The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 13, 1939 · Page 5
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, February 13, 1939
Page 5
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MONDAY, FEBRUARY IE, 1939. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVTLLE, PA. PAGE FIVE. MUSIC PUPILS GIVE PROGRAM AT SCOTTDALE Participants Range in Age From Nine to 28 Years. OTHER .ITEMS OF INTEREST C. H. S. News pf The Day 143 Million in Red Special to The Courier. SCOTTDALE, Feb. 13.--Pupils ot the Community Music School oC Scottdale, under the direction of Miss Margaret Kritschgau, supervisor, pie- sunted a Valentine musical Saturday evening at Miss Krilschgau's home, 209 Mulberry street. Private and clais students united in making it one of the most successful programs ever presented. At the conclusion a delicious lunch j was served by the hostess. The re-' maindcr of the evening was spent in I assembling valentines, many of which were clever and amusing. Ages of the pupils appearing on the program ranged from nine to 28 yenis. The program was as follows: Violin solo, "Zal," Lena Fletcher, accompanied by Nell Fletcher; piano solo, "Black Hawk Waltz," Edith Forsythe; piano solo, "Pleading," Mildred Taylor: violin solo, "Bai- bara," and "Minuet," Mane Bush, accompanied by Miss Kritschgau; guitar ensemble assisted by violins, (a) "Carry Me Back to Old Vir- gmny," (b) "Take Back the Heart," guitars, Pearl Morris, Kathryn Tcr- lance, Jim Mauk and Sylvia Lynn, and violins, James Lynn, Patrick DeRoixt and Bobby Parker; piano solo. "Sonatena," Esther Seaman; piano solo, "The Swallow," Virginia Evans; piano solo, "May Flowers," Phyllis Freisncr; piano solo, "Broom- btick Parade," Myrna Espey; piano f,olo, "Spring Flower;,," Jean Wick; piano solo, "Little Fairy Waltz," Eleanor Yelanowski; piano solo, "Skater's Waltz," Anna Mary Williams; violin solo, "Gypsy Dance," Bobby Parker; piano solos, (a) "Jolly Raindrops," (b) "Let Us Try," Nancy Peterson; piano solo, "The Wayside Rose," Angeline DeRose; piano solo, "Little Companion," Herbert Ridenour; piano solo, "Birds of Paradibe," Esther Gamber; violin duet, "La Cinquantan i," Lowell Felgar and John Watshowski; piano solo, "William Tell Overture," Nancy Rogeis; piano solo, "Little Fairy Waltz," Lois Solomon; piano and violin number, "Cuckoo Song," Helen and Ruth Wood; piano solo, "Greenwald," Jack Chapman; violin solo, with piano, "Lohengrin Wedding March," Lena and Nell Fletcher; piano solo, "The Wayside Rose," Vincent Norris; piano solo, "The Butterflies," Lawrence Anderson; vocal solo, with guitar accompaniment, June Mauk, vocalist, and Pearl Morris, accompanist; violin solos, (a) "Waltz," (b) "Columbia the" Gem of the Ocean," Michael De Rose; piano solo, "Loves Golden Star," Doretta Woods; piano solo, "Southside Polka," Donnie Shupe; piano solo, (a) "Hungarian Dance No. 5", (b) "Warriors Song," MaryJane Uber; piano solo, "Andantino," Nell Fletcher; piano accordion solo, "Fireman's Brigade March," Ruth Rogers; piano solo, "Le Secret," Ruth Rhodes; violin ensemble, (a) "Mountain Belle Schottische," (b) "Polonaise in A," Blanche Bair, James Kuhn, Charles Zadalak, Bobby Parker and Patrick DeRose; and violm solo, "Gavotte in D," Patiick DeRosa. Attend Church Service. The Gradale Soiority attended the morning service at the First Presbyterian Church in a body Sunday. Scouts Hear Sermon. Troop 1 Boy Scouts, ot District 8, attended the Sunday morning service at the Methodist Episcopal Church Sunday morning and heard the pastor, Rev. J. E. Lute, talk on "Trustworthy," one of the Boy Scout laws. Music was furnished at the service by the girls' choir. Leads Discussion. Harvey Daugherty opened the discussion on "Is Everything That Happens, Predestined?" at the Sunday evening meeting o£ the Young Peoples Fellowship at Ihe Tiinity Evangelical and Reformed Church. Entertain Society. Mrs. James H. Camlin ol High street entertained the Woman's Missionary Society of the United Presbyterian Church at its regular business anil social meeting at her home Friday evening. Personal. Mr. and Mrs. John Graf End niece, Elizabeth, of Uniontown visited with Mr. and Mrs. John Kdtschgau of Mulberry street Sunday. Cast Announced for rlay, The cast for the Sophomore class, pltiy has been announced as follows, Joanna Shallenbergcr, Agnes Kane, Elsie Atkins, Anna Ruth Landymore, Rea Held, Lida Englekd, Bill Burkey, Bob Goldstone, Dorothy Whittaker, Domer Hoss, Joe Martis and Carl Geenen. The play entitled "Little Geraldine,' 1 by Boyce Loving will be piesented next month. Miss Gladys Phillips is coach. Committees will be printed later . Rcpiration Studied. Miss Irene Kline's Zoology classes are studying respiration. The biology classes aie working on a unit entitled, "How Living Things Maintain Their Kind," Water Transportation Discussed. Intel esting discussions pertaining lo waterway transportation railroads and ocean highways are being held in Mrs. Dorothy E Griffin's Economic Geography classes. John Firestone Scores Perfect. In Miss Marguerite Davis' Freshman English classes a spelling match was held. John Firestone was the winner with a perfect score. Derry Loses Flag Chance as Bobcats Score One-Point Win A first half lead established by Ramsay High of Mount Plejsant proved sufficient to carry them to a 28-27 victmy over Derry Borough thereby virtually ehnrnating that school as a contender for Section 13 title. The line-ups: Mount Pleasint G. Rudnik, I .. 2 Lenta, t Gaudino, c vValker, g . F. rts. 3 7 0 8 0 0 0 10 1 3 Totals . Derry Gontz, t Wingard, f Walters, c _ Toner, g _ Baughman. g Fulcomer, i -- 12 G. 0 4 4 4 0 .. -. 0 4 28 F. Pts. Totals 12 Scoring by quarters: Mount Plc.isanl 11 B 'i 6--28 D u o R 4 7 8-27 KcXcrcc--Wilton. French Talks Today. Students studying third year French will give talks in French in class today. Dummy Sheets Made. Dummy sheets lor newspapers ai e being laid out by students in Harold N. Djem's journalism classes. Guests of Room 5. Junior Homeioom 39, sponsored by Miss Gladys Phillips, visited Senior Homeroom 5 and heard a talk given by Miss Grace Adams about Yellowstone National Park. The talk was illustrated with colored slides with Bob Younkin working the machine. "Cyraano do Burgerai," Reviewed. Patti Coughenour reviewed "Cy- rnano de Burgena," in Miss Marguerite Davis' French class Frjday. The review was not given in French. Earth Studied. The general characteristics of the earth are being studied by Mrs. Dorothy E. Griffin's geography classes. Practice Taking Dictation. Harold N. Diem's office practice classes are spending some time practicing taking dictation for long periods ot time. Save Your Pennies. Start saving pennies in a big way 'cause the drive for the Coker Yearbook will soon be underway. All clubs, members ot the class plays and participants in other activities are having pictures taken by members ot the Camera Clubs. Have You Read? "Charles Laughton and I," by Mrs. Charles Laughton. It is a vivid, charming and trank description of a marriage ot nine years by an English actress about her husband. Clarence Hatry Clarence Hatry, British promoter ·who served nine years in prison for forging 55,000,000 worth of securities, is pictured in Paris, ready to start life anew. His liabilities, incurred when his promotional ichemes collapsed, are listed at 5143,000,000. Girl Scoits Meet F.D.R. Jones ! Reliefers Live on Less Than Health and Decency Patrol ] to Make Aprons. Tioop 1 held Us regular meeting Thursday evening at the First Methodist Episcopal Church. Patro! 1 will make aprons lo meet the requirement of second; class woi k in home making. Makinc Music Badges.' Scouti of Tioop 2 report proguss in their work for music badges. Mapb Sketched and Colored. Maps were sketched and colored by Trc*,3 ·( of the First Presbyterian Church, showing the route they covered going to scout meeting, church or school. Lois Hall turned in a fine map. This work was done in connection with health and safety in the second class program. To Present Program. At its regular meeting Tuesday I night at the First Christian Church, Troop 6 decided to give a Pennsylvania Day program for the Junior ulture Club. Must Earn Own Money. UNIONTOWN, Feb. 13.--Placed on a three-year parole, four youths were sentenced to earn for themselves the money with which to meet costs in their cases so they could learn how their parents would have to struggle to get the needed amount. They were charged with breaking, entering, larceny and receiving stolen goods. Woodruff in Hospital. John Woodruff of Connellsville, brilliant middle distance runner ot the "University of Pittsburgh and 1936 Olympic champion, is in "West Penn Hospital in Pittsburgh where he is receiving treatment for a leg injury sustained in the IVhllrose A. A. games a week ago. Woodruff pulled a tendon in the M'llrose 880 but despite the second place. injury finished in Miss Susan Hicks' classes. Eighth grade students nrc studying the right triangle in Miss Eleanor McClelland's classes and a new unit on mtu'tive geome'-ry has been started in Seventh grade. Any persons with news for Junior High School are asked to contact Jean Leighty or Marian Miller, who' are correspondents for this corner. Dan Cupid Tomorrow. Very few, if. any, of the homerooms will slip up on Dan Cupid tomorrow, St. Valentine's Day. Many have planned parties and valentine boxes. JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL, Literature is being studied in Miss Daise Trump's English classes. Potery is now the main jnteresi. Many fine floor talks were given in Miss Mae Zimmerman's classes', in compliance with the unit on foreign countries. A unit based on the Revolutionary War period was started today in Have You Read? "Disputed Passage," by Lloyd C. Douglas, author of the popular and well-known "Magnificent Obsession," "Green Light," etc. In this, his latest novel, Mr. Douglas demonstrates a way of life through the experiences of Jack Beaven, a young doctor who learns gieat lessons of patience and fortitude and acquires as well a devotion to his chosen profession of medicine. "Alone," by Richard K. Byrd. In this book AdmiiMl Byrd tells Ihe story ot his self-imposed isolation at Advance Base in the Antarctic 1934. The narrative is lull of interest and suspense and conL some fine descriptions of the country and the hardships enduied by him during his bUy so close to the South Pole. "The Story of Ferdinand," by Munro Leaf and Robert Lawson. This children's-book-for-aduKs was written by Mr. Leaf and illustrated by Mr. Lawson. It has as its hero one of the most talked of characters in recent years, Ferdinand the Bull. The story is clever and the illustrations particularly nppropiiate and full of personality. The newest book by these two collaborators is "Wee Glllis," story of a little Scotch lad who must choose between living in the Highlands with his father's people, 01 in the Lowlanda with his j mother's people. TVill Celebrate Birthday. Tioop 5 of South Connellsville will celebrate its first birthday at 7:30 Friday evening at the Evangelical Church. At this time Troop 7, a product of Troop 5, will be formally acknoweldged. The following committees were appointed: Enteitainment, Mary Ellen Bartley, Arlene Cause, Verlaine Thomas, Coleen Budd and "Erma Margart. Refreshments. Norma Ellen Sols- son, Doris Mankmyer, Lucile White, Connie King and Alma Jean Burke. Scouts of Troop 5 are continuing their course in kitchen magic. They are now cooking serials. Troop 2 Has Busy Evening. Girl Scouts of Troop 2 held their regular meeting Friday evening in Trinity Lutheran Church. The early part of the meeting was spent in study of the bird museum. This was followed by playing musical games under the direction of Lieutenant Evelyn Zimmerman. Oak Patrol, Jean Dull, lieutenant, is planning a Valentine party to be held at the home of the scribe, Gloria Oppman, February 16. George Washington Party. At the Court ot Honor, Caroline Burrows of the "Amelia Earhart' Patrol was appointed as chairman to arrange for a George Washington party to be held February 24. She will name her committee during the ·week. Ways of increasing the treasury were discussed. It was decided to have a traveling basket of household necessities. Announcement in detail will be given later. Two Songs Learned. Shusti Fiddi, a Czechoslovakian folk song, and a round of welcome were learned by Troop 4 Scouts. A troop song book is to be made soon. Chinese Checker Parties? A general discussion was held pertaining to a Chinese checker party and a silver tea by Troop 4. The idea will be studied in detail at the court of honor meeting. New Lieutenant. Miss Etnaruth Burkhardt has been appointed assistant to Troop 2. She will have charge of Dogwood Patrol. Troops 5 and 7 Committees. Each member of Troop 5 and Troop 7 is asked to turn all hand work over to Marilyn Weyar.t Thursday that it may be put on exhibition at the party Friday night. Marilyn Weyant assisted by Ruth Mulvihill and Peg Lou King, will have charge of the exhibition table. The committee to set tables and serve is Dorothy Taylor, Alfia Younkin, Elizabeth Abdallah, Mary Ann Geer, Lucile Phillipi and Audith Pierce. The decorating committee Is Ethel Katona, Emily May, Margaret Bluebaugh and Patty Dushaw. The WEST PENNLINES THAT REMINDS ME! TROLLEY'S Mister Franklin D. Roosevelt Jones, in person, not a recording, is pic- tared here, in the arms of his mother, Mrs. Franklin Russell, of Salem, N. J. The new arrival at the Jones' is their 10th child and "joy Heaven sent" to borrow a few words from the song. Lake Lynn Child Dies. UNIONTOWNN, Feb. 13.-Dolores fay Engle, three months old, daugh- Ler of Mr. ard Mis. Aithur Engle of Lake Lynn, died in its father's arms sis he raced to the office of a Point Marion physician. A growth m the infant's throat was blamed. inimum IIARRfSBCRG, Feb. 13--Average iclief iccipients an Pennsylvania-excluding old age pensioners--are living on than minimum rc- qimcmentb foi "health and decency," it as revedled in 3, report on living costs issued by trie Department ol! Public AbsibtanLC. , The lepoiL, based on a department survey coveiing 1938, of average iiitmurr subsistence" Lvjng costs as made in accordance with n provision of tne 1937 public assistance law requiring publication "at, least annually" oi suca a ropoi't. The study excludes the "pensions for the blind" designation, considering only general ass.btance, aid to dependent children and o.d age assistance Since old age monthly grants range up to S30---considerably more than the maximum for the other types considered--the pcnsion- anes receive enough to live com- i p v fortably above ifhe minimum bisloncc le\el. Method oC zoning 1he {state jiccoidirg to maximum ailovv- l ancc schedules ib illustrated in ihe s Ludy. After computing average price levels of the minimum "sub- sister ce" lequiremenls (food, clothing, shclici, fuel and light), the de- ai tment determines the amount of money netPssa^y to suppoit families in given counties. As an example, wh.le Uie department deems 1 37,GO the maximum necessary to keep a typical three person family in 20 central and western counties, its maximum monthly allowance to three person families in Philadelphia, Montgomeiy, Delaware and Dauphin is"S4-S 10. Ohiopyle D U E T O clean-up committee is Helen Burbin, Betty Clark, Evelyn Clark, Eloisc Selms, Norma Jean Davidson and Jeneva Urbach, OHIOPYLE, Feb. 13.--Mr. and Mrs. P, L. Pasbdvant of Coiaopol'sj visited MLS. Amy Shaw and Mr. and \ Mrs. .T. M. Wiidey Wednesday. | Mi , and Mrs. Glenn Moore of Pitls- buigh are visiting their aunt, Mrs. Sadie Moore in Garret street. Mr. Moore was called to Ohiopyle by the illness of his mother, Mrs. Edward Jackson, who is now a patient in XJn- j iontown Hospital. Mrs. Hervey Morns of Belle Grove visited Tuesday and Wednesday with Mrs. Laura Schaefer and Mrs. Etta Rush. · Mis. Sylvia Helterorarj spent Wednesday visiting friends in Cor- nells vj lie. OrvJJle A. Rush and Mr. McDowell and son of Union town were greeting Ohiopyle acquaintances Wednesday. To quickly relieve distress--rub aooth- infj, warming Mustcralc on your chest, throat and back. Mustcrole is NOT "just a salve." It's a "counter-irritant" containing good old-fashioned remedies for distress of ?olda-roil of mustard,menthol, camphor and ctfcsr helpful ingredients. That's why it gets such fine results-better than the old-fashioned mustard plaster. Jfusterole penetrates theiurface ekJD, stimulates, warms and soothes and quickly helps to relieve local congestion and pain. Used by millions Tor 30 years. Recommended by many doctors and nurses. In 3 strengths: Regular, Children's (Mild) and Extra Strong. 4.0*. February 13, 1939 SUPER MPRKET5 N. Pittsburg and Peach Streets, and 117 W. Crawford Avenue Cohnelisville, Penna. These Prices Effective Tuesday and Wednesday at Your Nearest ACME Market. CENT SALE! QUALITY MIXED VEGETABLES HURFF'S COOKED SPAGHETTI £ GREEN STRINGLESS BEANS S CALIFORNIA SWEET PRUNES «,. RED HOOD APPLE S A U C E ^ TOUK CHOICE tall can W H E A T O R R I C E P U F F S DOMESTIC TOMATO PASTE B U C K W H E A T F L O U R * CALIFORNIA BABY LHVSA BEANS FRESH CRISP CORN FLAKES 6 oz, can £0 oz. pks. Ib. bts pkgs. YOTTH. CHOICE Wisconsin Brick Cheese' 2ifas.29c Best Michigan Pea Beans 5 ifas. 14c IVORY SOAP medium bar 5c SCRUB BRUSHES . each 10c AMMONIA Clear or Cloudy qloLIOc STURDY BROOMS each 25c OCTAGON Laundry SOAP 10 giant bars 36c HYGENIC SOAP 3 cakes for 8c Fine Quality OLEO 3 ibs. 25c 15c MEAT SALE LEAN BACON ENDS EXTKA SBECTAIi SUPPLY TOASTS Golden Kmst BREAD 2 Sliced loaves Banner Dny COFFEE it. 12c GROUND BEEF^ib. 15c SLICED BACON ££ % £,. 1 5c Best PURE LARD 2 ibs. 1 5c Wieners or Bologna Ib. 15c Lean Smoked Squares Ib. 15c Lamb Breast 2 ibs. 15c Fancy Fish Fillets 2 Ibs. 1 5c Smoked Picnic Shoulders pounds i SWEET JUICY ORANGES- «10c FANCY TANGERINES s sr 2 doz. 19c WHITE POTATOES Medium Size, Mealy Quick Cookers 17c Large Clean Yellow Onions 6 ibs. 19c 6 Ibs. 25c FRESH TEXAS CABBAGE 3 Ibs. lOc 3 stalks 10c: FRESH Texas CARROTS 2 Ige. bciis, 9e FANCY U. S. No. 1 YAMS FRESH Fla. CELERY HEARTS

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