The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 18, 1939 · Page 3
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January 18, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, January 18, 1939
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 1939. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSV1LLE. PA. PAGE THREE. NEW OFFICERS IN HOSE UNIT AT SCOTTDALE Installation H e l d at Headquarters; Fire Police Named. OTHER ITEMS OF INTEREST C. H. S. NEW ( S OF THE DAY Recordings Played. A program of popular orchestra music was played on an amplifier in Junior Homeroom 2, with Earl Rinj;- ler in charge. The piogram was arranged by Vera Jones. Games flayed. Joe Ferens and Wayne Detwilcr conducted games played in Miss Edith Floto's senior room, 7-B. Special to The Courier. SCOTTDALE, Jan. 18.--At a meeting of the Scoitdale Volunteer Fire Department Tuesday evening new]y elected officers were installed. They are: President, John Ruth; vice-presi- . dent, Waide Weaver; secretary, Earl Loucks; treasurer, C. J. Loucks; chief, Howard Beegle; assistant chiefs, Albert Reynolds and Ben Clorkson; with the relief officers the same as those of the department. The directors chosen on the relief organization are Albert Reynolds, Ed Rollison, Cecil Loucks, Robert Hill, George Hoffcr and William Lnughrey. The captains for 1939 arc as follows: No. 1, Homer Loucks; No. 2, Jeff Hartman; No. 3, Cecil Loucks, and Junior Hor No. 4, Ed Rollison. Keightlcy. Fire police appointed by the chief for the coming year are Walter Haincs, H. C. Miner, Frank Hines, Henry Loetzbier, A. C. Farmer, Joe Mihm, Robert Hill and Alfred Stoner. Training School Opens. The Leadership Training School got under way Monday evening at the Methodist Episcopal Church with 38 registered lor the course. Those registered from the Methodist Episcopal Church had charge of the devotions. Rev. N. W. Shollenberger, pastor of Trinity Evangelical and Reformed Church, is the dean of the school and the teachers arc Rev. James E. LuU, Harvey Daughcrty, Miss' Ethel J. Loucks and Rev. M. M. Snyder. Edwin Krister is registrar for the school. I In Frick Hospital. Mrs. H. R. Lynn of Eleanor avenue has been taken to Frick Memorial Hospital in Mount Pleasant where she will undergo an operation. Meet Thursday. There will be a Townsend Club meeting Thursday night at Eureka Grange Hall, Hawkcye. The public is invited. Bank Officers Xamed. The board of directors of the First National Bank Tuesday afternoon rc- cletccd the present officers who are as follows: President, Charles H. Loucks; vice-president, L. F. Stoner; cashier, Eldin G. Daugherty; assistant cashier, Philip L. Theibert, and manager of securities department, Ernest · Overholt Fire Damages Building. Fire did 5600 damage at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday morning in the Old Mennonite -building in High street. . The fire, ~ji~ .undetermined origin, started in the cellar and spread to the J. C. Kepner grocery. Of the damage S400 was to the : building and, $200 to the store. ' Again the new equipment of the Bre department" was an asset in keeping down the fire and water loss. Reports* on Convention. ,. At a meeting of the Teachers' As- .sociation, held after school Tuesday evening in the high school, a report -of tha meeting at Harrisburg was "made by the delegate, Miss Bertha Cowling. ^ The teachers pledged themselves to render assitsance to "the underprivileged child fund, sponsored in Scottdalc by the service clubs. · A committee, composed of Mrs. Margaret Hahn, Miss Jesse Dinger and Miss Ann Dick, was appointed to Investigate and report on the proposed amendments to the tenure act. Undergoes Operation. Frances Bybel, 10-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Bybel, underwent an operation at Frick Memorial Hospital, Mount Pleasant, Tuesday. Ficturcs of Europe. Senior Homeroom 10 was entertained by Senior Homeroom 11 Tuesday when Miss Eleanor Roland showed slides of her European trip. Money Projects Submitted. Lloyd Shancr's economic classes are studying money and many exceptionally extra credit projects are being turned in. Seniors Don'f Forcct. Money amounting to 75 cents to pay for the Senior Coker cut is due. Movies on Birds. Films concerning ruffed grouse and bird homes were shown in Junior Homeroom 37 by Paul A. Seniors Discuss Vocations. Marlin W. Harlman's senior homeroom discussed vocations Tuesday afternoon. A round table program was held. Kiddles for a Day. Miss Dorothy Mathias' Junior Homeioom 26 held a kiddies' program Tuesday. Gertrude Miller was chairman. Kiddie games were played, nursery rhymes recited and lollypopi enjoyed. Demonstration Studied. "Demonstration" js being studied by the students in Charles D. Sisley's salesmanship classes in preparation for their salesmanship talks. Band Concert. Wednesday, January 25, a band concert will be held at 8 o'clock in the auditorium. Magazine Talks. Talks pertaining to magazines were given by Gesela Zuncck, Matilda Groah, Cora Brennon, Harry Kingley and Mildred Christ in Miss Eleanor Roland's English classes. Plan ThcaJrc Party. Miss Marguerite Davis' Junior Homeroom 8-B completed arrangements to.hold a theatre parly Monday at 3:05 o'clock. During the homeroom period games were played in 'charge of Bayonne Dunkle and songs /were led by Betty Wilson. Autographs Discussed. Bob Scmple, whose hobby is collecting autographs, discussed and displayed his collection during homeroom. His collection contains mostly autographs of sportsmen. Charles D. Sisley is sponsor. ' HAPPENINGS IN A N D A B O U T MT. PLEASANT Special to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 18.-Music that might be heard m various countries on a cruise around the world was presented at Tuesday night's program of the Mount Pleasant Music Club in the Reunion Presbyterian Sunday School room. Miss Jean Marsh had charge of the piogram which, was as follows: Scandinavia, vocal trio, "Hymn to the Sun," Mrs. Iva Canosc and Misses Sylvania and Claudia Canobe; Germany, Gciman airs ol a little German band, a group of . Ramsay High Band students under the direction of Fred Houseman; France, piano solo, a "DeBussy Selection," Mrs. Harry Tattcrsall; Spain, guitar number, "Spanish Fandango," Miss Juanita and Ralph Davis of the Honolulu Conservatory of Music; Italy, vocal number, "Italian Street Song," Miss Sarah Horncr, soloist, and male quartet; Vienna, string trio, Strauss and Krcisler numbers, Jerry Rcga, Andrew Schwartz and Mrs. Leo Shumaker; Poland, piano solo, Padcrewski number, Mrs. Harry Tattersall; Indian, vocal duct, "Song of India," Mrs. Gilbert P. Clark and Miss Ruth Corder; Hawaii, "Song of the Island," "Aloe Oc," group from the Honolulu Conservatory of Music; Japan, vocal trio, "Three Little Maids," M i s s e s Virginia Getlemy, Ethel Cooper nnd Lois Disman; and America, singing of "America." At the close of the program » social hour was held with hostesses being Miss Dorsie Cochran, chairman, Mrs. J. R. Wood, Mrs. Arthur M. McCloy, Miss Alice Goldsmith, Mrs.-Albert Cooper, Mrs-. Clay O. Chrictncr, Miss Chailottc Fox, Mrs. Donald McDonald, Mr.s. Hannah Shields and Mrs. John Clark. They served refreshments In the social room of the church. In Frick Hospital. Mike Fasnno, well known 72-year- old resident of Howard street, who has been ill at his home, was taken Tuesday to Frick Memorial Hospital for treatment. Accepts Group Flan. The Frick Memorial Hospital was placed on thu list for group hospitalization after a meeting of the board of directors of the hospital with members of the association in Pittsburgh Monday. · . Sponsor Ingathering. The Sisterhood of the Tree of Life Synagogue, at its regular meeting held in the s-ynagoguc in South Church street, sponsored an ingathering from the local women for the hospital in Palestine. Mrs. William Rakusm was in charge and introduced the speaker, Mrs. Sarah Cohen of Pittsburgh, past president and regional president of Hadassah Chapter. Mrs. Mycr Posncr, president of the organization, presided at the business meeting. Guests from La- trobc, Jcannettc, Conncllsvillc and Real Economy Cooking Title Trust Assets $179,378 With debt To ., * .. tcd ' cent woith of dividends out of an ·' Ti ist' estimated 32.7 per cent. Unconverted " assets aggregate 823,434. Miners State Bank of New Salem had deposits of $HO,066 of which Appraii-W vnlue of uncoi assets ot Tnc clo.sc.cl Title Company of Western Pennsylvania in Conncllsville as of November 30, 1338, aggregaicd $170,378, Irlitnd . McK. Bcckman, St.itc Secretory of $81.695 has been icp.nd m 56 per Banking, reported to Governor .enl dividends as against an 05U_ George H. Earlc at Hariisbuia in , mated 74.6 per cent It owes $4,5Ub showing the - liquidation of closed i on an RFC lo.m and has unconvcrtea State banks at the end of labt year, I assets of $30,061. The bank had a net dcpos.t liability i Valley Deposit and Trust of Belle. of $2,218,679 of which $401,606 has Vernon had deposits of $036,533 of been returned in dividend payments , which $469,921 has been paid back f 20 per cent as compared with the i j n SO per cent in dividends as against estimated per cent of 18.2 per cent an estimated 72 8 per cent. The bank t the time of its closing. Title j owes S31.067 on an RFC loan. Its 'rust is indebted to the Reconstruc- | unconverted assets are appraised at ion Tinance Coiporation a total of 15235,116. 114,730 as of January 1, 1939, the! j- arm ers Merchants Bank of ecords reveal. | vvest Newton closed with deposits of More than 290,000 depositors in ' $931,132 and has paid back $768,160, closed State banks in the State re- j or 82.5 per cent. Its assets are valued eived liquidating dividends amount- at $217,832. Its dividends arc csti- ng to $3,915,792 during 1938 and the j mated at 109.5 per cent, first 10 days of 1933. Twenty-four siickvillc's First Bank had deposits banks, or 18 per cent ot those ln! o £ $77,470 O f which $61,195 has been iquidation, made payments during i repa ;i j n 79 , )cr cen t in dividends his period and the depositors who I as aga j ns t a n estimated 71.1. The · Of course you wouldn't cook three meals at one time on ono range--but Mrs. Dorothy Bathiratc does at The Courier Cookinc School. Houcvcr, slic lias a reason--to show the housewives ot Conncllsvillc just liow economically this quantit) of food can be prepared by modern electric cookery. Be sure to see this interesting demonstration and tlic many otu:r helpful hints for using kitchen equipment. As one of her cooking demonstrations, for the forthcoming Courier school, Mrs. Doiothy Bathgatc will cook three complete meals, including meat, vegetables and dessert, on an electric langc that is motored to show the amount of current used. Whcic- cver she lias given this demonstration, Mrs. Bathgate says, the women have been amazed to discover how little it costs to cook electrically. "While of course no one would rook three meals at one time," said Mrs. Bathgate in explaining her demonstration, "this give a good idea of how much it costs to cook three typical meals, and a good basis for figuring the monthly operating cost of an electric range. Women arc naturally very conscious of household costs, for a homemakcr must be a good manager of the family budget." Speaking of budgets, for her second lecture Mrs. Bathgate plans to talks about meals that will fit the Yoagk Dam Engineering . . Work Rushed . Engineering work in connection with the various preliminary activities for the proposed flood control reservoir in the Youghioghcny River Watershed between Confluence and Somerfleld was expedited during the past week, according to Lieutenant -Colonel W. E. R. Covcll, in charge ot the United States Army engineer- Ing office for the Pittsburgh district. ' Work was continued on the preliminary survey report on the Yough- logheny River. Triangulation observations for horizontal control were : advanced as were the additional * topographic surveys at the dam site. Additional core boring locations were spotted in the field for the drilling Personality Contest. Homeroom 24, supervised by Lloyd Shaner, held a contest to determine the amount of personality the student Jiad. . Plans were also . formulated for a cabin party to be held at Charles D. Sislcy's summer cabin. Jumbled Words. Mildred Stafford won the jumbled word contest held in Homeroom 3 in charge of W. L, Lewis. The words were names of orchestras and stage and screen stars. Visit Courier Office. Three sections of the social science classes taught by Miss Loretta Galiardi and Miss Catherine Zimmerman visited The Courier Tuesday at 3:05 o'clock. Paul V. Driscoll, foreman of the pressroom, explained how a newspaper is made. Scottdalc were present. A social hour followed the meeting. most "iron clad" household accounts. S.ie has selected menus for slcam cooker, oven and one-dis-h meals that economise on licnt, save time and labor, and transform the less expensive foods into savory triumphs She uses simple foods that can be purchased anywhere, giving them new seasonings and serving them in unusual ways. Mrs. Bathgate takes such homey dishes as fish chowder cabbage, apple dumplings and jcllj roll and cooks them to perfection. She believes that while women may like to see an elaborate, complicated dish prcpaied occasionally, the thing they arc most interested in arc every day foods, turned into hearty family meals by new t.mc-saving methods This is the sort of, cooking she wil do in all three classes of her schoo for The Courier. Classes will be held in the Or pheum Theatre, January 25, 26 am 27, starting each morning at o'clock. shaied in the distribution represented 27 per cent of the total number with accounts in closed banks. During 1938, the liquidation division of the department reduced the amount due the RFC on loans ob- .ained to pay previous dividends by $1,178,504, leaving a balance due the federal agency as of January 1, 1939, of $4,134,147, Seven Fayettc county State banks that were closed h?d total net deposit li.ibihticb of $7,280,009 and have paid $2,911,807 in dividends, a total of 40 per cent. Thice bunks owe a total of $150,303 to the RFC on loans. The banks' appraised unconverted assets total $942,744. , Brownsville Trust had deposits of I $399,217 when it closed and has re- I paid $249,568, 62.5 per cent out of! an estimated 97.4 per cent. Its un- j converted assets total $121,229. Citizens Title Trust of Uniontown had a net deposit liability ot $3,416,274 of which $1,592,907 has been paid out in 46.5 per cent divi- dendb out of an estimated 61.5 per bank has assets of $1,784. State Bank of Salina has paid 100 per cent to its depositors--$107,883-out of an estimated 64.2 per cent yet has appraised unconverted assets ol $16,255 remaining. Peoples State Bank of Greensboro Greene county, has paid 5112,439, or 68 per cent, in dividends to persons having deposits of $163,307. Its assets are valued at $21,274. RHEUMATIC cent. Assets unconverted total $326,358. Joseph Vecchio of Unionlown had deposits ot $105,338 when it closed and was estimated to be able to pay 56.2 per cent; Its unconverted assets total $21,167. Jubelierer Brothers of Uniontown had deposits of $63,902 of which $26,200 has been repaid in 41 per It takes moro than "ju«t a salvo" o bring speedy relief. It takes a "counter' irritant" like good old soothing, warm- _ inc Mustcrolo to penetrate the surface ' akin and help toquIcklyreUevcthjpamful local congestion and aches duo to colda. Muscular lumbaso, soreness and stiffness generally yield promptly. Better than tho old«fashioncd mustard plaster. Afutfcrole has been used by millions for 30 years. Recommended by many doctors and nurses. In three strengths: Regular. Childron'ti (mild) and Extra Strong, 401. All druggists. Former Service Men Can Enter Reserves The P. D. Committees, following committees have outfit. Preliminary dam studies were continued. design Christmas Mail Late. WARREN, Ohio, Jan. 18.--From under a radiator in the old postofflcc annex, employes retrivcd a dust- covered Christmas package mailed from Hamilton, Ont., 11 years and one month ago to J. A. McCorklc of Lordston township. Appointed Magistrate. PITTSBURGH, Jan. 18.--Mayor Scully appointed George Scibcl, author, dramatic critic and radio commentator, magistrate of morals court to succeed the late Albert D. Brandon. Council confirmed the appointment without dissertf. Woman Dies at 122. PERRY, Okla., Jan. 18.--Mrs. Sarah Green, 122, Oklahoma's oldest resident, died here. She said she was born on a ship in the Gulf of Mexico in 1917 to Irish parents. been announced by J. A. Lerew to obtain current events for a period of three weeks in his Problems of Democracy classes. Two committees have been appointed in each section, the first named in charge ol international events and the second of economic events. They are: Section A--Jack Willard, Jane Williams and Edward McGill; Gertrude Waugaman, Bob Younkin and Bob Ramagc. Section B--F r a n e e s Wagner, Lawrence Travis and Janet Burdette; Robert Zavatsky, Betty Bauer and George Butcra. Section C--Roberta Spangler, Herbert Wrote and Bill Bernardo; Dale Whipkcy, Glzela Zernlck and Jack Bittncr. Section D--A n t h o n y Mongcll, Elizabeth Addis and Sarah Bailey; Donald Adams, Helen Armen and William Bowc. Section E--Beryll Shelley, Ethel Stange and Charles Strickler; Ver- nicc Pierce, Robert Stefl and Bernard Schlinger. The United States Army Recruiting Service has been advised that all former Army service men who have served at least one year and have received an honorable discharge from the Army, who are under 36 years of age, may, if they so desire, enlist in the Regular Army Reserve, providing they can pass the required physical and mental examinations. Men enlisting in the Regular Army Reserve arc paid a sum of $2 monthly, and in cnse of emergency are called into the Regular Army of the United States. All enlistments are made for a period of four years. The reservist is not required to attend any summer training camps. In case of his being called into Federal Service he will receive a bonus ot $3 for each month he has been a member ot the Regular Army Reserve, not to exceed the sum of $150. All enlistments arc made in the grade ot private in the branch of service from the arc eligible for enlistment. The legislation went into effect July 1, 1938, and contemplated an enrollment of a maximum o£ 75.000 prior army service men who would be available in an emergency to bring the regular establishment to approximately war strength of trained men. Further information may be had by calling in person or writing to the Army Recruiting Station, Postofflce Building, Uniontown, Pa. which last discharged from Regular Army. Married men plays in assembly Tuesday, plays were broadcast over a Science Plays at Assembly. Mrs. Virginia Furrier's science students presented two scientific The radio station with Jack Sherwood as announcer. The plays were "Romance of Radium," which told the life story of Madame Currie and "Lightning story of life. Those in the Laboratory," Charles P. Steinmetz' participating were James Driscoil, David Musgrave, Jack Mitchell, Ruth Glassburn, Charles Light, Ralph Prinkcy, James Bennett, Francis Joyce, John McCoy, Don Stefl, James Funari, J a c k Mitchell, Herman Weimer and Albert Listen. this evening. Social science teachers met last week. JUNIOR III NEWS The Scooper plans to enter a national contest held in April for school publications and will be listed under Junior Hi Mimeograph Newspapers. Robert Fcnicllo exhibited his moving pictutc machine and Lawrence Schmidle his molding set at the meeting of Science Club. The Boys' Games Club will meet at the "V" Wednesday. Basketball, volleyball and swimming will be the sports enjoyed. Teachers Meet. Commercial teachers met Tuesday evening and the science teachers Articles that may be icclaimed at the office are: Three white towels, two pair of black and one pair of brown boys' gym shoes, one plaid, one brown and one black boys' cap; one plaid and one blue scarf, one red pair and one green pair of gloves and one plaid belt. KROEHLER VALUE--A REMARKABLE "BUY" Plus Beauty and Comfort High Grade Velour 5 -Star Construction » Select od hard wood frames, kiln-dried, non-ivairpiiig. · Stccl-ncb under construction prevents · S]rlntr-flllcd cushions will nhuiys retain their shape. e Clean new lillinjrs, only best obtainable materials arc used. · Krochior quality craftsmanship representing over -10 years of experience. When you look at this suite on.our floor, you will see it has all the earmarks of quality. When you sink into its luxurious, innerspring depths, you will know that it is a quality suite through and through. Deep soft springs and fine filling materials and smartly tailored in high grade velour.' Complete'Home Furnishers Since 1391

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