The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 3, 1930 · Page 13
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January 3, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 13

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, January 3, 1930
Page 13
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FRIDAY, JANUARY -3, 3930. THE DATLY COURIEI , CONNELLSVTI/LTD, PA. PAGE THIRTEEN. Left--Tennis Frock of Flamo Cr«p«. It Is a T\vo-Pl«c«, With th« Sleeveless Blouso Worn Tucked In. Center--Famlnlno Frock of Pale Canton Crepe, a Wrap-Around Model. Rlflht--Interesting Now Suit of Utuo-Gray Tweed Which Has Ostrich Featnera In the Weava. Frocks for South Emphasize White Blue, Pink and Green Also Prominent; New Quirks in Millinery. While the southern excitement la perhaps exaggerated, there Is no doubt t h n t Ktay-m-home ladles may pick up some pointers of advance summer information by a conscientious study of Palm Bench collections, observes a fashion writer In the New York World Ferlmps the most surprising of the developments in this field is the prevalence of w h i t e for duytlme, with turquoise blue, pink and green following In the Held, The suntan shades seem to be distinctly on the wane, but there Is still a great dea' of beige. So far as fabric,') are concerned there Is no such revolution. Tussor and shantung, wool crep«' and men's shirting are all Inking nn t3(.'ore. Oni» very Interesting group of dresses Introduced the two piece variation (?f our old friend, the tennis dress. Any one w i t h any lingering doubts as to the ucreptutice of tho high waistline w i l l be cured oC all skepticism by a glance at the rtrossos now ottered. The l i t t l e tiick-in bloui.cs disappear from %.1-w ut a point th'U is still away up- t o w n , Moreover, the old die-harda of j o u r f ' t n i i l y s r i i up will be pleased to see Hull the s u n t n n hack Is now restricted to beach wtar and that most t e n n i s frocks have returned to the modesty of 1025. Ono \ery feminine- l i t t l e dress Is a i « j - p i e c p affair of f! nine-colored flnt fit'pe. 'Iliprc is a l" 1 " circular llnre. p u n s the wearer that long-legged Hue t h a t short women find so depressing. The round collar Is a demurely ruffled iifTnir and there are no sleeves. A whole scries of drosses on those Hues iippi'jir i n striped sUk shirting In the proper pastel shades. Tim i n t d i g u n jacket Is slated for greater popularity than It enjoyed last .\our, when the longer coat was affected by shivery your s women at the ac-n- shoi'o. One very smart type of curdi- K.'III Is tne contrasting woolen model to Lx- slipped u \ o r the sleeveless tennis fires. 11 . Blue ostrich twoetl la used for one tailored jacket with a nlppod- In back t h n t creates a peplum effect. This la worn over a hlgli-wnlstcd frock of w h i t e Jersey. The three-piece suit of tussor or knitted fabric is also appearing In Palm Bench shows. The Jackets of these suits have notched collars and rimtchliig skirts which boast, for the most part. Inverted plaits in pluce of.' the circular flure t h a t is used for softer fabrlcp. Uof Sleeveless Tuck-lna. Many ol these suits appear in beige woolen crepe anil iiro accompanied, rather surprisingly, by slccneU'bs tuck- in? o( w h i t e satin. The same s t a r t l i n g tendency t h a t npprnreil this fall when eutln went Informal is cropping up Chnncl has Sent her authority to this tendency \ \ i t h n viry enticing l l t t l o Jacket suit of bind, and white k n i t t e d fabric, cut off into I r i e g u l u r rtvtnnglcs by mirrow black stripes. This* Is worn with n sleeveless white stttin blouse. The Urn o-pioce Jersey suit, which will probably be the choice of conservative women w h o believe t h n t formal ·fulii-is'i should be Kept In ( h e i r place, Is a p p e a r i n g w i l h .skirt, ant] very short Jacket of a solid lone, the t u c k - I n sweater boing patterned. One amusing varhiUuii o) this mode is n .suit w i l h u coat and V t i r t of yellow boiiclc. The' MOIHO i;» f Jersey w i t h horizontal atrlpch of jrrocn, black and yellow. Those « h » i have no intention of giving up t h e i r newly discovered fMnl- tituity may find more ambitious frocks on at! sides Vfonnet, lor instance, is ( h e i r utu'allin? comfort. This j e n r sho has di"*(gnel an Interesting ensemble which would ilo woiuU'i'S for tht^ woman of u certain weight. It is of beige jilnk flat c--ope isr.U is u simple wriip- urotmd, s. li n wtiist of only moderate height. iv\ or this Is worn a threc- q v i n r i - r rout of sc.'irlpt woolen crope. Ann! her i n t e r e s t i n g d a y l i n w frock for t l i u - e \% 10 H u u i l ail sjiorts Is n domestic creation of great charm. A white snUn one-piece dress has the high waistline marked by a bolt of navy b l u u leather. A short bolero Jacket w i t h brass buttons accompanies It. CInIr .Soeurs have distinguished themselves by sending us a costume which combines furbelows and chic In a way th it is rare iu this age when trimming is viewed askance. A pepluiu jacket and skirt of red wool crepe are combined with a t.ack-ln blouse oC red and white checked taltetn, tills adorned w i t h seveial little bows und gores that holtii It In tightly to the waist, Now Hats of Straw. In the m a t t e r of hats, the very newest wi inkle Is a straw called bo- gota, said to be Imported from India to Paris md f i n a l l y shunted across the A f l a n l i c to defy competition from loenl copy'Jts. It Is a soft and rather shiny straw, something like cello plume, and Uehnux bus used It for om- of her onrly models which uses s blue f e u t h i ' c as a coo,uettisb accent behind the turned-back brlsn. Agnes 11 coming out strong foi crocheted ,-nd knitted skull caps t h n t sit welt to the back of the hend and have a ropo of braided wool framing the fnco. '''hose who have been suffering from the o(T-the-fai;e d i c t a t e will be g r a t i f i e d to discover that more and inoro "f the new straws are appearing w l ' h sLsnble brims. Agnes' dipf il'oeture Is a blue linen straw model with n shallow crown, sides of A width seems extreme to our unaccustomed oyes. a fnlrly long back and a matching velvet bow that pinches It up behind. Another Interesting brim appears on 6 hat of beif e Unon straw with raveled edges about the floppy brim. Peanut strnw in sol.d shades is nlso used for huts with inordinate width nt the 6'klC3. A large number of alt felt models are boing shown, particularly In white, nntl foil am! straw combinations are appearing ID many of the collections. One cloche .iffiiir of white felt uses bands of bin :k patent leather to hold the turned-up brim in place. Bright col 'red hats to freshen up tho wardrob'' arc being stressed by several of t h e siiopa. Krnerald green and Kcfu'let rre actually approved for scda'e city u e for wear with th« neutral fur coal The.'e Is un insidious tendency toward brims for street wear, that Is beiap Introduced by all sorts of subtle dodges for the sake of the i woman who docs not like to make the | change n suMen one. Hris;ht rod felt is used for some amusing littli tricornes. The t u r n e d Ul brim is much narrower Ihfin In tho matron's liieorne ant] the whole effect is vtr.v gay and youthful. Another type of sfeei hut that would he a sound buy is t h e r o u n d .cloche w i t h « moderately w i d e brim tlmt droops d o w n w a r d on o i l aides. These appear w i t h grosgrain bands t h a t end in stiff horizontal b o \ s behind. The ciivnlk'i h a t , a variation of the beret w i t h a l l the fullness dragged to the buck, is n p o p u l a r type being made up in bright ; r reoiH f i n d rods. And pansy felt Is I r i v i u j ; ji helmed success w i t h women \ \ l i o plunged h e a v i l y on dtthliu daytime frocks. Modified t'oke Is A p p e a r i n g . Tho modified poke is also appearing In gaudy versions w i t h l i t t l e pointed tii')s f i n i s h i n g olt' behind. And a \ c r y new and ..trIUng t y p e of hat Is the beret of w i d e wale corduroy. In heigc. gray or b l n c k this Is a pleasant change from t h e dusty felts that are piled on y o u r closet -shelves. Many hluck so,tin huts tire being shown for morij forum! duyUino occasions. Agnes hns contributed several of lhe«e. Ono IK a h i g h l y Oiverl- ing ifkult cap w i t h « rope oC the satin edging the hack and sides. Another shows twisted satin pads over the tv.o ears; others have surprising knots and b u t l e j fly bows of iho s a t i n s l i c k i n g out b e h i n d . Do not let y o u r enthusiasm d r h f from y o u r mind the fact t h a t y o u r fur cont collar w i l l conflict with an thing that protrudes too far. Among I lie smart bugs seen are some new emelcpos In hhick l e a t h e r u i t h n|!!h|ue.l p i f t e r n s of colored kid to \ \ h l c h you may m a t c h up j o u r m i n o r nreessorfe . SHILOH'S HAUNTED HOUSE " * · MM SINGE BEARING '13' On« Woman Murdered Thflro, Another Dtad After Auto Accident Naarby. Shlioli, Pn.--The wrath of the hoodoo has descended again on Shlloh's "haunted house." Believed by uuperutltlouB folfr to have been jtnxod by a tenant's prank thnt Inspired him to point the number 18 on the mall b(i In front of the place 20 years ago, th been a home "(jf The 13 has «t "hftiintod fionso" bna mystery ainoe. tyed on the mall box. The mttn who painted It there still do- livers mall at houae No. 13. But tan- ants have come and gone--two of them to come no more. One was the mailman's wife, Mm. Archibald Shlmp Lupton. She was murdered, Her slayer was handed. Another was Mrs. Leila Minch, 'wife of Walter T... Mlnch, who moved onto the farm In the Hprinfe. She died a few days ago i n the "haunted house" as a result of an automobile accident nearby. Lupton looks ftsltanee at 7Vo, 18. So does Mlnch. So do cnany others, who view with alarm the inyatlc numeral nn a symbol of misfortune. The first of fate's freaks nt house No. 18 came aoon after Luptou Jocularly designated the inall box with painted numerals. Frank Bnynlnger, a farm hand, came upon Mrs. TAipto.n as she wan ironing In the kitchen. There was a qunrrsl, full details of which never were divulged. Rayslnger seized a shotgun and pumped death at the woman. He fled but was captured and hanged. Lupton moved away. Other tenants, who stayed but brlc/ly between Intervals when the "haunted house" was unoccupied, added to Us 111 reputation. They reported Queer nolaes, unbearable loneliness, echoes of angry voices when no one wan near to quarrel. Canadians Rival Beef Eaters of Old England Montreal.--Canadians hid fair to rival the beef enters of old England. The nrerage Inhabitant of the Dominion consumes his weight In beef every 27 months, It Is dlficlosed In a bulletin Just made public here by the department of colonization and development of the Canadian Pacific railway. Besides the hepf he swallows, the average man eats 82.43 pounds of pork annually, 0,40 pounds of lurab and mutton, and 10.12 pounds of poultry. "Consumption of meat In Canada this year Is expected to' exceed lt6 pounds per capita," the bulletin staves. ''This significant Increase In I h e amount of meat eaten may be traced to the Increasing Importance of tho dominion as a meat-raising country. "I/atest available statistics on live Btock holdings of the world show Canada as the fifth cattle-producing nation of the globe, the seventh from the cop in the production of swine, and the fifteenth In Una In the racing of sheep. In b*ef cattle possession only Russia, tbts United States, France and South Africa show a greater number." Native Canadian cattle provide W) per cent of tlio buef eaten In the Dominion nt the present tlmo, t h e bulletin states, and this figure is expected to be raised to 100 per cent in thp near future. U. S. Child Bureaus Located in 350 Cities Washington.--The United States has 850 cities ID SO of Its states where t h e r e la at least one habit clinic to which problem children may go to have their troubles understood and ndjncted, the United States Children's bureau has found HS a result oC a chfrekup on the Increase In these child- guidance Institutions. The bureau has Just Issued a pamphlet directory listing the 500 psychiatric clinics for chfl- dren In this country, t h u s showing Uic available resources In any given locality. It Is only twenty years ngo thnt the ilrit clinic for the study of delinquent children was set up in connection with the Chicago Juvenile court, Miss Grace Abbott, chief of the bureau, Halrd In comment The number today I j still Insufficient to meet more than a small irtietlon of tho needa of tho c h i l d r e n who nre serious fullm-os ni. .school' or suffer from t i m i d i t y and other personal handlnips. DESIRABLE BUILDING LOTS if .i"i a i r f U ' i l i i n p l . t t i n g l u i l d in; u hoinu cone ,uid lonk at tuo--i- l.«i , 'I hi-y a i e l,nt;t- G 0 \ i l t l t i ' f t . · N a t u r a l s m, «.ity w u t t M , l i n e K i ' ! si :nd v h u i H h . Onu- mliu t'rom buai. esa d l s t i i c l oC l \ « n n i ' l .v Hi- a ", i n ' u u t f t i o l l c j rlile. A n U e lo tillim I'or a s u t i u i h . u n o n , - I n t i u i r e cf C' ii. .McCui inn k. P U Box M l , Con- lit.'!! i ' . r.i. i i " - ' d i M H c POPLAR GRO VE This Prize Pumpkin Might Make 400 Pies Lexington, Ky.--Mack f'ombs. Perry county farmer residing npnr Hazard, southeast of tills city, l a ^ s elnlnia to being the chiiniplon p u m p k i n raiser of Kentucky, nnd lie bucks np hlq clnhu w i t h an exhibit from his farm. Ills p u m p k i n \veislis exactly 100 pounds find wtis grown on a vino 70 feet long nnd 30 feet from the hill from which the vine sprouted. I t was the only p u m p k i n on the vine, Hun- ctyeds of people have expressed the beijpf that it Is the largest specimen avrjr grovra In Kentucky, Various estimates have been advanced as Lo the number of pumpkin pies this mammoth pumpkin would muUe. County Judx« K, N, Snyior, considered an a u t h o r i t y on such mutters, ojrpreBBt's the opinion t h n t tho Combs pumpkin could easily produce 400 pies of tlio regulation filzo, Mr. Combs 1ms been offered $10 for Hie pumpkin, but HP far h a t dedinoi.! to part with It lor that price. Cnt't Lonjj VVnlk A black cut w h l v t i aeriimpnnii-rt n f a m i l y from A n n n n lo S t r n n r n w , Sfia- land, aisiipix-iirt'i! the next t n o r t i l n q , (aid eleven I n t e r n i r l v p i l MI l i a old burnt' Th«» lKtiuic' is i i l m u t a h u m l r c i i mlh's IB not be men iiaitd, nor instruction In this or that, but « t l f i inlnj? of lha Veilfl- brno whlcli wtl cauao them to b« Uiyi\l to a trlifi , to ncjt promptly, a o n r p n t r i i t u (lie r e n o r p r i n n ; fn the M 11 n m^-* f ' t i n r-*r I A m fitiiBFi tra I n £in !*· tiilntr--·' C u r r y t oitt," to ly OUR Of ILY FOOD Inn i that will bo Rront- plul i boiled liam cut In thin Bllccs nnd frizzled In n hot frying p a n u n t i l well b r o w a e d. With the morn- Ing toast and coflT.00 this makes u nsoBt d p l l g h l f u l nppotlsier. When desBorts i »em t«o be hard to mnUo, try ornnge Xiortcnlte. Prepare the o'rnngei, linel) cut ofier peeling, ·wilh sugar und a! aw them to stund «n hour or more b( fore nerving. Make a rich b a k i n g \n ivdcr biscuit u u d serve the cukes veil buttered und hot. Extra Fine Chic .en Salad.--Hub a Sfilud bowl w i t h n cut clove of gur- ilc, «dd one and oe-hulf cupfnU of chopped, cooked chlcHon, one-half cupful c£ chopped t alnut nieutB loust- ei}, one cupful 'of c topped cek-ry, two table.HpoonfulB of t topped plnieutoos, Ihreo tubfefrpoonful of freuch dreBS- !ng uud SK isonlng of salt and cayenne. Place on If tuce leaves, cover w'th mayonnaise i nfl garnish with walnut meals, leiucr points and para- icy. Spanluh Rico.--T one cupful of chopped steak add . tablospoonfu! oi suet ami brown in t hot frying pan, stirring well; ndd · ne cupful of uncooked uient, n cupft I of rice, one cujv ·Tu! of tomato, salt a 1 d pepper to tnste, one tiiblfspoonful en h of chopped red nnd green pepper f r h d In (lie f a t . Pour Into a baking dhih a: d bake u n t i l well 'browned. Servij w th lettuce saiad. A delieloui l l t t l o biscuit prepared of the bnklnf poAvde · biscuit mlxt'ure, adding four or five '.nblespoonfals of chopped ham. rolled nnd cut Into silver dollar R.r.e, nm served with a Kiilad, makes n most lulnty course fur n little dinner. Tanty Salad.--'Jt'nk · one eupfai of cooked peas, one-i alf c u p f u l of chopped peanuts, one half cupful each of chopped celery a id olives and 11 bit of ended or fine v inlncod onion. Mix w i t h highly Bcri.= tied mayonnaise and serve on lettuco. Family Nameu As :ribcd to Shop Os ODP of tho ways li \\iilch family naiiK'B cnme into exist juce was their BBC to distinguish the f hops of trudea- men. They were not nun bered a.i they are today, but curried slgna bearing various dUtlnguii-hlng devices. Fig- tires of btrda, flowern animals nnd other common oblectb were used for this purpose. As a connoo.uence the owners of the ehops became I nown i i Tom of the Finch, W i l l of the Fox, Harold of the Hart, nn6 other such n tnes. From thin practice ISBcendeiJ the family names like Flm h. Fox, Uart, Swan. Wolf, Flth nnO 'ike. Mnny of these Mill F irvlro, but In America, ahortly after t ie HeTolntlon, there wero n large ntirn!' »· which have since disappeared liecnn e of their In- Bulling or absurd ullusl- na. Light on Early i linlory Arab and · European scholars are deeply Interested In a j sntilno Illuminated volume belonging to the works of Kl-Bektl, fnmoun An 3 geographer and historian of the e irly days of Morocco, w h i c h tvns dit 'overed' In a native shop In Murrakeel . This work dates buck -o the beginning of (ho Sixteenth c( Hury and Is artistic in its rich coir -utlons. Au- tliorltles have ordered th ' removal of tho history to the libra y of Cherlf KI-KHtnnl, ni lf«z, whc e arc kept other famous documents relating to civilization In North Al-lea.--Washington S p u n i i h Loatlwr Tr Cordova leatboi Uns 1 for m a n y centuries. S|iej dent Cordova l e a t h e r HUM pxlstcncu art; considered ui'es. T h e w o n d d r f u ) I n p p s t r l r adorned the A l h i i m h i u n n acet of u n d e n t djy.s, we Cordova l e a t h e r , Mamped, p a i n t e d . It is k n o w n thai the Ie ers of Cordova, Spain, usec calfskins and sheepskins, treat t h e l e a t h e r In imir and now forgotten ways. ;asurc» -·en famous mens of u n - nre still In ;ieat trees- i t h n t once other pnl- e rnado of glided anil ( h e r work- to boil the ami then ' different Goats Amoi3 She -p It h.'is Decn a commc i practice among sheepmen In parts t ' the West to keep goats among t h e Hhepp on the assumption they would ho more aggressive In d r i v i n g (¥ clogs or p r e d a t o r y ntiimiils. 'They ni j ;tlso useful us leader.-, of tho sheep Just bow succi'ssful I his p r . t f f l c e i, is not known so far ns I h e gouts a b i l i t y to d r i v e off dogs or p r e d n t o i v n n i u u i l s Is riinccrned. 11 h k n o w n l i n t losses from tb!« source o c c u r In In rd.s u h o r e these a n i m a l s a i e ki'pi w l t l f h c Hock Start the new year in the right way by saving on your grocery bill--· BUY THE KEYSTONE'WAY! For "something different" try this tasty, salmon.--specially priced this week. A Few Words About Keystone's GOOD COFFEES NEWPORT I Steel cut--our superfine blend ib. N a b o r h o o d Has a friendly flavor! 15 ib. Golden Santos * \ Satisfying--low price Millions of women prefer P. '. G. for laundering. PEANUT BUTTER £!S£Ei »· 22c /""» 1 11J "O --. Plump--well cooked * -J /~\_ Campbells Beans int ^ atosauce , igc.can iy c A Tin I P " R n f f p r Here's a big t ar 75c Z A. IL/ LJ X %^ Ja~^ d I* 1. Vr J quarters ·worth: tat^s T a s t y M a c k e r e l ^iSf 1 2 « 25= An exceptional bargain at this price Molasses Cookies o±£°o"±; Ib - 18c Sunmaid Raisins "^^ 3 Tasty Fig Bars "t^LT 2 Buckwheat Flout 1 Frcsh Millcd! 5 Ib Pancake Flour A TM sb Sil 2 pi*. 25c These have the gcod buttery flavor. SIrfosi, Tenderloin or Rosend 3Sc ras SPSiPl /fin W C H u a i« ej w Lu 313 N. Pittsburg St. Connells-ville 136 N. Pitcsburg St. QUALITY %vith ECONOMY E x p l a i n i n g Old Expix ..ion i ^j,^^^^^^^ Hie o l d - f a s h i o n e d boots hut were s __ ,, __ ^ ,, ,,,,,_ ,, ,, __ __. ___ fcv - lt ""·R Sy · From llie L a t i n T i e w i n d "lni ete" n r n . l n , i l e ( l f r o m I M D l . n i j n \ \ m d s "*-iiie i e i : i ' mi ,11.1111: \ \ l t l l . H l l W , l \ I I I t h ( l | ; | \ ^ 1 , 1 ;,, - I f l l l I ( J i n n · i nn-lvri! i i n r l t d l p p i ' d i ; i ' e v n v i o t n i i ' h - us c t i o i l n s novi hi M l l i n j ; u p l l i n worn c u r n r n u n l y b e j o i e t i n days lioes. mid \ \ h l c l i j i r e M i l l worn by hortt'liiK K niler-* a n d iirm olliceiu. lint! s t r u t s ut t i n 1 s u i t s t o ;ike hold nf u l i e n Die h o o i s w e r e (ml 'd on. li Is m r i M i l ' e s l I v lmpnss.ihle for n person si.'indim; In li *t boms to I I ' t i i m ^ e l f I n p u M l i i i i u p .in t l u l i i u i l s t it|is n m l i l K ' i e t o H * l l i e t"cpro"^ion u r i _ m i l e d "li i 1 - l i k e i r . x u i ? 10 l i f l vmir'-el l y i K n i t s i r i i p f t ' w ion r r ' p n l i i ^ i n t l n n i ; Impos-iib e of atTiimpl: hment. e the nueal in tne city-- a most desirable iooiaiun fur (hat N'WVV HOME vuu v- ni »Tui!a» to build ¥110 i;i"lU $1,000 " "' F i n e Quarter Acre B u i l d i n g Lots -- C'^y w a t e r ; schools and churvb n«a -based for as low as $UU. for full particulars write C B. MrC.;nnirt. C pun-based for rby -- cn: bo otniellsvlUe. ; a VOTT i 00 AT, I.AJDQ SALE DVEBTISfc IT IK THE

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