Page 9 article text (OCR)
FRIDAY, MARCH 4, 193S. THE DAII.Y COURIER, CONNEULSVILLE, PA. PAGE SEVENTEEN*. COUNTY CAGE MEET BEGINS NEXT FRIDAY Twelve High Schools in Undergraduate Floor Tournament. SOUTH UNION IS SCENE OF PLAY With 12 schools already entered and prospects of the 13th filing its blank soon, plans are Hearing completion for the annual Fayette county interscholastic undergraduate basketball tournament to bo held In South Union Township High School gymnasium aMrch 11, 12, 17 and 18, it was announced by Coach Martin Faglcr ot South Union, who is in charge of arrangements. Fayette City is the only club that has not Indicated definitely what it Â·will do. Entries have been received by Coach Fagler from Connellsviile of Section 9, Dunbar Township of Section 10, Uniontown and Brownsville of Section 4, Perry Twp. and Belle Vernon of Section 18 and North Xlnion, South Union, Point Marion, Georges, Redstone and German of Section 14. Fayette City is a Section 18 entry. Paroling of five county schools will have no bearing on the tournament inasmuch as it is purely a county event sponsored by the Fayette County Coaches Association. It is planned to play opening round games Friday nnd Saturday, March 11 and 12, with the semi-finals Friday, March 18, and the finals Saturday, March 19. Division of schools into two classes will be made as was the case lasl year when Dunbar Township upset North Union in a great finish to cop the laurels in Class B and Uniontown defeated Brownsville lor Class A honors. Prizes will be given to the championship clubs in the two divisions and there is likelihood of medals for team players. Drawings will be made next week, Chairman Fagler said. Girl Scoufs Report Record Growth in 1937 Girl Scout membership showed the greatest Increase in the history of the organization during 1937, with 45,000 new members registered. According to Mrs. Paul F.Htenhouso o: New York City, Girl Scout nationa director, this increase brings the total active membership at this tim to nearly half a million Girl Scouts During the past 26 years, since the movement was launched in the United States by the late Juliette Gordon Low, of Savannah, Ga., more than two million girls have enjoyed the program. Many former Gir Scouts have come back to the organization as members of troop committees, local councils, and in other capacities as adult sponsors o the movement for this generation o seven to 18 year old girls. The number of Girl Scout com' pers last year exceeded that of any other year also, with a total 115,390 girls and young 'women in the 1,012 camps throughout thi country. This figure is an increasi of 9,870 over 1936. PENN BIDS 940 TEAMS TO RELAYS PHILADELPHIA, Mar. 4.--Invita tions to the 44th annual University of Pennsylvania Relay Carnival t be held on Franklin Field on Apri 29 and 30, have been extended to 94C colleges and high and prepaarlory schools, H. Jamison Swarts, Dirccto of Athletics at Pennsylvania, and manager of the carnival has an nounced. The total exceeds by 24 the num ber issued a year ago. The list includes 252 colleges, 146 preparatory schools and 542 high schools In 41 states, the District of Columbia and Canada. Sixteen more high schools and 12 more colleges have bccn'added to the list while four Jess preparatory schools have been Invited. Of the total number of invitations more than 500 were expected to be accepted for the two days of relay racing and field events. Confluence CONFLUENCE, Mar. 4.--Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Royston and Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Osier were visitors to Somerset Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Burnworth were recent visitors to Johnstown. Mrs. Frank Wuss of Charleston continues to improve from an operation which she underwent at Frantz Hospital. Mrs. William. Ream is confined to her home with a severe cold. The Maccabees held a meeting Tuesday evening in Odd Fellows Hall. The next meeting will be Tuesday evening, March 15. Mrs. Fred Marquart, who has been in poor health for some time, is suffering with a severe cold. Mrs. Kate Sherrick has returned home after a several weeks' visit with her sister, Mrs. Anna Rose and other relatives In Connellsviile. Mrs. Nelson Wright and son. William of Addison, were visiting and shopping in town Tuesday. Mrs. Frank Groff and little grandson, Bobbie Brown, have been visiting Mrs. Graft's son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Martin, in Dunbar. Mrs. W. A. Burnworth has returned from a visit with her daughters. Ruth nnd Louise, in Cumberland. Miss Frances Shippman, music teacher in the schools, has returned to her duties after being housed with illnesi New Gym Inspires Waynesburg Quintet Realizing the necessity of "doing their bit" to crystaUzc Interest In construction of a. modern gym'- rnasium In the. town, members of the 1938 Â·Wayncsburg College basketball team have played Inspired ball and established an enviable record this season. Their play has attracted overflow crowds to emphasize benefits to future teams and townspeople by owly completion of the spacious structure. Dr. Paul P.. Stewart, president of the college and originator of the unique plan by which students and townspeople will have mutual en- jjoyment of ttie new building, explains construction features to players and Coach Prank N. Wolf, on cx- Itrcme right. Players, left to right, AS Evcrhart, BUI Penn, Bill McKay, Mercer Clark and Boss Bouldln. .The gym Is being built on site of once famed collcco "Wlsbins Wall," where early day students mado traditional wishes for future success. C H R I S T I A N S HOLD CHURCH LEAGUE LEAD Educator Advises Romance Lessons Continued from Pago Sixteen. Conway, f .3 K. Brooks, f .- 3 V. Cartwright, c 12 P. Cartwright, g 2 It Brooks, s - 3 Totals - 25 F. M. E. G. T. Shaw, f ........5 Pike, 1 2 Welling, f 2. H. Shaw, c 0 T. Blasey, g j 3 D. Blasey, g . j. I I 1 13 US v. ris. 2 12 I Totals 8 34 Non-scoring substitutes:--Poshard, Kaudman. Cameraman At Baseball Camp with respect to the wholesome use f leisure. For youth many forms of iClivity are available in the educational program. Among these are irplane and other construction pro- ects; sports, such as baseball, basketball, bicycling, skating, swimming md tennis; craftsmanship, including basketry, beadwork, clay-modeling md drawing; camping, with such at- cndant activities as fire building, orcstry and carving; special hobbles, is collecting, gardening, nature study ind radio making; health activities, is first aid, life saving, and safety practices; fine arts, as music, painting Â·md pottery; and other leisure nctivi- ies, such as dancing, dramatics, mountain climbing, pageantry and photography. ; There are in addition to these ndividual types of activity, group nnd community leisure time projects, ["he community theatre is one of the most popular of these. There arc also children's festivals, story telling, cagucs, bands, light operas, choral programs, orchestras and contests, singing games, toy symphonies v and community songs. To carry on these numerous activities, every available }Iace may be required. Parks provide an ideal setting for mnny community projects. There are also ;rounds and athletic fields on which to carry out some activities. Museums, national parks, and stadiums arc still suitable places where people, young and old, may gather for their leisure time pursuit*. "It is for oducntion to take inilia- Live in developing n program to meet the leisure time needs of the children Connle Mack worms up Ade Asks If Education Can Prepare Folks to Use Wisely Ever Widening Leisure Time HARRISBURG, Mar. 4.--"It is estimated that in our Nation ten million urban children lack adequate play facilities and leisure time opportunities," said Dr. Lester K. Adc, Superintendent oÂ£ Public Instruction, tdoay. "Only ten per cent of our school buildings are open to recreational acuities as often as three times a week. Membership in our youth organizations includes only a fraction of eligible children and youth. It is evident that the children of our Commonwealth nnd the Nation lack adequate opportunities to acquire good habits of leisure time diversions." "Adults also lack adequate oppor- tunities," Dr. Ade stated. "Their problem differs from that of childrer and youth in that a large percentage of adults require leisure activities appropriate for one who returns from a dayjs work possibly more or less exhausted from labor. The factor o economy also constitutes a problem related to the adults' program leisure time activities. He requires a program suited to the circumstances oÂ£ his daily life, and at the sam timo that provides him with opportunities for progressive self-development. "The new challenge to education is to find a way to meet the variety o conditions for both youth and adults CoraneSIsviSIe Fruit Mkt. 136 North Pittsburg Street We Deliver! ' Phono IDfi For Better Fruits and Vegetables V E G E T A B L E S EGGPLANTS en eh 5c ROUND STKINGLESS UEANS I0c Hi; Â« Jbs. 23c LAKGE RED NEW POTATOES 7 Ihs. 2.",c. U. S. NO. 1 MAINE POTATOES peck 2.1c LIMA BEANS ,, Â·Â· Ii, s . 23c NEW CABHAGE 2 Ihs. !)c SNOW WHITE CAULIFLOWEtt heuil 15c SOLID KIPE TOMATOES II). K)c ONION SETS 7lbs.25c F R U I T S LAUGH TANGERINES do*. l!)c CALIFORNIA OHANGES do;:. lite LARGE Jb'LOJlIDA ORANGES, for juice ilox. 19c LARGE LEMONS uoz. li)c TEXAS SEEDLESS GBAPEF1UHT eucli Sc U. S. NO. 1 STAYMAN WINESAP APPLES ..._lus. l)5c Also--Honeydoirs, Strair)prrlcs, Rliulmrb, Avotatlos. Pears nnd mnny other viirietics of fresh fritils nnd vegetables. SIvE OUK DISPLAY BEFORE YOU J5I7Y! We Deliver! Phone 10H. U. P. R. 1'ilburn, f -Hart, f Hyatt, c .Miller, g niburn, X Totals SI.'John's Hcrchko, f Galik, f' 'Maceyko. c Palovchalk, g .... Liposky,. g -- Totals G. .4 8 5 5 1 ,, 23 G. -.5 2 _' 5 " F. 1'ts. By United Press. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Mar. !.-More love and less Latin for students was in effect the recommendation made by Dr. R. Obcrholtzcr, school superintendent of Houston, Texas. He told a group of. educators here that the problems of love, courtship and mnrrijige should not be ignored in favor of Latin. * Quilling; Alarm Sounds. PUEBlib, Colo., Mar. 4.--There are no "clocU watchers" in the office of a lifri insurance company here which employs on alarm clock at 4 P. M. to remind its employes to close the office door.' MORE INTEREST SEEN IN WINTER SPORTS HARHISBURG, Mar. 4.--From surveys and reports made by distric*. foresters during the past few months, James IF. Botfardus, secretary ot forests nnd waters, today predicted that tlÂ«| time is not fur distant when the Stale forests will be as imporant to the (people, for winter enjoyment as they'are in the summer for recreation. "If the tendency shown by thu people of Pennsylvania this year towards winter enjoyment of the forests is any indication of what is coming, then the time Is not far nway when winter sports will be as important in the lives of our people os summer recreation is . today," Bogardus said. 3 49 F. Pis. 0 10 . 20 Referee--Stillwafjon. Umpire--Harper. Games Tuesday. Dawson M. E. vs. United Prcsby-' tcrlan, 7 P. M. U. B. vs. Presbyterian, 8 P. M. F. M. E. vs. Church Brethren, 9 P.M. Students Don't Live Right, Dean Declares By United Press. CHICAGO, Mar. 4.--College students don't live right, soys Anron J. Brumbaugh, acting dean of the college at the University of Chicago. He said: "One of the Important things all college students need to learn is conservation of physical energy." Slackers Pay Fine, Kill Raven or Boar By United 1'rrwi. ISTABUL, Mar. 4.--Every man In Tekirdach must kill a raven and help kill or capture a wild boar. The .slaughter was ordered by the gover- j nor because both boars and ravens j were r,o plentiful they became a men- I ace. I The quota is one raven per mun bi-twivn ages nf 18 and 50 years and Slacltcrs are pcnd to a large extent upon the do grec to which education ran bring about the coordination of the inter- J osts and efforts of the various social I and civic groups population." "Book-Mobile*" in UM-. SAN FRANCISCO. M;ir. 4.-- A drive on illiteracy has been organized by the WPA educational directors in five of the western states. "Book-mobiles" consisting of automobile libraries will carry books to all outlying districts where book borrowing facilities do not exist. Statues Much Too Nude. SAN FRANCISCO, Mar. 4.-- A in our centers of couple of nude statues turned out by j Sculptor David SHvka will have to undergo considerable plastic surgery to meet Director Harris Connick's approval for the Golden Gate International Kxposllion next year. Connick ruled the statues must be remodeled or draped so the fair will be "a safe place for mothers and young children." "The statues would make strong men blush," he said. Patronize those who advertise. NEW HARD WORSTEDS NO MORE -- NO LESS ACTUAL $25.00 VALUES Come on, men-choose your Spring outfit Immediately and save some real money! Quality Spring garments designed to retail for S2S or more --are being sold at Sis as a reward (or early buying. Rcmcmbjcr -- wo make *n ourselves -there's no middlemen lo pay! Get Yours Tomorrow! 37 W. Main Street, Uniontown YOU THRILL TO LIVE , EAGER POWER-RELAX RESTFUL COMFORT-RELY ON THE LATEST SAFETY FEATURES. FROM KNEE-ACTION WHEELS TO /G, ROOMY FISHER BODY. HERE ARE ALL THE ESSENTIALS FOR REAL MOTORING ENJOYMENT! G E N E R A t--M O TO R ,,VA TJU -E A U T O M O B I L E S A L E S C O . "15 "\V. Urn Â«ford ATI.