The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 3, 1939 · Page 7
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February 3, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, February 3, 1939
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Page 7
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1033. fHE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVTKLE. PA. PAGE SEVEN. SCOUT WEEK PLANNED AT SCOTTDALE Troops to Join in National Observance of Anniversary. PROGRAM TO BE HELD AT ARMORY Special to The Courier. SCOTTDALE, Feb. 3.--Scottdale District No. 6, Boy Scouts oS America, has completed its plans for the 29th anniversary o£ the sc.outing movement, which will be held from February 8 to 15. Wednesday evening, February 8, the Scoutmasters of the district will sponsor a get-together at the Armory. This will be preceded by a parade of Scouts which will fonn at 7 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A., and, led by a band, will cover the principal stteets of the town. It will end at the Armory, where the troops will give exhibitions in first aid, rope making, signalling and fire building. At 7:30 o'clock Thursday evening, a Court of Honor will be held at the Arcade Theatre in chaige of R. P. Darsie, chairman of the court. Parents of the Scouts, Girl Scouts and all friends of scouting are invited to hear the speaker, Walter P. Schenk of Uniontown, and to see the boys receive official recognition for the advancements they have made. As an educational feature, a motion picture ·will be shown through the courtesy of the United States Bureau of Mines on how coal is mined. Admission is free. Fnday is to be known as "Parents' Night." Only one troop has yet reported on how its parents will be e ·tertair-.ed. That is Alverton Troop No. 2, which will have a covered dish supper. Sunday, February 12, all Scouts will attend church either in a body or by themselves at the church of their choice. Monday, February 13 the Scouters, including the district committee, scoutmasters, troop committeemen and senior patrol leaders will hold a banquet at the "Y." The scoutmasters of Scottdale have formed an association, to be known as the Scottdale Scoutmasters Association, with temporary officers being chairman, Clair Ottenberg, and secretary, Leo Zimianski. Clcan-Up Movement. In an effort to clean up Scottdale, « local woman who was declared a menace to the community was taken to Greensburg jail and the phildren in the family put under observation Wednesday afternoon by Constable Ralph Home. Punctures Cheek. James Yahner, a student in Room 4, South Grade building, is suffering from a puncture wound in his cheek. Yahner, a son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Yahner, had a pen in his hand and with Keith Ware, was at the end of the line of students, when in some manner, Yahner was accidentally pushed, running the pen t'yxmgh his cheek. Ottcrbcin GuiK Meets. Miss rfuliet Hyske.ll was leader ot the meeting of the Otterbein Guild held Thursday evening at .the home of Misses Leviah and Sara Sherrick. The subject was "Wider Grows the Kingdom as I Make Thy Kingdom Come My Life's Purpose." To Form School Band. If present plans are carried out Ecottdale High School next week will begin formation of a band of at least 50 or 60 pieces Reports were received Thursday of 30 who have instruments and of approximately 30 more who will purchase instruments. This includes high school, sixth, seventh and eight grade students. J. Mendel Hirst will have charge of the high school students, while an instrumental instructor from Pittsburgh will come here half a day each week to train the beginners. In Frick Hospital. Mrs. Joseph Steiner of North Chestnut street was taken Wednesday afternoon (o Frick Memorial Hospital, Mount Pleasant. Youths Plead Guilty. SOMERSET, Feb. 3.--Five Wind.- ber youths faced Judge Norman T. Boose and pleaded guilty to various charges of breaking, entering, larceny and malicious mischief as a result of breaking into, looting and despoiling the home o£ the late John M. McNenl at Windber. Two were sent to train- Ing schools and three paroled. Restitution must be made. C H. S. NjEWS OF THE DAY Big Surprise in Store. The Girl Reserves and their beaux have a surprise in store when they attend the annual Valentine dance Saturday, February 11, at the gymnasium. The King and Queen of Hearts will be present and introduced to the guests. No one knows who the king and queen are. Addresses Music Classes. Edward McGill addressed the music classes Thursday, giving his impressions of Arturo Toscanim, who directed a symphony concei t at Syria Mosque, Pittsburgh Plan Valentine Party. Miss Mndelyn Sonafelt's Freshman homeroom formulated plans for a ^" dentine party to be held Febiuary 9. "In My Fathers Grocery Stoic" was played throughout the period with Jack Welsh in charge. Band Members Keccive Letters. Thirty-four members of the band received letters for their work last year The letters had been ofllcially awarded last Apr!]. Those receiving them were Donald Adams, Carl Anstine, J. T. Armstrong, Sara Bailey, W.lliam Bu.key, Evelyn Bradley, Robert Colbo.-n, John Craft, Jack Dalil, Mickey Delia Donna, Norma E.pern, Lidn Englcka, Jane Errett, Albert GiUott, Martha Heiod, John Jackson. Dale Johnson, W.llard Lewis, Geoige Meyers, Betty Mitchell, Virgin.a Moore, Claience McDonald, Edward McDonald, Leo Pike, Joseph Reed, Jenn Reed, Guy Snyder, Donald Springer, Samantna Shekel, Joseph Toccani, Jenny Umbel, Muriel Walker, Doiothy Whittaker and Bill Woodward. MT. PLEASANT WOMEN HEAR OF PIONEERS Cokcr Issued Todaj. The first issue of The Coker for the new semester was issued today. Tells of Florida Trip. Mrs. Russell Burkholder visited Mrs-. Virginia D. Furrier's Sophomore homeroom and talked of a motor trip she had taken '.o Florida Hobbies and Vacations. Sophomcrc Homeroom 36 had Mrs. Virginia D. Punier as a guest. She led a discussion on hobbles and trips. Many interesting ones were given. Automobile Contest. Mcmbeis of the Automobile Club held an automobile naming contest while answering the roll call Herbert Merenga and Robert Moag were judges. The winner was Halph Culp. Program "Formulated. Sophomore Homeroom 41, sponsored by Miss Dorothy Lieberl, formulated plans for the room's assembly program. Committees were appointed. Program in Room 42. Andrew Lasky's Freshman homeroom presented a program as follows: group singing led by Susan Weisgerber; poem. Merle Hayncs; instrumental solo, Victor Thomas and jokes, Edward Nicholo. Freshman Spelling Matches. Hoom 8, in charge of Miss Elisabeth Osburn, and Room 32, in chaige of Mis. Mary Y/. Hopkins, won o\er Room 31 and Room 27, sponsored by Miss Eva Sapolsky and Mis. Dorothy E. Griffin respectively. The losers must prepare a program for the winners. Picture of Valentine. A linoleum block, showing a Valentine, was made by Hciman Weimei and used on the fiont page of the Coker. JUNIOR HIGH NEWS Marian Miller and Jean Leighly, seventh grade students have been selected to gather Junior High news for this column Both girls iverc added to the Scoopcr stall. Historian A d d r e s s e s Group; Parents, Teachers Meet. Ohtopyle Room 25 Elects Officers. Officers were elected in Edward S. Spotovich's Freshman homeroom as follows: Piesident, Dorcas Buikhardt: vice-president, Cartherine Candilora; secretary and treasurer, Agnes Lujack. Martha Ford Wins. Jumbled words were enjoyed in . ophomore Homeroom 22 in charge of the progam chairman, Elsie Atkins. Martha Ford was winner. OHIOPYLE, Feb. 3 --Robert Bungard has returned to an army camp in Virginia after spend.ng the past week at his mother's home. He came here after the deat.i o[ his brot.ier, Wade Bungiud, who died in a truc.k cab of carbon monoxide poisoning. Robert Mason and IJpiry Leonard motored to Uinonlown Wednesday. Mrs. George Vettcr of Glencoe visited here Wednesday and Thursday. C. A. Lenhart, William Johnson and William Jackson ucre among callers in Uniontown Tuesday. Mrs. W. R. Johnson is on Hie sick list. A son, named William Anthony, was bom at Jefferson Hospital, Philadelphia, on January 10 to Mr. and Mrs. William Tooney of New York City. I 1 , is the second child in the family, both being boys Mrs. Tooney was formerly Miss Thelma Collins of Ohiopyle. Mrs. Tooney's mother. Mrs. Ida Collins of Commercial street, is visiting at the Tooney noire at this time. Clayton Shipley, v. ho has been ill at his home for some months is re- polled unimproved. Comedy Presented. "Girls Wanted," was the title of the_ one-act _ comedy presented in Freshman Homeroom 20, sponsored by Arthur Boyland. Those participating were: Vjginia Feniello, M. Bates, Myrtle Boltomlee, Helen Balaban, Andrea HosEelt and Alice Cam. New Play Heingr Learned. Members of the Marionette Club spent the period learning a new play. Arthur Boyland, sponsor, won't give the name out at present. Who Will Make the Plaj? The Sophomore class play undet the direction of Miss Gladys Phillips b slowly progressing. Thursday evening the following students were le- quested to return for second tryouts: Elsie Atkins, Louise Blackstone, Gladys Brooks, Marjie Craig, Jannie Dunkle, Lida Engleka, Rea Herd, Agnes Kane, Nelda Kern, Anna Ruth Landymore, Bemadine Lauk- ery, Janet Luckey, Ann Malogne, Sally Minerd, Alma Prinkey, Marie Secan, Joanna Shallenberger, Dorothy Whittaker, Bill Burkey, Robert Cornish, Don Fosselman, Carl Geenen, Bob Goldstone, John Knight, Earl Lowery, Joe Martis, Domer Ross and Fred Shralknv. Wife Asks Divorce. UNIONTOWN, Feb. 3--Charging dcbertion, Bertha Silman of Uniontown filed suit for divoice ag.unbt Ralph C. Silman of Bitner works whom she married February 25, 1929, at Washington, Pa. She declared her husband left her November 2B, :933. OTHER ITEMS OF INTEREST MOUNT PLEASANT, Feb. 3.-Lewis C Walkmshaw of Greensburg, a historian of note, addressed the Junior Woman's Club of Mount Pleasant at its Tnursday night meeting at the home of the Misses Evans in South Church street, on "Who's Who Among the Pioneers " Mr. Walkinshaw paid tribute to the town of Mount Pleasant as an Indian trail, told of its earliest settlers and stated that "one of the finest things about our pioneer history is the basic Christ.an faith and fortitude they brought with them." The hostess committee, in charge of the social hour that folowed, was composed o£ Miss Kathryn Warden, Mrs. Kenscy Dillon, Mrs. Lawrence Fox, Mrs. Ferner Burkholder and Mrs. Rodger McNaughton. Fractures Leg:. Floyd Fulmer, 10 years old, ot near West Newton, was admitted Thursday evening to Frick Memorial Hospital suffering \vith a fracture of the right leg. He had the leg broken when he fell over a rock on the school ground. Blessing of Candles. The Blessing of. Candles was conducted by Rev. Philip A. Dugan of St. Joseph's Church before the mass Thursday moining at the church. Injured in FaH. Mrs. Vincent Walecz of Morewood is recovenng from bruises ot the body an'd a shoulder injury, received when she fell on an icy walk at her home Wednesday. J. O. C. Class Meets. The J. O. C. Class of the Methodist Episcopal Church held its regular meeting at the church Tuesday evening. A social hour followed the business meeting. Khvanis Entertains Farmers. "Farmer's Night" was observed by the Kiwanis Club at :ts weekly dinner meeting in the National Hotel Thursday evening. Each member of the club had as his guest some farmer from the nearby community. The speaker was Howard Nively of the extension department of Penn- syKan.a State College, who, in addition to his interesting talk, exhibited pictures of a recent trip through Europe M. R. Geoige was chanman of the committee in charge Parents, Teachers Meet. A general meeting of the Parent- Tcjcher Association was held Thursday evening in Ramsay High auci- torium, with Mrs. Harry Tidier, cha.rman of the association, presiding The speaker was Rev. Alcuin Tasch ot St. Vincent's College, who talked on "Youth's Challenge: Here I Come." This was followed by an open ills- D r i l l e r s W o r k On Yough Special to The Courier CONFLUENCE, Feb. 3.--Another ciew of United States government drillers and their equipment has been brought from Pittsburgh and located here. Members arc suiv eying and drilling for the proposed dam s-te between Confluence and Somerfield. There was one crew and equipment located here when the work started aga.n last rronth. Both drills are expected to operate on two eight hour shirts. At League Institute. Delegates from the Confluence, Ursina and Johnson Chapel Epworth League were represented at Hie thiid institute held in the Methodist Episcopal Church of Confluence Monday evening. Classes were held on the following subjects: "Economics," in charge of C. C. Shaffer; "Miss onary Wo-k," Mrs. Charles Black; and "Arts and Woodcarving," Miss Julia Frazee. There was a large crowd present The fourth institute will be held nekt Mondry evening. Personal. M ·. and Mrs. Fred Burnworth and daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Burnworth were visitors in Cumberland Tuesday. Enleitains Club. Mi s. Ruby B lack was hostess to the Tuesday Evening Bridge Club at her home Tuesday evening. There were 11 members and one guest, Mrs. N. I. McM.llan, present Piues were awa 1 ded as Jollows: Miss Agnes StraKa, draw prize; Mrs. Harry Hanna, second; and Mrs. Margaret Sprmgei, consolation. After bridge a lunch was seived by the hostess. Visit Hospital Patient. Krs. Helen Bowers, Mrs. Robert Kurtz and Miss Gertrude Dold were in Cumberland Wednesday where they visited Mrs. Bowers husband, C. M. Bowers, who is a patient in Memoiuil Hospital there. His con- d tion is good. / H. T. CfctM Meets. The H. T. Class of the Methodist Episcopal Chuich! held its February meeting at the home of Robert E. Black Tuesday evening. There were 24 members present. Host and hostess were Thomas Rush and Virginia Black. Plans for giving a play were completed. Characters were also announced by the committee, in charge o£ Mrs. Charles Black. They follow: Mrs. John Rankm, May Henderson; Jack Rankin, Ilenneth Burnworth; Glenda Hankm, Margerie Humbert; Sue RanMn, Vivian Rederick; Ned Richman, Dick _ Hyde; Fay Kirby, Jane Downs; Oa'ry Stark, Eugene Burnworth; Guj I'aines, Roger Boor; Betsy Haines, Virginia Block; Bandall Haines, Tljomas Rush; Frances Haines, Ileen iLioton; Uncle Zeb Tyler, Harry Gunderman. Here Is Amazing F^ellef for Conditions Due to Sluggish Bowel* If you think all laxative* 1 ---, allX«, Just try tola tabi* laxitlv*. _ ,,, thorough, re- ircuuuK, Imlgornticff. r)ep«ndablo relief from nick hnadnchca, bilious Hpefla, ttred fccllns wnen assoclntca with constipation. Ufl+Iinii^ Dic-b *;« a 2Cc box of NR from your WltllOUt KISK .iniKClst, Maka tbe toot ' tl not delighted, return tbe box to us. 1 rofund tho purchase nrlco. T h a t ' * f » l r . Get NB Tablets today. { QUICK RELIEF FOR ACID INDIGESTION cusbion. Duvid Grosshandler of the I West Penn Power Company, showed a motion picture, through the courtesy of the West Pcnn Power Company on "Belter Light, Better Sight." Also on exhibition was a modern school room, the model being erected in the orchestra pit, where teachers and parents could see and examine it. Music was furnished by the seventh grade pupils under the direction of Mrs. Hulda Lauffer. At the close of the meeting refreshments were served in the gym, and a social hour was enjoyed. Play Repeated. The play, "The French Maid and Phonograph," presented by Miss Marguerite Davis for the underclassmen Tuesday, was repeated ' nursday for the upperclassmen's assembly. Hnncs $1.25 Hea-vy Ribbed UKIOX SUITS (White only) ·r*% wool Ulica $2.51) UNI DM SUITS Union Suits Bassett brand. Heavy ribbed. Heavy fleece lined. Reduced SHIRTS AX!) Cualmer's Ribbed garments, each . . . Heavy weight fleece lined, ea. Union Suits Nainsook, aihielic style SiUc, athletic style SHORTS 25c Pre-shrunk broadcloth with patented grippers. SHSRTS 25c Soft carded cotton. H. W A R S H A L OUTFITTER i'OR MEJS ASD BOl'S 134 North Pittsburgh Street Phone C79. 20C No. Plltsburir Street Look Your Smartest in Hollywood - approved ta.lored to wear suits under Winter coats. They re smart, slim, youthful. Monotones, herringbones, quality tailoring in every line' Sizes 12-20. TO Conrsellsville FrisitMkt. 13(i North Pittslmrg Street Phone 10(i. Week End Specials Fancy Strawberries 2 pints 25c Tree Ripened Florida Oranges .. doz. IGc Large Seedless Grapefruit ............. doz. 35c Fancy Tangerines ............ doz. 15c Staymen Winesap Apples ........... 6 Ibs. 25c Temple Oranges ................. 2 doz. 35c Fancy Hothouse Rhubarb ............ Ib. lOc Fancy Artichokes .. .................. 3 for lOc Round Stringiess Beans ............... Ib. lOc Also Green Onions, Endive, Kale, Broccoli, Spinach, Pens, I/imn Beans, Bnissel Sprouts, Carrots, Beets, Cucumbers, Peppers, Eggplants, Avocado Pears, and SEE OUB DISPLAY BEFOBE YOU BUY! We Deliver! Phone 10S See Our Windows Good news for all! As a special February feature we are placing our stock of rugs and carpeting on sale at money saving prices you wouldn't believe possible for quality rugs. Felt Base 9x12 Rugs $5.95 Hard-wearing Rugs in beautiful black and iloral designs. These rugs are not seconds. Wilton and Velvet Scatter Rugs $1.95 Size 24x-lS. Variety of very pretty colors. Pay a small deposit to reserve for later delivery! BUGS FibertexRugs . SI 3.95 Velvet Seamless Rugs !»19.75 Axminster Seamed Rugs ! ; J26.00 Axminsfer Seamless M29.95 Heavy Quality Axminster i 133.95 Wilton Rugs $33.95 Heavy Quality Velvet Rugs !42.50 2 Reg. $99.50 American Orientals 1569.50 1 Lot Scatter Rugs 25 % Off Stair Carpet Door Mats In red or tan allover pattern. Velvet. Be prepared for ugly weather and snow and save your rugs by having one o£ these mats on your door step. Rug Cushion All Hair $5.95 Increases and · saves the life of your rug besides making it softer under foot. A splendid, durable quality in 9xl2-foot size. Feit Base 49c and 59c sq.yd. Printed felt base in a large variety of patterns and colors. Bring loom measurements.

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