The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 23, 1939 · Page 10
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January 23, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, January 23, 1939
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Page 10
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PAGE TEX. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILLE. PA. MONDAY, JANUARY" 23, 1033. MANY STUDENTS ON HONOR ROLL, DUNBAR SCHOOL Special to The Courier. DUNBAR, Jan. 23--The following lionor roll for the third period ot the borough school has been announced by Principal J. C. Blair: Grade one--Constance Bell, Virginia Bunting, Angelme Caruso, Evelyn Bobbins; Grade two--Jean Blair, David Binkic, Carmen Ciamacco, George Hyatt, Dorothy Martin, Lois Mitts, Jacqueline Hossi, Anthony Nalale and Dale Gangawcrc; Grade three--Richard Hardy, Walter Reynolds, Nile Wells, Anna Bell, Wanda Wilson, Betty Bufano, Janet Miller, Joan Graziano, Vera Jobe.s, Joan Wells; Grade four--Waite Strong, Joan Martin, Pauline Wallace; Grave five--Margaiet Heritor, Louise Dean, Edith DiBlasio, Rita McFarland, Anna Mesco, Evelyn Manzolo, Ruth Spangler, Elaine Quarriere, Leonard Bell; Grade six-Esther Howard, Betty Lancaster, Betty Lehman, Margaret Rilcy, Anthony DoMott. Frank Marchletta, Robert Ncbmn'id; Grave seven--Lucy Bell, Norma Spangler, Margaret Mesco; Grade eight--William Galand, Joseph Padovini, William Hardy, James Howard, Vincent Marchletta, Body Lizza, Fiorc DiBlasio and Lynctte Rechenberg. -"- Many at Funeral. _ Largely" attended \va~s the funeral for George Eicher, held Friday afternoon at the home wilh Hev. H. A. Harms of Fairchanco" Church and Rev. O." G. Cook of "the Methodist Episcopal-Church, officiating. Rev. Harms Kahg two solosr''Load Kindly Light' 1 aria ""ATiide-With'Me" with Mrs.-W. H. Williams'-at the "piano. Members of the Junior Ordef'ot the Unite'd American^fechanics, of which Mr. Eiehcr was V member, served as pallbcavers. The'y"- were ""Albert Hughes, Robert -Rank'in."" Howard Hampton. Clyde Martin, 'W ± C. Jacobs and Walter Muir. Other Items of Interest. Tony Bell was a Saturday evening caller in Connellsvillc. Mrs. Anna Hennessey of Mather was a recent guest at the home of Mrs. Brycc James. Mr. and Mrs. Clark: Mankins and Mrs. Barney Kinney were visiting Charles Mankins, who is in a critical condition at the Connellsvillc Hospital, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Laughery of Port Arthur, Tex., were recent visitors here. Robert Higgins wrs a spectator at the Dunbar Township-South Huntingdon basketball game Friday evening. J. O. Y. Class Meets. The J. O. Y. Class of the Methodist Church met Friday evening at the home of Isobcl Naglc. Regular business was transacted, after which there was a social hour. Later the hostess served a delicious lunch. Revival Meetings Begin. Dr. Walter Queen of Sanford, Fla. will be the speaker at the Dunbar Baptist Church during a series c evangelistic n cctings which bega Sunday evening. The services wil be held each night except Monday over a period of two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Swycrs of Point Marion will have charge of the music. Dr Queen's daughter, Mrs. Howan Swycrs, traveled with her father for a number of years before her marriage. She is a talented musician specializing in piano. Mr. Swycrs is professor of music in the Point Marion High School as well as director of the church choir. Hev. Floyd Reed, the church pastor, extends an invitation to all organizations of the community to at tend the services in a body. He announces the following n i g h t s Wednesday, Ladies' Bible Class Thursday, Knights of Honor; Friday Smile Class No. 2 and No. 4 ant Youth's Temperance Council; Sun day. Daughters of America; Tucs day. Willing Workers, Forever On ward Class and Golden Class Wednesday, Salvation Class and Fri day, Leach Class. All meeting start at 7:30 o'clock. The Men' Bible Class attended last night. Altar Society Organized. An Altar Aid Society was oigan- izcd at a meeting held Sunday afternoon sil St. Aloysius Hall. The following ofllccrs were elected: President, Mayme Harper; vice-president, Sara Nclis; secretary, Mrs. Frank Grass; treasurer, Delia Malloy. It was decided to hove solicitors canvass each district to get all women of the parish interested. The following were appointed: Connellsville street, Mrs. J. B. Courtney and Mrs. Mary DiNclla; Mahoning, I n s t r u c t o r Sees Howitzer Company Drill By LT. WILLIAM BRADY Thursday afternoon and evening Colonel John II. Van Vliet, senior instructor of the 110th Infantry, stationed at Washington, Pa., made an inspection of the equipment pertaining to the Howitzer Company and witnessed the regular drill session. The colonel found the guns, clothing and other equipment in first-class condition and commended the men upon the fine drill. The subject covered during the evening included physical training, defense against chemical attack, pack-making and display and platoon drill. The demonstration of the 'subject, "Defense against chemical attack," led by Lieutenant Thomas W. Scott, Jr., and Coroporals James Welling and Paul Friend was especially effective in C H. S. NEWS OF THE DAY :he New Government," has been iarted by W. L Lewis, instructor in Junior History. Colonial authors arc Knullsli Addrasc;,. and Revolutionary being studied in Miss, Elvada M. Marshall's Junior English classes. Bayonne Dunklc gave en addrcsb about Francis Hopkinson rnd Pjilti Coughenour about Sam Scwall. StrliiK Ensemble Tonlirlit. The string ensemble will play ut 6:30 o'clock this evening over Station WMBS. This is the final broadcast. Side Stroke Practiced. Members of the Life Saving Club, sponsored by Alfred Bnrr, practiced the use and form of the side stroke. lat'the necessary procedures to com- at an attack by chemical agents c-e demonstrated to the men. The emonstration also included the dc- ontamination of a gassed area, the liflercnt warning signals used to erald an attack, and the building of dugout which would be proa) gainst chemical agents. Of the 62 men enrolled in the com- lany, 61 were on the drill floor at 8 'clock ready for drill. This record rf only one man absent has been sus- ained so far this month. The offi- ·crs and men arc quite proud oJ this record and are determined not only o keep it up but also to improve it. Thus far this year two recruits lave been added to the company. They are Privates Joseph Frazier of Vanderbilt and Clifford Orbin of ^onnellsvUlc. Glenn Henry, Donald Kesslar and Leo Nicholson of Con- nellsvillc and Lcroy Bell ot Vanderbilt have applied for enlistment and ire drilling with the company. As soon as vacancies are made these men will be formally taken into the organization. 20 Receive Medals. Thursday night, January 12, 20 members of the Howitzer Company, 110th Infantry, were presented with service medals for flood duty performed on the Northside, Pittsburgh, in March of 1936. The medals were presented to the guardsmen by Councilman Paul H. ' in the absence of Mayor Ira D. Younkin. Men icccmng the mcdalb fellows: Captain Normal A. Browell, Second Lieutenant Thomas W. Scott, Jr., First Sergeant Thomas E. Gregg, Sergeants George. H. Daughcrty, John U Soiison and Anthony J. Vitale, Corporals Clyde W. Bacr, Robert Ford, Paul Z. Friend, Lester H. Murray, Nick V. Vitale and James 11. Welling, Privates, First Class, Thomas D. Barrett, Mitchell F. Cohgan, Regis H. Cooper, John B. Kosscr and Isaac H. Luckcy, and Privates Lc- roy E. Cooper, Anthany W. LaPortc and William H. Schmidtke. Perfect Attendance. Two officers and 14 enlisted men of the Howitzer Company, 110th In- antry, completed the year of 1938 with a perfect drill attendance, not only attending drill regularly but attending the annual field training encampment and various patriotic parades. The following is a list of those members ot the Howitzer Company who had a perfect attendance for the year 1938: Captain Norman A. Browell, Second Lieutenant Thomas W. Scott, Jr., Sergeants Thomas E. Gregg, Antony J. Vitale and Earl C. Winkler, Corporals Robert Ford, Lester H. Murray, Nick V. Vitale and James H. Welling, and Privates, First Class, George W. Brady, Jr., James A. Coligan, Ivan I. Elpern, Joseph E. Kob'ck, Isaac H. Luckey, Earl R. Rosenbteel and Lloyd D. Winklcr. These members will receive the General Thomas J. Stewart medal. They will be issued to the organization during the annual summer en- t impmcnt at Indiantown Gap, Pa. Members having one year perfect attendance will receive bronze medals, those having three j cars will receive a silver medal and over five years a gold medal. Cabin Party Friil.i.v, Homeroom 24 held a cabin party Friday at Charles D. Sislcy's cabin near Mill Run with Lloyd Shaner, homeroom sponsor, and Miss Ruth Scnsbach, dean of girls, as chaperons. Candis Witt was chairman of the refreshment committee and Helen Enany chairman of program committee. Games were played throughout the evening. Collection of Ferdinands. Ferdinand the Bull lias a hlfih rating among the Spanish students and quite a collection of Ferdinands JJ being made. So far, he is carved out of soap, painted on a balloon, pictured in snow, as a toy which can be wound, and to top the collection an illustrated book of the bull. Any ..sons desirous of adding to the collection aie requested to bring them to Room 20. / Miss UcOrc Guest Speaker. Mi.ss Lorctla DeOre, | state nurse, addicssed the Girl Reserves at 3:05 o'clock this afternoon. ' Present Play in Assembly. The Freshman Dramatic Club presented a one-act play, "The Glamor Girl," at the upper class men's assembly Thursday, and made quite a hit. The play had previously been prebcntcd for the lower classmen. The cast included, Mclva Burdick, Rulh Glassburn, Dorcas Burkhardt, Yvonne Camp, Geraldine Halfhill, and was coached by Miss Eva Sap- olbky, sponsor of the club. 1'ersoiiality Contest Held. Lloyd Shaner's Junior Homeroom 24 held a contest to determine the amount of personality the students have. New American History Unit. A new unit entitled, "EM.iblishing Contest Held. Mary Ann Cordaro "\\oii the contest, hold in Miss Ann Vona's £cnior homeroom, pcitaining to popular actors and actiesseb. Transportation Studied. Paul A. Kocjhtley'b senior science classes are studying transportation and specifically the construction "of automobiles and highways. Compile: Kcfcrcncc nooks. Harry Smith and Ralph Gulp, students in Mrs. Dorothy E. Griffin's economic geography classes, are compiling a book list on fiction or non-fiction, to be lead in conjunction with the subject being studied. Contest March I. Tlie Woodcarving Club, sponsored by Paul A. Kcightley, completed plans for the kite-Hying contest to be held at Mi 1 . Keightley's home atop Limestone Hill. Approximately 20 boys will enter and numerous types of kites such as airplnne-kitc, box- kite and war-kite will be seen. Junior High Program. Section G. eighth grader:, sponsored by Mi.ss Kathcrinc Francis, presented the following program 'or under clrcsmen at asscmly. Play, 'Tlie New Camera," with James Dwire, Donald Small; in the leading roles and the entire homeroom participating in part. A reading was given by Sally Marchel and a rope tap dance'by Vivian Calhoun. Quill and Scroll Discussed. Harold N. Diem'explained to the Coker Club the qualifications lor membership, in the honorary Quill and Scroll Club. Plan Trip to rlltbbursh. The Football Club, sponsored by Arthur H. Ruff, is formulating plans to attend a professional basku'ball or hockey game at Pittsburgh in the near future. Spanish Reports Friday. The second year Spanish students gave the following interesting reports Friday: Portugal, Elinor Kcf- fcr; Mexico, Jack Bitncr and Mary Jane DeMuth: description oC Spanish quarters in St. Augustine, Mcic- chth Scesc; manner of carrying packages in Pan-American countries, J. Lohr; report on half of the book, "Spanish Haciendas," Elizabeth Addis. pertaining ill manners concerning table, inviti/tions, introduction* ani the like being asked. Chess irournnment Started. A tournament to establish the champion of the Chess C!ul through elimination was started WeJnesday. Andrew McNeil is sponsor. Model of Coal Mine. A plaster paris model of an anthracite coal mine is on display in the economics geography class room. The model was obtained from the WPA in Hurrkburt;. Patronize those who advertise. Bill Flynn the Winner. After a three-week period the etiquette contest in Freshman Room 4 was completed with Bill Flynn winning. The contest was in the form of a Professor Quiz with questions The Morning AfterTaking Carters Little Liver Pills DuPont to Pay S42.000. WASHINGTON, Jan. 23.--Eugene DuPont of Greenville, Del., has agreed to pay $42,438 additional income taxes for 1933, 1934 and 1935. The Government had sought $63,829. Pechin, and Dunbar, Mrs. R, J. Topper and Mrs. Wayne Watson; Mor- rcll, Mrs. Fred Pockstaller and Mrs. John Walker; Bryson hill, Mrs. Joseph Lowcry; Spcers hill, Mrs. Emery Lanzi and Hardy hill, Mrs. Henry R. Smith. Rug Crocheted in Shell Stitch Household Arts by Alice BrooK* asy to Do in Four Strands of Siring ^ IMC. PATTERN 629 So easy and so effective this rug crocheted in live piece:, with straight edges in shell stitch. Use c.indlewick, rags, or four stvands of cotton m three colars. It's an Meal ruj: to make. fo:% depending on your choice or color.s it's appropriate for any loom. Pattern 6296 contains instructions lor making rug; illustrations of it and of stitches; materials needed; color schemes To obtain this pattern send ten cents in coin to The Daily Courier Household Arts Kept, 259 W. 14th Street, New York, N. V. Be ^ m c to write pLiinly your NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN XUMBKR Th en come to Thi Conneilsville Courier and barn the Newest-- STREAMLINED Cooking Methods THREE CLASSES-Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Jar*. 25, 26, 27 at 9:00 to 11:00 each morning in the ORPHEUM THEATRE Here-'s a coofciBg s*b»l that points the way to emancipation from kitchen drudgery! It shows how convenient modern electric cooking is ... how it w31 give you undreamed of freedom for things you'd rather do ... how it economizes in time, work and money . . . how clean and cool it is ... and how it contributes to the health and happiness of the family. Each of the three programs will be entirely different. The first class will feature Lighter Tasks; the second. Budget Meals; and the third, Recipes by Request--but all will be based on up-to-date cooking methods. You'll find the answer to the eternal question, "what shall we eat?" There'll be oven, broiler, steam cooker, roaster, and one-dish meals--cakes and pies--candies--party suggestions--and favorite dishes from many nations. An EleCtTlC Kitchen . . . the stage setting will be compete,-, step-saving, colorful-kitchen. « O'JcCllS . . . clever playlets will good-naturedly show some of the problems of homemaking. « MeClpeS . . , there'll be printed programs of tested recipes to take home. ' · * Question BOX . . . The lecturer will be glad to help you solve youi cooking puzzles. ^ Prizes . . . All the delicious foods will be given away at the close of each class. MRS. DOROTHY BATIIGATI3 Home economist and lecturer, who will conduct this year's cooking classes. ^^

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