The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 24, 1939 · Page 9
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February 24, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, February 24, 1939
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Page 9
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Second Part PC ges 9 to 16 .VOL. 37, NO. S9. CONNELLSVILLE, PA., FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 24, 3931. SIXTEEN PAGES. D. K. Mcllvaine of Con- nellsville'Made Vice- President. GAME PRESERVE i IN BACK YARD 'STEP FORWARD" SPEAKER URGES GREENSBURG, Feb. 24.--"Step Forward" was the theme delivered at the annual dinner-meeting of \Vestmoreland-Fayette County Council, Boy Scouts of America, Thursday night in Penn Albert Hotel's TOO£ garden by Dr. Armand C. Marts, president o£ Bucknell University. The address featured the program which began in the afternoon and which included departmental conferences and the yearly business session. A buftalo meat dinner was served, the animal having been secured from the Babcock estate in Somerset county. Dr. Marts, who revealed that he was born in Westmoreland county, Ihe son of a minister stationed at Oakland Cross Hoads near Expoit, declared youth of America must reach a higher plane. He said "we are living in an epic in world history," comparable to other major events and that the problem is: "Can we oE our day learn to live together in fairness to each other in a brotherhood o£ understanding and peace? The world has become a neighborhood but we have not learned to live as neighbors." The speaker paid a tribute to the Scouts movement as fostenng a development of world neighborlincss nnd that as a people, wo must get away from an attitude of pessimism lor preservation of the world. Attorney Paul J. Abraham o£ Greenfaburg, a Bucknell alumnus, introduced Dr. Marts. Piesiding at the banquet program was Dr. Forest G. Thomas of Greensburg, who was introduced by John Kunkle, presi dent o£ the council who previously had been reelected for the eighth consecutive year. A report of the afternoon conference was given by H. T. Ryan, Greensburg Scout commissioner. Two of the features of the banquet program were the honoring of Eagle Scouts and their mothers and By United Press. WFAVOKA, Okla, Feb. 2 4 -- A game preserve in his own back yard is the culmination of an idea James K. Mulkey, Wewoka real estate man, has had f?r years. The preserve is located at the Hagen lake, south oE Wewoka, and occcupies about one and a half acres. Mulkey has collected numerous species, of fish and frogs, wild geese, quail and pheasants. Morgenthau Tells Business To Take Risks' By United Press WASHINGTON, Feb. 24.--Secretory of the Treasury Henry Mor- genthnu, Jr., urged businessmen lo abandon a "whaVs the use" altitude with regard to investments nnd lo proceed to take "normal business risks" in expanding operations, Movgcnlhau commented on tne statement of Piesideni Roosevelt ]abt week that the Admin stration contemplates no measures in the future which might DO construed as detrimental to business. Moigenihau said the Adir.imtra- tion plans no new taxes and is basing its financing policy on the throij that any needed revenues must come from existing taxes agumented by jmpoved business. FAYETTE-WESTMORELAND SCOUTS HOLD BANQUET .Eagle Scout Badges Presented 38 Boys; 1939 Officers Named Dougherty Welcomed to Rome presenting the Silver Beaver awards. They later were presented by Waltet P. Schenck, Uniontown, who with graceful remarks placed the award upon George Gray, city editor of the Wows-Standard, Uniontown and Russell SIpe, of Latrobe, an assistant county superintendent of schools. Mr. Schencfc is national council representative. The Eagle Scout ceremony was handled by President Kunkle. Thirty eight Scouts were honored, most of them being present. Mothers of women relatives of these Scouts placed the wards on the youths' blouses. The early afternoon session was divided into group meetings each in charge of a chairman. Following that, election of officers took place as well as the geneial business meeting. Officers elected were: John E, Kunkle, president; Dr. James A. %V. Reeves, Seton Hill College, vice- president; D. K. Mcllvaine, Connellsville, vice-pi evident; O. S. Collins, Greensburg, treasurer; Russell Sipe, Latrobe, commissioner; K. R. Bryce, Mount Pleasant, national representative; W. P. Schenck, Uniontown, national representative and J. Thomas Ewmg, Greensburg, executive secretary. The banquet invocation was pronounced by Dr. Reeves. A feature of the report of the Scout executive, J. Thomas Ewmg, was that for the first tune in years the council is entirely out of debt. He also emphasized the growth in membership of 21 per cent in troops, 15 per cent in Scout enrollment and 30 per cent increase in registered Cubs. FAY LESS AT STREAMLINE 1 29 W. Apple St. PILLSBUBY FLOUR "'·'' ""· 76 V AH CAMP MILK 3TM IB FRESH COFFEE 3 ""· 29 CL1MALEHE iw-m. n BINSD Sr "-8 Silnt 52 2 l *-35 WORt SOAP Mti 4 Ml « IS P B LAUNDRY I O B ' n 3 3 SWEETHEART CHIPS 5 u »-25 SAHI FLUSH 2 c TM 37 DILL PICKLES 4soi.J«n BRAPEFRUIT JUICE 2* 5 ' 01 - 21 APPLE BUTTER 2a.oz.Jir |(j KNOX-JELL 3 ""»· 1 1 8REEN B1ANT PEAS 2 *» 25 DOB FOOD 10051 e " 1 " 1 Cu 79 CUT RITE WAX PAPER 125 «· 14 SUNBRITE CLEANSER 4 c TM 15 SAL SODA "·· 5 WASHINO FLUID "»""· «· 9 DEL MONTE COFFEE 2 "·· c " 49 VIMCO SPAGHETTI DINNER "* 10 THE COMPLETE D I N N E R WITH SAUCE AND CHEESE-- SERVES FOUR DUFF PEANUT BUTTER 2 "·· 39 CHICKEN NOODLES ···» |9 PAKCAKE FLOUR 4 pk *- 19 PANCAKE SYRUP "»· 23 PHILLIPS BEANS 6°« ! 25 PHILLIPS BEANS 4 E '«"« c TM 29 PHILLIPS TOMATO SOUP 6 *«' 25 PHILLIPS VEGETABLE 6 c " s 25 PHILLIPS GIANT SOUPS 4 c "'-29 ELBOW M A C A R O N I 20'"B " 75 CUT BEETS 4 B » c m j 5 GOLD. BANTAM CORN 4 N - 2 2 9 SNIDER FANCY CORN 3 N ' Z 2 5 SNIDER FANCY PEAS 3 N ° Z 2 5 ROSEDALEPEAS 4 H - H 9 DEL MONTE PEAS Z H ' - * 2 5 TOMATOES OR CORN 4 *·· 2 22 SLICED DILLS »· 10 LARGE DILLS «· 10 SWEET PICKLES »-23 FRUIT COCKTAIL BLBE MH " ET Tal1 "" 10 CORN FLAKES *"-« B 's ««· 5 MUSTARD 2 "·"· J " 10 DEL MONTE COHH 2 " ' U 2 I 9 LIBBY APPLE BUTTER 2«"-25 DOLE SLICED P'APPLE 2 B " 35 WINDEX · """'15 PASTRY FLOUR 5 1 *- 12 TETLEY TEA BAGS ioou« 5 9 BORAX » Mule, i u. 13.2 ut. 25 BORAXO 2 c "" 25 BURNETT'S VANILLA WODDBURI'S SOAP 4 Csk " 29 BOSCUL COFFEE ". 27 B M BEADS 2 C »25 B M BEANS c '"« 19 PRELATE PINK SALMON 2 TM 19 PARD DOB FOOD 3 CB! 25 BR. 0' CHICKEN TUNA 2 c «" 29 LIPTON TEA V'-"-22 '/'·'·Ml JACOBS MUSHROOMS «·»'· »*· 2 1 CH. BDY-AR-DEE SAUCE 3 Cl " 25 BLUE RIBBON HALT 3^- "" 49 PEANUT CRUNCH u.jr 2 | DOESKIN FACIAL TISSUE ** 19 BRILL SPAGHETTI SAUCE c »» 15 KRISPY CRACKERS "·»«· 14 PABST-ETT 2 "-"· 25 McCDRMICK SPICES c " 8 McCORMICK VANILLA 2 "'· 25 SURPRIZE WAX "« »* «· 35 COMET RICE 2 ""· 15 2-Oz. Bottle 25 FAIRY JOAP 3 C "« J 1 1 SILVER DUST "»«« »«.2I BOLD DUST ·"!' 18 BERBER BABY FOOD 2 r « 15 BERBER PEAS 2 " ° - Z 2 9 HIPOLITE « ' « I 7 J "22 DR. PHILLIPS JUICES 4 C ""29 FRENCH'S MiiSTARD ·» 8 FRENCH'S BIRD SEED 2 *""»· 23 S'THEAHT SOAP c«k« a with 3 F., ,3 SPAGHETTI MEAT BALLS ^Ri« "» 10 .Medium POTATOES 2 pks. SI Eatinc or Cooking APPLES K 111. 25 Large TANGERINES 1. dox. 25 Short Cut Shoulders FRESH PORK ROAST Ib 14 SK1NXESS WIENERS Ib. 19 Sujrar Cured. Short Shank SMOKED PICNICS Ib. W. Larffe Juicy GRAPEFRUIT B lor 35 Florida ORANGES ·; do,*. 23 Large SUe LEMONS Uo/. a3 CHUCK POT ROAST Ib 16 Short Leg or RUMP VEAL ROAST Ib. SI SUGAR CURED BACON :!H By the Piece. More Meat Expected. WASHINGTON, Feb. 24.--The Bureau of Agricultural Economics forecast an upward trend in meat pio- duction during the next two or three years. Papal Emissary Greets Cardinal Dougherty Donnis Cardinal Dougherty of Philadelphia IK embraced by a papal emissary as he arrives in Rome with George Cardinal Mundelein of Chicago /or election of new pope. The two princes of the church took part in R funeral mass for the late Pope Pius XI. Photo telephoned to London and radioed to New York. icers Find Grand Jury One Of "Toughest" ·UNIONTOWN, Feb. 24--Regarded as one o£ tne "toughest grand juries in years," the present body is establishing a re, -d for its painstaking efforts this week. Mopping their brows and evidencing considerable nervousness, witnesses leave the grand jury room with sighs of relief. "That's the toughest bunch ol grand jurors I've ever faced," was the general comment of officers who found themselves the target for countless pointed questions which brought out the evidence in the various case's they were prosecuting. "They can think up more questions than 20 attorneys," was the declaration of another who, apparently, had been hard-pressed by the interrogation. "And, believe me, they know all the angles." "Boy, that grand jury certainly knows the questions--and I bet they know a lc* of the answers, too," said another officer, using his handkerchief to mop away the nervous perspiration. "It wouldn't do to try to pull anything in there. Those BIGGEST SCALES CAN WEIGH MINE NEW YOHK, Feb. 24 --The biggest weighing apparatus since Atlas held the world on his boulders, a scale that weighs an entire mine, -was announced here. The scales, placed on top of the ground, tell the total amount of ore, buch as_ iron, leid, copper or zinc, which lies buried deep in the mine, or even in a virgin field where a mine is planned. This newest sensation in mining was described to the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers by Hans Lundberg, o£ To-, ronto. These new scales, called a gravimeter, weigh the very slight differences in the do\vnward~pull.o. r gravity due to different densities of rocks and ores. So sensitive are these scales That Lundberg said if a fine wire were stretched from earth to moon and one-inch cut off, the scales ciuld detect the difference in weight He has weighed aheady the oies in mines ranging from 100,000 to 5,000,000 tons. jurors would be on you like a bolt of lightning." Leading merchants, , have planned this great semiannual sale to prove to your satisfaction that Connellsville is the mecca of thrifty shoppers. Take advantage of these money-saving prices on articles for personal use and home. -Last Day SPONSORED BY THESE FIRMS: Aaron's A. A; I'. Super JCnrkel Acme -r!irl;ot Rerun rdo, 31. Uookh Slide Store ' H u m s (Jut Itntc J)ruzf .Store Central Sen ice S t a t i o n Oliirko, A. A. Conncllsiille lirunch DiivJiKoa Co., J. U. I)l!TJ(lS01l's Enany. CJins. Kniiiij' Motor Snles Kuyotte U n k i n g Co. Fox'f Gialiolti's AAA (Jooihvin Co.. The Harris' Hefzcl. f. JJoj. Hhule-. K. JE. Hull j~n nod Slioppe. Tlie Hooper Loner Kenpry jDrup- Store Kcstncr Uoolc Stoi'p K tiller's Shoo Store Ci. Store, The Ijcon's Tjouclis Hardware Co. JlrfVory ,"c 10c Store .lIcKciinn Shoe Market Murpliy "»· lOe Store National Bank Trust Co. Xeivmyer Dairy Bar OppenJieim'.s Orpliemn Theatre Paramount Tlieatre J'oiner's Rose's J)airy Storr Soeond jS'ational Bank Service Kadio Electric Co. Snyder's Soisson Theatre Swan's 0-E Appliances Troiitiunn's IVnrslml, H. "Werner's Sunoco Station West Side Motor Co. \Vorkln-: Plan's Store 'Wrifrfit Shoe Co. V. 31. C. A. ·Rcstniirnjit Zimmerman Co.. I. ji. ' M*" *v»" V-l ' « ^ - * ftft . · .,,..- at any store listed .on the left participate in the 550.00 cash awards

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