The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 15, 1939 · Page 5
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 15, 1939
Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1933. THE! DA1L.Y CUUK1BJK. PAGE FIVE. HOLD DRAW FOR PARTNERS IN CRIBBAGE Second Round of Scottdale Event Will Be Played Friday. ·OTHER ITEMS OF INTEREST Special to Tfoo Courier. SCOTTDALE, Mar. 15.--Alter a drawing by the committee in charge, the partners for Friday night's cribbage tournament at the borough building were announced as follows: Table 1, R. C. Fortney and C. E. Owens vs. Hoy Baker and Jack Kacur; table 2, Ted Farmer and George Detwiler vs. Ralph Napoli and Francis Palmer; table 3, Ray Sterrett and William Simcox vs. O. E. Weaver and Earl Sturtz; table 4, Harry Colborn and William McDowell vs. J. W. Brown and Arthur Commorc; table o, A. Osterwise and E. C. Leighty vs. Andrew PC'tonic and Fred Mathews; table 6, James Clarkson and C. M. Kenney vs. C. H. Cline and Clyde Fretts table 7, -.John H. Buth and B. C. Fretts vs. Donald Trump and Homer O'Roark; table 8, Harry Buttle and Don LauRhrey vs. Harry Collins and Mart Onsh; table 9, Walter Haines and Kay' Hurd vs. William Cox and Anthony Dancn; table 10. Regis Connors and R. Panel vs. H. I,. Becglc and C. F. Lewis; table 11, Samuel Brown, and Dick Loucks vs. Edward Rollinson and William Pickai-d table 12, Ernest Skinner and Clyde O'Toole vs. Isaac McLaughlin and D. Anderson; table 13, William Becker and M. B. Hock- rick vs. Michael Miller and J. J. Koch; table 34, J. H. Harris and Peter Bedina vs. Seward Wyggle and Edward Smith; table 15, R. B. Davis and M. A. Hoflcr vs. John P. Burns and J. C. Fagan, and table 16, Ed- waid Campbell and Howard C. Frank vs. Wade Weaver and Harvey Yoho. Visitors arc welcome. There will be no assessment and no "kibitzing" will be allowed. Infant Burns Feet. Mary Faith, 18 months old, o£ Alverton, had both feet badly burned when she walked over a hot pipeless furnace at her home. Round Table Program. A round table on "Scottdale," was held by members at the Monday dinner meeting of the Rotary Club at the Presbyterian Church. Officers Visit Auxiliary. Department officers, Vice-President Flora Stirpa and Inspector Margaret Pickard, were present at the regular meeting o£ the Ladies Auxiliary to the Hamilton-Maloy Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Monday evening, at the post home in Everson. Mrs. Anastasia Bednarowicz, president, and Mrs. Ada Nawrocki, patriotic instructor, extended a hearty welcome to the visiting officers. At the close ot the meeting, refreshments were served with the appointments in keeping with St. Patrick's Day. The committee in charge was Mrs- Grace Baird, Miss Essie Hill, Mrs. Madeline Myers and Mrs. Anastasia Bednarowicz. Mrs. Howard Miner, who had been seriously ill, was able to be at the meeting. The auxiliary made plans for its 17th anniversary birthday party to be held March 27. The public is invited. Mrs. Kate Felton is chairman ol the birthday party. Tire, Wheel Stolen. Tuesday night the automobile of. Howard C. Frank, borough manager,, was jacked up in the garage and a wheel and iire stolen. Entrance was gained through the roof, which had been, partially blown oft by a recent wind storm and had not been repaired. Visit in Indiana. Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Weaver and Mrs. Paul E. Weaver returned home Sunday from a visit with their son and brother-in-law, Robert O. Weaver and family, at Rising Sun, Ind., where Robert has recently resigned as minister of the Church of Christ to accept a call with a. larger congregation at East Point, Atlanta, Pa., April 1. Robert is a graduate of the East Huntingdon Township High School ·md also ot the Cincinnati Bible Seminary, receiving his A. B. degree in 1936. They also attended the Cincinnati Bible Seminary Evangel- WIT AU. THS5E tl BARGAINS IS IT ANY WONDER WHY EVERYONE AGREES STREAMLINE Has the Prices! ' SALT1NES " 2 " pte U GRAHAM CRACKERS 2 " "*· *3 TOMATO JUICE TM mps -""· 5 RED KIDNEY BEANS 4 ""· 19 SALAD DRESSINO " L 13 SHEFFOHD CHEESE. t/ 2 "· U COFFEE T " s Ro " lcl1 3 ""· 29 CATSUP . 3 " ° ' 2 5 STEAK SALMON 2 hi " v " 25 FRENCH'S BIRD SEED ***· 10 MILLER CORN FLAKES »* 5 PEACHES 2 "'*"" 23 DEL MAIZ NIBLETS 2 "- 13 CHOCOLATE CHERRIES "· Ml 19 BUTTER KERNEL CORN s ° = 10 SHIDER PEAS 3 *°- - 25 SALAD OIL Its " s " CMI - **· 75 COCO WHEATS "-*· 21 VIMGO SPGH, DINNERS "«· 10 J A C K S JILL DESSERT 3 "*(·· ID OCTAQON LAUNDRY I0 t o "37 SUPER SUDS Sm 8 2 '««· 29 SANI-FLUSH "" 19 FRUIT COCKTAIL ""' 10 ARCADIA RELISHES 3 ""· 25 CRESCENT FLOUR 49 C. H. S. NEWS OF THE DAY Contests Held. Mit,s Edith Floto's Homeroom 7-B hc]d a question and answer and played "Battleship." Frank Newell, Walter Jones and Bob Show had chaise ot the pros«im. This homeroom has met its Cohel ciuota {Junior Homeroom 24. Each student v;as rated as to the amount of. personality each had. Questions pertaining to personality were an- iwcrcd. M.iric Wilson arranged tne progiam. Lloyd Sliancr is sponsor. Sir, Spotovich SlXMkcr. The seniors in W. L. Lewis' jlomc- room 23 heard all rfboul Hollywood as seen by Edward S Spotovich. Mr. Spotovich visited there when the University of Pittsburgh football team plajed a! the Rose Bowl in California. Have You Hoard? Tickets foi Uic Sopnomorc- Class play, "Little Geraldine," w i l l be placed on sale Thursday morning. Miss Chrysogcnc Wilhelm will have charge. Rehc.trsuU are now a occurance. Miss Gladys Phillips and Miss Dorotny Mathuas arc the coaches HAPPENINGS IN A N D A B O U T MT. PLEASANT Bail Refused Vocations Discussions. Vocation talks were given by Efflc Davis, Francis Drum, June Burke and I Jean Gaucher in Harold A.'s Senior Homeroom 6. The vocation talks have been assigned weeks in advance and will mark the next few home-room meetings. J Tis the Irish. A St. Patrick's Day pi'oguim was held in Jun'tox Homeroom 8-B in charge of Marian Harris ynd Mary Adeline Bowers. A guessing contest on St. Patrick's Day was held after which Marian talked about the "Blarney Stone." *» Study Hall B to Parly. Plans, arc being formulated for Study Hall B to hold a theatre party in the near future. The study hall includes the homerooms of Miss Margueriatc Dnvis, Miss Edith Floto and Miss Emaruth Burkhardl. Group Suiting Enjoyed. Dot Sciuoyer led the room in old and popular songs in Jumo/ Homeroom 37, bponsored by Paul Kcight- Icy. Pete Ruggieri played his harmonica for accompaniment. Personality Program. A personality rating was made in istic conference at Cincinnati, Ohio. Class Play Pleases. The junior class piny of the Scottdale High School, "The Panther's Claw," was presented to a rccoid crowd at a matinee and evening performance Tuesday at the Strand Theatre under the direction of Miss Oma Stoner. The cast was as follows: Jake McCord, the caretaker. Dick Benford; CJ'fton King, of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Ralph Rogers; Norma Tremaine, Clifton's wife, Phyllis, "VVaicJe; Elaine Standish. Clifton's daughter, Matilda Glas^burn; Jcny Freeman, a reporter, Robert McGi%-ern; Tilhe Liph, visitor of circumstance, Lois Shaw; Hope Fen wick, visitor ol circumstance. Jean Hormell; Olive Dale, visitor of circumstance, Betty Rollinsor.; Edith Dale, visitor of circumstance. Belly Shirey; Tony, the victim, Earl Gilbert; Luther Stone, the panther, Jack Davis, and Car! Blythe, the spider, John Janicki. The production blair chosen from the class were 'as follows Stage managers, Harvey Harrison, Fzcd Mingle, James McCurdy, Jack Brown and Joe Momyer; property manager?, Jane Sholts, Wilmeda Hilson, "Wilda Clark and Gene Horton; costume and makeup, Peggy Byars and Dorothy Jean Koch, and prompter, Kay Tannchill. Miss Emma Jane Barkell and Miss Ethlynne Miller were the laculty representatives- for costume and makeup. J. Sidney Leon aid was head of the business sta/I and other members were as follows; Ticket sales, Jack Kennel J,* Meade Keefer, John Janicki and Ben Curlrtll; candy sales committee, Clara Bashiorth", Jnnord Glassburn and Meredith Browning, and program committee, Don Horton, George Adams, Richard Weaver and "William Stahoviak. New Uniforms Ordered. At a special meeting of the Scottdale Fire Department Tuesday evening a contract was awarded for new suits. One of the men. was measured and a suit will be made up and sent in for approval. The color decided upon al this time ;s green coal and tan trousers. Speaking of Suckers. The boys lost the attendance contest in Senior Homeroom 5 and the girls were treated with lollypops purchased by the boys. Jay Lohr hud charge of the contest A personality program marked the period- A contest pertaining to personality was held, followed by a discussion of those qualities. St. Patrick's Bay Absembly, A varied proflrnm was presented in assembly Tuesday with songs, solos choruses, duets, trios, tap dancing, toe tap dancing and an excellent double impersonation donee, the lubt by Ernie Ruggieri. Others participating on the program were, KatH- lecn Barnes, John Bishop, Adrienne Brady, Archie Cslahnn, Yvonne Camp, Mary Conic, Gloria DePolo, Betty Dixon. Tlita Falcone, Bill Finn. Don Fosjjclirmn, Jimmie Fox, Jean Goe, The res ti Guldenshu, Mtirjorie Herd, Jim Hosteller, John Huston. Leon^id Long, Sydney Mander, Fay Mayo, Me; cedes Mayo, John McRobbie. Dorothy OsterwJse, Robert Ramage, Wjltc'* Rcchcnborjj, George Rudolph. Ernest Kuggieri, Roselyn Rulli, Helen Russ-o. Betty Wilson and Buddie and S!stie Bcrkey College and Campus Life. IUis EmaruUi BurkhardL told Homeroom 11-B 1 about the college and campus Jiff 1 at Allegheny College at MeadviHe. Miss Burkhnrdt graduated at mid-semester nnd at present is substituting as a mathma- tics Uwher at the High School due to the absence of Marlin W Hartman Arm-Navy Football Game. John B.irbor did n kittle reminiscing and talked lo Senior Homeroom 42-A. sponsored by Charles Sisley. about the Army-Navy football game he attended at Philadelphia last fall. Ge-zda Zernick Speaks. Homeroom -JO-A. sponsoied by John F. L.e\\i?, hcn:d a fine address given by Gezela Zermck. Gczela told of her life when she hved in Europe and of her numerous foreign cor- icspondentc. JUNIOR HIGH NOTES Tbv Coker bug has now reached the Cameron Building and each room receiving its quota of five per cent will receive a box of candy. As the quota isn't too high it would be some- tiling q u i t e new and different were the seventh and eighth grades, to at- tdin 100 per cent. The sections having received candy to date are GJ, BI and FI. Special to The Courier. MOUNT /PLEASANT, Mar. 15.TM Following /he theft of 100 chickens from John Kalp of Jones Mills Monday nishi, J. P. Kilgore, assistant. county dclijctivr, and Stale Troopers R, F. Gart'/ner and E. L, Fontaine, arrested Edward Stoshoski, Carl Dillon and V. M. Wilson of Arrm* Tuesday afternoon here with 30 chickens in a truck. The trio, taken before Justice of the Peace Clyde Lowe, were dismissed for lack of evidence and disposed of their chickens at a local meat market. However, the Stale troopers hinted, that some additional arrests would be made shortly in the chicken theft. Has Son Arrested. George Chartnisky of 243 Sycamore street was taken before Justice of the Peace Clyde Lowe Tuesday charged with surety of the pence by his mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Chart- nisky. He was removed to the Grcen.sbuig jail and will be examined. He may be sent to Torrance where he lias been a patient several times before. lias Gun; Arrested, Chief of Po'.ice Joseph While picked up NjchoJas Caletn of Washington street Tuesday on a charge of carrying a revolver. At a hearing before Justice of t h e Peace Clyde Lowe Tuesday he was held for court on two charges one made by Chief White for n viol all on of the firearms act, and the other a surety oC the peace charge preferred by Frank Rega, who lives in the old Fox cabin along the Tarr-Mount Pleasant road Rcga claimed that Caletri had made threats against him and had been seen peeping in the windows of his home Stolen Car Found. A 1937 DeSoto sedan, stolen from the Wash*ngton street garage of Mike Salznno. was found by members of the motor police at Kitlanmng and returned to Mr. Salztmo. J:uv Becomes Infected. Herbert Bowman, nine years old, ! »i son of M i . nnd Mrs. Robert Bo\vi man of Kecksburg, who was Kicked in the jaw by a mule, has an infected jaw and hns been admitted to Fnck Memorial Hospital for treatment. Child Burned Charles Grant. Lhree-ye,n -old son of Mr. and Mis. Lester Grant of Braddock Road avenue, was severely burned a bout* the hips when he fell on a pipeless heater at his home. Bible Class Meets. The Confcience Bible Class of the Melhodiit Episcopal Church held its regular business ^nd social meeting at the church on Tuesday evening. Falls From Hoof. William Baker, 30 years old, of the Hcmcsteads suffered contusions of the rijiht hip, lacerations oi the palm of bir. hand and lacerations of the thumb of his right hand when he fell 10 feel from the roof of a house at the Homcstead.s. Emergency Operation. Anna Mane Zelenka, 15 years old, of 4 Vine street underwent an emergency operation at Fnck Memorial Hospital -Monday afternoon. A Professor Quiz was held in I-UI between two teams, the Heds and the Blues. The jeds won with a score of 925 and the blues scored 700. Diagraming sentences is now being studied 'by DI. REV. L. T. KULP SPEAKS FRIDAY AT MELCROFT Rev. L. T. Kulp of the Gospel Joy Bnngers and sponsor of the Study Your Bible Crusade will be at the Full Gospel Tabernacle at Melcroft Friday, March 17, at 7:15 P. M., according to announcement o£ the pns- or, W. E. Wallace. YOU are writing tomorrow's news 7 **F -TV araasa ss§SBK«i fe^3t**WW a tfea £· . K/7ff^5==s mgLJ$0...w raw/-,-. i«s America's tomorrow depends on each of us -- and millions like us. Will we walk with worry and be halted by headlines . . . or will we walk with faith and by our confidence write better news for tomorrow? Why shouldn't we in America take life in our youthful stride? Arcn r t we endowed with a wealth of resources --human as well as material? Aren't our human resources -- vision, courage and enterprise -- the real raw materials of this nation's greatness? America invites us all to grasp the opportunities that surround us. And America yields to those who will not stand still--to those whose vision today becomes the news of tomorrow. A N H E U S E R - B U S C H ftfafecrs of ttic IVertd-Fantout qCdti dfrcp cfi M C-ll M A K E T H I S T E S T DRINK Budweiser FOR FIVE DAYS. ON THE. SIXTH DAY TRY TO DRINK A SWEET BEER. YOU wiu WANT Budweiser's FLAVOR THEREAFTER. CQNNEU.SVIl.LE BOTTLING WORKS, Distributors "' Sired.' Fhone , 27S NEWS OF DAY'AT CONFLUENCE Mrs. Colctta Schlett,28,lcaves courtroom at Nonvalk, Ohio, after court refused to allow her release on bail. She and Harold Hastings, 35, wore held in connection with the death of her heavily insured husband, who was run over by an automobile on a )oncly country load. J o s e p h Z a f f y Given Honors At California CALIFORNIA, Pd., Mar. 15.-Joseph Zitffy, graduate of the Con- nellsviJle High School m 1934 and now a beiior in Stale Teachcis College hci'e. \v;is recently chosen the most representative of men students on the campus by a combined student and faculty vote, according to an announcement made by Dr. Robert M. Steele, president of the college. Mr. Zaffy is the business manager of the college theatre, nnd is a member of Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Sigrna Pi and Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary fraternities He is completing the secondary curriculum for high school teaching and will graduate in May. Mr. Zaffy is affiliated with the Intercoliegi.ite Conference on Government and was this year appointed regional cihcclor for Southwestern Pennsyhama. He is also one of the CaLfornia students awarded a place in "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities.' 1 While attending high school at Connelliville. Mr. ZafT was active in forens.c work and was a member of the 1934 Pennsylvania State High School debating championship team that competed m the National tournament at Topeka, Kansas. He was a member of the ConneUsville trad-: team in 1933, and served as prei.dent of the National Honor Society and the Student Council m 1934. The student is the son oE Mrs. Frank Zaffy of Smithton. 50 Pheasants Freed. A shipment, of 50 ringneck pheasants from Wahvorth, Wis , has been released in Westmoreland county. This make? a total of 150 vingncck pheasants stocked in Westmoreland county th.s year. / CONFLUENCE, Mar. 15.--Roma ·Morrison, 1C years oJd, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Reeves Morrison o£ jConfluenee, disappeared from home Saturday evening and has not been heard from since. She is five feet, four inches in height, weighs 110 pounds, lia.s blue eyes and brown curly h.iir. When she left the houbc she v,»b v. raring s blue dress, a brown coat, blue socks and black soes. No reason was Icnown foi her disappearance and anyone knowing her whereabouts is aftked to get in touch with her-parents. Water Main Breaks. Confluence's water .supply was shul off Monday evening for about two hours due to the breaking of a main nenr Sammy's store in Oden street. Workmen of the Citizens Water Company repaired the break. IVIiss Cramer Is Hostess. Miss Olive Cramer was hostess-to the Huth and Naomi Class of the Lutheran Church at the March meeting held at the home of her mother, Mrs. Felicia Cramer, Friday evening. A. short business meeting was held and the rest of the evening was spent playing Chinese checkers. A lunch in keeping with St. Patrick's Day was served by the hostess. There were 23 members present. L. T. C. Class Mecls. The L. T. C. Clfiss o£ the Baptist Church held its March meeting at the home o£ Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thompson last Wednesday evening. After a short business meeting a delicious lunch was served by the hostess. There were 11 members present. The next meeting will be heid at the home of Miss Alice Brown. Remodel Building. . Work on changing the second floor, above Black's store, into a six-room apartment has begun. The job is expected to be completed in about three months. Paroled by Judge Boose. Max Hyatt and Henry Hilliard were paroled from the Somerset county jail by Judge Norman T. Boose Saturday after serving a sentence of three months. The two were committed after pleading guilty to charges of breaking and entering the home of Howard Sanner and the Confluence High School. The boys were paroled for 10 months. Other Items of Interest. Miss Edna May, a student at Harrisburg, spent the week-end visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. May here. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Constance ol Pittsburgh spent the week-end visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Reynolds and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Beale respectively. Rev. and Mrs. J. O. Hitter have returned lo Confluence where they will make their residence lor the summer months. They spent the winter months visiting friends in Newell. W. Va., and Detroit, Mich. Rev. Ritter was the former pastor of the Lutheran Church here for a number of^years. Dr. and "Mrs. C. W. Frantz have returned to Confluence after spending a month in Florida and Cuba visiting friends and relatives. Miss Myrtle Hopwood has re- turned to her work in Hooversville after spending the week-end visiting her parents, Dr. and Mrs. G. B. Hopwood. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Black and daughter, Virginia, and Miss Margie i Humbert were visitors in Uniontown I recently. | Mr. and Mrs. Willis E. Show and i son, and Miss Duella Johnson ot Uniontown were visiting Mrs. Show's and Miss Johnson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Johnson, over the weekend. According to word received here, Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Ambrose of Osceola Mills announce the birth of a seven-pound son born Thursday, March 9. Mrs. Ambrose was the former Miss Sarah Lane Beggs, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Beggs of this place. G. A. Fratz, Jr., was visiting friends in Gettysburg over, the weekend. He is a graduate of Gettysburg College. Mrs. J. P. McDowell left last week for Woodlawn to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Abram Pearce, for a few weeks. Her mother is a patient in the hospital there, recovering from a serious operation performed last week. Miss Mary Kathryn Markle, a student in West Virginia University at Morgantown, W. Va., spent the week-end visiting her mother, Mrs. Laura Markle. , First Child Is Girt. Word has been: received of the birth of a baby girl, weighing seven and one-half pounds, to Mr. and Mrs. Philip Smith of Long Island City, N. Y. The baby, named Joan, is the first child in the family. Mr. Smith is a former resident of Dawson ard the baby is a grandchild ot Mr. and Mrs. John E. Smith of that place. Taxless Year Decreed. " TENNILLE, Ga., Mar. 15.--Tax delinquencies has paid a dividend to Tennille in the form ol a taxless 1939. Mayor W. B. Smith explained council voted to omit this year's levy after learning there were enough easily collectible delinquent accounts to pay all municipal expenses. ACHING COLDS Relieve Their DISTRESS This Easy, Quick Way! To bring speedy relief from the discomfort of chest colds, muscular rheumatic achea and pains due to colds--you need more than "jiisC a salvo"--use a stimulating "counter-irritant" like good old warming, soothing Mustcrolc. It penetrates the surface skin breaking up local congestion and pain resulting from colds. Even better than a mustard plaster-- Mustrt"ole has been used by millions for over 30 yeara. Recommended by many doctors and nurses. In three strengths: Regular, Children's (mild) and Extra. Strong, 40f. Approved by Good Housekeeping Bureau. All druggists. Cooks Everything Better A COMPLETE r SERVICE even a Warming Cpmpartment Don't fee satisfied with a stovs that gives you nothing but mere heat! Change to an e!ec-\ trie range and enjoy fftea« EXTRA SERVICES: ACCURATE HEATS--Tha righl heat for any cooking operation-guarantees perfect cooking and baking every time. HIGH SPEED- loss of timte. -Fast cooking, no V I S I T THE if AUTOMATIC OPERATION--Heat turns on and off by itself--cooking and baking done without attention. if LESS UTENSILS'TO WASH--Complete meal can be cooked in one vessel. Extra low "simmering" heat eliminates need for double boiler. if "WATERLESS" TYPE COOKING--No special "gadgets" required. All electric cooking is done the "waterless" way--and it's the easiest of all cooking! if WARMING COMPARTMENT--For warming dishes (see illustration). Can. also be used for storing utensils. if CLEANLINESS--No more dirt lhan your radio! No fumes'or oppressive heat in the kitchen. 0 clen · low-coAt cooking CTRIC RANGE DiSPli

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