs. M. W. Chitester and Miss Faye Kurtz were Uniontown visitors riday. Mrs. E. Raftcrty and sister, Mrs. Thomas Fry, are spending several days with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Raf- lerty in Uniontown. * Mrs. Frank Bailey, who was injured in an automobile wreck on her way to Connellsville two weeks ago and has spent the time since with her sister, Mrs. Ewing Harmon, returned to her home Sunday. She is much improved. · terview which may regular employment, ployer, must realize terminate into You, us an cm- that there arc countless thousands of people waiting to be called for work, whether it be for an'hour, one day, one week, o; [or regular employment. There is n better place to seek for good cm ploycs than nt the Pennsylvania State Sentenced In Baby Case. GREENSBURG, Jan. 17.--Tillie Kaslosky, 18, unwed West Jcannette mother, was placed on a three-year probation and Francis P. Scherff, 19, of Harrison City," ordered to pay the costs by Judge R. D. Laird on charges of concealing death ot the former's new born male child. Employment Service. This service is your service, and until- you realize that- Both you and the employe are losing and can be brought together by it, and the right man placed in the right job, both have missed the awaited opportunity. USED OVER 80 YEARS A BODY BUILDER RICH IN VITAMINS OF THE LEADING LOW-PRICED CARS *-,: Y Pioneers Initiate Class of Member The Y. M. C. A. Pioneers, at a meeting last week, initiated the following members: Charles Jackson, Gilbert . Lelclilitcr, Jack Crislip, Donald Burkctt, Eugene Conlon, Martin' Griglak, Robert Small, Kenneth Grcaff, James Patterson and Clarence Kress. .Bud.DeWitt, Junior Hartman, 'Wilfred Moon, Robert "Walker and J. Walker were in charge. The initiation followed a spaghetti supper. During the business session Martin Griglak was elected secretary, to (111 a vacancy. Any Way You Judge--Plymouth is Most for Low Price 1. Perfected Remote Control Shifting. 2. New Auto-Mesh Transmission. 3. New Amola Steel Coil Springs. 4. All Plymouth models have the same big,82-h.p."L-head"cngine,givingfuU power and economy. 5. New "Safely Signal" Speedometer. 6. Time-Proven Hydraulic Brakes. 7. New True-Steady Steering. 8. Streamlined Safety Headlamps. EASY TO OWN ... your present car will · probably represent a large proportion of Plymouth's low delivered price...with the balance in low monthly Ins raiments. KIM, THAT ITCH (ScnMcs) IN 30 MINUTES. Avoid* the embarrassment and dlscom. fort of ITCH (Scabies). Go to Clarke'!! Drug Store and net a OJc bottle, oi GATES SANATIVE LOTION. It kills every Itch mlto It touches in 30 minutes. Money back If not 'satisfied.--Advertisement. Fayette Lawyer Suspended. GREENSBURG, Jan. 17.--An order of Chief Justice John W. Kephart of the State Supreme Court was recorded in the prothonotary's office announcing that Alex Z. Goodstein, a member of the Fayette county bar, has been suspended from practice of the law "until further order of this :ourt." Dance Club D-l will meet Friday ; January 20, with James Ball at his home in North Pittsburg street. Science Magazines Reviewed. Paul A. Kcightlcy's science classes are spending much time of the class period reviewing popular science magazines. Popularity Contest. Miss Madclyn Sonafclfs sophomore homeroom held a popularity contest after which Robert Scheider tap danced and Elizabeth Rice sang. Purilcs Answered. . John McRobbic had charge of puzzles given in Freshman Homeroom 42, under the sponsorshiu of Andrew Lasky. Helen Ruggieri was elected to a vacancy on the program committee. Pians were formulated for the presentation of a two-act play. · The eighth grade Camera Club has been developing films under the supervision of A. R. Marshall. The results of the popularity contest in Miss Mabel Golden's homeroom arc: Prettiest, Muriel McCairns best dressed, Betty Lou Lewis; mos studious; Loretta Colborn; most popular. Sally Mr.rchel, and wackiest Marie Connin". Sportsmanship was the topic dis cussed by Earl Hildcbrand's home room, A-1. .Junior High. A grade chart is being kept by th students in Miss Eleanor McClel land's homeroom, E-li. ·SO BEAUTIFUL YOU CAN HARDLY BELIEVE IT'SALOW-FRICEDCARt ALL PLYMOUTH MODELS--both the"Roadkln8'! and the,'.'Do Luxe'.:-- have completely rust-proofed Safety-Steel bodies. Co sea thcmt /-I-VHIS NEW PLYMOUTH is'not only JL the biggest of the leading low- priced cars...it: offers more quality --more actual automobile value'. It's the only low-priced car with the marvelous riding smoothness of Amola Steel coil springs and Floating Powcrcngine mountings; plus a big 82-h.p. "L-head" engine that combines power with economy. You get a new driving "feel" with Plymouth's new True-Steady steering...greater safety with time-proven hydraulic brakes. Take time today and see this big, extra-value Plymouth. PLYMOUTH DIVISION OF CHRYSLER CORPORATION, Detroit, Michigan. TUNE IN MAJOR BOWES' AMATEUR HOUR, C. B. S. NETWORK. THURSDAYS, 9 TO 10 P. M., E. S..T. STAMJAHD EQUIPMENT on "De I.UM" ntno extra CMt--Perfected Remote Control Shifting with DELIVERED INDETROnVinduJ- Joft front and rear bumper*, bumper ftuardc. «paro vrhecl. tiro and tube, footcon trot for headlight beam with indicator on Instrument panel* nib- tray In front and rear. *u a visor, *afc- 1 . ft.). Price* Include all federal taxes. Tran*porttitlott and state, local txx- o, Kaoy, norlacludcd, NEW'ROADKING" NEW "DELUXE"

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