The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 23, 1938 · Page 14
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 14

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 23, 1938
Page 14
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Page 14 article text (OCR)

PAGE FOURTEEN. THE DAILY COURIER,'CONNELLSVILLE, PA. .WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1938. L U T H E R A N S BEGIN DRIVE FOR BIG FUND Brotherhood Meeting at Mt. Pleasant Hears, Plans. IGHTH GRADE 1 EVENTS TO BE HELD IN APRIL Continued from Page Thirteen, lip School District,' Oral and written .'spelling, Guy M. lark, supervising principal o' South nion Township School Distuet. It was decided that the history nd geography contests will Je held ucsda'y evening, April 19, In Red- PLAN TO BUILD EARHART SHAFT MOUNT PLEASANT, Feb. 23.--A brotherhood meeting was held Men- Say evening In Trinity Lutheran Church with 150 men present from Smithton, Uniontown, Ruftsdale, Delmont, West Newton, Latrobe, Pleasant Unity and Scottdale. Rev. George C. Booth, pastor of the local church, presided. The ad- 'dress of welcome was given by Superintendent of Schools John C Haberlen. The principal address was by Dr. Earl Ridisell, president of Theil College, ot - Grcensvillc, who launched the halt million dollar campaign for the Amelia Earhart Memorial to bo erected at Thcil. Amelia Earhart's father was a graduate of Thcil College. A short talk was given by F. I Bossart of Grcensburg, president of the district. Music was furnished by the junior choir of the church. Addresses Rotarluns. Cashier G. Wylio Overly of the Mount Pleasant State Bank wa. speaker at the regular dinner meeting of .the Rotary Club Tuesday eve ning. His talk was on the life o George Washington. Inspect School Lighting. Members of the Board of Educa tion Tuesday visited the junior "hig! school and the First Ward school 'going over the lighting system whlct is considered inadequate. -More than a week ago the boarc with Superintendent John C. Haber Ion visited a perfectly lighted room 'in the ConnellsviUe High School. . The' board also looked over th junior high building with a view It installing a fire alarm system similar to that installed in December far th Third Ward school. Scout Council Meets. The Boy Scout Council of zon seven held a business meeting Mon day evening at the National Hotel Beuben Bamhart, president, pro sided. J. O. C. Class Meets. The J. O. C. Class of the Methodist Episcopal Church held.Its regula business and social meeting at th church Tuesday evening. Vets' Auxiliary Meets. Mrs. Bertha Fisher and Mrs. Mary Alice Kaufman were tho members o the hostess committee at the meetin of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Bun ton and Malek Post, Veterans Foreign Wars, held in the Legio rooms Tuesday evening. Recovers From nines*. Councilman Ralph Easton, who h: been ill at his home in West Wash Ington street for the past 10 day was able to be out Tuesday. He employed at the First National Ban! In Scottdale. Communicants' Class. Following tha morning service ESSAY CONTEST ON CONSTITUTION HARR1SBURG, Feb. 23.--Five scholarships in State universities nrc offered high nnd preparatory school seniors in Pennsylvania for the best essay on the Constitution of the United States, Dr. Lester K. Ade, Superintendent of Public Instruction, announced today. The contest Is sponsored by the tone Township High School Dt Rc- ublic, beginning at 8 o'clock with he following committees in Charge: History--David G. FitzgorfJd, Luerne township, chairman; Miss Hazel Clelland, Vanderbllt; E. E. Vhitmoyer, D u n b a r township; Clarence E. Hess, Redstone town- iiip, and Mrs. Chariot Coffroth, -as- [stant county superintendent. Geography--Samuel \f, Jacobs, 'omt Marion, chairman; Harry piffle, Nicholson to\vnship; Lester A. Evans, Masontown; John C. Blair, Dunbar; Glenn W. Burig, Fayette City, and Earl Adams, Menallen ownship. The reading contest will be held Vcdnesday night, April 20, in Perry Township HiBh School at 'erryopolis starting at 7:30 o'clock md the committee in charge in- ·ludcs Chairman Ramsicr, Robert Van Bremen of Washington town- hip and Miss Anna Montgomery, assistant county superintendent. These rules will govern this com- jetition, it was announced: Twelve minutes is the maximum reading, one contestant only slowed frpm each school district, must have contestant ready by Thursday, April 14, and humorous readings arc permissible but such reading must possess litrary merit in order to be considered. A small admission Ice will bo charged lor the reading contest. South Union - Township High School will be the scene of both the oral nnd written spelling eliminations Friday night, April 22, at 8 o'clock. The committee in charge Is composed of Chairman Clark, Guy Eberhart of German township, Mrs. Elizabeth Dills of Sprlnghill township, Edward Savage of North Union township, James M. Hazcn of Franklin township, R. Donald Conn of Brownsville and Jacob B. Shcclz, assistant county superintendent. All words used in the oral spelling event will be taken from the Thorndyke speller unless the lateness of the hour should require other lists to be used. All words used in the written spelling will be token from the same speller. Each district will be permitted to enter three contestants each in each of the contests. A small admission lee will be charged. Members of the county board of directors are: Walter S; Rhodes, Sprlnghlll t o w n s h i p , president; Dwight L. Dickey, Saltlick township, vice-president; Springer Francis, South Umon township, secretary; Joel S. Strong, Franklin . township, treasurer^ a'nd Joseph I* Daughcrty, Luzerne township. Pennsylvania Constitution Commemoration Committee appointed by Governor George H. Earle. Rules governing the contest, mailed to the State's 1,270 high schools by Albert M. Greenfield, chairman of he committee, provide that the contest will be open to the members of the classes graduating during the year 1938, including those of the February as well as the June classes. Prizes for successful contestants are four-year scholarships ranging in value for the period from $1,600 to S40p made available by the University of Pennsylvania, University of Pittsburgh, Temple University, Duquesne University and Pennsylvania State College. The five contestants whose essays are judged next in order of excellence will receive Certificates of Merit and will be considered alternates of the scholarships winners. Thus in the event that any of the winners fail to meet the entrance requirements o£ the Institution-! to which they have bci-n jiwm'dcfl scholarships, winncis of Cuillflcutuif of iMcrit will automatically become eligible to receive the nwnrtl In the order of their rnnklnit. School principals aiu asked to hold eliminations in their nchoola prior to April 6 in order to qualify one pupil Revival Topics Tonight. Rev. W. J. Ritchey, pastor, will preach on "The Love of God" at the evangelistic service tonight at the East End United Brethren Church. The choir wiE render special music. There will be a meeting of the ofllclal board immediately after the service. employ . of the H. C. Frick Coke Company, entered Brownsville General Hospital for additional treatment of an injured right leg. Treated for Injury. Raymond Lynn of Grindstone, an i for each '100 or fraction thereof in the .senior classes to represent his or her school in the finals. COLDS' COUGHS DUE TO COLDS the Reunion Presbyterian Church next Sunday, the pastor, Rev. J. E. Hartman, will meet all young people who expect to Join church Easter Sunday. We've Established a New High For Value Giving! BARGAIN DAYS Fur Trimmed COATS reduced to Children's Coats Ona special lot. Fur trimmed and sport. Bargain Days only.. California Weight SPORT COATS 9 smart coats for year round wear. Bright shades -green, rust, tan, oxford gray. Pitted, loose backs, swaggers. Closing Oat! All Wool Dark Cleverly styled one and two piece frocks that can bo ·worn now and without a coat in the spring. Some formerly sold at $7.95 and $9.05. Large sizes and half sizes included. Closing Out! AH Winter Eeguliir §1.95, $2.15 and $2.95 Children's Wash Dresses, all sizes and styles. Regularly $1.95 --..,, O n e special group of sweaters. Sold ularly at $1.00 sweaters. Sold reg- C A _ ....... OUC Jlegular $2.85 nnd Sl.'J," SKIRTS SKIRTS $1.69 and $2.49 Rackoffs ': 105 Jforth PJttsburg Street, SUEDE - KID and PATENT ALL SIZES IN rate LOT ITS A GRAND CHANCE TO SAVE--PROVE IT. Anyone who enjoyx making s good bay. wul cer tatnly take keen delight In looking wound our store at tho numerous bargains offered. Its 10 to 1 you'll buy mom than ono pair st thu* prices. Crepe Sole SPORT OXFORDS Discontinued styles of regular $1.08 arid t2 43 oxfords. All sizes In tho lot. Regular $1.79 and $1.08 Value for women sad crowing girls. BOYS' OXFORDS Regular $1.79 and $1.93 oxfords in popular styles. All leather uppers and good wearing toles. Dressy black kid leather uppers. Doubl* thick compa sales that oat- wear the best Itathcr. SHOES A rcol comfort work oxford for nurses, bemnl- clans, salesgirls, o f f 1 c » workers and others who need comfort at work. Sizes 4 to 9 Pure Silk Full Fashioned JUnglcss, pure silk chiffon, guaranteed quality. Pull faih- loned. sizes 814 to 1014. A. 8U»1 Toe Plate. B. Steel Clcnt Heel. C. Triple Stitched Seams. D. Rivet Reinforcements. K. Snow Excluding Otormbelt. f. Doublo Thick, Guaranteed Long Wearing Soles. Sturdy leather boots with snow excluding tongue and stormwolt. Extra hong wearing soles. Clearance of Regular §2.95 Men's Dress Oxfords. Genuine leather soles nnd uppers. Remarkable quality for this low price. Discontinued straps, oxford, nnd high choc styles, regularly priced $1. Sizes 3 to 8 OXFORDS and STRAPS For Misses, Children Misses and .Children's regular $1.69 straps and ox/ords with real leather soles. Sizes a to 3 With Cuban Heels Regular 46o crepe slippers. Fancy styles. Pnd- dcd sole and Cuban heel.

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