The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 3, 1939 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 3, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, March 3, 1939
Page:
Page 11
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 11 article text (OCR)

FRIDAY, MARCH 3, 193'J. THE DAILY COURlhiH. FAGE ELEVEN. Scottdale Council Will Consider ^l Traffic Ordinance May Discuss Impending Regulations at Monday Meeting. -METER QUESTION ALSO AT HAND C. H. S. News Of t The Day Special to The Courier. SCOTTDALE, Mar. 3.--At next Monday night's meeting of borough council the ordinance for traffic regulation will likely come up again. In conjunction with the ordinance committee, the stieet and police committee is drawing up regulations to be embodied in an ordinance that may meet with the approval oE all members of council. While tome councilmen favor parking meters on the principal streets it is understood that the merchants are opposed. For several years, this matter has been brought before the attention of council, but so far at has been unable to reach a satisfactory solution. It has been stated many times that the present ordinance does not have teeth by which Burgess A. B. Pickard can enforce any sort of traffic regulations. Some of the most common complaints are laclf of space to park in Pittsburg street, and double parking or even triple parking along various parts of the street, especially in the morning hours, when trucks are unloading at the stores. Repair Boilers. The Marion Machine Company is putting into shape two large boilers at the new R. E. TJptcgraff Manufacturing Company's plant in the old mill building The boilers will be used for heating purposes. It is another step in preparing the place so that work may be begun at an early | date by the company. Farm Meeting. j Considerable preparation is being, made for Monday evening's meeting on "Farm Discussion," to be held at the East Huntingdon Township High School under the direction of E. W. Sebold, vocational agricultural teacher of the school. Mr. Sebold again this week will be assisted by D. W. Rice of the Rural Service Department of the West Penn Power Company. While a large number of persons interested attended last Monday night's meeting, it is thought that still a large number will be piesent next Monday eve- i ng. May Buy Uniforms. The Scottdale Volunteer Fire Department is looking at uniforms with the intention of outfitting members previous to entertaining the Westmoreland County Firemen's Association in the spring. Covered-Dish Dinner. The Ladies' Bible Class of the First Baptist Church held a covered-dish dinner at 6 o'clock Tuesday evening in the church. Each member brought a guest. Bible Class Meets. The regular meeting o£ the C, D. Hixson Bible Class and the" Men's Bible Class of the Jacob's Creek | Methodist Episcopal Church was held Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. John Blacka, of West Pittsburg street. There was a business and social meeting. Illustrated Program. SteieopUcon slides on the subject "The Bible Gives Forth," were shown Wednesday evening at the regular prayer service of Trinity Evangelical and Reformed Church. Improve Service Company. In order that the percentage of attendance may be kept up, men who cannot regularly attend drills of the Service Company, 110th Regiment, are being weeded out, and those who can and will attend regularly are being considered to fill the places. A large waiting list for membership in the company gives the opportunity tor careful consideiatJon before replacements are made. More Candy for Subscriptions. In assembly Thursday afternoon Sara Bailey, a managing editor of the Coker, presented three boxes of candy to homerooms which had reached their quotas in the Coker Yearbook subscription drive. Vera Jones, president of Junior Homeroom 2, received one box as her room had reached the 85 per cent quota required for juniors. Janet Burdctte, president of Senior Homeroom 5, was presented with two boxes as the room attained its quota of 100 per cent and was the first of all rooms to report. As the other rooms in the school reach their quotas candy will bo awarded. The yearbook is larger and better this year with more pictures and a better coverage of school activities. Program In Boom H. A musical program was presented in Freshman Homeroom 11 with John Coughenour playing the banjo: Lois Lithicum singing; James Christ playing the mouth organ; Betty Bowers asking riddles, and Jack Cnrtwright telling jokes. Andrsw McNeil is sponsor. Talks on Vocations. Senior Homeroom 6 members gave talks on vocations Tuesday with the following participating: Freda Miller, "Nursing"; Edith McFadden, "Secretarial Work"; and Vincent few wee s P° nsor - Harold A. Swank is Travel Talks In Room 42. John McRobbie gave an interesting talk in Freshman Homeroom 42, sponsored by Andrew Lasky, about a two-month vacation on a ranch in Wyoming, telling of his trip out and activities on the ranch. Rosella Tober also spoke, telling of a trip to North Carolina. Fine History Projects. . In the freshman ancient history classes taught by Miss Beulah Gilmore they are studying "The Roman Republic" and many interesting projects are being brought in. Among the outstanding are a galley ship built in a bottle, a ballista built by John Bishop and a Roman chariot and a movable tower made by Wallace Cable. Biographies are being written, maps drawn and scrap books made. . Listen to Radio. Freshman Homeroom 25 spent the period listening to radio programs Thursday afternoon. Draw prizes were awarded to Edgar Hensel, Yvonne Camp,-Marie Yarnell and Catherine Candilora. Street Contest. A street contest was enjoyed in Freshman Homeroom 27, sponsored by Mrs. Dorothy E. Griffin, with Dorothy Metzgar, John Houston and Roy HofTman winning. Questions were asked and the answers were names of streets. Chinese Checkers Played. Mrs. Mary K. Hopkins' Freshman. Homeroom 32 played Chinese checkers Thursday. Winners were Sara Pnnkey, Charles Rist, Edna Sibel and Ruth Losier. Guilty of Manslaughter. GREENSBURG, Mar. 3.--Herman Rullo of Loyalhanna, alleged to have been the driver of an automobile that collided with a tree along the batrobe-Derry load last October 5, resulting in fatal injures' to three persons, was convicted on an involuntary manslaughter charge befoie Fudge Richard D. Laird. Itching Skin Eczema Torture Now thnt clean, powerful, penetrating -"fVIoone's Emerald Oil is available at first- rlatiS drue storc.s all ovei the country, housands have found helpful relief from Jie distressing itching and torture ot ·ashes, ccrcma, itching toes and ieet, joison ivy and other externally caused Jin troubles Not only docs the itching, burning or tinging quickly subbidc. but healthy lealing is promoted. Ask your druegifat for an oiiglnal bottle sf Emerald Oil--grcaseless--stainless, iloney cheerfully refunded, if not satis- .cd. Burn's Drug: Store and Union Drug Company. Wife Preservers If you h.uc several pairs of new silk itockinps * hich you art not STOIIHJ to wear nfrhl auav, rinse them carefully IP warni watir This will prolong Iheir a,eanng quahtiea. lecture on Courtesy. Harold N. Diem lectured his Freshman Homeroom 40 on courtesy. It was applied to all phases of school life and a thorough discussion given. Talks on Manners. Henry McRobbie, Lois Zembovver and E. J. Shaip gave talks on manners in Junior Homeroom 24, suonsored by Lloyd Shanei 1 . A general discussion followed. Chinese Checker Tournament. A Chinese checker tournament has been stalled in Freshman Homeroom 21 in charge of Geraldine Hatfield ana Jane Gi-een. Thursday Jack Mitchell and Charles Light were winners. Movies of Chicago. The Match of Time Club was entertained \vith movies of Chicago Wednesday with the sponsor, Lloyd Shaner, explaining the scenes. Spelling Bee. A spelling bee was held in Fiesh- man Homeroom 20 with Dick Dilworth winning. A word foimation contest wcis held and Frank Jones was the winner. All-Western Band Participants. The student"; who will play in the All-Westein Bard are Edward MacDonald, Virginia Moore, Joseph Reed, F i a n k Van Noiman, Carl Anstme, B'll Burkey, Warren Elhott, Lydia Englek.i, Jane Eirett, John Jackson, Willnrd Lewis, Betty Mitchell, Peggy Mitchell and Floyd Palmer. Congress Mar fas S5®th Wear First Session in N. ¥., 7S® By Central Press WASHINGTON --Congress this month celebrates its 150th anniversary. Top picture shows how Federal Hall, New York (now kno^n as the Sub-treasury Building), appeared in 1780 wnen the first Con- grress under the newly-adopted constitution met there, "Washington was still a forest on the Potomac, and the thriving little city of New York was honored with the initial joint session of Congress at which the delegates counted elec- toial votes and notified George Washington of his election as first President. Frederick M u h l c n b e r E (lower left) acted as Speaker of the House nfc the historic session, which the 7th Congress is commemorating with a similar conclave and an address by Speaker William B. Bankhead, forty-first m line of descent from Speaker Muhlcnberg, At the same initial session, John Adams (pictured lower right in reproduction from an old portrait) wa3 notified of his election as first Vice President, and later presided over the first Senate meeting. Only twenty-two legislators were present at the first Congressional meeting, representing eleven statea and some 3,000.000 persons. In the current Congress 435 legislators represent 48 states and more than 123,000,000 citizens. follows: Jack Harmon, jokes; Gwendolyn Sharp, song Reid Kephart, jokes, and Maviarv Miller, sing. Section E-II and D-II are having a combined spring dance club party at the Odd Fellows Hall, Saturday, March 4, v/.th the hours from 7 to 10:30 o'clock. Betty McBurney of D-II has been acting as chairman of the general committee. To Change Trotting Stle. Tom S. Berry, veteran trainer and driver, urged that harness racing bo given a shot in the arm thuough adoption of some of ihe features of the running tracks. Sues for Divor OUK3 1UI J-" V Ul UC. WASHINGTON, Pn , Mar. 3 --Allegation that her husband threatened to throw her out of the house is made by Genevieve Silvestro of Charlerch in a divorce libel against Victor Silvestro o£ Lynnwood, Fay- ctte county. They had resided at California, Belle Vcrnon and Washington township, Fayetto county, separating at the last place on February 17, last. Donora Hikes Levy. Donora council fixed its 1D39 tax levy at 13 mills, an increase of: one, and adopted a budget calling for expenditure of 5153,560.86. Sports Club. "Imbecility Preferred," was the' title ol the talk concerning six-day bike races given by Earl Shcrrick at the last meeting. A sports crossword puzrle was drawn on the board and worked. JUNIOR HIGH THEWS An amateur hour was held in Miss Eleanor Bane's Homeioom F-I as Stripes Are News This Spring! and here's the best place For Widest Selection. They're Priced at $29-50 and $35.oo With One and Two Pair of Trousers. This now season brings ne\v styles to you! And predominant in those line new suits are tlie smarter striped models. Chalk stripes, dotted stripes, cluster stripes and all the others. New Hats AND A smart choice for dress up and business wear. Browns, blues, f"O QC gravs and green?. V,^-' *J 11; 1'lmiie 5087 Open Late Friday Night March 3, 1938 SAVE THE MOST ON THE BEST HELP CREATE MORE'JOBS TOR PENNSYLVANIA*** Corner North Pittsburg and Peach Streets, and 117 West Crawford Avenue 'Deep Creek Grown and Packed in Fawn, Pa. 4 =·· 25c From Cambridge Springs, Penna. 10 IS. 59c Queen A n n e S^eet P E A S OHM ST\ ^«? Gro^vn anil Packed In Bloomsburg No. 2 cans 25c Pineapple or Raspberry Preserved and O lb. Phila. * jar Packed in pk *- Jersey CORN FLAKES ATMF TflFFFF AvmCi V»Ur * Lib _ Nola PEANUT BUTTER B ? n % ha ^J p \t ed £-13c FELS Naptha LAUNDRY SOAP^siST 5 £ WYTEX WASHIHG FLUID K° aste a an « vacuum packed in "Philadelphia 21c Made and Bottled in Philadelphia. quart battle Grown Neav and Packed in Hanover ZDC Manufactured in Chester, Penna. WALDORF TOILET TISSUE King Midas Egg Noodles M ^ Tweeds Mustard 4E* 15C Hershey's Flicked in liorslicy can de and Packed Philadelphia 10c Heinz Ketchup Made and Bottled in Chambersburg HpltlT *?fl11n«! Creamed Varieties-- IICIUZ. ·JUUpa Pack cd in Pittsbureh 14 or. hot. Sled, can 12c pagktti«Macaroni Manufactured and Packed in Carnegi and Pittsburgh DERRYDALE ROLL BUTTER ss 2ib,55c GOLDEN KRUST FRESH BREAD s?5c Banner Day COFFEE 3 - 39c HEADQUARTERS FOR LENTEN FOODS! Best Quality Alaska Pink Salmon SS 9c Fancy Blue Rose Quality Rice 2ibs.9c oY z oz. can 12c 2 Jge cans 19c tall can. lOc can 15e can lOc CREAMY Fresh LONGHORN CHEESE Ib. 15c FANCY QUALITY WHITE SOUP BEANS lb.3c Wet Pack Slirimp Fancy -Kippered Snacks Imported Sardines Domestic Quality Sardines Sodium Ued Salmon 2 cnns 25c can oc can lOc 2 cans lie tall can 19c Flaked Tuna Fash California Sardines Fancy Fresh Mackerel Gorton's Codfish Cakes Quality Sardine Fillets Crescent HAMS Pennsylvania Sugar Cured Small Size, Whole I or Shank Half I Handy Food Chopper Set !Jrii(lo in Boyertovm I With 50c P Meat v -- , I Food Chopper 1 Steak Tenderizes 1 Potato Slasher For Special Pennsylvania Products LAMB SHOULDER ROAST Ib. 19c FRESHLY GROUND BEEF Ib. 15c LEAN Sugar Cured BACON Ib. 1 V 2 c Smoked Picnic Shoulders Ib. 15c C. A. Young Co. BEST PURE LARD A Product of Johns to wn 2 one Ib. cartons End Cuts Ib. Cuts Ib 21c RIB END LB. LOIN END LB. CENTER CUT CHOPS LB. 25c Fancy Large White Blue Label I / Fresh Pennsylvania Parsnips and Turnips pounds 3 ibs. lOc Third National Citrus-Week Fresh Juicy Florida- - £ .Jiiin'io--51 and lit Sue--Juicy Grapefruit FAHCY Large Yellow OHIONS 10 S. 27c Fancy Quality Yams 6 Ibs. 25c | Fresh Carrots and Beets, 2 bchs9c

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page