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1'AU.E TWELVE. Tllli DAILY COIIKIJilt. OUiNINJUjljaVilj-b-KJ. jfA. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1939. BOY SCOUTS HAVE PARADE AT SCOTTDALE Demonstration Held at State Armory Later In Evening. OTHER ITEMS OF INTEREST Special to The Courier. SCOTTDALE, Feo. 9.--Led by the Grand Army Band, Boy .Scouts oi' the Scottdale district made an imposing sight last night as they covered the principal streets in a pdiddc to the Armory in Bioadway, where a gcl-ttigether was .held and the boys heard the radio address at President Roosevelt. Artcr the address each group was allotted 15 minutes, in which the following demonstrations w e r e given: Troop 1, first aid: Troop 2, rope making and signalling; Tioop 3, knots and compass work; Troop 6, handicraft, and Troop 8, fire building. More Flood Medals. The balance of Hood medals have been received by the Service Company, 110th Regiment. They will be distributed Monday evening at a "feed" after the regular drill. Girl Scouts Elect. Troop No. 4, Girl Scouts of Scottdale, have elected the following officers: Secretary, Doris Overholt; treasurer, Margery Dick; reporter, B. Hughes. The officers- chosen for the enforcement of self government in the tioop aie: Judge, Sallanna Howe; jury, Margie Ann Lipps, Connie Parker, Margie Ann Eicher, Emily Ruth, Gloria Sturtz, M. Lutz and Ruth Rogers; district attorney, Margie Bosworth, and lawyer, Katharine Boyer. The troop will hold a Valentine party February M, in its rooms. Birth Announced. Mr. ;..id Mrs. John Myers oÂ£ Alverton announce the birth of- daughter at 12:42 o'clock Wednesday morning in Frick Memorial Hospital, Mount Pleasant. Band Concert. A band concei I was given at East Huntingdon Townbhip High School auditorium Wednesday evening and will be repeated tonight by the East Huntingdon Township High School Band under the direction of "Wilda Weibel .Hyatt. The program was given in appreciation for contributions made to the uniform fund earlier in the term. The holders of benefit slips had them, exchanged lor tickets to the performance. A very enjoyable program was presented with the band members, resplendent in then- new uniforms, as follows: "Alma Mater"; "Delmar"; "Happy Moments," with saxophone solo, John Shaeffer; "Butler Field"; "College Boy"; "Brass Trio," Betty A. Miner, \Villiam Connors and John Shaeffer; skit, Betty J. Fretts and Joe Taylor; "The Freshman"; vocal trio, George Gratzinger, Guy Rosensteel and John Shaeffer; "Golden Sandles"? "On Parade''; drum solo, George GratzLnger; "Eyes of Texas Hall"; "Aggie War Hymn," and "Star Spangled Banner." The personnel oÂ£ the band is as follows: Trumpets, William Conners, Betty A. Miller, Gladys Hribal, Helen Plez, William Gratzinger, Bob Clausner, Wilma Fowler, Bob Kintigh, Tommy Harr and Dale Rhome; trombones, John Shaeffer, Dorothy Hill and William Bultermore clarinets, Bernard Myslewski, John Vas- sastko and Mary Leshko; saxophone, John Shaeffer; drums, George Grat- xinger, Milton Plez and Bill Brinker; cymbals and bells, Guy Rosensteel; piano", George Gratzinger. O'Daniel Says He Wanted fo Arouse Death Opposition By Unltjd PrciD. AUSTIN, Tex., Feb. 9.--Governor W. Lee O'Daniel said Tuesday that his first explanation for postponing :i Negro murderer's execution for 30 days so the Negro could suffer the more, had been designed to arouse public opinion against capital punishment "It electrified the feelings of those who read it in such a manner as to even cause them who believed in the death penalty to get a diffc-rent slant on this atrocious practice," said O'Daniel, for years an opponent ot capital punishment. He granted a 30-day reprieve last week fo Winzell Williams, saying tha't Williams could "suffer this dreadful punishment . . . of seeing certain death staring you in the face day and night for 30 days." He explained how lie reconciled the reprieve with the Golden Hule, which was the platfoitn on which he was elected, in his weekly radio talk yesterday. "Public opinion." said O'Daniel, "remained in lethargy. Nothing was done to arouse that public opinion , until I stated bluntly how it appeared to me. Many of my friends were shocked when they were made to realize that a reprieve of 30 day with certain death at the end was perhaps a more cruel punishment than if no reprieve had been granted. I "Yet as I stated I did not want a man's blood on my hands, and even though I realized that to grant this m,in a reprieve of 30 days, with no power to help him at the end of that 30 days, would accomplish no purpose in my mind except to make him suffer the torture of the damned during that remaining time. . . If I have contributed in this small way to cause men and women of Texas to think deeper on this perplexing pioblurn, I am indeed happy." ON THE AIR Information. At a Glance Modern Venus WOAE--1221 KG. 6:00--Metropolitan Operalogue. 6:15--livening News. G:25--Sports. 6:30--Saxo-Piano. 6:45--Sweet and Low. 7:00--Amos and Andy. 7:15--Vocal Varieties. 7;30--Mario Cozzi. 7:45--Inside of Sports. 8:00--Ructy Vallee. 9:00--Good News of 1939. 10:00--Music Hall. 11:00--News Parade. 11:10--Lawrence Welk's Orch. 11:30--Bernie Cummins' Orch. 12:00--Glen Gray's Orch. 12:30--Jan Garber's Orch. 1:00--Joaquin Gill's OichcVa-a. TONIGHT KDKA--U80 KC. fi:00--News; sports; weather. 13:06--Your Movie Magazine of the Air. G:15^-Sldvomc Seicnadc. G:30--MU.SIC--Sports. (i:45--Lowell Thomas. 7:00--Easy Aces. 7; 15--Mr, Keen. 7:30--Romance and Rylhm. 8:00--Merry Music. 8:15--Fu Manchu. 8:30--Rochester Orchestra. 9:30--Amenca's Town Meeting of Air. 10:30--Minstrels. 11:00--News, weather. 11:15--The Music You Want. 12:00--Al Kavclin's Orch. 12:30--Herbic Kay's Orch. I WJAS--12DO KC. 6:05--Oigan Melodies. i 6:15--News of the World. 6:30--Today with Bob Trout. 6:45--Nan Wynn^ 7:00--County Seat 7:15--Adventurei in Science. 7'30--Joe Penner. 8:00--Kate Smith. 9:00--Major Bowes' Amateur Hour. 10:00--Tune Up Time. 10:45--Americans at Work. 11:00--News with Ken Hildebrand. H-15--Jimmy Doibey's Orch. 11:30--Cab Galloway's Orch. 12:00--Sammy Kaye's Orch. FRIDAY WCAE 7:00-- Program Resume. 7:00 -- Morning Express. 8:00 -- News. 8:15 -- Today's Almanac. 8:30 -- Do You Remember. 8:45 -- Hits and Encores. 9:00 -- Lillian Malone. 9:15 -- Gems of Melody. 9:30-- The Band Goes To Town. 9:45 -- Secret Diary. 10:00-- Central City. 10:15-- John's Other Wife. 10:30 -- Just Plain Bill. 10:45 -- Woman in White. 11:00 -- David Harum. 11:15 -- Lorenzo Jones. 11:30 -- Youn? Widdow Brown. 11:45 -- Road of Life. 12:00 -- Studio Time Signal. 12:00 -- News. 12:10-- Melodies. 12:15-- The, O'Neills. 12:30 -- Monticello Party Lines. 12:45 -- Singin' Sam. 1 :00-- Archair Quartet. 1:15 -- Sophisticated Ladies. 1:30 -- Bernie Cummins' Orch. 1:45 -- Voice of Experience. 2:00-- Raoul Nadeau. , 2:15 -- Polly Entertains. 2:30 -- Kitty Keene. 2.155-- Musical Trial. 3:00 -- Mary Marlin. 3:15 -- Ma Perkins. 3:30 -- Pepper Young's Family. 3:45-- Guiding Light. Â·5:00 -- Backstage Wife. 4:15 -- Stella Dallas. 4:30 -- Vie and Sade. 4:45 -- Girl Alone. 5:00 -- Dick Tracy. 5:15 -- Your Family and Mine. 5:30 -- Jack Armstrong. 6:00-- Stardust 6:15 -- Evening News. 6:25 -- Sports. 6:30-- Muted Music. 6:45 -- News of the Road. 7:00-- Amos and Andy. 7:15 -- Jimmy Fidler. 7:30 -- Lightening Jim. 8:00 -- Lucille Manners. 9:00-- Waltz Time. 9:30-- Death Valley Days. 10:00 -- Guy Lombardo's Orch. 10:30 -- Uncle Ezra. 10:45 -- Johnny Duffy. 11:00 -- News Parade. 11:10 -- Airliner!) Orch. 11:30 -- Richard Himber's Orch. 12:00 -- Sammy Kaye's Orch. l^SO -- Jan Garber's Orch. 1:00 -- Bernie Cummins' Orch. KDKA G:30--Curly Miller. 6:45--Farm Markets. 7:00--The Musical Clock. 7:15--Western Trail".. 7:30--Russell Pratt. 7:45--ChcckcrboLitd Time. 8:00--News. 8:05--Musical Clock. 8:15--Dr. Sunshine. 8:30--Musical Clock. 9:00--Shopping Circle. 9:15--Linda's First Love. 9:30--The Editor's Daughter. 9:45--On the Mall. 10:00--Story oÂ£ the Mcnth. 10:15--Jane Arden. 10:30--Tcna and Tim. 10:45--Houseboat Hannah. 11:00--Mary Marlin. 11:15--Vic and S.ide. 11:30--Pepper Young's Family. 11:45--Getting the Most Out of Life 12:00--News; weather; temperature. 12:15--Voice of the Farm. 12:30--National Farm Home Hour. 1:15--Farm Radio Service. 1:30--Women In the News. 1:45--Happy Gtlmans. 2:00--Betty arid Bob. 2:15--Arnold Grimm's Daughter. 2:30--Valiant Lady. 2:45--Betty Crocker. 3:00--KDKA Home Forum. 3:20--Dnle McFeattcrs. 3:30--KDKA Bookworm. 3:45--Tea Time Tunes. 4:00--Club Matinee. 5:00--Barry McKinley 5:15--Chuck Shank's Oich. 5:30--Don Wmslow of the Navy. 5:45--Tom .Mix Straight Shooters. 6:00--News; sports: weather. G.OB--Your Movie Magazine of the Air. 0:15--Melody Time. , 6-30--Music, sports. 6:45--Lowell Thomas. 7:00--Romance and Rhythm. 7.30--Trio Time. 7:45--Glee Club. 8.00---Warden Lawes. 8:30--Jamboree. 9:00--Plantation Party. 9:30--To be announced. 10:00--Boxing Bout. 11:00--News; weather; temperature. 11:07--A. A. a. Week-^nd^Tour. 11:15--The Music You Want 12:00--Nixon Cafe Orch. 12:15--New Pcnn Orch. 12:30--Charles Barnett's Orch. I. C "HIGH" L I G H T S There will be a dance at 8 o'clock Friday evening in Elks Hall lor the members of the sophomore, junior and senior classes of the High School. This pre-Lcnten dance is sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary to the Athletic Council. | latcd some students for their marks j and advised others to raise their ! failing grades. A Sophomore Fad. The latest fad among the sophomore girls is the shag skirt. They are putting their knowledge ol sewing to a strict test as most of the girls are making their own skirts. Color Day Postponed. The senior class was compelled to postpone color day from February 10 to February 24. The juniors are practicing their play and have the stage scenery up. This makes it impossible for the seniors to practice, so they readily agreed to postpone color'day until after the play is presented. Class Play Tosled. The junior class play, "Charm School," ib now posted throughout the city. Are You a Letter. JIan? Two days before semester reports were received the students were asking one another if they were letter men. Sometimes the answer was "yes" and sometimes it was "no." When a student answered in the affirmative he always did so with disgust. It seems that the parents of the students who failed for the semester in any subjects received letters through the mail' from the principal. This letter stated that "Helen's" or "John's" work was not satisfactory and asked the parents to do all in their power to help their children. New Unit in Biolosry. The boys and girls of the biology classes are grouping and arranging plants and animals in their new unit. The Last Mile (Aisle). Wednesday morning the boys and girls of the High School walked the last "aisle" for the certificate that insured them a happy home. They received their report cards from Rev. Father Geibel, who congratu- "For .10 years I had constipation, aivful CM bloating, headaches and back pain*. Adlerika helped right away. . Now, I cat Nfvtr fell "better.*" Mrs.^'Iabe^Schott' 1 ' 11 " A O L E R I K A Union Di us Co and Burn't Drug Store Freshmen Change Minds. Since they have received their first semester reports in High School the "freshies" have changed their minds about High School examinations. They sec from their marks that the tests are not so easy after all. Spanish Exhibition. The I. C. Spaniards contributed scrap books and posters to the Spanish exhibition which is being held in Sacred He;.rt High School of Pittsburgh. Cheer Leaders \Vant Cooperation. The cheer leaders, Wilma Frazier, Mary Clifford, Anne King, Marcella WJAS 7:30-- Musicale. 8:00--News. 8:15--Time Again. 8-30--Fncndly Singer. 8:45--Cheerio Melodies. 8:5 r )--Today's Piograms. 0:00--Richard Maxwell. 9:l. r i--Lutnenm Inner-Mission. 9.30--Joyce Joidan. 9:45--Bachelor's Children. 10:00--Young Dr. Malone. 10:15--Myrt and Marge. 10:30--Hilltop House. 10MS--Stepmother 11:CO--The Fact Finder. 11:15--Scattergood Barnes. 11:30--Big Sister. 11:-15--Aunt Jenny's Stories. 12:00--Mary Margaret McBride. 12:15--Her Honor. Nancy James. 12:30--News of the World. 12:45--Our Gal Sunday. 1:00--The Goldbergs. 1:15--Life Can Be Beautiful. 1:30--Road of Life. 1 :!."i--Tins Day is Our.s. 2:00--Dnc Hartley's Daughter. 2:15--iVIusicale. 2-31)--Aintncaii School of the Air. 3-00--Marine Bund. 3:30--Columbia Chamber Orch. 4:00--Eton Boys. 4:15--Today's Programs. Â·1:20--M.itmec Promenade. 4:45--Al Bernard's Mmatrels. 5:00--Harry Cool. 5:15--Howie Wing. 5:30--B.uon Elliott's Orcheslrn. B:0o--Manhattan Serenade. 6:15--News of the world. . 6:30--Bob Trout. 6:45--Talk of the Town. 7:00--County Sent. 7:15--Liim and Abncr. 7:30--History Speaks. 7:45--Benny Burton's Orch. 8:00--Fi-st N .ihter. 8:30--Bums nnd Allen. 9:00--Orson Welles. 10:00--Grnnd Central Station. 10:30--We, The Jury. 10:45--To be announced. 11:00--News of the world. 11:15--Lcighton Noble's Orch. 11:30--Jimmy Doreey's Orch. 12-30--Romona and Orch. Nina MacDoucald Nina Mncpoupsld, of Frceport, L, I., an artists' model, is the charming eyeful. She has been selected as the modern venus by the society of Illustrators, in New York. Her sward is trip to Florida where she'll Set sunburn to Â£O with the suit. Schc -\er and Frances Rcilly ask the studi nts for' their cooperation and suppoit at the basketball games. Easy Way Is Taken By Leaders, Educator Says STATE COLLEGE, Feb. 9.--Dr. Fred P. Corbon, picsidcnt of Dickerson College, declared the optlnuMn of conDdence "necessary in the contemporary world," cannot be found in the picsent political leadership either m America or abroad. "Loaders are looking only for the expedient thing, content to k^ep but one step abend of disaster instead of taking the hard way to insure confidence in life," Dr. Corson told midyear fitaduates tit the Pennsylvania State College. MILL RUN FISH, GAME CHAPTER ADDS MEMBERS MILC RUN, Feb. 9.--The Mill Run Chapter of the Fish and Game Protective, Association held its regular meeting Monday evening at Joseph May's. During the business session reports were given by the various committees. Plans were made to obtain a motion picture on hunting and fishing. Six new members joined the organization. Alter the business session the refreshment committee served sandwiches and coffee. Bible Class Meets. The Young Men's Bible Class of the United Brethren Chuich held its regular meeting in the church din- ingroom Tuesday evening. After the devotions, impromptu talks were given by different members oÂ£ the class. Later lunch was served to members and several guests. Entertains Anagram Club. Miss Margaret Shobert was hostess, to members of the Anagram Club at i her home Tuesday evening. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Clyde Krepps, Mrs. Dwight Dickey, Miss Gladys Livingston. Mrs. Ira Tissue of Connellsville was a guest. A delicious lunch was served. Personals, Miss Delia Henry has returned hoi - after spending several days in XJniontown serving on the jury. Mrs. Frank Hicks and son, Francis, of Connellsville spent the week-end at their summer cottage here. Mrs. Frank Mazza has returned to her home at Belle Vernon after spending several weeks with her sister, Mrs. Joseph Gibson. Mrs. Charles Showers has returned to Giiard, Ohio, after spending several weeks here. Mrs. Joseph Gibson and Mrs. Frank Mazza motored to Holsopple to transact business Saturday. Andrew Hawk is ill at his home. John Dull, employed at Torrence, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dull. Adclison Pythians Install. Newly elected officers of Addison Lodge, Knights of Pythias, have been installed as follows: William Wright, chancelor commander; Gilbert Fike, vice-chancellor; Thomas Jailers, prelate; Frank Wilkins, master-of-arms; Joseph Barkler, inner guard, and Russell Wilkins, outer guard. Won't Employ Extra Teacher. SOMERSET, Feb. 9.--Discovering the State or Federal governments would not approve appropriations for a teacher for delinquent pupils for half a term, Somerset school board abandoned plans to hire a backward teacher for the public schools. A VAMM'S WEALTH if affected by sickness, and especially by frequent colds. Don't take chances you can't afford to guess wrong. At the first symptoms, take Father John's Medicine--a dependable treatment. Rich in vitamins; no harmful drugs.- FATHER JOHN'S MEDICINE for -Â· COLDS and Body-Building Uttd 84 Yean UNION DRUG CO 25c PHILLIPS TOOTH PASTE Glass Hostess Dish AH for 19c 3c 10c POWDER PUFFS 20c EPSOM SALTS Q 1 II) **Â· 25c AROMATIC OP AMMONIA 25c Olb OF WINTERGREEN 3oc H1NKLE PILLS, 100's 25c FEENAMINT 25c EXLAX $1.50 AGAROL SPIRIT lie lie 9c _. 19c .... 19c $1.09 $1.25 PETROLAGAR. _ $1.00 NEO VIM TONIC ,, $1.00 TEXAS CRYSTALS SOcJERGEN'S LOTION _. $1.00 INDIAN HERB TABLETS ... $1.00 DEWITT'S KIDNEY PILLS _. 60c SAL HEPATICA 60c ALKA SELTZER $1.00 CITRO- CARBONATE $1.00 MILES NERVINE $1.25 FATHER JOHN'S MED. 60c SCOTT'S EMULSION 50c MIDOL TABLETS 50c Phillips MILK OF MAGNESIA_ 79c 79c 39c 63c 63c 49c 49c 79c 83c 89c 49c 29c 29c Satisfaction Guaranteed Genuine I'ittsburfrh Slinkor Screen Coal. (JonueHsville 9 ft. Coking Coal Lump and Run-of-Mine. Specially Prepared Gas Stoker Coal jr -- 1'iioxi-; -- niio TÂ«o Yards: 3IcCormick Arouue JS'orlli Arch Street o E D Cleat- Our Shelves at Give-Away Prices Fine grade clothing, furnishings, hats and shoes, sacrificed in a terrific price slaughter! A store wide sale that will pour thousands of bargains into the hands of thrifty buyers of this community. Prices Slashed to Rock Bottom SUITS MEN'S HATS N e w wool, shades, values. felt ?1.95 No mailer what, you want in style, color or pattern--no matter what you want to pay--shop at Warshal's first! See the wonderful suit buys in these three low price groups! MEN'S OXFORDS Smartly styled A nj in black only. Â«j Â· .25 Sold as high $1.95. as ZIPPER JACKETS Heavy moleskin with knit rubber bottoms. Entire Stock of Work and Dress Punts included al sonsa.lioiial reductions! An e x t r a special! Men's S ounce c.ottnn- iide punts in nil sixe.s. Dress Shirts 74- Irreprnlnrs of a regular $1.50 grade. Wanted patterns and materials. Moleskin fonts $1.15 These sold for $1.95. Reduced for this sale. i() Pair Whipcord Breeches $1.19 ^lade with double knee and seat. Regular $1.95 value. Boys' Longies 69c GO pair in this lot. Sold regularly at $1. While they last at this price. Suede Shirts 65c Here is a bargain you should not miss. These shirts sold here at $1.00. Covert Shirts 44c These blue eliambray and covert shirts sold at 65c. Dress Shirts 44c Regular 95c \alues. Flannel Shirts $1.00 Regular $1.50 grades. At this sale price. UNION SUITS 12 pound ribbed union suits. Sold regularly at $1. ZIPPER SWEATERS Men's new clyle A Â·Â· j*Â« zippers. Regular * I Â·"" $2.50 grades. Â· - 134 North Pittsburg Street, Connellsville/ Pa. SHIRTS - SHORTS B r o a d c l o t h shorts, combed yarn shirts. Regular 25e grade .