The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 22, 1938 · Page 3
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February 22, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 22, 1938
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22,1938. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILLE, PA. PAGE THREE. A L V E R T O N MINER HURT; IN HOSPITAL Bernard Guznski H a s Fractured Leg, Injury To Hip. . OTHER ITEMS OF INTEREST SCOTTDALE, Feb. 22.--Bernard Guznskis, 39 years old, of Alverton, suffered a fractured leg, hip Injury and lacerations of the feet in a mine accident Monday morning. He is em- · ployed at mine on the Byars farm at Alverton. ^ Guznski was taken to Frick Me- *· mortal Hospital in Mount Pleasant. Address Rolarians. F. DeWitt Zucrncr, governor of the 176th district of Hotary International, was speaker at the Monday evening dinner meeting of the club at the Presbyterian Church. Mr. Zuerner, who is superintendent ot Scott High School at Braddock, used as his subject "The Individual Cog in the Rotary 'Wheel." Pythian Sisters Meet. The Pythian Sisters regular meeting was held in Moose Hall Thursday evening. It was decided to have cards and bingo after the regular meeting Thursday, March 3. A handkerchief shower was held for *.hree members whose birthday it was. Mrs. Jane Inkes, deputy of Mc- Kecsport with three other members were present. Birth at Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hawk announce- the birth of a son at Frick Memorial Hospital Monday. Personal. Mrs. Raymond Fortney, Miss Ruby WKsinger, Ralph Snyder and Elmer Rhodes, all of Seottdale, were weekend visitors at the home of Mr. and l£ Mis. Charles Kcaggy of Nilcs, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Kcaggy were former residents of Seottdale. Muslo Club Program. Th» Monday Music Club, at Its rejtular meeting Monday night, held a Colonial tea with the program being presented by the Mount Pleasant Music Club of Mount Pleasant. Mrs. Leo Shumaker was accompanist and Miss Jean Marsh, president o£ the ^. Mount Pleasant club, was la charge. The program follows: Chorus, "Volga Boatman"; piano duet, "Pomp and Circumstance," Mrs. Harry Tattersall and Mrs. C. A. Thompson; quartet, "In" Time of Bases," Catherine Loar, Mrs. J. F. Lewis, Sylvania Canose and Rozella Creel; vocal solo, (a) "From My Window," (b) "Mountain," Miss Sarah Homer, accompanied by Mrs. C. A.' Thompson; chorus, "Vale of Tuoni"; vocal trio, "Minuet in G," (words written by Mrs. Frank Cooper of Mount Pleasant) Dorothy Crosby, Virginia Gettemy and Ethel Cooper; vocal solo, (a) "I Meant to Do My Work Today," (b) "I Climbed a Hill," words and music by Miss Ruth Corder of Mount Pleasant) Miss Corder; vocal trio, "Ashes of Roses," Misses Crosby, Gettemy and Cooper; chorus, "Gounod." Miss Sarah Homer, president ot the club, presided at the meeting. Mrs. George Hodges was chairman of the social committee and was assisted by Mrs. Wa.ter Edge, Mrs. Florence Clabaugh, Miss Mary Lou Herbert, Mrs. Claude Murphy, Mrs. Josiah Reynolds, Mrs. Thomas Mc,, Crackln and Mrs. C. F. Murtland. Hostess Apron You'll Proudly Wear ·Household Arta Alice Brooks ALUMNI ENJOY SOCIAL HOUR AT MEETING Statue to George Washington Simple Stitcher)and Con* trnsting Trim Make Thi« PATTERN 6053 Something gay for homemakor and hostess--an onsy-to-make apron with yoke, border and pocket to bright contrasting printl The frisky kittens aro quickly embroidered in outline and single stitch. Pattern 6053 contains a transfer pattern of the apron with a motif GVixlZ inches; it motif l%x4Vi nnd a motif 4x4% inches; color suggestions; materials needed; illustration of stitches; directions for making apron. To obtain this pattern send 10 cents in stamps or coin (com preferred) to The Courier Household Arts Dept, 259 W. 14th Street, New York, N. Y. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN NUMBER With | the largest attendance that has marked any meeting since organization three years ago, the Connellsville High School Alumni Association Thursday night conducted its first combined business and social meeting. / Committees were nampd by President Hugh Handford I during the business session and methods o£ enlarging the membership were discussed. The junior prom and senior reception were also considered, together with some informal plans for the annual Labor Day jubilee. Afterwards the members adjourned to the school gymnasium where dancing and cards were enjoyed. A program was provided by the entertainment committee headed by Nick Bell. It included: "China Boy," High School Orchestra; duet tap dance, Ernie and Dilatti Ruggieri; vocal duet. Misses Viola Rice nnd Marie Galasso; solo, Miss Rice; adagio dance, Ernie and Dilatti Ruggieri. The altiiir closed with the serving of a lunch. It is the plan to conduct similar entertainment programs in connection with all the shorter business meetings. Paris Dressmakers Say Duchess Best Dressed Among World's Women By SYLVIA CROSBY United Press Staff Correspondent. PARIS, Feb. 22.--The Duchess of Windsor, for the second consecutive year, was named the world's best- dressed woman in a poll of the most famous dressmakers of Paris. The Baltimore woman, who In June celebrates the first anniversary of her marriage to former King Edward,'was the unanimous choice for head of a list of 10 internationally known socialites, who were chosen not for beauty alone but for taste and individuality. Dunbar Youth Named Waynesburg College Paper News Editor The rankings were: 1. The Duchess of Windsor. 2. The Duchess of Kent. 3. Begum Aga Khan. Baronnc Leo D'Erlanger. Hon. Mrs. Reginald Fcllowes. 6. Baroness Eugene De Rothschild. , 7. Mrs. Harrison Williams. 8. 9. witz-Revcntlow. 10. Lady Louie Mountbatton. Mrs. Milliccnt Rogers Balcom. Countess Barbara von Haugh- WAYNESBURG, Feb. 22--Charles Bryner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bryner, Dunbar, was honored at Waynesburg College when he was appointed news editor of the student publication of the school. Bryner, who is a junior at the Waynesburg Institution, gained his first journalistic experience on Dunbar Township High School's weekly newspaper, where he was a member cf the start for three years, filling the position ot news editor during his junior and senior years. Commenting on the appointment, Sol Levine, Rices Landing edltor-ln- chicf of the college publication, said, "Bryner was selected for this important position due to his experience and ability in all phases of journalism, in addition to his high scholastic rating." Making Plans for Meyersdale P. 0. Ground Breaking MEYERSDALE, Feb. 22.--Ground breaking ceremonies preliminary to the starting of work on the proposed new Fostofnce Building at the corner of Center and North streets will be held on or about March 1. A committee of the Young Democratic .Club is now preparing the programs for the event and Congressman J. Bucll Snyder will bring several National figures here for the event. The old landmark, Hotel Slicer, which occupied the site of the new building has been razed and everything made ready for the inception of work. A construction company from Youngstown, Ohio, has the contract for the new postofflcc and plans to begin moving its equipment here so that activity may begin by the first of the month. Howitzer, Medical Inspection March 14 Major Louis W. Eggers and Major William May will conduct the annual inspection of the Howitzer Company and Medical Detachment, Connellsville's two units of the Pennsylvania National Guard, Monday night, March 14. Major Eggers will conduct the Federal inspection and Major May will make the inspection for the State. The Armory building, records and equipments will be checked in the afternoon while the formal inspection of the two guard units will be conducted at 8 o'clock in the evening. ]Mcycrsdale Minor Hurt. MEYERSDALE, Feb. 22.--Homer Fike, 28, was reported severely injured when caught under a fall of rock in the Blue Lick mine near here. He is suffering from a spinal injury at Hazel McGilvcry Hospital where he was removed. Mr. Fike, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fike, is married and the father of one child. Color Day Program Presented by Senior Class at High School Graduation activities of the Connellsville High School Class of 1038 were Inaugurated Friday morning with the annual Senior Color Day exercises held in the auditorium before an audience of parents, friends, teachers and members of the sophomore and junior classes. Presentation of the class colors of coronation blue and silver and the class flower, a white rose, were made by class officers after a varied and interesting program. Edith Mitchell and Mary Ellen Shives explained the significance ot the colors and flower. The colors symbolize truth and worth, while the white rose stands for purity. Paul Munson, class president, spoke on the significance and meaning of Color Day. Others on the program included: Piano solo, "DoBussy's Second Arabesque," Sylvia Schmidlc; song, "Sylvia," senior male octet, composed of Walter Caldren, Richard Franks, Albert Gillott, Thomas Hamilton, Kenneth Jones, Earl Kemp, James McGuinneiS and Elsley Witt; solo, "Just A Wearying for You," Jean Ostcrwise: reading, "Ready to Sail," Virginia Pnnkey. Junior boys, who served as ushers, were Frank McClure, Thomas Soisson, Robert Stefl and Paul Swallop. Music was furnished by the High School Orchestra under the direction of R. H. Gingrich, band instructor. Alverlon Students Present Program to Historical Group Special to Tho Courier. GREENSBURG, Feb. 22.--One hundred and twcnty-flvc were in attendance Thursday night at the regular winter meeting of the Fay- cttc-Wcstmorcland Branch of the Western Pennsylvania Historical Society held in the Zion's Lutheran Church of this city. The minister. Rev. J. Paul Harman, who is also president of the society, presided. Brownsville High School sent it bus load of approximately 30 students to the meeting and 20 cnmc from Fairchance. The program was presented by the history class of the Enst Huntingdon Township High School of Alverton, whose sponsors, Mrs. Leora Love Doll and Boyd E. Davis, of the faculty, accompanied the students to Grccnsburg. Mr. Boyd is also a vice-president of the Fayettc-Wcstmorcland Branch of the Historical Society. The program was splendid. Ella Marie Schmuck, student president of the club, presided during the presentation of the students' program and also read a paper on the History and Function of the East Huntingdon Township High's Historical Club. Joseph Bandrofczcck played accordion solos. Betty Slower gave a reading "Lee the Unconquered"; Henry Wick read a paper on the History of Education in East Huntingdon and Joseph Sutor, a paper on Pennsylvania, the Golden SUitc. Hilton Wick, also n student, read n paper on the Topography of Pennsylvania and Donald Espcy m Indian costume, did an Indian Fire dance and explained its meaning. Prof. Jesi Coldren ot the Brownsville High M.T. PLEASANT PLAN$ ANNUAL FARMER.'EVENT Institute Will Be Held Thursday at Grand Theatre. Photoi from Penna. Publicity Commission This tall monument to rh» memory of General George Washlncton, commander of the American Army In the Revolutionary W»r, b one of » number of Imposing markers In Washington Crowing Park, Bucks county, a 500-acrc State park at the place where Washing-ton crossed the Delaware on Christmas nlcht, 177C. Interesting Program On Patron's Day at Normalville School Recoil From Sinus May Be Pain Cause By Unlicd Press. CHICAGO, Feb. 22.--Toothache may in reality be a recoil from sinus infection, Dr. G. Thnddeus Gregory ot Indianapolis told the Chicago Dental Society. In discussing referred pain, he said that pnin in and around the teeth may result elsewhere in the head and neuralgias of the car, mastoid, scalp or even neck, shoulder or arm may be caused from dental origins such as decay, impacted tooth, split tooth or.degcndraled pulps. The reason is thnt the tooth may be irritating the tri-facial nerve which divides into three parts to supply various parts of head. Patron's Day was observed by the Normalville School Friday with a patriotic program under the supervision of two teachers, Misses Kathryn Bungard and Frances Marietta. The following program was given: Address of welcome, Almeda Johnston, Song, by the school, "America, the Beautiful." U. S. Attitude ' Toward Alliance Seen in Crisis KI WAN IS, ROTARY CLUBS SPONSORS MOUNT-PLEASANT, Feb. 22.--An invitation is being issued to farmers and their families by the people of Mount Pleasant to the ninth annual Farmers' Institute to be held at Grand Theatre Thursday. There will be morning and afternoon sessions. The moi ning program will convene at 9:15 o'clock when G. Wylie Overly, cashier of the Mount Pleasant State Bank, will preside. Talks will be made by representatives -of Stale College. The afternoon session will open at 1:15 o'clock. The program will include music by Hurst High- School students; a picture show through the courtesy of the management of the Grand Theatre; accordion selections by an East Huntingdon Township High School student, and instructive talks by representative'; of State College. It js thought the attendance this year will be larger than ever before. The meeting is being sponsored by the Kiwanis and Rotary clubs and the Westmoreland Agricultural Extension Association. Boys' Club Burns. A boys' club at Rocktown burned to the giound Sunday evening. The Mount Pleasant Volunteer Fire Department was called but wa; unable to be of any service, Council Meeting Postponed. A meeting of council, scheduled for last' Thursday, was postponed because" of illness of Ralph Easton, chairman of the finance committee. Council had expected to adopt the budget. Roail Improvements Promised. The Kiwanis Club, which has entertained representatives of the Highway Department at its meetings, has been promised that as soon as weather permits the road from Mount Pleasant to Alverton, over the Morewood hill, will-be improved, as well as the road to Hecla by way of Middle Churches. Recitations: "Don't" Bigam; "Different View Ronald Points," BARCLAY ON BRIDGE WKtl'l'KK FOB CENTRAL PRESS By S h e p a r d B a r c l a y The Authority on Authorities" School, addressed the gathering. East Huntingdon Township History Club students recently completed work on a map of the county for which they did their own historical research and marked the sites of historical incidents, ancient buildings, forts, blockhouses and the like. Copies of this map have been placed in the hands of members. Eost Huntingdon Township, Dcrry Township and the Brownsville High schools have qualified for a specinl offer made at the annual meeting ot the Branch last June, when it was decided to admit high school students into junior membership and give them right to all maps and historical matter issued by the Branch. A year's subscription to a historical magazine was also given to the three schools which qualified with clubs of 10 members each. For (he meeting last night, the program referred to the Battle of Bushy Run, this year being the 175th anniversary of that battle. An account of the battle written by C. Martin Bombcrgcr, Jcannctte publisher, wns printed on last night's program. For the June meeting of the Branch, to be held at the Historical House at West Ovcrton. other sketches and maps loaned to the Branch will be distributed by means of photostalic copies. One of the maps is that ot Fort Necessity made by Freeman Lewis in 1816 and loaned to the Branch by his granddaughter, Miss Margaret Lewis of Union town. Vandcrbilt League Program. The Vanderbilt Methodist Senior Epworth League's devotional service Sunday was conducted by Miss Imogenc Frazier and had for its guest speaker, William Gray, gospel singer ot Libci ty. Mr. Gray used for his topic, "Christ Before Pilate," after which he rendered two hymns entitled, "Enlisted for the King" and "He Will Hold Me Fast." He was accompanied at the piano by Miss Mildred Bland of Somerset. The regular league service February 27 will be led by Miss Thclma Mickey. USE IT AGAINST HOI "WHATEVER YOU say can be u»cd against you." That is an axiom of court procedure and It applies equally to bridge. Incidentally you can employ It as a weapon against the other fellow. Careful consideration of what his bid showed, coupled with a bit of planning, may disclose to you the one way whereby your objective may he attained. 4 Q J 10 5 » Q 9 8 · AK + K J 6 4 was based on. West's switch then to the npadc Q was won in the South hand with the K. The hcnrt A was now cashed and followed by the heart J, which was allowed to ride, as for his no trump bid. West no doubt held the Q. The heart 10 was next played, covered by the Q and K. Next in succession the spade A, a spade ruff, a diamond ruff and another spade ruff. On the eleventh trick. Mrs. Wagar led the club 10 to West, knowing that he had nothing to return but a cmb up to her A*Q. Played In this way, she lout nothing but the two diamonds and one club. J +9 3 2 Harold Meyers, "His Choice," Elmer Miller, "Just Me," Marjoric Rowan. Exercise, "We Lope Our Flag," by Mnrcene Craig, Tillic Prinkcy, Alice Brooks, Mildred Prinkcy and Marcene Kemp, first grade students. Play, "Teaching a Sunday School Class," with Mac Johnston as teacher and Dale King, Gilbert Brooks, Dale Prinkey, Melvm Pntts, Gerald Slcas- man and James Meyers as members ot the class. Recitations: "A Scholar," Edward Goodwin; "One Exception," Eugene Etling: "The Sleepy Little Boy," Elmer Miller, Ronald Bigam, Alice Brooks. Marcenc Kemp, Marcenc Craig, Eddie Goodwin, Tillie Prinkey and Mildred Prinkcy, first grade students. Exercise, "Soldiers of Every Day," by Carl Bnsmgcr, Dale King, Harry Rosenberry, Harold Prinkcy, Melvm Basinger and Mclvin Pritts. Recitations: "Hard Luck," Vesta Younkin; "The Contrast," Grace Johnston; "What a Boy May Be," Bobby Etling. Exercise, "A Sudden Change," by Betty Henderson, Betty Miller, Dale Prinkey and Juamata Kemp. "The Twelve Months," portrayed by Lcc Prinkey, Bessie Smalley, Ruth Ohler, Patty Brooks, Marguerite King, Sarah Prinkcy, Phyllis Tarr, Ernest Brooks, Emma Johnson, Charles Nicholson, Mnxme Dean and Oscar Temple. "Puppy Song." by the school. Piny. "An Alarming Telegram." by C. H. Prinkey, Mary Basinger, Betty Kemp and Nellie Nicholson. Confluence CONFLUENCE, Feb. 22.--Mrs. Christy of Johnson Chapel continues to suffer fiom a fall down stairs. A. D. Show of Addison township was in town recently. A. G. Boughnor was a icecnt business visitor to Pittsburgh. John Turney who .suffered severe injuries when his automobile was hit by a Baltimore Ohio train on "One Advantage/ 1 "A Wish," Patty the crossing west February 10, has ol the station recoveicd sufti- Recitaiiora: Ruth Temple; Brooks; "Absent Minded Husband," Harold Pnnkey and Herbert Brooks "Uncle Sam's Children," Robert Johnson, Mary Bigam, Bobby Etling Ruth Temple, Billy Pritts, Ruth Ohler, Almeda Johnston, Howard Rowan, Jean Younkin, Lorrane Miller and Nellie Snyder; "A Sleepy Head," Marguerite King; "A Good Friend," Mary Bigam. Play, "Teasing the Teacher," by Russiell Ritcnour, Mclvin Snydcr Mclvin BasinRer and Howard Rowan "Flow Gently Sweet Alton," by the school. Play, "A Bad Toothache," by Rose Biooks, Harry Hosenberry and Pau Dean. Play. "Tom Taylor's Trobules," b, Tomorrow's Problem 4 . K 7 V A J 10 6 1 · 8 6 2 4 A Q 10 (Dealer: West Neither side vulnerable.) West started the bidding on this deal with 1-No Trump, North passed, East called Z-Diamondi, South 2-Hearta and North jumped to -4-Hcarts. Against tills contract. West laid down the diamond A arid followed with the K. Mrs. Humphrey Wspar of Atlanta, the declarer, took note erf that to help her in figuring out just what West's no trump bid *K 7 6 4 * 10 75 3 4 A K Q J 10 V A 1 0 a * A Q J 10 9 ^·Nonc (Dealer: South. Both «idc* vulnerable.) What is the corrsct biddinj on this deal? ciently to be able to go home from I Pearl Younkin, Mae Johnston, Betty Fullcm, Billy Kemp, Robert Chan- the hospital. E. E. McDonald has returned from a bubincss trip to Pittsburgh. E. B. Brown, who is in Frantz Hospital with injuries he received by falling down a stairway in his home several weeks ago, remains in about the some condition. Mrs. F. M, Robmon and baby of Cumberland were recent visitors with Mrs. Robinson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Reynolds. Mrs. Stison Flamgan and daughters, Miss Alta Flamgan and Mrs. Christine Frant/, were recent Somerset visitors. The men s Bible Cla-.-; of the Methodist Hpii-cop.'il Church held a meeting at the home of C. C. Shaffer Thursday evening. ning and Eugene Craig. "Farewell," Robert Johnston. IN TIMES LIKE THESE Do you bositato to got * loan? Jus' com* In and toll us how you will repay u» in small, regular instalment* * . . . Iho lost is ilmplo at - Forsonal Finance Co. No ·ndoisors. Co mo In NOW! LOANS up to $300--AU. PLANS 376 OUten XJnih Year in ConncllxvUle. * PERSONAL FINANCE CO. O\cr McCro's. · W. Crawford Avenue. Phone 31. East End Service Tonight. Rev. W. J. Ritchey, pastor of the Eost End United Brethren Church, will preach on "The Great Invitation" at the evangelistic service tonight at the church. The choir will render special music. Continued from Page One. ecution in Germany it would have one far to end such discrimination iroughout Europe, and the German dictator would be "the most powcr- ul figure hi Europe today." Borah sAid that the present expressions of opinion in the United Itates--including a vigorous drive in he Senate to learn if there was any grcement with Butain--apparently lad convinced British Prime Minii- er Neville Chamberlain that there ould be no understanding with this ountry. "It seems to me that Great Britain ias finally 1 made up her mind that lie cannot depend upon the United States for military or diplomatic as- ibtancc and that, as a result, she has undertaken to make friends where he can," he said. "I am convinced that for a time he British public was developing he idea ot cooperating closely with he United States, and especially of omc working agreement with us as regards the Pacific. A large amount of sentiment in that direction developed in the British press, in magazines nnd speeches over there recent- "But in the last 30 to 60 days, I believe that the British government, at least, has come to the conclusion hat an arrangement with the United Stntes Is impossible because the American people won't allow it. I think that the results of this decision ire now visible in Downing Street. "Chamberlain has decided to seek an agi cement with Italy, despite the opposition of Eden. There is, of course, much to be said for Eden's viewpoint, but Chamberlain has wisely decided that it is better to go to Italy and arrange a settlement before it is too late, than to wait indefinitely for Italy to come to Britain. 'The purpose behind this British move, undoubtedly, is to drive a wedge between Germany and Italy. 'The only real dispute between Germany and Great Britain is over the former German colonies which Germany is insisting she must have back. That is a primary element in Hitler's program and I am convinced that sooner or later she will get them back because they were originally hers. They were taken away from her by sheer force. 'Nam ally Britain will try to hold on to the colonies as long as she can. Tliat is why she is now seeking an agreement with Italy because if she succeeds it will drive Italy and Germany apart and Germany will be weakened or at least delayed in her efforts to regain the colonies." The root ot the present crisis goes Curfew Grange to Meet. Regular meeting of Curfew Grange 1052 will be held at 8 o'clock on Thursday night in' the Grange Hall at Flatwoods. A patriotic program is being planned by the worthy lecturer, Mrs. Ellsworth Dunn. back to the Versailles Treaty, Borah declared. "Look at the map of the world before and after the Versailles Treaty," he said. "When that treaty was signed Great Britain and France took possession ot the world." "They left the small powers with nothing. How could they hope to maintain that position without huge armies and navies? That was the cause for all o£ the frantic armaments building; the cause for the unsettled situation that has prevailed ever since. ^ "For thit reason Germany and Italy and Japan were drawn closer and closer together--the have-nots against the haves. It might be argued that Japan was an exception but it applies equally to Japan because she was bound to join in with the dissatisfied nations demanding a redistribution of colonial wealth. Florida Cooking or Eating APPLES 10 Ib. 19c California Juicy ORANGES each 1c Evlr? ORANGES Well Bleached ESCAROLE Well Bleached ENDIVE . New Fancy TURNIPS .Medium Size POTATOES Large Fancy TOMATOES Fancy Florida CELERY doz. 29c' 3 Ib. 25c 3 Ib. 25c 4 Ib. 15c peck 15c 2 Ib. 25c 2 stalks 9c 137 W. Crawford Ave. SAVE MONEY ON DRY CLEANING Men's Suit-s and Topcoats Ladies' Dresses and Coats (plain), SOS So. Pittsburgh Street Opp. Carnegie Library

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