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PAGE TEN. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVIL.LE. PA. TUESDAY, MARCH'7,' 1939. Mount Pleasant Tax Levy 14 Mills, Pne Less Than Year Ago B u d g e t of $44,068 Adopted at Meeting of Town Council. RAISES PROPOSED FOR TWO WORKERS Special to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Mar. 7.- -The tax levy in Mount Pleasant will be 14 mills tor the coming year, it was decided at Monday night's council meeting. It is one mill less than the previous year. The budget was adopted and calls for "the expenditure of $44,068.32 during the coming year. The borough l,ooks showed a balance of $2,500.89 from the year 1938. Two sections of suction hose were purchased from the B. F. Goodrich Company at a cost of $151 with a small amount off for the strainer and couplings. Bids will be opened April 3 for an emergency hit of boots, 14 hats and four coats to be kept at the engine room for the firemen. A recommendation was received from the Board of Health that the salary of Health Officer Chester Whetsel be raised from $20 to $30 per month and that of the secretary, August Robinslaw, from S25 to $50 year. This was referred to the committee. A complaint from William p. Burry on the condition of the alley between Smithftcld and Vine streets was referred to the street committee. It was decided to Â· transfer $5,000 temporarily from the sinking fund to the general fund. A request from the Library Association for assistance was referred to Solicitor Oliver Shields for investigation as to the legality of such a donation. Fire Destroys C. H. S. News Of The Day Special to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Mar. 7.- -Firo pL-aclically destroyed the four-room frame dwelling of Mr. and Mrs, George Minick and children of Mount Joy at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon. The fire, it is thought started from a defective flue and went between the partitions. LOBS was estimated at approximately Â§2,000. The Mount Pleasant Fire Department answered a call for help but could not save the house. Injured in Wreck. v C. A. Burge, 51 years old, 6f 808 West Foster street, State College, suffered four large lacerations of the scalp, a laceration over the left eye, a laceration of the ear and chin and contusions of the back, shortly after 6 o'clock Monday morning when lie ran into a truck belonging to Frank S. Gasper, 27 years old, of Stahlstown. Both men were removed to Frick Memorial Hospital. Gasper suffered a laceration of the right side of his face, and several small lacerations oÂ£ the neck but he did not remain at the hospital. The Gasper truck, it was stated, was standing almost in the center of the..road without lights. .Burge, who was ."on his way from State College to Union town, struck the truck before he saw 'it. The accident happened on a curve just below the Curt North place on the Mount Pleasant-Scottdale road south of town. Hurt in Accident. Earl Ringler's Recordings. Eleven recordings were phiycd for Sophomore Homeroom 38, sponsored by David C. Guhl, by Earl RingLer on the latter's amplifier. Ear! made (lie amplifier case which is quite nl- traclive. It is built along modernistic lines and painted white trimmed in black. The recordings played were "They Say!", 'When a Prince of a Fellow Meets a Cinderella," "We Speak of You Often," "Wacky Dust," "The Umbrella Man," "Mr. WLI," | "You Had An Evening to Spare," "The Love Bug Will Bite You," "Why Doesn't Somebody Tell Me These Things," "Figaro" nnd "While Others Are Building Cnstles in the Air." A musical quiz was held by the students. Monograms Being Made. Members of the Linoleum Block Club are making monograms for use on stationery. Hay Not Gray. Mnrjic Hay, not Gray, is to be the piano contestant representing the school. The other students/'Joc Curl- ion and Lois Ramsay competed i:t the contest cond ucted Friday at school and judged by Carl T. Anstine. Home Equipment Studied. Paul A. Kyightley's Senior Science Class is studying a unit entitled "Home Equipment." Addresses Iloom 8. Frances May of Freshman Homeroom 27 spoke to Freshman Homeroom 8, using as her theme the mum- damage on its street mers' parade held annually at Phila- trucks, the proper off delphia. Communications Studied. Andrew Lasky's classes are study- and types of business letters communications. News of Day At Dunbar Special to The Courier. DUNBAR, Mar. 7.--Good Luck Council No. 171 met Friday evening at the Junior Hall. Routine business was conducted after which members practiced for school of instruction work. A surprise shower was held for Pearl Evelyn Shipley Martin, a recent bride, and was carried out in a clever manner. The committee in Kjtc Contest Saturday'. The kite contest sponsored by the Wood Carving Club in charge oÂ£ Paul . A. Keighlley was held Saturday at Joseph Lipko, 32 years old, of the home ot the sponsor atop Lime- Standard sufl'ered a laceration of the j stone Hill. James Gallagher had the best box kite; Fred Wrote the best conyne kite; Boh Rose and Jack S'.ill- wagon speedist in getting out a certain amount of string and rewinding it; Jack Stillwflgon and Bob Rose constructed the best "exploding"' box kite, and John McRobbia and Oliver Davis had made flying models but it was too windy. At the close of the contest kites were flown, games played and the affair was ended with a weiner roast. SCOTTDALE MAY INSTALL PARK METERS Ordinance Passes Two Readings as 53 Merchants Protest. COMES UPAGAPN AFT^R 30 DAYS Special to The Courier. SCOTTDALE, Mar. 7.--An ordinance authorizing the placing of approximately 99 parking meters passed two readings at council's Monday night meeting in the borough building. After the presentation Gf the ordinance by A. L. Mclntyrc of the police committee, Mr. Davis of the Scottdnle Merchants Association presented a petition signed by 53 of 56 Scottdale merchants approached, protesting against the installation of the meters. They stated that while they believed the meters eventually would be the solution of the traffic problem, they did not think that Scottdale is yet ready for them. The ordinance will not pass third | reading for HO days, and in that time sentiment of the townspeople will be secured. The plan would allot 24 meters to Broadway; four to Bridge street; 39 to Pittsburg street; seven to Stoncr street; 10 to Spring street, and 15 to Chestnut street. Council will tnke out $10,000 and $20,000 liability and $5,000 property and garbage 'fficers being instructed to secure same. The term of Dr. N. E. Silsley as a member of the board of health having expired he was reappointed by President E. L. Stoner. A report for the health department for 1938. showed George Lockard had inspected two or more times 2G eating places in the borough; that right side oÂ£ his forehead in an auto- | mobile accident Saturday right. Dislocates Shoulder. ' I M i l l i e Kolnowsky. 23 years old, suffered a dislocated right shoulder when she foil nt her home here. Rev. Good lo Speak. Rev. Albert-1. Good, of Camoroun, West -Africa, will speak at the Reunion Presbyterian Church Wednesday evening. The public is invited. It will be the third service in the special Lenten series. In Frick Hospital. Frank Rydle, Sr., 69 years old, of Quarry street, -who suffered a fractured rib in a fall at his home, has been 'taken to Frick Memorial Hospital for treatment. ^Missionary Society Meets. The Ladies' Foreign Missionary Dunaway, who lives near the hall. I day evening at the church. When she returned she found the | was a business and social me charge had Mrs. Martin go on an Society of the Methodist Episcopal errand to her sister's, Mrs. Mildred I Church held its regular meeting Mon. There eeting. Ill at Hospital. Jen-y Yaruiiello, 83 years old, who makes his home with his son, .Joseph, at 183 East Washington street, and who has been ill there, was taken to Frick Memorial Hospital. table all set, ready for lunch and in her honor. At either end oÂ£ the table was a candleholder with three candles in each and two vases filled with sweetpeas. In the center was a large cake topped with a bride and groom. F a v o r s were large peppermint j squares wrapped in yellow cellophane. The lights were dimmed and only the candles on the table remained lighted. All members then sang words "Here Comes the Bride." The honor guest received many lovely and useful gifts. Other guests present besides members oC the lodge were Mrs, Ruth Geary, district deputy of Connellsville, Mrs. Susie Dunaway, Charles Martin, .husband oJ! the honor guest, and James Rogers. . . .. . . Missionary .Writes. . . . . Rev. Clarence Nicola, who is doing missionary work at Mbeya, in the African Congo, sends greetings to all the friends he made here while giving lectures s.t the "Methodist Protestant churches ""at '.Dunbar'- and.' Mount Braddock, according to u letter received by Thomas Clements. Rev. Nicola's letter was dated January 23 and stated 'he" had been seriously ill for three weeks with black fever, but .expected to be out of the hospital in. three more weeks 31. P. Meetings. Circle No. 4 of the Methodist' Protestant Church will' meet at the church at 7:30 o'clock tonight. Sunshine Circle -will hold the regular meeting at 4:30 o'clock Friday afternoon at the church. The first memorial service will be held Sunday morning for Elmer Lowery with Samuel Speight in charge. Lenten Services. Lenten services will be held tonight at St. Aloysius Church in conjunction with novena devotions lor Our Lady of Perpetual Help. Rev. George F. Hurley will use "The Sacraments" lor his sermon. After church a meet- Ing ot the Catholic Action Club will be held in the hall. Oilier Items of Interest. Mrs. -Thomas Stickle and daughter of Pittsburgh were Sunday visitors at !he home of Mrs. Stickle's mother, Mrs. Marie Sheard. Walter Bryner of Charleroi \vas visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bryner, Sunday. Alan Guthries of Waynesburg was a Sunday visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Clements. Benjamin Reed of Merrittstown visited his mother, Mrs, Anna Reed, Sunday. Mrs. Warren Parker, Mrs. Ada Keffcr, Mrs. William Greenwood, Mrs. W. R. Bowden and Mrs. Henry R. Smith are doing jury duty in Uniontown this week. Mary Elizabeth is the name given a baby girl born to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Shipley last week. Billy Clements, son of Mr..aiul Mrs. George Clements, returned to his j studies at St. Aloysius school Monday j after being absent for two weeks, j Mabel Golden.- a teacher .in the i Connellsvillc High School, is' unr.ble ' to attend her duties due to iihiess. Mr. and Mrs. Geovse Moreaii wi-i-r Cor*v'M;;villr choppers MorHny. Sunday School Report Shows 68 Per Cent Present The report, of the District Sunday School Association for yesterday shows that 68 per cent oÂ£ the people who are enrolled as members of the local Sunday schools attended their schools yesterday. By including the two-schools which are reporting in this campaign but which are outside of the district, the average is raised to 00 per cent. Oi the schools in the district which reported yesterday there is an enrollment of 4,407 and a total attendance for the day of 2,995. This is a little lower than the attendance has been in recent weeks. The goal for the district for Easter has been set as 5,000. The complete report for yesterday follows: Enr. Alt. Pet. St. John's Lutheran 100 85 85 Methodist Protestant 518 424 82 Church of the Brethren...MO 109 78 First Christian 248 183 74 Trinity Reformed 77 First M. E 503 First United Brethren 521 Greenwood M. E 125 First Baptist 400 Evangelical _ 300 Union Baptist 70 Trinity Lutheran 690 First Presbyterian 305 United Presbyterian 353 Dunbar M. P. ...: 29H Vanderbilt Christian ....171 109 183 56 350 362 85 273 201 47 434 19G 190 an; 154 73 70 GO G8 B8 07 67 54 i 54 ! 87 i 7I.| Personality ProRram. Mary Jane Russell had charge ol the personality program which marked the meeting of the Girl Reserves Monday at 3:05 o'clock and was opened with a personality quiz. The average G i r l Reserve will be determined from these quiz sheets. Talks were given by Helen Enany, "Come On": Rosemary Hopkins, "Brain Power"; Naomi Frazoe, "Manners"; Jane Collinson, "Sparkle"; Mercedes May, "Sit Up and Do"; Dorothy Miller. "Social Graces"; Virginia Humphrey, "Your Specialty"; Edith Bane, "Altogether," and Beverly Slrawn, "How to Behave Ourselves." Yale-Princeton Team Posted. The blue and white Yale team with the bulldog mascot is composed ot Helen, Hooper, captain, Mary Elizabeth Whittaker, Violet Daniels, R.uth. Boyle, Sally Minerd, Jean Fuehrer, Lila Schroycr, Josephine Dawson and Rea Herd. The orange and black Princeton, team with the tiger as mascot is composed ot Edith Tullcy, captain, Joan Downs, Murial Brooks, Jean Coughenour, Marjorie Herd, Dorothy Miner, Peggy Davidson, Mary Aline Struble and Doris Mir.crd. Talks on "Tale ot Two Cities." The Sophomore English classes of Miss Anna Klutey are studying the "Tale of Two Cities." Background talks were given by Oliver Davis, Betty Dowling, Lida Engleka, Frank Holt, Nclda Kern, Janet Luckey, Sally Minerd, Paul Myers, Donald Nixon, Walter Rechenberg, Agnes Kane and Dorothy Miller. Can You Square Dance? What? You can't square dance? Then you should have attended the farm frolic held by the members of the Senior Class Saturday evening. At least 108 members of the class dressed as farmers or farmerettes, were present and speaking of fun, everyone learned to square dance. The gym was transformed into a barnyard with a goat in one corner, farm implements in another, a washing on the line and farm animals and implements scattered about. The Girls' Dramatic Club pi the Recreation Center presented a clever playlet entitled, "Little Red School House." Lunch was served in bandana handkerchiefs. Wife Preservers To keep sandv/ichcs'fresh fo; servintr wrap in waxed paper and set on a darr'-) cloth, covering them with another clarcp cloUi. carefully -adjusted to cover sides lju'. not lo touch the sandv.-ichos thm- IjtMVi'S. Have You Read'.' Edna Ferber has written her auto- I biography which is entitled, "Peculiar I Treasure."' Bess Slreeler Aidrich has written a marvelous pioneer story of Iowa in the early days entitled, "Song of Years." Agnes Sligh Turnbull has written a I book in which the action is settled around Greensburg and in which Connellsville is mentioned and is "Remember the End." Original Ballads Written. Jean Baker, Earl Lowery, Bobby Goldstone, Domer Ross, Gladys | Brooks, Sara Jane Sparks and Paul j Myers submitted original ballads ; worthy of special mention in conj junction with a part of their work the ballad, "The Rhyme of the certificates had been issued to 79 persons; certificates issued to 26 proprietors: that of the 165 nuisances investigated, 160 had been abated, also that the following communicable diseases had been quarantined: 22 mumps: 40 measles; four chickcnpox; seven scarlet fever; seven pneumonia and one typhoid fever. The petition nf residents in School street to has-e the street improved was referred to the street committee. The general fund was ordered paid back the amount due it from the escro fund, and the balance to be paid with the liquidation fund into the sinking fund. Reports were heard from Burgess A. B. Pickard, who turned in a check for $8.25 to the borough; Weighmas- ter Harry Colborn who turned SOI.10: and from the garbage department for which 5513.05 had been collected from G27 accounts. The street committee reported having holes in Homestead avenue repaired. Fine Music Program. The Monday Music Club at its meeting last evening in the Presbyterian Church enjoyed a program of music entitled "On the Plantation," with Mrs. C. E. Stone as chairman. The theme song was "Swanee River," and the following program was presented: "Swing Low Sweet Chariot," chorus; double quartet "Little Cotton Dolly," Mrs. Cect Bradley, Miss Beatrice Vance, Mrs Elmer Anderson, Mrs. George Hollenbaugh. Miss Bertha Cowling, Miss Margaret Laughrey, Miss Thelma Snyder and Mrs. W. B. Barnhart vocal solo, (a) "A Little Bit of Honey," (b) "Lady Moon," Miss Marj Mildred Conway; piano solo, "Old Black Joe," Betty Kate Brown; trio "Nobody Knows," Mrs. V. E. Decker Mrs. George Hodges and Mrs. James Blackburn; vocal solo, "OV Carolina ' Mrs. J. Frank Kenney; "Oh, Carry Me Back," chorus. Guest numbers for the evening included a piano solo, "Deep River,' Mary Rachel Rega; and two numbers, (a) "Who Did," (b) "Golden Slipper," by a male quartet, Donalc Ruth, Robert Barkell, J. W. Beadling and George Osterwise. A social hour followed, with the hostess committee for the evening being Mrs. Alfred Fisher, Miss Betty Baker, Mrs. Benton Jenkins Mrs. Edward Schrecengost, Miss Dorothy Weaver and Miss Marjorie Beadling. Throat Operation. Caroline Miller, two and one-half years old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Thomas L. Miller of Parke; underwent a throat operation at Frick Memorial Hospital, Mount Pleasant Monday. Taken to Hospital. Kenneth Forsythe, three years old of Kiefertown, who suffered lacerations and contusions of the left elbow when his arm was caught in a wringer, is a patient at Frick Memoria Hospital, Mount Pleasant. Undergoes Operation. Harry Thomas, 15-year-old son eu Mr. and Mrs. Henry Thomas of Ever- sou, underwent an operation for appendicitis at Frick Memorial Hospital, Mount Pleasant, Monday. Ancient MarintT is in.-Unic-lur, Miss A n n a Khitey L l f i u t d - T a b l r t s S A L V E HI'llCVU COLDS JUNIOR HIGH NEWS An edition oÂ£ the Scooper will be published this week. if Â»ny students or instructors have i any null's for this uolurnn they are In "Suicide" Trial in, ivportcrs, i Mili.-T. The drily Place m Town to Have Your SUIT PRESSED While You Walt! only 50c SUITS FOll SALE From $7.00 to $12.00 SINGI/E COATS From $1.50 Up. Work 1'ants from S1.25 up Dress Pants ?2.95 up A= SHULfVSAN 233 North PUtsbursf Street, Connellsville, Pa. Open Daily, 7 A. M. Till 1 P. M. Saturday. 7 A. 31, Till 10 I'. M. PSYCHOLOGIST STATESMEN OF NEED OF PSYCHOANALYSIS CLAIMS WORLD IN By Internationa OXFORD UNIVERSITY, England, Mar. 7.^-Dr. William Brown, director of the! Institute of experimental psychology at Oxford University, believes that presidents and prime ministers and all other leaders and rulers are sorely in need of "psychological analysis." One of Britain's foremost psychologists and recently consulted by Prime' Minister Neville Chamberlain concerning national and international problems frm a psychotherapist's standpoint. Professor Brown offered to the world some practical questions. Answering a question of G. B. Lai, International News Service corres- League Semi-Finals Will Begin Tonight I Nc.ws Service. pondent, "Is psychology enough of a science today to help mankiiid out of its present and impending troubles? How can such help be administered/' Dr. Brown said: "The heads of governments, from the presidents and prime ministers and cabinet ministers down to lesser officials and party leaders, as well as teachers and civic leaders should have themselves psychoanalyzed. I mean a brief psychological examination of their emotional patterns. "I do not mean prolonged psychoanalysis, hut a survey of some 40 to 50 hours duration. By psychoanalysis is meant a disentangling of of emotions. We must have our whole emotional life thoroughly thrashed out, aired, understood and clarified." Mrs. ilarie Bnrckhalter, 48, is shown as she left jail to go on trial in White Plains, N. Y., County Court on charge she helped her husband, Eugene, kill himself in the garage of their home in Hasting;son-Hudson. Police claim she admitted helping him attach vacuum cleaner hose to exhaust pipe of car, then leaving him to die of the monoxide fumes. W. P. I. A. L. starts its semi-final | this evening at Pitt" Stadium court ' with two games scheduled. : Ford City High School, defending | Class A champion, plays Butler at | 9 o'clock while East Pittsburgh meets ' New Wilmington in the Class B struggle at 7:30. Wednesday night finds also two W. P. I. A. L. games with Washington and Homestead engaging in a Class A semi-ftr.al contests while Monaca plays Bridgeville in Class B competition. Refused Extended Hours. WASHINGTON, Mar. 7.--The Federal Communications Commission refused to Slow Station WHJB, reensburg, Pa., to increase its power and to extend its operating time to night hours. Burned In Coal Mine. GREENSBURG, Mar. 7. -- Fred Grosley, 24, oÂ£ Yukon, was taken to Westmoreland Hospital- Saturday, suffering burns about the eyes and face. He was working with an electric cable in the mine of Westmoreland Coal Company when it snapped. Why Let Yourself Get Constipated? Why endure those dull headachy days due to constipation, plus the inevitable trips to the medicine chest, if you can avoid "both by getting at the causeof the trouble? If your constipation, like that or millions. Is due to lack of "bulk" in the diet, the "better way" is to eat Kellogg's All-Bran. Tills crunchy toasted breakfast cereal is the ounce of prevention, that's worth a pound of emer- -- gency relief. It helps you not only to get regular but to keep regular, day after day and month, after month, by the pleasantest means you ever knew. Eat Kellogg's All-Bran every day, drinfc plenty of water, and see if you don't forget all about constipation. Made by Kellogg's in Battle Creek. Sold by every grocer. NOTICE OF LOW-PRICED CARS - --DELIVER ED IN DETROIT, including Ironl aid KM bumper., bumper guard*, jpare wheel, tire and tube, foot control for Headlight beam with indicator on inrtrumcnt panel, ash-tray in front and rear, aun visor, safely glass and big tntnk space (19.3 cu, ft). Prices include all federal taxes. Transportation and state, local taxes, if any, DotincludÂ«d.SeejourPIniioutbdeaIerforIocaIprices. * IPS CALLED SMARTEST OFTHE LOW-PRICED CARS THERE'S MODERN, SWIFT-FLOWING BEAUTY in thU 1939 Plymouth* . . style that brings a higher resale value. IT'S BIGGEST OF "ALL THREE" LOW-PRICED CARS X^t)U owe it to yourself...come in X today--see all you can buy in a low-priced carl Plymouth, is 5 inches longer than one; 6 inches longer than the other! Look what you get: the biggest car of "All Three",.. a new ride smoothness.-.full, power without sacrificing economy! And your present car will probably cover a large proportion of Plymouth's low price... balance in low monthly instalments. PLYMOUTH DIVISION OF CHRYSLER CORPORATION, Detroit, Michigan, CHECK All these Other Great Values !@ir Plymouth is the only low-priced carthat has the matchless ride of coil springs as standard equipment on all models. iPir If s the only leading low-priced car with a com- pleteiy rust-proofed Safety-Steel body. Plymouth model has the same big, 82-horsepower "L-head" engine, giving full-powered performance with exceptional economy. it's the only low- priced car with the revolutionary, hew "safety sig- nal"speedometer...anoth- er Plymouth"Saf ety First" TUNE IN MAJOR BOWES' ORIGINAL AMATEUR HOUR, COLUMBIA NETWORK,THURSDAYS, 9 TO 10 P. M., E. S. T.