The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 17, 1939 · Page 9
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March 17, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, March 17, 1939
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Page 9
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Second Part p ages 9 to .16 .VOL. 37, NO. 107. CONNBLl-SVILLiB, PA., FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 17, 1939. SIXTEEN PAGES. ' to Be at State In of Newer Drill STATE COLLEGE, Mar. 17.-"Squads right,'' the military command which proved the flypaper to tangle the foot of thousands of Pennsylvanians when they attended the Pennsylvania State College, will be abandoned by the department of military science and tactics at the , college fa the near future. ·"' In its place will be an entirely new drill organization for the 2,300 Penn State students enrolled in basic and Rdvanced courses in military tactics, according to Colonel Ambrose R. Emery, professor and head of the department of military science and commandant of the R. O. T. C. corps. "Squads right," in its present complicated form, was originated during the World War, although a movement by the same name existed RS far back as 1891, Major Donovan. P. Yeuell, assistant professor of military science at *Penn State, said today. During the "World "War 4,000,000 men weve trained in the movement, and since the war hundreds of thousands in the army and the National Guard have tried to master its intricacies. With but lew exceptions, Major Yeuell believes, all failed. In the new drill organizations, squads will-be formed in a single line with the corporal on the right. Behind the first line additional squads will be formed. And instead ot the complicated "squads right," privates in the future will be com" pelled only to execute a right face. The new drill will not be pretty, Major Yeuell said, but it will be efficient in the movement of men, the purpose of all drill organizations. NATURAL GAS OUTPUT_DROPS PITTSBURGH, Mar. 17.--Western Pennsylvania's natural gas supply is gradually diminishing, a Public Utility Cimmission examiner, Harry K. Frank, was told by witnesses de- tending rates charged to consumers by the Peoples Natural Gas Company and its affiliate, Columbia Natural Sas, at a hearing ordered by the com- .ntssion to offer proof their rates are !air and reasonable. Ralph E. Davis, Pittsburgh geologist and engineer, testified he made a survey of about 1,800 gas wells in nine Southwestern Pennsylvania :ounties, which showed an average pressure decrease from 302 pounds in 1925 to 158 pounds in 1937. George I. Rhodes, New York engineer, gave estimated property valuations of the two companies, placing the Peoples Gas total at $63,836,000, as of June 3D, 1938, and that of Columbia Gas at 816,628,168. He said Peoples Gas has 121,000 consumers in 169 communities and Columbia Gas had 23,000 in 71 communities. , Perryopolis Club Observes Guest Night PERHYOPOLIS, Mar. 17. -- The Fine Arts Club entertained friends of members on Tuesday night r t t the home of Mrs. B. W. Echard in observance of its annual guest night. About 60 women enjoyed the -work of Miss Marion Hornbake, 'guest reader, and the two selections of "The Three Gems" of Perry Township High, accompanied by Miss Hoenna Kamerer. Miss Hornbake, who has been associated with the Pittsburgh Theatre Guild gave a sketch of "Death Takes a Holiday," the last act of "Mary, Queen of Scots," and several encore numbers. The Three Gems, Margaret Baughman, Gloria Cortes and Eleanor Wilson, sang "The Vice in the Old Village Choir" and "The Desert Lullaby." After the program a lunch was served with Miss Mary WoUe presiding over the coffee and Mrs. P. O. Luce pouring the tea. Words of xve}- come. were given by the president, Miss AVolfe. Miss' Faith Swartz, program chairman, was mistress of ceremonies and Mrs. Ellsworth Dunn was chairman of refreshments. Entertains Club. Mrs. Glenn Crawford was hostess to her bridge club and had as her extra guests, Mrs. J. Boyd Knox, Mrs Harry Greenawalt, Miss Mary Duff, Miss Beatrice Baker, Miss Emma Byers and Miss Kosetta Duff. High School Program. The program for the High School assembly Wednesday was composed of contest numbers and included Leonard Hannam on the trumpet, the girls' ensemble, Doris Sesslcr on the flute, the girls' trio, Wffliam Wjlkie on the trombone, vocal solo by Eleanor Wilson and the Girls' Glee Club. Next week the remainder of the contestants will be heard. Personals. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fryan of West, Alexander visited Mr. and Mrs. James Fischer Sunday. Miss Emma Jo Hylc, a nurse at Torrence, spent Sunday with her father, Frank Hyde. Mrs. James Lowther and Mrs. Minnie Botterill are in Pittsburgh and are spending much of their time at McGee Hospital, where Mrs. Bessie Hess, a daughter of Mrs. Botterill, is quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. Orvin Carson and son of New Eagle visited the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.' B. L. Carson, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Master., Mr. and Mrs. Bert Brewer and Mr. and Mrs. John Barnes attended a birthday party in honor of Glenn Hess of Recruits Take Oath (.to Defend Ruthenia Recruits for the Ukrainian Guard are eiarahscd in the Public Service Building in Chnst, capital ot Car- "patho-TJkraine (Euthcnia), scena of heavy fighting between Ukrainian and Hungarian troops. Hungarians followed Hitler's lead in invading the land when the Ukrainians demanded independence. In background ia the Ukrainian svmbol halore which.recruits swear alleeriancp- DAYLIGHT SAVING POLL TO BE HELD IN COUNTY Bill Would Ban Loss Leader Sales Representatives o£ five county towns met in Chamber ot Commerce rooms at Brownsville Tuesday night for the purpose of promoting daylight saving time in Fayette ] county. Neil Moore ol Connellsvillc, i chairman of the county group spon- j soring fast lime v . presided. Other j towns, in addition to Connellsville j and Brownsville which were represented were Fayelte City, Point Marion and Union town. It was decided to conduct a newspaper poll throughout the county and clearance sales or to clear perishable No Tax Boost in Washington County Kiwanis Calls On Past Officers For Service Work H. G. Hatfield of Oklahoma City, president ot the Kiwanis International, today called upon all past officers of Kiwanis International to assist the organization in its service work and public affairs activities. "The problems confronting the United States and Canada today call for leadership of experienced men," he warned, "and former Kiwanis officials must take part in community, State and National affairs." The service club president was assured that in Pennsylvania district governors of the past 10 years will participate in district and international activities. Already the State has two men taking a prominent part In the service movement. Frank F. Finley of Wilkinsburg is a member of the board of trustees of Kiwanis International. He was governor of the Pennsylvania district in 1935 and 1936. Rev. Fred L. Poulson of Coraopolis is the 1939 governor of the district. Peter R. Weimer of Con- nelisvjlle is immediate past governor. Ralph A. Amerman of Scrantoii was president of Kiwanis International, 1926-27. Other past governors who are entitled for active work in 'Pennsylvania for the service organization this year are: Homer H. Swaney (J928), Beaver Falls; J. Belmont Mosser (1929), Sf Marys; Charles S. Donley (1930-31), Pittsburgh; Frank J. Wallis (1932), Harrisburg; Robert W. Shepard (1934), Frie; Clarence L. Conner (1937), Cheater. Special to The Courier. HARRISBURG, Mar. 17,--Representative Winner, Republican, of iMontgomery, has introduced a bill to prohibit merchants from selling goods WASHINGTON, Pa., Mar. "17.-Two of Washington county's three commissioners have gone on record I against any increase In the county tax levy which last year totaled eight mills. Instead, Commissioners Earl B. Amos and John N. O'Neil. said that possibly a small slash might be made in the present rate. Mr at less than cost, except at bonaflde j the proud parents of a seven and Parents of Daughter. nnd Mrs. Denver Keefer are a determine the sentiment ol the majority of the people as to whether they favor or are against daylight saving time. In this manner everyone will be able to express his views by ballot. The committee plans to be guided in its action by the result of the poll. Hoscoe Saturday evening. Harry Kaelin of Leetsdale spent Sunday with Rev. and Mrs. Fred Fink, and took borne with him Mrs. Kaelin, who had been spending the week with her sister, Mrs. Fink. Mrs. Edward DcWitt of Titusville is visiting her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Casper Haul. or imperfect merchandise and at final liquidation oT business. Violators could be jailed for 10 days or fined $50 to S200. half pound daughter, Wilma Laverna, rector at St Vincent. born Wednesday, March 1, at their home near Acme. The family now consists ot two girls. Mrs. Kecfe was Miss Edith Ritenour of Pittsburgh before her marriage. Rev. Camillus Long Named Retreat Master. Rev. Camillus Long, O. S. B., A. M., student chaplain at St Vincent College and Preparatory School, has been selected to" be retreat master at the boys' spiritual retreat to be held at St. Vincent from July 5 to 16, according to an announcement made by Rev. Edmund Cuneo, retreat di- The retreat will be open to youths of eighth grade and high school age. Last year over 600 boys from 60 parishes in the Pittsburgh and Erie dioceses attended. . . . . STREAMLINE STREAMLINE STREAMLINE IVORY LARGE 3 """" 23 MEDIUM 4 C """I9 GUEST 3 c ' k " 1 1 CRISCO Pound Size 18 Three-Pound Can 49 ShelTord Cheese. 2 Ib. box 30 All Kinds. OXVDOL Giant Size 52 Large Size 18 Medium 2 ""15.. FRENCH'S BIRD SEED «*=· 10 MUSTARD 2 J "' 15 TAPIOCA HASTT 2 plts5 - 15 DUFF'S CAKE MIXES 2 "" 37 Slngtrbreod Whife Cain Splee Cake Devils Food GERBER'5 BABY FOODS 2 «"· 15 SWEET PEAS 2 N °- 2 25 THE LAST WORD IK PEAS THAI K E L T III YOUR H O U T U GOLD MEDAL FLOUR J4i/ 2 "··"'* 73 WHEATIES-KIX 2 PBS8 - 21 BISQUICK 2 """" i" 1 ". 29 SOFTASILK «*«· 23 j FANCV WHOLE 1 WAX BEANS ""-MO Medium QQ POTATOES 100 Ibs. «'«' Larjp O doz. nij CAL. ORAN'GES ·" - · Large Seedless f ! lor OJT GRAPEFRUIT " "" Fancy Baldwin (1 Ibs. Off APPLES ° *"«* NEVER -- SINCE THE DAYS BEEN SO LOW ON GOOD SUB! CALIFORNIA PRUNES 2" - b o I 9 SODA CRACKERS 2 »· 10 RED KIDNEY BEANS 4 " IS LENTILS "· 6 NAVY BEANS 10 '"· 23 FLOUB 24V 2 "· "«* 49 COFFEE -- ""^ E(xly 3 lb - 29 TOMATO JUICE Pnl """ '"'"· 5 SALAD DRESSING «'· 19 BESTHEHIS. OF BARTER HAVE PRICES TANTIAL FOOD COMMODITIES GRAPEFRUIT JUICE J ""- 25 DELUXE PLUMS WE " n 10 F.RUIT COCKTAIL "^ 10 VIMCO DINNER c "°" lle " **· 10 CHOC. C H E R R I E S " 6o1 19 APRICOT NECTAR *""« «·«· 5 FIO NECTAR A "°"- " ot 5 PINK GRAPEFRUIT 2 » « J 2 3 STEAK SALMON 2 J " Llv " 25 Del Mail Niblets Corn 2 """ 1 9 Del Mali Crushed Corn 2"°' 15 Green Giant Peas 2 cai "25 SALAD OIL lla " an c °° k " L '1f COCOWHEATS »*· 21 SPAGHETTI jSJSSi 2 ""'1 5, PRIHCE ALBERT «" I0 HERSHEY SYRUP j i n . « « 2 5 ' 100% DOB FOOD «"' 31 79 SMARTY DOQ FOOD c "« » 85 MUSTARD "*" or *"* 2 '»· 10 L1BBY JUMBO PEAS 2 N °- 2 25 LIBBY CORN S ^ - ' Z B LIBBY CORN'D BEEF 2 TM"« 35 LIBBY ASPARAGUS OCTAGON LAUNDRY I0""'37~ SUPEH SUDS 6 »- 8 2 *«· 29 OCTAGON POWDER 2 emau 9 QCTAOQN TOILET 2 ""» 9 OCTAQON O R A N U L A T E D '"· 19 A»D 2 F»EE OCTAGON TOIUT. 20- M U L E BORAX 2 "· 25 B O R A X O 2 «"" 25 BAB-0 2 C M ' 2 I ACME LIME .«» 10 BABBIT'S LYE "» 10 BOLD DUST i"*- 18 ARCADIA RELI' HIPOLITE '"21 COMET RICE 2 f ' lls '- 15 2-IH-l POLISH 3 =«' 25 SEMINOLE TISSUE " u 5 KEN-L.RATION * c « ns 23 BOSCO '"«« J" 23 BOSCUL COFFEE 2 »· 53 ORANQE JUICE 4 u °"- 19 ·Kl'NHEY'-TM wlil "'tUMA 2 "" 29 KIPPER SNACKS 4 "·» 19 rjACK AND JILL 3 ""· 10 [RED KIDNEY BEANS 4 N °- 2 23 BUTTER KERN. CORN N °-= 10 "CORN, PEAS, TOMAT. 4 N °- 2 22 BA'TSUP 3 "··"·'"t- 25': T E R R Y CHOC. MINTS '"·i""'- 19 L-IBBY BABY FOODS 4 c "",29f LIBBY SALMON 2 "" 39 LIBBY APPLE BUTTER « L 14 ALI. GREEN Ko. 2 25 OCTAGON CLEANSER 6 "»' 25 SUPER SUDS Ct " c - S m -9 * 19 S«IDER'S CORN 3 *° = 25 SNIDER'S PEAS 3 N ° - 25 D A T E ' S NUT BREAD 2 """ 25 C.*£ B. REGULAR OR CHOCOLATE. EAIRY SOAP 3«'» II j SILVER DUST " lth Tol « ; 20 1 S.WEETHEART CHIPS 5 ;k 25 : SWEETHEART SOAP 4 ·*·· IB : WYANDOTTE DEAL 4 *" 15 ' DRANO TM 19 W I N D E X bot - IS : HES 3*"-*25 MoCORMl'CK'S SPICES 2 «"'· IS MoCORMICK'S Extracts 2°=- 23 SUN H A R B O R T U N A 2 '"" 23 PEANUT C R U N C H »· (9 MILLER CORN F L A K E S m- 5 MILLER CORN FLAKES 2 "=· 15 DOESKIN TISSUE 60 ° «»"" !9 T-ETfcEY TEA BAGS wa '* 62 ROUND STEAK or Swiss v ^ e Ib. 25 BEBF BOH,, LEA'S' Uj. \*y z Boneless BEEF RU3IT ROAST, Ib. 27 «KOLT!I UEE.F -2 Ibs. 29 FISH J-JLIETS UtmeKs* !b. H' n t E A M E K Y JtOtL BUTTER, 2 UPS. 49 SEI/ECTEJ) FKESH ;n(;,s :! ,lo/. 4.', 206 North Pittsburg Street. Phone 679. Before Easter Instead of After! LEON'S UNTRIMMED V e r i f i e d V a / u e $19.95! 12 .90 Have that new Spring coat you want NOW--FOR Easter--at savings! LEON'S brings you the complete Coat Picture for Spring-so choose your coat today-plan your entire Spring wardrobe around it! AH copies of higher-priced hits, these coats are NEW with... squared · shoulders, neat necklines! All are expensively tailored, full lined! Almost unlimited style range-but shop EARLY for complete satisfaction! Reefers! Boucies ! Princess! Swaggers! T wills! New M ixtures! OPEN A CHARGE ACCOUNT AT LEON'S EASTER STORE They're All wool garments, hand tailored by expert union tailors. Choice of Spring's smartest patterns and colors. Others $17.50 to $35 New Spring Fashioned By Famous Fruit-of-the-Loom Dress up in. one of the handsome shirts. Fine cut, of that famous Pruit- o£- the Loom fabrics 1 in new colors and patterns. New Spring Choose the shape and shade most becoming to your type. You'll fmrl them all in this selection. Stetson, $5.00 Bradley Spring ^' T h e y ' r e fashioned by Bradley--so y o u know they're tops in quality and style. Ooidstone Title I'rust Bide.

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