The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 13, 1938 · Page 12
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January 13, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, January 13, 1938
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Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILL13, PA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 13, 103S. NEWS-OF DAY ATSCOTTDALE BRIEFLY TOLD Court Possibility Special to Tho Courier. j SCOTTDALE, Jan. 13--The Sco'.t- dalc High School . Alumni held a meeting at the high school on Tuesday evening, and following the busi- Jacss meeting, a spelling bee. The person to stay the longest on the floor was Mr. Alderfer of the.Men- nojnitc Publishing Company. "It'Y/as decided" to hold a spelling bee at the · high school Thursday, January 27, at 7:30 o'clock, to which the public is invited. It asked also to take part in. Fhalanx Induction. The Phalanx Fraternity induction and installation of officers were held on Tuesday evening at the United Brethren Church with a number of persons witnessing the most jmprcs- sivs-ceremony. .. _ . The three boys inducted were Hays Jenkins, Silas Murray and Charles LCWISH Jr. The induction team was composed of John Chides- tcr, sponsor of the club, Robert Miller, Elmer Rhodes, Elmer Bentz and Edwin Camlin. The officers installed were: President, Robert Miller; vice-president, Benton Jenkins; secretary, Ray Sturtz; treasurer, Elmer Bcntz. John Chidester was the .installing officer. The program included an organ solo by Miss Thelma Snyder; numbers by the Phalanx 'quartet;'' and prayer by J. B. Lambert, secretary of the Y. M. C. A. Missionary In Charge. Rev. William Fargo Bayle, general missionary of Pittsburgh, will be at · St. Bartholomew's Episcopal Church Sunday evening at 7 o'clock to conduct the service. The public is invited. Music Club Pr(srram. The Monday Music Olub, meeting at the Presbyterian Church Monday evening, presented the following program; .' . Paper, "The Life o£ Gershwin," Mrs. William Anderson; vocal solo, Miss Margaret Laughrey; solo, Mary Jane Kelly;*- duet, Mrs. James Blackburn and Mrs._ Virgil Decker; readings, Miss Faithe" Crowel].. : /·'_· The hostesses for the .evening were Mrs. Jean Schreccngost, chairman, Miss Thelma Snydcr, Miss Vclma Ruth, Miss Bcrnice Truxel, Miss Evelyn Panel, Miss Marjorie Beadling, Miss Dorothy Weaver, Miss Berhadine Pahel and Miss Virginia HAPPENINGS IN A N D A B O U T MT. PLEASANT Confluence Scnntor Sherman Mlnton ... from senate to court? ;Amonfj those'mentioned as.posst- :bilittcs; tor the U. S. supreme -court-to-fill the vacancy due to the retirement of Justice George Sutherland, Jan. 18, la Senator Sherman . .Mlnton of .Indiana, -shown'above in · a new picture. Senator Minton was amonjr those -considered by-the president prior '.to the selection of Senator Black at the time o£ Justice Van Devon- tor's retirement. Senator lllnton -Is one of the young liberals who has'stood behind ail-the Roosevelt measures In the senate. Green. The next meeting will be held Monday, January 24, at which lime the program will be presented by the Methodist Episcopal Choir, under the direction of Walter Edge. · Other News. The regular Scout council meeting ot District G was held at the Y. M. C. A. on Tuesday evening with J. V,'. Bcadling, chairman, in charge. He- ports were heard Irons "committees. Plans are to be submitted for a . 'scries of activities of the council for the next six months. Mid-year examinations wiU be held at the high school next Wednesday afternoon, Thursday and Friday The second sc'jnesler starts on January 25. . Otto K. Weaver of Grant streel was t?.ken to Frick Memorial Hospital at 'Mount Pleasant Wednesday for treatment. Miss Elizabeth Rhodes of Bast Scoitdalc has returned . home after spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. Kobcrt Bradley of Windber. 1938 Soil Program Continues Stress On Forestry Practices ·Tree planting and improvement of existing {arm woodland continue to be important parts of the Agricultural Conservation . Program, the S t a t e Agricultural. Conservation Committee advised today in urging farmers to give serious consideration to including forestry practices in their work-under the. 1389 Agricultural Conservation Program. -The 1938 program carries on the work begun in the past two ycarp, by offering'to share with farmers the cost pi establishing new plantings o£ forest trees, and of protecting and developing the timber resources of woodland which they already have. Good forestry methads on farms arc necessary to any complete, long- range conservation policy, keep soil In plc.cc on 'steel Asks $105,000 Damages h Result of Acciden! Special to Tho Courier. GREENSBURG, Jan. 13.--An automobile accident on the Grcens'burg- Youngwood road last May'14 was the basis of a $105,200 damage auit filed today in common picas court against Frank Levin of Jcamiette. ' The suit was filed by Clark Con- v/ay, of near Scottdalc, who alleged he' and his wife, Elizabeth and their son, Cameron, were injured when a truck allegedly owned by Levin collided with the Conway automobile near South Grcensburg. Revolver Proves Boomerang. CLEVELAND, Jan. 13.--Gabriel Andrasofsky, who carried a revolver for protection, took home the receipts from his beer parlor. Ho placed the gun on a table. It fell to the floor and discharged. The bullet entered his left leg. Australia Offers Private Loans. CANBERRA, Jan. 13.--Prime Minister Lyons has announced a project for lending by the government of small sums of money to enable them to get necessary loans at the lowest possible interest instead of , being forced sometimes to pay the highest. Special to Tho Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 13.-The Mount Pleasant Building and Loan Association at its 50th annual c.ganhation meeting on 1'uesday evening U the office of Secretary .S. C. Stevenson, in South Church street, elected officers: President, Paul J. Doncaster; vice-president, Arthur M. McCloy; secreary, S. C. Stuvenson; treasurer, Dr. John R. Madden; solicitor, Kabc F. Marsh. The present secretary is one of. the charter stockholders, and is but the second secretary of the organization. Tlje ilrst was the late John D. Mc- Calcb. The organiiation has had three, presidents, the late John A. Stevenson, M. R. George and Paul J. Doncaster. ' Before the 51st scries of stock was declared open, a memorial was held for the late John B. Goldsmith, who had been a member of its box-) of directors for 40 years. "Undergoes Operation. Freda Faust of Hunker undenvent an operation at Frick Memorial Hospital at' Mount Pleasant Wednesday. Juniors Have Meeting. - Tho junior auxiliary ot James E. Zundell Post of the American Legion held its regular meeting in the Legion rooms Tuesday evening, with a social hour following. Hospital Donation Committees. Mrs. Paul Bycrs, chairman of Frick Memorial Hospital Aid Society, hns named the following committee for the annual donation dny, Friday, January 21, from 2 until 5 o'clock in the afternoon: Hostess, Mrs. Susan Kennedy, chairman. Mrs. George Stoner. Mrs. Elizabeth Rurnbaugh. Mrs. Margaret Pigman, Mrs. Cora Patterson and Miss Nellie Rupert; tea, Miss Irene Husband, chairman, CONFLUENCE, -Jan. 13.--Mrs. Frank Wass is improving from n recent severe operation in Franlz Hospital. ' Calvin Livingood of Listonburg, who lost a hand several days ago while operating a corn shredder, returned home yesterday from Frantz Hospital. Mrs. Orville Burnworth Is slowly improving from a severe attack of Influenza. E. B. Brown, a patient in Frantz Hospital, is slowly improving. Rev. Clifton Smith of Brandonville, W. Va. F will preach at the Gospel Mission Sunday afternoon. Miss Agnes Straka, who has been suffering several days with a severe attack of, lumbago, is slightly improved. Everybody is invited to the parent- teacher meeting this evening at the high school. Tlie Junior class will present a one-act play. Progress of the schools will be discussed. E. 3. Brown, a patient at Fruntz Hospital, following injuries received by falling down a stairway at his home, several days ago, is slowly improving. Dr. and Mrs. L. L. Mountain have gone to Everett to visit a few days with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Wills. They will go to Gettysburg to visit their son and daughter-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. Walter Scott Mountain, a few days and then leave for Miami, Fla., to spend the remainder of the winter. Mrs. David Cronin* continues to improve from a badly infected foot. Waller Shipley, a Baltimore and Ohio railroad signal maintainer, was lately assigned to a position here in that department after being employed in Connellsviile in the same line of work for several years. Mrs. T. R. Edgar, who has been in poor health for several months, remains in about the same condition. Mrs. John Barnhart, Mrs. S. N. Warden, Mrs. Myer Posner, Mrs. Carroll Shupc, Mrs. C. L. DePrlcst, ?Irs. John Blackburn, Mrs. Edward Gridler, Mrs. Lloyd Rumb.iugh, Mrs. T. W. Jones, Mrs. Russell Myers, Mrs. Ly.tls Morris and Miss Sarah Horner. The public is invited and wilt be shown through the hospital. The regular meeting o£ the Aid Society has been postponed until ^Feb- niary 22. Second Attempt on House. A second unsuccessful attempt within a month was made Monday night to enter the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Lozicr ill Vine street. Both times after making an effort to gain admission from a rear porch roof, tl J intruders wore frightened away. Trees slopes where not even grass will serve to check washing. Adequate areas of woodland at the headwaters of streams result in steady stream flow, which is especially Important in flood control work. Also, well maintained woodland can supply a steady crop of timber that will piece out farm income without impairing tho soil conservation value of the land. The 1038 Agricultural Conservation Program list of soil-building practices for tho State will include three specific provisions for establishing or maintaining farm woodland*: 1. Planting transplanted forest trees. The rate of credit for using this practice will be five units per acre, corresponding approximately with the $10 per acre rate in effect in 1337. 2. Improving the stand of forest trees by thinning, weeding or pruning so as to develop at least 100 desirable limber trees per acre. Tho rale of credit will be two units per acre, or somewhat more than the $3 per acre rate provided in the 1937 program. ·;.-.. · . :. · 3. Restoring form wood land previously used for pasture by excluding livestock. The rate of credit will be one-fourth unit, or approximately 50 cents, per acre. Thiu practice replaces the fencing practice of previous programs, payments for which were based on the type and extent of-fences built. 1 TOOK CASCO TABLETS ARE YOU 3/ ONLY A 74 ' Mea can newr uad«it*ad m wife--» wife who U lovable (or thr*e w«*ki of the month--but * hell-cat the fourth. No nutter how your b*clc ache*--no m»tUr how loudly your nrrvm Krtam-- don't take It out OB your buabind. For Chrtw generation* one woman h*i tohl another how to p "·mltlne through" -with Lj-dJa E. F1nkh*ra'j» VwtdbU Compound. It help* Nature tone up tho r.yiloro, thus Irwn- Jnc thi dUcomfortf frota tho function*! dl*- ord«n which wom*n mint *adure, Make a notfl NOW to «tt a botll* ol WnXharo't today WITHOUT FAI Urora your druotiat-- moro th*n n mtftton women bar* written ID letters r*iKrt!njj benefit. not try LYDIA B. PINKHAM'S COMPOUND! 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