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FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 193S. THE DAILY COXTRTER, CONNELLSVTLI.E, PA. PAGE SEVKN. CARLSON TO MAKE ADDRESS AT SCOTTDALE Pitt Basketball Coach Engaged for Alumni Banquet. TRACK TEAM !S ORGANIZED Special to The Courier. SCOTTDALE, Mar. 24.--Dr. H. C. Carlson, basketball cocah ot the University of Pittsburgh, has been engaged'as the speaker at the alumni all-sports banquet to be held at 6 o'clock Thursday evening, April 13, in the First Presbyterian Church. Guests will include members of the football and basketball squads as well as the coaching staff' and associates, numbering 51. Any person interested in sports is invited to attend. Out of town persons wishing to attend may contact Miss. Stella Hugus, secretary at the. Scottdale High School office. Scottdale had a much better loot- ball team last season than in a number of years previous. The basketball season just closed has put Scottdale on the map with three boys high up in scoring in the county playoffs, Ross being second, Akers fourth and Zearley eighth. There were nine lettermen. Patsy Ross, a senior, had 79 out of a possible eighty quarters; "Skip" Zearley had 79 quarters; Paul Akers, a junior, had 78 quarters; Jack Harris, a junior, had 78 quarters; Jack Randolph, sophomore, had 71 quarters, and Horton and Don Randolph receive letters as seniors. Province, a junior, was a substitute at center and showed great promise; Lockard, a sophomore, also made good. " Track Team Formed. Mr. Swope will have a track team this year at Scottdale High, the first lor two years. Prospects seem encouraging. Track is mostly an individual sport and is one of the most strenuous. W. C. T. U. Elects. Officers chosen at the district institute, of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union held at the Methodist Episcopal Church Thursday are as follows: President, Mrs. E. B. Beister, Tarr-Suffsfiale union; vice-president, Mrs. G. L. Bayha, Mount Pleasant; recording secretary, Miss Irene Sherrick, Alverton; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Jessie Friedline, Donegal township; and treasurer, Mrs. Maggie Metsgar, Scottdale. Mrs. W. F. Fleming of Scottdale bad.charge of the morning devotions, and the following program was presented: Talk, "Alcoholic Education Through Literature," Mrs. G. L. Bayha, Mount Pleasant; "Life- of Frances Willard," Mrs. E. 3. King, Alverton; vocal solo, Miss Lillian Walker, Scottdale; talk, "Temperance Radio Broadcasts," Mrs. C. A. Colborn, Scottdale; and noontide, prayer, Mrs. E. G. Wenstler, Ruffsdale. A box lunch was served at noon with the Scottdale union furnishing macaroni,' deviled eggs and coffee. Mrs. Nelle Vance oÂ£ Alverton had the afternoon devotions and during the afternoon the program presented was a medal contest demonstration ' In charge of Mrs. Ruth Poole of Buffsdale, with readings being given by Geraldine Miller and Amy Wenst- ler of Tar-Ruffsdale union; address by Kev. J. E. Lutz, Scottdale; and a duet, Miss Sarah Eicher and Mrs. Donald Sherbondy, accompanied by Miss Virginia Eicher. Easier Vacation. The East Huntingdon township schools will observe Easter vacation from Friday, April 7 to Tuesday, April 11. Undergoes Operation. Verdna Jordan, of near Scottdale, underwent an operation at Frick Memorial Hospital, Mount Pleasant, Thursday morning. To Conduct Staffing:. Walter B. Camlin of this place will have charge of the singing at the revival services opening Monday evening at the First Baptist Church, Mount Pleasant. Machine Shows Brain at Work Study of mental diseases is made with aid of this new "brain machine" at Maida Vale Hospital, London. The wire net on head of the patient transmits electrical impulses which are then made visible on a fluorescent screen and photographed with a motion picture camera. Study of these pictures of the brain at work aids specialist in diagnosis. (Central Press) Removes Nazi Garb Bear Run Ruth Langer, 18, Fort Hill, Md., High School senior reached truce with school officials and removed Nazi outfit she was wearing when storm of discussion was aroused. A State Senator demanded an. invest!-; cation of her "Nazi" activities, j Sees Barren Wasie In Europe If Reich Rule Is Nof Hailed By International News Service. NEW YORK, Mar. 24.--Prof. Albert Einstein predicted in a radio broadcast that Europe will become a "barren waste" unless Nazi policies of persecution are checked. He characterized German persecution of Jews in Europe as "ar." Declaring that in the past Jews have been persecuted "despite the fact that we were the people of the Bible," he added: "Today, however, It is just because we are the people of the Book that: we are persecuted. The aim to ex- i terminate not only ourselves but to j destroy, together with us, that spirit! expressed in the Bible and in' Christianity which made possible the rise of civilization in Central and Northern Europe. "If this aim is achieved Europe will become a barren waste. For human community life cannot long endure on a basis of crude force, brutality, terror and hate." BEAR RUN, Mar. 24.--Election of officers for the year took place Sunday at Hickman Chapel with the following results: Superintendent, Mrs. Harry Hall; assistant superintendent, Miss Ida Bailey; secretary, Miss Prudence Burnworth; assistant secretary, Mrs. Orville Miller; treasurer, Mrs. J. E. Skinner; pianist, Mrs. Dewey Scarlett; assistant pianist, Mrs. J. E. Skinner; librarian, Miss Delia Scarlett; chorister, Orville MUJer; cradle roll superintendent, Mrs. Dewey Scarlett; home department superintendent, Foster Bums- worth; temperance superintendent, Earl Skinner; missionary superintendent, Mrs.' Orville Miller. The following teachers were also elected: Beginners, Mrs. Richard Stark; primary, Mrs. Dewey Scarlett; junior, Orville Miller; young people, Miss Ida Bailey; adult, Earl Skinner. Personals. Mr. and Mrs. William DeMuth of ConnellsviDe visited Miss Lydia Friend Sunday evening. Frank Miller and son, Thisel, of Moyer visited Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Miller Sunday. Mrs. Anna Friend and daughters, Norma and Virginia Ruth, visited Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Shearer of the Springfield Pike, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. William Begley of Somerset visited Mrs. M. C. Skinner Thursday. William Mason of Carmichaels spent the week-end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Miller and children visited Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Woodall at Uniontown Saturday. Miss Emma Lou Firestone is staying at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burkholder, of Mill Run, while attending school there. Miss Dorothy Harbaugh of Mill Run is spending some time at the home of Mrs. M. C. Skinner, who is ilL MARTHA FRICK MARRIED IN GRANDMOTHER'S GQWN News of the Day At Perryppoiis PERRYOPOLIS, Mar. 24.--The Christian Home Builders of the Fairview M. E. Church held their weekly meeting Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Wolfe with Clayton Lynn as leader. Kev. Grimm Speaks. Rev. Fred Grimm spoke in the M. E. Church ol Belle Vernon Monday night at the meeting of the midwinter institute of the Epworth League of the Monessen sub-district. Five Hundred Party. The women of the health clinic of NEW YORK, Mar. 24.--Wearing the wedding gown of her distinguished grandmother, the late Mrs. Henry Clay Frick, pretty, gracious Martha Howard Frick became the bride of John Fife Symington, Jr., Saturday afternoon at the most important, most socially consequential wedding of the winter. Taking place in Trinity Protestant Episcopal Church at Roslyn, L. I., the ceremony was followed by a large reception at "Clayton," the beautiful country estate of Martha's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Childs Frjck. The gown worn by Martha was of richly-patterned white brocade, matched with a short train, and with small ruffles adorning the skirt. To offset the gown, her veil was of tulle, clouds and clouds of it trailing behind Ann Hewitt Divorced. SAN FRANCISCO, Mar. 24.--Mrs. Ann Cooper Hewitt Gay, young, heiress who once sued her mother' on a charge her parent had her! sterilized, obtained her final divorce decree from Ronald Gay, Oakland automobile mechanic. Whitsett had a benefit "SOD" party j her as she walked to the altar. The Wednesday night. Nine tables were i bridal bouquet was composed .of in play. At Birthday Party. Mrs. Ralph Linrierman and son Huston, and Mrs. Arthur Evans and daughter Elvira attended a birthday party Saturday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Watson Murphy in honor of their daughter, Harriet small white orchids. The bride's father gave her in marriage and her sister, Frances, acted as maid of honor, while the bridegroom's sister, Mrs. B. Howell Griswold III, served as matron of honor. Bridesmaids included Catherine Hazen Murphy, who was celebrating I Bond Jackson, Adelaide Frick, Frances Gatlin of St. Louis, Edith Derby of Oyster Bay, Sheila Potter of O j Hosiyn, Nancy Whitney and Susan Smock entertained Class No. 9 of the Mary Jay, of this city, and Rosalind her sixteenth anniversary. Entertain Class. Mr. and Mrs. John Hollub Flatwoods Baptist Church Friday evening. There were about 25 pres- Everedell of Manhasset. The attendants were attired alike Ice Cream Production. HARRISBURG, Mar. 24.--In 1937 Pennsylvania led all states in the production, of ice cream, manufacturing 39,499,gallons. New York was second with 33,555,000 gallons and Ohio third with :8,623,000 gallons. Rev. C. W. Kerr HI. Rev. Clarence W, Kerr, pastor ol the Third Presbyterian Church at Uniontown, is confined to hi.s home with the flu. He will not be able to occupy the pulpit this coming Sunday/ Russell S. Isiminger Egg Market Manager Speciai to The Courier. UNIONTOWN, Mar. 24.--Russell S. Isiminger of Connellsville has been chosen manager ol the proposed cooperative that will be established in Uniontown in the near future by the Fayette County Poultry Producers Cooperative Association. It was decided to add another member, making 25 in the association. The group will sponsor a candling and grading demonstration in tHe courthouse at Uniontown on the night of April 6 when H. H. Kauffman, poultry specialist of State College, will make a demonstration. Increased Pay Proposed for State Teachers Special to The Courier. KARRISBURG, Mar. 24.--Senator Franklin S. Edmonds, Republican, Montgomery, proposed a five per cent increase ior State payments to school districts for salaries of full-time teachers. Edmonds said he did not know Â·where the State would get the additional SJ.r 00,000 a year. The proposea'increases: Second and third cifiW districts, from 5 to 40 per cent, exce'fi.where schools are open 12 months a^"*ar when the increase would be iron, 46 2-3 to 51 2-3 per cent. i Fourth class districts, from 50 to " S3 per cent of minimum salaries of 1 Ell teachers. i WEEK END SPECIALS Sunkist Oranges dor. 15c Fancy New Pineapples each 15c Plums dor. 29c Lemons doz. I9c Seedless Grapefruit 1 doz. 39e Delicious Apples 5 IBs. 25c FANCY F10EIDA STRAWBERRIES DUE HERE SATURDAY MORNING! Large Sise Onion Sets 10 IBs. I9c Fancy Cucumbers each 5c Green Peppers ...doz. 29c Fancy Tomatoes 2 IBs. 25c Large Bunches Asparagus bunch 39c Eggplants each lOc Also Mushrooms, Peas, Lima Beans, Green Beans, Artichokes, Cauliflower, Spinach, Endive, Radishes, Green Onions, and many others. SEE OCR DISPLAY BEFORE YOU BUY! We Deliver. Phone 106. 186 North Pittsburg Street ent, with the meeting being in charge in P^ k ne t frocks, and were carrying of the president, Clayton Carson. A | bouquets of mixed sweet peas. hat social followed the business meeting. Marks 86th Birthday. Mrs. N. C. Piersol, Mrs. J. H. Martin and Mrs. Thomas Martin spent Sunday with their aunt, Mrs. John Martin, who observed her 86th birthday. Entertains for Guest. Mrs. B. M. Wade entertained Saturday night for Mrs. G. C. Conn of Smithneld, and had as her other guests Mrs. Lucy Miller, Mrs. Alice McCracken, Mrs. A, D. Powell, Mrs. Harvey Luce and son Milton and I. H. Baugh. Personals. Lloyd Martin and daughter Beatrice visited another daughter, Mrs. Jesse Davis, of Morgantown the first of the week. Mr. Martin went especially to see his granddaughter, Donna Lee Davis, who is ill. Miss Ruth Thorpe went to Beaver Falls Wednesday. She will spend a week with her sister, Mrs. W. L. Patterson. Miss Camille Campbell taught for Miss Pauline Lynch Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Robert Askey is staying a few days with a daughter, Mrs. Charles Snyder of Van Voorhis, who is ill. Mrs. M. E. Townsend and Mr. and Mrs. William Armstrong attended the funeral of a cousin, Mrs. John Boltse j of Jefferson, Monday. D. G. Essington and daughter Olive have returned home after two weeks spent in Connellsville with Mrs.} Bruce Cunningham. Mrs. Frank Elwell and Mrs. W. P. Lint attended a meeting of the Eastern Star chapter in Scottdale Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kersten were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Kemerer of Brentwood Wednesday evening. Walter Risbeck attended the monthly meeting of the Fayette County Red Cross, of which he is one of the directors, Monday night in Uniontown. Mr. and Mrs, John McAfee and daughter Mary Martha, of Union- towr., and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Blair of Steubenville were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Watson Luce Sunday. Mrs. George Burton and Mrs. Nina McNally of Ashland, Ky., and Harry Clancy of Atlanta, Ga., visited Mr and Mrs. Jerome Clancy the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Bennet Jones visited the former's brother, Ira Jones o; Washington, and an uncle, Silas Jones of Eighty-Four, Sunday. W. P. Luce, who is ill at his horn in Wick Haven had as a visitor B. B Hagerty of Dawson on Sunday. Mrs. Samuel is conflned to her home through illness. Mrs. Bessie Smith and Mrs. Elizabeth Parkinson of Wyandotte, Mich, returned home Tuesday after a week spent with Mr. and Mrs. Frank McKeever. Counfy Firemen's Memorial April 23 Annual memorial service of. th' | Fayette County Firemen's Association will be held at Uniontown Sunday afternoon, April 23. Details for the event have not been completed. Coiuiellsville firemen as well as those from all parts of the county will be in attendance. John J. Speicher Dead. SOMERSET, Mar. 24. -- John J. Speicher, 82, widely known Somerset county farmer, died Saturday night at his home in Jenners township. He leaves his wife, nine children, two sisters, 28 grandchildren and nine grcat-gi-ondchildren. W. AX'i-^E ALL STEAKS cut from the best steers Ib. 29 Fresh Ground Meat 2 Ib. 29 Sugar Cured, -Short Shank CALIES Ib. 17 PORK LOIN ROAST Kib End Ib. 16 Lean Plate BOILING BEEF' ib. 11 SUGAR CURED BACON By the piece Ib. 21 Large Cal. ORANGES Seedless GRAPEFRUIT MED. POTATOES Large Juicy LEMONS SODA CRACKERS SWEETHEART CHIPS Brillo Soap BEGL'LAH 2 " k "- 15 Large 14 GREEN BEANS SLICED BEETS ^ doz. 87 6 for 25 2 pks 33 doz. 15 2 Lb.. |0 5"~25 HOLE or DEL MONTE SLICED PINEAPPLE 2 Bls 33 QUAKER PUFFED RICE TM*- 9 ARGO STARCH '"Â· Pte IS CORNED BEEF *TM"*'' Â°Â« IT OLEO tb -8 BUTTER 2 Â«* 49 CATSUP 3 B * 2 5 COFFEE rrÂ«s Routed 3 L 6 l -29 P G OR KIRK'S FLAKE SOAP 3 '" 10 10 BARS 33 Brer Rabbit Molasses KO. n/j No.2'/ 2 15 27 Â°- - Ci Â° 5 4 N o - 2 2 5 BUTTER KERNEL CORK Ko - 2 10 DEL MAIZ c^" 1 2 Â°^' 15 HUM.-CRD B, POWDER B Ol - 10 JACK JILL ASSERTS 3 PSOT. (0 AN 8-OUNCE JAR OF LADY BETTY SALAD DRESSING OR SANDWICH SPREAD FREE WITH PURCHASE OF QUART JAR AT REGULAR LOW PRICE OF 29 CENTS. CHOCOLATE CHERRIES "Â· 19 STEAK SALMOH L E .can ( 9 KINHEY TUNA 2Â° 1M 29 FRUIT COCKTAIL Tall IO KELLOGG ALL-BRAN ** 18 PHILLIPS BEANS 6 "o- Cinl 25 Good Luck Desserts 3 Â«Â« 25 PIE CRUST HENKEL'S "MADE GOOD FOR 70 YEARS" 9-Lb. Sack g 5-Lb. EÂ«ck ( 9 jQ.Lb. Sac.- 29 J41/ 2 .". Sack E3 \ FAMOUS ADVERTISED FI.OTJB AT STANDARD FLOUB TRICE. Camay BEAUTY SOAP 3 CAKES 16 Dromedary DATE SR3T Bread 2 f Â° r 25 PITTED Datei 2 ' '23 THOSE FAMOUS GREEK GIANT PEAS SUNBR1TE BREAKFAST CHEER UPTON TEA Â«-Â«-22 BREAST 0' CHICKEN OCTAGON CLEANSER MACARONI H5d cro " LINDSAY OLIVES FANCY KITE 301=1. ( 3 "Â·27 Â«Â·". 43 CM |5 Â· J tor 9 j pkgÂ». g GLASS BAKING DISH lc -Kits DREFT SrnlU1 14 L Â«- 52 DOG FOOD R " 1 Htlrt 3 C a "=25 DINTf MOORE STEWS Z ^ S S SUNSHINE KRISPY CRK, "Â· 14 SUNSHINE B1NGS Lt - IS CHIPSO IVORY 4VS-0*. Can |Q Small 8 Flutcei or Gram FLAKES IVORY SNOW.. CLIMALENE 4 Boall 29 J l*r t e 35 Bowleiu Clu 17 Largo Pfcg. 19 a h n i n i T u rg . 20 ..2 FOR 25 RADIO No nursery complete without a chofforobe for baby's clothes, bedding and accessories. This one has five drawers and a spacious side compartment. Beautifully finished with delicately shaded panels and dainty floral decoration Sou are cordially Invited to sec t our display of nationally ad- vertised Bassinets, Cribs, Bath Tables, H i g h Chairs, Chests of Drawers. $22.50 HiGH CHAIR Specially priced during this sale. Strongly made, in maple or colored finishes. English Coaches Quite the smartest thing your baby could have, in navy -with chromium finish wherever there's metal. Easy to operate, with heavy rubber tired wheels. Also available In black and grey. FIBRE STROLLER As Illustrated Folding Carts $8.95 Fold it up and take it in the auto--it takes very little space! LULLABYE CRIBS Here's a beautifully designed crib with the famous Lullabye patented drop- side device. The end panels are decorated. Your choice of a variety of attractive finishes Chest of Drawers $ 18.00 Boomy 4 - drawei chest for baby's clothes. A real value in maple. Youth Bed All Lullabye youth beds are equipped Â·with, removable side rails. Designed to insure safety, keeps baby out of mischief. Sturdy construction. Easily, folded up. Finished in maple.