The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 10, 1939 · Page 11
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February 10, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 11

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, February 10, 1939
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Page 11
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Second Part Paqfes 11 to 20 VOL. 37, NO. 77. CONNELiSVIKLE, PA., FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 10, 1939. TWENTY PAGES. MT. PLEASANT STUDENTS IN MUSIC REVIEW Boys' and Girls' Choruses Play Before Record Crowd. OTHER ITEMS OF INTEREST Special to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT F.eb. 10.-The annual program of the boys' and girls' choruses of Ramsay High School was presented Thursday night at the high school auditorium under the direction of the music supervisor, Miss Ruth Corder. "Rose of the Danube," a musical comedy in two acts with special songs and dances was given to one of the largest audiences ever to attend a school program. In the cast were Darrell Davis, a camera man from Hollywood, Charles Thompson; Galooski, a'prime minister of Eurolania, Tom Cost; Belladonna, a lady in waiting, Melissa Barr; Montmorency, king of Euro- lania, Thoburn Snyder; Queen Florinda, his wife, Beatrice Walsh; Rose, his eldest daughter, Ethel Cooper; Daisy, his youngest daughter, Betty DeLeva; Prince Karl, his son, John Nixon; Count Sergius von Popova, a conspirator, Stull Barr; Demetrius Doodledorf, his right hand msn, William Covert; Trombonius Totle- top, his left hand man, Samuel Schindel, Jr.; Percival McPipp, moving picture director, Robert George; Mrs. Priscilla McPipp, his wife, Opal Suter; Pamela McPipp, his daughter, Fern Speer, and train bearers, Anna Marie Vonilla and Pearl Ann Benedict. Takng part in the choruses ere Mary Elizabeth King, Thelma Mae Robinson, Mildred Anderson, Helen Kalp, Florence Quashnock, Olga Ghantos, Helen Nicolette, Lorraine Brush, Dorothy Yenerall, Pearl Garstecki, Dorothy Aldom, Dorothy Lyda, Esther Wright, Cecelia Rimlinger, Dorothy Irvin, Nancy Walker, Ruby Suter, Charlet Lentz, Valetta Ringler, Geraldine Wissinger, Betty Whetsel, Doris Queer, Mary Rachel Rega, Eunice Myers, Betty Bossart, Helen D'Amato, Ella Mae Stahl, Betty Maida, Emagene Abramowitz, Doretta Woods, Eva Jean Detwiler, Adelaide Gluck, Clara Johnson, Edna Mortorella, Madelyn Benedict, Ola Marie Rega, Frences Taylor, Josehine Kukla, Anna Marie Marcinko, Mildred Marcinko, Jane Hershberger, Lucinda Crosby, Louise Gentile, Elva' Jean Whetsel. Florence M?r- cinko, Agnes Spinella, Phyllis Hob- inson, Helen Ferrell, Florence Testa, Rosemary Rega, Hazel Mae Jm-ella, Ruth Cunningham, Margaret Ultz, Marie Tate, Florence Rosky, Mary Jane D'Amato, Doris Queer, Dorothy Curtis, Genevieve Jacobs, Genevieve Ghantos, Rebecca HostofTer, Kathleen Jarem, Elizabeth Cavone, Dor" othy Whetsel, Lillian Hart, Lois Neiderhiser, Minniemae Ecbard, Dorothy Santorella, Mary K. Finfrock Dorothy Hart, Tatricia Painter, Evelyn I-Iostoiler, Wanda Jendras Imogene Shaw, Ruth Kopntz, Ruthella Roadman, Liffie Barhhart, Agnes Bridge, Sara Miskovich, Genevieve Isola, Mamie Bowman, Kathryn Pearson, Betty Armstrong, Audrey i Eicher, Oleva Andrews, Phyllis Mor- torella, Evelyn Jacobs, .Peter Cavezza Dick Covert, William Neiderhiser William Covert, John DiPasquale, Thoburn Snyder, Samuel Schindel. Robert George, Charles ". Thompson, Raymond Funk, Stull Barr, James Crosby,-John Nixon, Lester Echard Fred Gunder, Charles Griffith, Gilbert Crosby, Jack Hammaker, James Brown,. William Robinson, Ralph Gangi, Edward Stefl, Edward MacDonald and Charles Hatfield. In the tap dancing group were Cecilia Himlinger, Genevieve Isola Florence Quashnock, Betty Bossart Betty Whetsei, Josephine Kupla Helen Nicolette, Florence Rosky Hazel Mae Jurella, Ellamae Stahl ark Eunice Myers, with Olga Ghantos as coach. In the Viennese dance'group were Oleya Andrews, Dorothy Curtis Elizabeth Cavonne, Audrey Eicher . Louise Gentile, Charlet Lentz Evelyn Jacobs, Lois Neiderhiser anc Adelaide Gluck. Miss Margaret Henderson and Miss Gertrude Coltom were makeup artists; Kramer Thompson, accompanist; Lois Disman, assistant accompanist; and Lois Neiderhiser and Audrey Eicher, prompters. Child's Arm in Wringer. ; Sonny Bell, four-years-old, of Standard, suffered multiple abrasions of the right arm when he caught it hi a wringer at his home Thursday morning. t Missionary Hostess. Miss Doris Barclay of East Smith- iield street was hostess Wednesday evening at her home to the Woman's Missionary Society of Trinity Lutheran Church at its regular business and social meeting, Addresses Kiwaiiians. Walter P. Sehenk, of the Chamber of Commerce, Uniontown, was the speaker at the regular dinner meeting o£ the Kiwanis Club, Thursday evening in the National Hotel. Birth at Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Chernitsky o. r.Jount Pleasant announce the birth of a son at Frick Memorial Hospital this morning. Pratt Junior Auxiliary. A meeting of the Junior Auxiliary to Emery Lewis. Pratt Post of the American Legion at Vanderbilt. will be held at 7:30 o'clock tonight at the Lesion Home. Great Emancipator's Anniversary Sunday tea _-- -- "-i COUR score and seven years ago our fathers fcrought forth on * this continent a new nation, conceived in Liberty, and dedicated to the proposition that nil men are creafr j ' Now we are engaged in « great civil war, that nation, or any nation so conceived and so ded, endure. We are met on « great battIefiel-1 of th met to dedicate a portion of it. as a final restini who here gave their lives that that nation migh gether fating and proper th'at we should do thi" But t in a larger sense, we can not dedicate- sccratc--we can not hallow--this ground. The . and dead, who struggled here have consecrated poor power to add or detract. The world will lir remember, what we say here; but it can never did here. It is for the living, rather, to be ded unfinished work which they have thus far so nc is rather for us to be here dedicated to the gre before us--that from these honored dead we votion to that cause for which they here gave ; ure of devotion; that we here highly resolve thi not have died in vain--that this nation, under new birth of freedom--and that the governmem the people, and for the people, shall not peris. testing whet/ie 'icated, can long t war. We have place for those live. It is alto- ·we can not con- brave men, living if, far above our tie note, nor long forget what they 'cated here to the ibly carried on. It at task remaining take increased de- 'he lart full moas- it these dead shall Cod. shalt have x r of the people, by ·h from the earth. Uncohi In 1860 and 1865; his Bfatuo Jn the memorial in Washington, and his famous Gettysburg address* C H. S. NEWS OF THE DAY "Valentine Exchange Planned. Names were drawn for a Valentine box exchange in Junior Homeroom. 1, sponsored by Miss Mary Frances Kurtz. During the remainder of the period Annetta Cole lolcl of her visit to the Cleveland Exposition. Shoes in IndJamsraft, Members of the Indicineraft Club are carving themselves ."rio-Ho shoes for beach "wear, weaving reed, sandwich baskets and making bead flowers and purses. Miss Grace Adams is sponsor. Skit and Quiz Program. "Cousin Jim's Carbuncle," was the title o£ the skit presented in Senior Homeroom 3 with the following participating, Gertrude "Waugaman, Thelma Wiggins, Connie Wandel, Mary Veghts, June "Whipkey .and Herbie Wrote. After the skit June Whipkey conducted a Professor Quiz and the period ended with group singing led by Gertrude Waugaman. Scout Program in Assembly. Members of the various Scout troops Li town presented an assembly program Thursday in observance of Nation a 1 Boy Scou t Week. They presented short skits showing how the Boy Scout Council is operated and Troop 8 showed its initiation of tcnderfeet Scouts. Supt. Davis Spcuks. Superintendent \V. G. Davis gave an interesting address to the Hl-Y Club Wednesday. JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL A contest with names of movie actresses and actors jumbled, drawing faces out of numbers and Icttois marked the program in Miss Eleanor Bane's homeroom. The period ended with a story by Gcorffaetta Yothors. A rehearsal for a play was held in Miss LueHa Oglevec's homeroom. A test was completed in Miss Dorothy Dugg;m*s .homeroom and the regular program cancelled. To Try Dancer's Killer. PARJS, Feb. 10.--Eugene Weidmann, 29, German who confessed the murder of Jean. dcKoven, pretty American dancer, will go on tri March 15 in Versailles, it was announced here. Escobar to Defend Title. Lou Brix, manager ol Sixto Escobar, announced the world bantamweight champion hns agreed to de- lend his title against K. O. Morgan of Detroit at San Juan, Puerto Rico on March 22. Another Itowe. St. Louis Cardinal chain has another Howe in the pitching ranks Preacher Rov/e \vi!l work for Rochester. He is a southpaw. BOY; SCOUTS ARE AWARPED presentations Made at Banquet Marking An-:. 'niversary Week. COURT OF HONOR .: ^ : ; HOLDS INTERESt .Boy.Scouts received awards at the court of honor conducted last night in connection with the Father and Son banquet q£ ConneUsville District Council. The dinner was one of the outstanding events of the anniver- :ary week. Merit badges were given for scores of successfully passed tests. Those receiving them were: Second class--Charles Donnelly, Troop 3; Harold Echard,. Carl Smidtkc and Harold Stefl, Troop 7; Harold Grimm, Samuel Jefferson, Paul H e f f 1 e y , Junior' Louden and Paul Ruck, Troop 4; John McCoy and Guy Tressier, Troop 5; James Patterson," Troop 2; and James Tressier, Troop 1. '·"' First class--John Berkey and Robert Burns, Troop 3; Dale Gallagher and Harry Guard, Troop 1; Lloyd Orazi and Vincent Orazi, Troop 2.' " Merit Badges-- -· John Arn, Troop 1, safety. · John Berkey, Troop 3, firemenship and reading. George Blair, Troop 5, pathfinding and bookbinding. Francis Brady, Troop 3, bird study, carpentry, firemenship, first aid, personal health and safety. Robert Burns, Troop 3, first aid and firemenship. Grant Butlermore, Troop 5, scholarship, bird study, and pioneering. Thomas Coughenour, Troop 5, bird study, pioneering, athletics,- first aid and scholarship. Edward DeBoIt, Troop 5, bird study, first aid and. pioneering. John Dixon, Troop 3;-first aid; fire- menship. . ~ Charles Donnelly, Troop 3, firemen- ship. . " · William Foley, Troop 8, carpentry, handicraft, personal health, public health, scholarship. John Fleming, Troop 8, carpentry, handicraft, personal health, woodwork. William Flynn, Troop 1, safety. James Funari, Troop 3, first aid, firemenship. James E. Gallagher, Troop 8, angling, carpentry, conservation, electricity, weather, agriculture, animal Continued on Page Eighteen Vocation Survey Taken. A survey of vocational interests and preferences was given in Senior Homeroom 6, sponsored by Harold A. Swank. Programs will be based on. the findings of the survey. Mr. Swank led a discussion pertaining to consumer buying. Baby Picture Contest. The Juniors in Homeroom 26 held a baby picture contest with many prizes being awarded. After the contest an interesting etiquette discussion was held. OfBcrs Elected. Homeroom 40-A, sponsored by John F. Lewis, elected officers as follows: President, Gerald Witt; vice-president, Willard Railerty; secretary, James Thompson. Don Soisson conducted a Professor Quiz throughout the remainder of the period. Guessing Contest. ·A guessing contest was held in Homeroom 8-B, in charge of Martha Hobb and Mary Julia Moser. The answers pertained to the Valentine. Miss Marguerite Davis is sponsor. Program Commttec Named. The future program committee for Senior Homeroom 10 is Jane Snyder, Margaret McCoy, Elaine Reed; Bill Struble and Bill Brown. Frances May told, the room about the Mummers Day parade at Philadelphia. Current Events Discussion. Bob Ramage led an interesting discussion on the Spanish situation in Senior Homeroom 9. Thomas Grouse led the discussion on Germany. The result of the election of officers was: President, Leonard L o n g ; vice-president, Mercedes Mayo, and secretary, Betty Fretts. Plays Studied in Dramatics. Three plays were distributed among members of the Junior Dramatic Club and every member has a role. The titles of the plays are, "Cranford Ladies," "In the Spring a Young Man's Fancy," and "On the Road of esteryear." Sponsor is Miss Elvada Marshall. Yellowstone Park. Miss Grace Adams told members o£ Senior Homeroom 5 numerous in- teres'ting tales of Yellowstone National Park. .; NEW FOOD-KEEPING MIMCLE...NOWAT OUR STORE *Ktjmluad fna mufud, unraeiulxtt pbtusrapbi »/ identical fuxb, nfriffroud, uamimd, a! amparaUt lafaatans. *jSrl939. Friqidainr.^World's First Gold-Wall infrioerntnr 1 MADE ONLY BY GENERAL MOTORS · Come in. See how 1 lie nciv "Cold Wall"--Principle preserves even .highly perishable foods days longer tliiin ever Jiefore. Prolongs Ilieir original freslincss-- retains ricli nutritionnl values--saves peak fresh flavor. 1'ood is not dried out. by moisture-robbing 1 air circulation. 9 Only I'rigiduire gives you this revo- ... lutiojiary advancement. Sew modern '.styling . . . new MEAT-TEJNTOER for fresh moats . . . new SUPJEK-3IOJST HV1BA'.IOBS for freshening Tcse- ···· tables ... genuine QOICKUB13 TBAYS . . . Yet it costs no more than ordinary "first lino" refrigerators! ONLY FittGlDAlftE has the METCR- CUTS CURRENT COST TO THE BOMB--for if a the Simplest Refrixefa- tinp Mechanism Ever Built... aad when pans jtren'c there, rh«y juic cao't o*c current ontrear. Unseen, trouble-free, completely tcaled in a P^rnuaeat bath of oil. Comes to you with 5-Year Protection Plan backed br General Motors, CONVENIENT TERMS AS LOW AS 2Sc A DAY NOW, FOR THE FIRST TIME THE NEW "DEW-FRESH SEAL"--A SOLID GLASS PARTITION--DIVIDES THE CABINET INTO 2 COMPARTMENTS. and *+ THE LOWER. COMPARTMENT IS RE- ·*·" HUGERATED DIRECTLY THROUGH- · THE WALSJS BY CONCEALED REFRIGERATING COILS. « This provides all 3 essentials for keeping foods vitally fresh longer than ever before--I. Uniform Low Temperatures. 2. High Humid- * icy. 3. No Moisture-Robbing Ait Circulation. All without adding a single moving part! AND ONLY HUGIPAIRE HAS IT! U352) Only At . . . FIRST Semi-Annual The Famous SHIRTS All new stock . (We've only had this line a couple " 6J months)! Exclusive BTuit- of-tne-Loom fabrics and patterns. Full cut, exceptionally well tailored. AH sizes. $1.95 and $2,25 grades ' regular $1.65 grades 1 .35 Clearance $22.50 and $25.00 grades Buy now and save plenty! Smartly styled with popular r a g 1 a n shoulders. Fleeces and herringbones in blues, greens and other wanted shades. $ 16 .50 Eihal Reduction DUOFOLD UNION SUITS No. 622, now No; 427,'" now- _ ·No. ; 302, now Y...::::..;.... $4.35 $3.65 $2.65 Advance Showing SS- Select yours tomorrow Step out now in one (4 these new Spring hatl; -Smartly styled in spring's newest shades. Billy Goldstone litie · a^nst IJidg,

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