FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1933. -rnr: DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILLE. PA. PAGE SEVEN. Annual Grid Dinner At Mount Pleasant Thursday Evening Kiwarris and R o t a r y Clubs Sponsor Event For Players. BILL DADDIO TO GIVE TALK Special to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 20.-J. Lawrence Fox, Ned Culler, Joseph E. Sllvis, Hev. Harold C. Baer, Luther J. Grimm and the club president, L. F. Oswald, are a committee of the Klwanls Club in charge of the annual grid banquet to be held at 6:30 o'clock Thursday evening In the aNUonal Hotel. The Rotary Club will join In sponsoring the dinner. The clubs alter- natÂ« each year In assuming active charge of the affair. A program consisting of music, with other entertainment to be arranged, will feature an address by Bill Daddio, University of Pittsburgh grid star, who will have several of 'his teammates with him. Coasters Create Hazard. Slcdrlding on the streets created motoring hazards Thursday night when children, dragging sleds alons in the middle of the road, woulc suddenly drop down on them in front of the machines. A driver in South Church s t r e e t narrowly escaped striking a boy and wrecking a car that was passing at the time. Every effort has been made by Burgess Arthur Gearhart to have the children stay off the streets, bu so far he has not been able to accomplish this. To Preach Sunday. Rev. William Zundcll of Harrold Church will preachnt 9:45 o'clock Sunday morning at Trinity Lutheran Church. irl Coaster Severely Injured At Mt. Pleasant MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 20 -- oe Andrix of near Mount Pleasant nd Frances Popovich of this place ere injured in a slcdrlding accident Thursday night Andrix suffered a accration oÂ£ the left eye and tho opovich girl a laceration of the left de of face. They were taken to Frick Mcmor- al Hoipital where four stitches wcio equired in the girl's face. Struck by Auto. Mary Carr, nine years old, daugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Carr of outhwest, suffered a fracture of her eft leg above the knee, a deep lacer- tion of the chin, and lacerations of he right side of the face when she vas struck by an automobile at 4 15 'clock Wednesday evening The ar was driven by Me'.vm Wilkens of fccksburg. Wilkens took the girl to Frick Memorial Hospital, where her condition is considered fair. Entertains Socletr. Mrs. John Saucrs of Vine street ivas hostess Wednesday evening to he Missionary Society of the Trinty Lutheran Church at its icgular business and social meeting Daughter Born. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Butler ol Tarr announce the birth of a daugh- cr at Frick Memorial Hospital at 8 05 o'clock Thursday morning. Foofe, Boardman Continue in Jobs By United Press. ^ HARRISBURG, Jan. 20--Go\er nor Arthur H. James announced that Motor Police Commission e ,P. W. Foote and Revenue Secrctarj J. Griffith Boardman had agreed tc continue as heads of the two State _, 'Departments pending Senate con . firmation of their successors. Boardman conferred."with-James yesterday and Foote was callcd-bac! from Philadelphia today for a con Jerencc. - The -James -appointments being hcldjip bythe~ Senate, 1 ar Major tynn' G."."Adams -Â«ns Foote' successor and William J. Hamilton J 'illadclphia, as revenue head Given life Term. . MILWAUKEE, WlÂ»., ' Jan. ~20.-Ernest John. Mahr, 24, was sentence* to life imprisonment in "Waupan Sta' Prison less than two days after ~ki\ Ing Ruth Ella Scott, 16, a Milwauke high school girl, with an axe. H confessed he climbed through a bath room window of tho Scott horn Intent on robbery, and killed the gl because he feared she would awaken and discover him. He attempted kill the girl's mother also but sh (ought him off. Weds Songwriter. PALM SPRINGS, Cal, Jan. 20.-Mack Gordon, 32, of the song writin team of Gordon and Revel, wa honeymooning hrie with Ellzabet Cooke, actress, whom he married Yuma, Ariz. Rail Bill Hearing Off. WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.--Chair roan Clarence Lea, D., Cal, of th House Interstate Commerce Comml tee postponed hearings on the 1 point omnibus railroad aid bill unt January 24. Opposes Health Plan Trees and Shrubs Studied. The Conservation Class, instructed y John F. Lewis, has started to .udy the twig form oÂ£ trees and hrubs. Ninety different kinds will Identified by the class in seven veeks time. During the Christmas olidays, Mr. Lewis, W. D. Schmldlc, Charles Weihe anp Raymond Shipley ollected some 10,000 twig^ to be sod for this clais. Nine days were pent In the fisld. Dr. Irvin Abcll, of Ixaisville, Ky., president of the American Medical Association is pictured after conferring with the Prc-iident, in tho White House, on proposed federal health program toon to be outlined to Congress in Â» special presidential mcsingc. The A. M. A. opposes socialized medicine. State Farmers May Obtain Corn Loans Junior American Legion Auxiliary At Vanderbiii A Junior auxiliary was organized sy Ladles Auxiliary to Emery Lewis Pratt Post of the American Legion at Wednesday, night's meeting In the Vanderbilt Legion Home. Mrs. Wray T. Laird, auxiliary secretary \\lio will be the advisor of the junior organization, presided over tho meeting. Officers were elected as follows' Chairman, Lena Marie Bonadio; vice-chairman. Charlotte Maliskcy; secretary, Betty Jean Addis; hlitor- ian, Dolly Etta Hitch; chaplain, Nellie Louise.May, and ..sergcant-at-arms, Betty Miller.- ~ .-JL.. ,, It was decided to hold meetings on the first Friday evening of each month in .the post rooms. l_Other member? of, the Junior auxiliary art Dorls~BonadIo, Ruth Ann Pratt, Susann- Reed, Jeanne Means, Dork and Rose Marie Addis, Helen Jean and. Betty Ann MalJskcy, Julia Guerrilla and~"Vlvlan"Zand Twlla Millers , - '-. In order to determine \vhcthcr there Is a substantial demand for corn loans by Pennsylvania farmers, tho State Agricultural Conservation Com mlttce has issued the following an nouncemcnt: Corn loans can be made a\allable to Pennsylvania farmers who cooperated In the 1038 Agncultura Conservation Program by keeping within their total soil-depleting al lotment and meeting the loan re ciulrcments. The loan rate for corn for Pcnn sylvanli, which is outside the com merclal corn area, is 43 cents pc bushel In the commercial corn arc the loan rate is 57 cents per bushe! This higher rnte, however, is .ic companicd by a program of cor acreage reduction. Pennsylvania ha no special com acreage program i 1038. These loans t/t 43 cents per bushe are subject to interest at four po cent per annum. A maximum charg of $3 has been established fo handling the application through th county office. Rcquiiements in th application for a loan contain sue items as corn crib Inspection, provi slon for insurance, moisture test an adequate facilities for separating an sealing the corn to be covered by C. H. S. NEWS OF THE DAY Tennis Talk. Helen Hooper gave an interesting .ilk to Senior Homeroom 5 about the i nnis match she witnessed between Donald Budge and Ellsworth Vines at 'ittsburgh At the close of the ad- rcss a newspaper questionnaire svns ickl Competitions Submitted. The students in Miss Mary Francos Kurtz' English IV class submitted (impositions as final projects m the tudy of the paragraph. Although many were well written and interesting, those of Paul Myers, Walter Jechenborg, Vivian Scese and Lida Englcka merited special commcnda- lon Officers Elected. Miss Mndclyn Sonnfelt's Freshman homeroom elected officers for he second semester with the follow- ng results: President, James Shultz; vice-president, Gertrude Stewart; sccrctaiy, Robert Schneider, and treasurer, Elizabeth Rice. Questions and Answers. Fred Shrallow was qucstionecr in quo'tion and answer game tictween :he right and left sides of Sophomore Homeroom 28, in charge of David C 3"hl. Marj- Schomci wai score- Deeper, Anna June McDowell, time- Keeper and Fred Shrallow and Mr Guhl judges. The left side won with a score of 85 to 71. Frances Mar Talks. An Interesting talk was given in Freshman Homeroom 27 by Frances May on the Mibjcct, "Mumrncrs Parade in Philadelphia." Tha reason for having thcTarade is that 61 years ngo the people would Jteht among the different wards about who was best anJ the parade was Termed to restore peace. The parade this year was five miles long. Pictures" were- used lo illustrate the t-lk. Freshmrfn Homo- room 32 mcmbers_wero guests o't_this meeting. - - Make-Tip DIscuutd -A lengthy discussion pert lining to make-up was discussed bjMhc Sopho more Dramatic Club, srioniorcd by Miw Gladys Phillips Next week i Is planned to demonstrate how to. apply -.stage make-up. ~ j of the Student Council met in tudy Hall A. Students at Kotary. Thuisdjy evening Carl T. Atistinc iresented the program for the Rotary -lub with the following particlpatng: Chorus, 100 Eighth giade students; \ocal solo, Betty Lee Oixon; )iano solos, Edward McGiH and Elizabeth Noras, Sports Talks. Interesting talks entitled, "Killer Becomes a Host," the life of Jack Jempscy, and "The Boy Could Never Run," story of Glenn Cunningham, were given m William E. Dolde's Sports Club. Reds Map Air Defense. PARIS, Jan. 20--The Soviet gov- inment has drawn up a three-year aerial! defense plan involving expenditure of 8,000,100 roubles, according to Fiench press reports. Line-up for Game. Two teams from the Girls' Leaders Club will play in the preliminary ;ame this evening with the line up as follows' Team I--Marjoric Herd, captain; Edith Tulley, Mary Elizabeth Whittaker, Violet Daniels, Martle Atkinson, Jean Fucrrcr a'.d Dorothy Miner. Team II--Helen Hooper, captain; Mary Alenc Strublc, Joan Lltavec, Ruth Boyle, Peggy Davidson, Llla Schroycr and Rea Herd. Film Slides In Nature Club. John F. Lewis, showed film slides in ffaturo Study Club which showed bird migration throughout the year. FootbÂ»n Flayed. The boys in Junior Homeroom 2D-B, m ciiarge of Miss Catherine Zimmerman had a program of football with the score 0-0. Salaried Jobs Discussed. Senior Homeroom 40-A, sponsored b John F. Lewis, held o lengthy discussion this week on the salaries of jobs. tlmint itie Is nftnlnii lo CONNELLSVILLE^iS 11 WEEK-END SPECIALS PORK ROAST, callfe style ife. 14c CHUCK ROAST, end cuts Ib. 12c FRESH SPARE RIBS Ifa. 15c FRESH SAUSAGE, loose 2 Ibs. 35c VEAL SHOULDER ROAST Ib. 15c BACON SQUARES 2 Ibs. 25c JUMBO BOLOGNA Ib. 15c FRESH HAMS Ib. 19c PURE LARD 2 Ibs. 19c FRESH SIDE MEAT lb.18c ASSORTED COLD CUTS Ib. 20c BEEF STEAKS Ib. 20c Bread, 3 loaves for 25c Loose Sauer Kraut, 3 Ibs lOc Country Smoked Sausage -- Home Made Pudding Butter, Eggs and Cbecse 'Ewuses" Subjetf . At East End Tonight Rev. William J. Rltchcy will preach on "Excuses" at 7:30 o'clock tonight at the East End United Brethren Church evangelistic meeting Tha children's chorus will sing a special number. Opposes Processing Taxes. Â·WASHINGTON, Jan, 20--President Roosevelt made It plain that ha was against reviving processing taxes to finance form benefits and asked again for taxation of all public salaries and public securities. the loan. Loan 1 ; are available now, until March 31, 1939, and will mature on August 1, 1939. In case of farm stoiage, producers mint ngrce to store the pledged com until October 1, 1939. Interested farmers desiring com loans should write to the State Agricultural Conservation Office, HO South Second Street, Harrisburg, Pa. Officers Â»nd Committee*. Freshman Homeroom 41 electee Ethel Mae Rcsh as vltc-presldent t succeed Jane Thrush, who is moving 'rom town. A new program commit- :ec comprising Helen Ruggicri, Sus m WplsRerber. Arthur Phuntek, John Whlpkcy and Betty Whitjen was appointed. Riddles were asked by Victor Thomai and a song was sung by Susnn Wei*gerber. Evorson Firemen's Anniversary. Westmoreland County Firemen's Association is planning,to celebrate its fourth anniversary with a banquet in a Grecnsburg hotel In March, the affair to be limited to firemen. EVERSON, Jan. 20.--Miss Ruth Drown has been confined to hci bed for the past week on account of Illness. John Fjrriah of Brown street spent several dayÂ« last week with his sister, Anna, of Johnstown Mrs. Helen Shancczny and children, Mrs. Rose Polka and f irmly, have returned home after spending last week in Mount Pleasant attending the funeral of their mother, Mrs. Tilhe Kolacinskl. Mrs. John Ryan and children were recent visitors with friends and relatives in Conncllwlllc Miss Stella Wallock, a graduate nuise of Frick Memorial Hospital spent Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Wallock, of Graft street. Mrs. Thomas B. nail Dead. Dr. and Mrs. Herbeit E Hall of Uniontown, formerly of Vanderbilt, were called to Pioneer, Ohio, by the death, of Dr. Hall's mother, Mrs. Thomas B. Hall. Imaginary Trip in Penni. An imaginary trip through the his- . torlc and tcenlc sites in Pennsylvania I f by means of specially marked.maps featured the homeroom period of Freshman Homeroom 21. Miss Bculah Gllmorc, supervisor, conducted the program with students adding Interesting Information pertaining to various sites they had seen. Valentine Party Planned. Helen Merrltt, Laura Comvay and Helen Balnbnn are chairmen of the committees appointed to prepare for the Valentine party to be held by Arthur Boyland's Freshmjn Homeroom 20. Paul BclRhley Leads. Games wore played In Homeroom 27 with Paul Belghlcy in charge. This Freshman room Is sponsored by Edward S. Spotovich. Student Council Today. At 3.05 o'clock this afternoon mcm- Llquld. Tablets, Slve, Nnse Drops COLDS, Feyor nn3 ^ Uehdnches * due to cold* * Try Rnb-My-Tltm-a. Wonderful Ltnimen Would you believe that your old, hard, lumpy mattress is worth So? Well it is. during Trade-In Month. You can get one of these famous Simmons Innersprlng Mattresses, priced at'?27.50 . . . for only $22.60, during our Trade-In Sale. Here's the chance for you to enjoy all the healthful, luxurious sleep that only a SIMMONS Innerspring Mattress can give you. Sale Price Less Allowance for Your Mattress . $27.50 5.00 Mnde with hundreds of silent, sturdy coil springs. Carefully tutted, and covered in a wide selection of beautiful floral pattern tickings. And they're SIMMONS quality throughout. Sale Price : $19.95 Less Allowance for Your Old Mattress ' 5.00 This is-a sensational buy and we urge you to come early because they will go Iike.hot cakes. It is a bargain you can hardly afford to miss. The f me art ticking covering is unusually sturdy!
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month