The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 6, 1939 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 6, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, February 6, 1939
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

PAGE TEN. THE DAILf COURIER. CONNELLSVILLE. PA. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1039. President Must Be or Continued from Page One. ehukuo," he said. "And this was the first step of the present turmoil m the vvoild." The congicssman cited the case of Italy's invasion of Ethiopia (Italy also was a signatory) and of its con- iiscation of Abyssinia. The League of Nations contemplated sanctions ngnir.st Italy for its action but this move was iutilc because the United States "refused to do so because the people felt we had no business in thnt dispute.*' Then, VanZandt said, there is the revolution in Spam. Go:many and ItiJy were sponsors of the icvoll just as they are sponsor of the rebel forces today, lie chaiged, all because the l\\ o nations needed natuial icsouices that Spain possessed. "The United Stales pleaded vvitn the central European powers to cease their participation," he said, adding that when they asked this country to take part in an effort to halt the warring the American people in no uncertain terms made it clear they wanted no part o£ it. "And then there's that Munich episode." the speaker smd. "During all of the recent develop- benli and crises abroad, we've been watching evci y step of the Pi esi- dent," the congressman declined. Mi. Rooscvent's attitude had indicated i cccntly. he chai ged, that certain alignments had been made with several foreign powers. H was because of his work in the Velevans of Foreign Wars, militant jn its campaign to keep this nation out of Euiopcan affairs, and tneie- loic none could question the sm- ceiity of his efforts, that he was granted the piivilcge of challenging the President in Congiess. "In my first appearance In the halls of Congiess, I was given the privilege ot challenging the President's foreign policies," VanZandt said He then followed up, he said, v. ith newspaper ai tides and radio MOTORISTS WOVT GET LICENSE APPLICATIONS IF ADDRESS; INCORRECT Does the State Department of Revenue have your correct address? If it doesn't, don't expect the postman to dcl'ver your application for automobile oper- rcnewal of your ator's license. The blanks me now being received at the Pofrtofficc but Postmaster Lauui M. Clark pointed out that postal authorities are not permitted to deliver them--even though they may know where the person or persons live---if the motorist res-ides at 3*1 address othei than i ie one gi\ en on the cai d. If you have moved since you received last year's caid, you'd better notify the Depailmcnt of Revenue immediately. Activities Among Girl Scouts Troop Officers. Ada Ridgeway was elected head of Troop 3 of the United Bicthren Church. Dorothy Griflln was elccl- :d chairmen of a side corr.m.ttce which she will appoint. Patrols I'leparc Meals. The Silver Sell and Lucky Slar patrols of Troop 7, capta ned by Mi s. Kenneth Miller, prepared meals at then respective paf.ol meetings la.st week to meet a requnement in the the Court of Honor of Troops 5 and 7 Satuiday afternoon. Plans were completed for tie birthday to be held Fricay, Febiuary 17. Opera Discussion. Tioop 4 he^d an opera discussion Tuesday en "Romeo and Juliet," "Hans End Gretcl" and "Aida." At the close Fiench sorgs were sung oy Aclncnne Biariy, Kitty Lou Yoang and Nancy King and taught to the lioup. Are Doing NEWS ITEMS OF THE DAY AT SCOTTDALE BRIEFLY TOLD Snimminp; Badges Presented. Peggy M fchcll ,md D o i o t i y Griffin were presented with bwimming badges by the (.1 plain, Mrs. D. 1-Lu- old Ucovcr. The scauts earned Uic bcidgos at Camp Wildwooa. horn em a king woik field of sccunc Troop 1 Thursday. Tioop 1 of the McthodibL Episcopal Chu th \uh moot at, 7 o'clock Thuib- cUiy evening a- iibiuil. There \Viitj no meelmg lasl week os Mrs. Hairy Robb add 1 csscd the cnpLuns and lieutenants ot nil tioops on this evc- n.ng BUSMAN TAKES TOWN BY SERVICE OAKLAND, Cal., Feb. G.--"Extracurricular" activities of W C (Bill) Fleet has made him a popular bus drivei. He wa\cs eaily risers v t i t h horn blasts so they can c-utch hi 1 - bus going back to tow n, takes care OJ childicn for busy mothers, brings ice from town, buys giocenes and tip 1 housewives to shopping bargains. ton L. Bishop Post of the Amcucan Legion. O W. Ginliam, National sergeant- at-arms, V. F. W. Hai ry II. Thiel, past deputy inspector geneial, V P. "W. Di. Samuel A BiiIU, past department surgeon, V. F. W. Rollo J. Conley, Fairmont, W. Va , former member of old Company D, 10th Pennsylvania Infantiy. John W Rank Hi, county commissioner. Isadoic Kalson, past Allegheny coaniy cammandei, V T. W. Thomas B Ku^hnak, commander, Folk Festh al Committee. The Foil; Festival committee uill meet Thursday evening at the home of '.he chan man, Miss Elizabeth Reynold-, in North Cottage avenue. Learning to Polka. ScouU. of Tioop 3 are learning to dance the polka in accordance with the second class u o i k . Troop 4 Tuesday. Scouts of Ti oop 4 o£ the First Pi esb tei irri Chui ch ai e i equcsted to bring papei, pencil and crayons to the meeting at 7 o'clock Scouts are reminded of the new ruling thnt after 7.10 o'clock they are t a i d y as the meeting \\ill bc»gm piompily. Friendship Party Planned. At the clo'-e of the international friendship field in second J lass walk scouts of Ti oop 7 are planning to hold a costume party. aadre^cs. diawmg the fuo oi news- j Pjttbburgh p ost , v F . w . Pc-per, that M C I O in sympathy wt.h ^ CUl ,. Swm(lclli Dcpuiimtnt of the PiCHdcnt. The Prudent him- Pcnns , ylvania l n i b O n officeri V. F. W , self oven tailed him "a Confession-| d t h e v e l e i u n s , a u x i h m y and al agitator.' the speaker saia , thou . f n c n d s to v , olk on bchalf of llowexei. there VMS nothing Um- icj^Hdon pioposed in Washington ftible that could be leained althougii | on oehtl]f of World War vclolans . he had been given his miormahon , Rov Fatncr Charles F. G u c r of fiom a high ranking Army official MononguhcU., formerly of Dawson, \vho, he said, is immenbely interested in the welfare of the country. That is, he said, until the recent crash on the west coast of an Aimy bomber, investigation of which icvcaled a French miiitai y attache "was a passenger in the ship. The airplane mishap, Congressman VanZandt declared, revealed to -he American people that alignments existed between this Nation and Euiopean powers*. "You must have faith in CongresF for trying to pull from the President his alignments nnd his policies," the speaker said. "Then, and only then, will we be ible to build a policy of national defense." "I believe the position I have taken in Congttt-s has won the popular suppoit of the people. The hundreds' of Ictteis I'\e received since my radio addiess l«*ss .than a week ago contained but a few tnat werr of a critical natuie, the others being of commendation," he said. Congressman VanZandt declared "the American people stand- united against this country's involvement an an entanglement or alliance with any European power." He predicted that if any foreign power would ever comn to tne American shores "that old Yankee spirit will rise up and overnight we'd have an army, nav^ and Diane power that would reaailj repel and destroy the invaders." The congressman called on the V. F. W. and ^ts auxiliary to push ahead the piogtam of the national commander. He said he had been named a member of the World War legislation committee in Congress and was preparing to "put over the barrel" the spokesman of the Ameiican Veterans Association, reputed foe ot benefits to veterans and their dependents, when he appeared before the committee this week. "RIy job is to show to my colleagues just who are the financial angel's of this 01 gamzation and why," the congressman sa.d. For years, he said, he had been forced to "take it and grin" as- a witness before the committee but now js National chaplain of the Forty and Eight, appealed for inct crsccl respect for the National anthem "The Star Spangled Banner," mncc it has been adopted by Congiess as such, saying citizens should rise and stand at attention whenevei they hear it. S. M. DeHuiT, local poet and author, the final speaker on the pio- grarn, entertained the assembly with his humor. Greetmg \vci e brought by Mi s. Myrtle Beyer of McKeesport, pres dent of the Department of Pennsylvania, Ladies Auxiliary, V. F. W.; Amelia C. Kane of Pittsburgh, National guard, who also delivered o message of i egi et ft om Mrs. Mar- gaiet Armstrong, past National president of the auMhary who v,as unable to attend, and Be^tncc M. Sisco of McKeesport, depaitme.it secretary, Ladies Auxiliary, V. F. W. Mrs. Kane was introduced by Mrs. Flora Stirpa, president of Walter E. Brown Auxiliary and senior vice-president of the State auxiliary. Also introduced \\ ere the commanders of the V. F. W. posts ~t Eiownsville and Everson. James J. Pirt of Fittsouigh, Department of Pennsylvania inspector, representing the State commr.r der, appealed to the veterans to build up the character and integrity of their organization so that it would be the envy of all other groups and urged them to eliminate those officials who did not have the interest of the vet- t eran at heart. Music Field Started. A musical game was plaed at the meeting of Troop 2 Friday evrning and used to mil ociute tne mu field in second cln^ v/oi k The \Vailinff for Ice? Again the weathei foiled the .coiilb of Tioop 4, Sally Mmeid and Rons Moore, older Girl Scouts, planned to take some scouts to the ice skate pond Wednesday evening. Other scouts were planning to sled ne'e and then all meet at the home of the captain. Maitha G. Driscoll, for hot chocolate But the snow melted before Wednesday came a'ong ana now the girls me waiting for ice. Correspondent e Course. Captains nnd ' i e u t e n a n t s must not fail to '·end coi resoondente coui ses in bcfo:c Wedne^c.iy, February 15. Troop Z Grows. The rcgulai meeting nigh', of Boy Scout Troop No. 2 has been changed for this week from Tuesday to Wednesday right. At the "lying Eagle Patiol meeting last Wednesday, two tenderfoot Scouts passed set-ond class knife nnd hatchet and safety tests. Sunday, tcnccifoot nnd second class Scouts went on a hike to pass second class and first class cooking and 14-mile hike tests. Troop No. 2 observes its firs I, anniversary this ear. Star ted with eight ooys by its spon.soi, the Rotary Club, last year, the troop has grown to 18. Half of this number are tendeifoot Scouts and the other half me second class. Two, however, arc expected to pass all their tests and become first class Scouts at the Court of Honor, Thuisday noon Tioop No. 2 Scouts will be guests of their sponsoi at a luncheon at tne RoU'y CJjb rooms. Rcgistition caids will be dis- lubutod at this time nnd the te'ioci- foot Scouts will receive the i badges, Thursday evening all will attend the Fa the and Son banquet. Interested in Sewing? If any scout troons are interested in leaining to tP\v by hand and ' t o l l and fancy si ten," one of the council members is reedy to give a demonstt ntion. Valentine Party, Mary Jean Nt*,vmyer, Doris Addis, Wilma Bisel, Phyllis Gnal", Marilyn James. Doris Lee Gnncle, Mary Elizabeth HOOVPI. Norms Jean Baxter anr. Lenore James comprise the committee appointed to formulate plans fnr a troop valcnt.ne party of Tioop 3. New Library Books. Miss Sally Senton, librarian of Carnegie Fiee Libr.uy. has an- rourced that many of the books ordered to assist in tne scouting pro- g' am have arrived. Gu Is are nd- \ised not to v.,iMe nny time but look ovrr thr material as there is Amelia Earhart Piitiol is planning to { m u c h o! gieat \ a l u e . make mstiumental notebooks. ·-- Make Scrap Books and Maps. To Visit Dair. Scouts of Tionp 3 are observing Tioop 3 will not m e i t this c\ e- f Intei nation..; Fuond'-Kip month by ning but w 11 meet at 1030 o'clock ' «-tuaymK t h e Intfinational Fi icnd- at the t h u i c h Saturday and go tu j^ec i Oup field in · ccond c.as* woik, how a dairy functions After the Scrap books ,»nd maps D I G being plant tour the tioop w i l l hold a made. covered dish luncheon nt the church. The vnscs will be shellacked by the,j scouts during tho t .aciroon The committee in charge* i-. Giads Ea^Ie Scout Speaks. Eagle Scout Elmer Kaudman, who has been away at college, made a short talk to Scouti of Troop No. 5 at thc.r tcgul.o* meeting Friday night. Scoutmaster Ralph F. Shger folloued with some pointers to be remembered during the competition in the mtei -patrol contest. He also said that Scout Executives Milton R. Wyatt and Thomas E. Evving would be pi oscnt with ScouLs from Dunbar Vandnrbilt and Star Junction. Assistant Scoutma'ei Soisson was placed in charge of the quartet v.hich will smR at the Father and Son banquet Thursday night. Lloyd Ghost, formcily of Tioop No. 1, was transferred to Troop No. 5. Dick Perrme was voted a member of ihe troop -\vhich pushed the troop enrollment to 49 boys. Work on Tests. Member of Troop No. 8 have been working hard in an effort to pass as many tests as possible pnoi to the ! celebration of Anraveisary Week. I This week the tioop w i l l forego its | usual meeting and nold n banqurt at winch time Explorer Scouts will be formally received. Broo'.cs, Doiothy GiuT.n, Ruth A n n Smail, Ada Ridgway. Mai ion Gng- lak, Sidney Kohl and Betty Snoppn going to "dish it out" to the bitter foes of veterans' legislation. Rev. E A. Schult/, pastor of the host church, offeied prayer. William E. DeBolt. post commandei, introduced Arthur A. Biown, assistant dislutt attorney, who gave a brief history of the incidents leading up to the first dinner. He said that Company D ol tne Jam:ms Old Fighting Tenth v\as u part ol the ha'idful ot Ameiican soldicis 1 1 the Philippines when guen.has attacked them on the night or Febiuaiy 4, ' 4 0 yeais ago tonight" (Satuiday) It was the Connellsville men's first fighting 111 that country and it was because of Ihis incident, upprrmost in their rr, nds aftci the insurrection, that Febiunry 4, or the Saturday nearest to it, has been selected annually for the anniversaiy dinner. Mr. Blown intiodULCd the toastmastcr, M. B. Piycc. After Mayor La D. Younkm welcomed the voitois to the city, A. B. Pickord, general t c h a n m a n ot the banquet committee, lead telegiams of legicts fiom Chcstei W. Zerbe. State commander of the Vcteians of Foreign Wars, nnd C. B. Lyons, mcmbci. of the council of administration, V. F. W. TI 2 chairman then introduced a number of guests, among them being- George Calhoun, commander of Colonel Crawfoid Camp, United Spanish War Veterans. tt'.uion Grist, commander of Mil- ' W., emphasized the importance of Mr. Pirt's remarks. He also brought greetings fiom Robert G. Woodside of Pittsburgh, Allegheny county controller and fomer National commander of the Veterans of Foie'gn Wars, who is confined to his home with a throat condition. Greetings weie extended by Sergeant James II. Smith, in charge of the Union town recruiting station o£ the United States A i m j ; Dan Younkm of Smithfield, who has not missed a reunion of tne post in the 39 years they have been held; Allen H. Hall of Pittsburgh, attached to the Veterans Bureau, and Philjp Burkctt, past Slate commander. Music was furnished by Kifcrle's Oichestra with Miss Florence Wilkey as marimba soloist A sumptuous iepast of turkey and all its titmmings was seived. Pay Off ALL Your Bids With a Personal Loan Then havo LESS to pay each month, because you hare only ONE place to pay. There'll be more LEFT OVER for your living expenses. Main requirement, just your abthty la ro* pay the loan in small sums loquJaily. No co-makers. No indiscreet inquiries. 'Tersonal Credit" loans up to $300 on your signature only, or thoa* o! husband and wife. Comein or phoiur. FINANCE COMPANY d Floor, Itoo :ct7Cl Buildin Crawford A Phoae 31 With Mrs. Dushau. Henry Du*-h.iw cnterLnned Equipment to Be Purchased. Trnop 2 of Trinty Lutncran C h u t e h pKms to purchaso J fl.igstjfT, bion?o ea£ic.' ind n belt. MakinK Recipr Book. Troop 5 cnptnined 1-V Mrs. Carrol! B Ii'-'rer. M i l l moot Thuibdny nnci h i i r g ?implcs of dishes thry Special to The Courier. SCOTTDALE, Feb. 6.--The Chris- j tian Endeavor Society o£ the United Brethren Church had charge o£ the Sunday evening service ot the church, w th Leroy Coll'man as the loader. He presented the question "How Is Christian Endeavor Organ- I7ed.'", and also "How Is Christian JSnde;ivot Piomoled Today?" The spejkeis were Miss Geraldme Weaver, who talked on "The C. E. Pledge,' 1 Miss Theresa Krmdle on "Dependence on Christ ai the Source ol Stienglh," Miss Betty Weaver on "Daily Devotions," Miss Ruth 3au- man on "Christian and Loyalty to the Chinch," Elmer Rhodes on "Personal Witnessing," and Shirley Sharp on "C. E. Training." Miss, Th;lma Snyder gave the organ prelude. Tnere was special music by the choir ana a special song soivicc. Rev. M. M. Snyder pronounced the benediction. Many Hear Chorus. Thoie was a good attendance at the sacred song service presented at the FiiV* Baptist Cnurch Sunday evening by the Presbyterian Male Choi us of Connollsville, under the d n c c t i o n oC George Lamg. The following prociam was prebented: "America, the Beautiful," chorus; prayer, Kev Roy E. Whittemore: "Be Still My Soul," chorus; "Babylon," choius, tenor solo, "Close To Thee," David Charlesworth, "Lead Me Lord,' chorus; quartet, "Praise the Lord," Messis. Miner, Hoover, Bailey and Barkhardt; offertory, Mrs. Alvin Croft, church organist; marimba solo, Florence Wilkey; "My Faith Looks Up to Thee," chorus; bass solo, "I Will Give Thanks," 'Wilbur J. Camlin; "Nearer, My God To Thee." chorus; benediction, and choral response. First Child a Boy. A son was born at 12 10 o'clock Satuiday afternoon at FriCK Mer morial Hospital, Mount Pleasant, to Mr and Mrs. Eduard Hose o£ near Scottdale. It 15 the first child in the fami'y. Mrs. Hose, before her marriage, was Miss Dorothy Crosby of j Mount Pleasant. Admitted to Hospital. Eugene Helmskl, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Hehnski of Browntown, who has been quite ill at his home, was taken to FncK Memorial Hos- nitcil. Mount Pleasant, Saturday «ve.i- ing. He is in a senous condition. Former Pastor Dies. Woid was icceived in Scottdale Saturday of the death of Rev. Harvey B. Seesf, 69 years old, a United Brethicn pastor in Johnstown. Rev. 3ecse was a former resident of Jcottdale, havii.g been an Evangeli- jal minister here pievious to joining the United Brethren conference, and served the Scottdale charge. Dunng his pastoiatc in Scottdale the present ciiun.li was erected, and also :hc McC^rc dunch, where he served as Evangelical minister. Entertains Saturday Club. Mrs Waltei II. Cl.ngerman was hostess to the Saturday Afternoon Club of Scottdale and Mount Pleasant at its regular meeting Satuiday afteinoon at her home in Arthur avenue. The meeting was known as an afternoon of music, and roll call was answered by the member's favorite symphony. After the business meeting, Miss Sarah Hornet had charge of the program and two artists were presented. Tne first was Miss Kathleen Pershmg of Greensburg, who gave two p nno groups, the fust being, "Whims" and "Novelette," and the second, "Prelude in G Minor," "Garden Music," and "Evening in Seville." The second artist was Miss Esther Edmondsor. of Pittsburgh, who gave two groups of vocal numbers, the first, "Where the Dawn Breaks," "F'-oni the Long Room of the Ses," and "Mo, Ye Warriors," and the second, "A Song For Loveis." "The Bitterness of Love," "Today," and "Ah Love But a Day." Miss Edmondson was accompanied by Mrs. Virginia Clmgerman Byerly of Pittsburgh. A social hour was held with Mi's. N. E. Silsley and Mrs. S. N. Warden pouring. Mothers' Night. Mothers' Night will bo observed by Boy Scout Troop No 3 Wednesday night at Immaculate Conception havo prepared. The scouts aie making n Girl Stout Recipe Book, finding nuiifious interesting jt^nis in the booi;, "Kitchen Magic." P a t ' o i dmrcrs hn\ e been piepared by this troop. Heads Westmoreland Sportsmen. Will.am Achtzehn of Madison was elected president of the Westmoreland Sportsmen's Association Friday night at Greensburg. social hall. Mothers of all Scouts M i l l oe guests. E. Stanley Phillips spoke to the Scouts- at their last meeting on "Self Moial- ' Two merit badges were eaincd in lecent tests taken, one on s\\.mining and the other on leading. Tonight, before the Board of He- viow, two Scouts will oe reviewed for Star Scout badges. Tun T'oop 3 "Timi tnbutco at last weeks- meeting. RHEUMATIC PAINS-ACHES It takes more than "just a salve" to bring speedy relief. It takes a "counter' irritant" like good old soothing, warming Mustcrolc to penetrate the surfaco skin and help to quickly relieve the painful local congestion and aches due to colds. Muscular lumbago, soreness and stiffness generally yield promptly. Better than the old-fash.oned mustard plaster. Musterole has been used by millions for 30 years. Recommended by many doctors and nurses. In three strengths: Regular, Children's (mild) and Extra Strong, 40(J. All druggists. You'JI enjoy these three sfars in "WINGS OF THE NAVY" A Casmopofifan production released by Warner Bros, coming soon fo your local theatre. * GEORGE BRENT * OLIVIA de HAVILLAND *JOHN PAYNE ... the blend that can't be copied ...the RIGHT COMBINATION of the world's best cigarette tobaccos , LIGGETT , MICRS TOBACCO Co. that gives millions More Pleasure . .. and millions of people before and after the show are getting more pleasure from the happy combination of mild ripe American and Turkish tobaccos found in Chesterfield. It is the exact way these tobaccos are combined together that makes Chesterfields milder and gives them a more pleasing taste and aroma. This exact combination is found in no other cigarette. When you try them you will know why Chesterfields give millions of men and women more smoking pleasure . . . why THEY SATISFY

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page