The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 10, 1930 · Page 5
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January 10, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, January 10, 1930
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 1930. DAILY COURIER, CONNKLLSV [LLE, PA. PAGE FTVIS. J \ NAVAL HOLIDAY EXTENSION FIRST CONFERENCE GOAL Ttdtflin and I'. S. Will Karor A u t l - R u l l d i n ? Program JVoiv in Effort. WOULD ADD MUCH TO THE MORALE 1! U A V M O N I f'l I lilted 3'i'cHH S U l f C ABOARD feS. OIIOIUJK TON, AT SKA, Jan. J O -- T h e first objective of the American delegation to the five-power n a ^ u l conference at "London will be tho extension of tho pi-ewnt battleship construction "holiday," Thte appeared to bo the consensus or opinion among well lnforiiw.1 persons aboard alilp today. No formal agreement «witi Great .Britain on thu-! vital Biibjoct to "he con- «xlftved ;tt thu coiiFereuco has "beou r*wh«xl, thu United T'robn was told in 'onvernations with jiert,oii« in tho Amoricai) group going to London. Jlowo-vor, it it cerkiin sentiment among the delegates favors a contlmi- n t i o n of the "naval holiday" on battlp- fchlp construction "because It is ono ot I h e projects which they fcol, has the lictit chance- ot getting quick results. A d-oclnion utuiiumously supporting /uch a plan would aid iho morale of t h e conference, it wa p intod out. This question has boon loft open In iho iigoiKin submitted by the T3rlt!eh loc-eutly. 'f'helr I n i t i a l program provided only for tho opening address by King George anil tho appointment of (ommittoes. The order in Vilc-h the categories will bo taken up nrobubly will bo da- ricled. in 5 the preliminary conversations in London. Premier J. Runway MacDonald may take up the question of a battleehi-p construction holiday as an opening stroke, advocating a continuance or iho recess in building thte clncw ol' warritips after the Washington Conference agreement ejpiree in 1931. The Americans would doubtless strongly support such a move. Secretary of State Henry L. Stim- 3on, head of tho American delegation which sailed from Now York yesterday, eaid ho had agreed to give the delegation a rest, prior to starting tho hhfp-board conference during which H Is expected a program of routine work among other tillage will be decided ·upon for tho duration of the cotifer- onre. Tho shipboard meetings probably will fetart MonOay. In tho meantime, ono of tho chief topics of conversation on board Is tho announcement 11} por cent beer will bo on sulo tomorrow. Secretary Stluwon eent a wireless to 1'resident Hoovor last night. ITo eaid: "Our delegation Hailed this afternoon w i t h deep appreciation of responsi- b i l i t y of tho mltiiion with which you li'ivc cuti listed us find tho e-arnefil dcflr«. to reach a result worthy ot that trust." A salute of 39 ^inis was given as tho l i n e r parsed Fort Jay. Stlmeon and ·the other delegate*: stood on the bridge d u r i n g tho eolvo. The delegates epent tho early par£ of the evening unpacking. Stlmson ·Mti Iked tho deck after dinner. ' Secret a r y of the Navy Adams spent much o!' tho t i m e on 110 bridge. The American t clegntlon, neido from 1lio flvo ofllcial delegates, includod noarly 100 men and womon experts, (.ocrctarics, aide s and others needed to Iictndle the roui no of tho American division of tho conference. Tho delegates aboard are Stlmson ;tml Adams, already mentioned; Umiprht W. Momiw, ambassador to Mexico; Joseph T. Robinson, Domo- ratic senator irom Arkansas, and David A. Hoed, Republican senator from Pen.nfcylvfl.ula. In Kngland, -they will bo joined by th-o other two American delegates, ( harlct? O. liiiwrtj, ambassador to Ixmdon, and Hugh H. Gibson, nmbUH* t,alar to Belghi'ii. Those BOVOII men, backed by the staff of experts, including American naval FOR SALE Jl. C. Jfillt'K CVJtJK WJOPKJ1TY Tv^eiiieut Houses Home Sites Fuctorj Sites i'ann Liuuls Used Macliliiorj-, Shop Tools, Building aud Mine Supplies Mucii of thu property for aalo lit advaulageoualy located with ro- apcct to w a t f - r »A e:astrJo powur supplies, rail) o^J sidings aiiJ paved roads. For full I n f o r m a t i o n In regard to pncea aud terms, apply to Superintendent of nearest Allua or Scott- dalo Ofllce. li. C. Jb'rick Coke Companj, Scottdule, I'enitu. Building Supplies ( E M E N T SAND (4IIAVKL ' PL AST*: It L I M K , ETC. \Vr ran-y a conipJclo l i u o ol 1 high «nulc ))uil(liui? luaU-rtul ;il n i l times uiuJ nun ' Consolidated Ooai Supply Co. Jlcforvilck A r o n n r , C o n n o I l M i l l f , I'a, I'lioiin 1700, officers ot high rank, w i l l proceed to London where on J a n u a r y 21 they will nit \vllh tho representatives of Great Britain, Japan, Prance and Italy to talk reduction of noa armaments. Profeidout Hoover baa stated ho be- liovo-j the parle.j« may c o n t i n u e foj 1 t h r e e months. In his op In ion, Uio meeting tn tii-e most imr/orUuit effort towaixl world peace In yeari,' Kvory culogory of fihlpn w i l l ln (liHi:in5SjHi. There wn« l i t t l e out ( t!ic ordinary to m a r k (ho unostriitiition.-, d c p a r l u r o of I lii delr^ates. Tin re WIMO ' mi biirntii of oratory. The dolopatca con- dui'Uvl themselves «f, ihousli they woro about i f o n a i l on an ordiuuiy New Kiwanis Head Outlines Work for Ml Pleasant Club and .Morrow wont to thoir cabiius almost i m m e d i a t e l y a f t e r pic- turcrt woro taken. Tho delegates woro ftbodrd more t h a n halt' an hour prioi to nailing time. Tho t hip sailed at 3:30 P. M. Three of tho delegates made, short statements to the p "Wo have received fi oui everywhere exprohSiloiiri of good w i l l and hopetul- nea for bucccnu," Stinihon said. "These have boon of g i o a t oncourauto- rueut to ite and %vo stai t out with h i g h hope** of bolng able biu esslully to ac- complleh our misfiic There is no /tuint of secret diplomacy in their misblon, tho bortatois said . "It is my personal r-'clms; that the tafik ot the. conforoncc io both important and difficult," Senator Robinson eald. "If reduction and limitation of naval armament can "bo arranged, Iho ichiilt will be accepted an iul- Viint^igoue. 1 am hope ml of oiieccyis." Heed FiiId.* "I am sure of tho- ultim.itc success of the cause of tho comercnco There fe U'«ci diplomacy exhibited nt this confereiico than in any International meeting heretofore.'' Tho hoiulon Oonterc uco will be the third to deal with nfl.vd.1 d'uuirmanionl. The IIrat, at Washing! m" in 3921-22, tlxud a ratio of droudn.uighth and air- piano carrieru; the SLCOIK!, a three- power couferpiioc, cull-ul at (Jeuevii by iTcsident Coolidge iu 1927 to limit auxiliary cnilt, faiicxi ·through df«- agroement on cruiser 1 between the United Slates and C!re it Britain. Predlilont Hoove-r biiggcslod t h e third meeting, ·with aims ohnilar to those of tho second. Premier Mae- DoiKild sponsored thr idea, issued the Invitations and reachid n, pre-liniiuary working aRreomont v 1th Mr. Hoover llfWashington. The difference bet-A een tho Italians and French over Hie Italian demand Cor parity with Fuuico, and the Japanese demand for a 10-10-7 ratio to teplaco the 0-5-3 Mtablleho-d at Washington among t h e i r nation, Britain and tho Vnit''d Htates, are among the- serlou-s problems t h a t Mme four may cause no l i t ' l e d i f f i c u l t y during tho forthcoming i Speclcil to The Courier, MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. JO.---M | the meeting 1 of tho Khvanlsi ( / l n b last evening, iTaciob Myo'rs wan In chargo. A pou and, pencil sot, was presented In past p i e s i d e n l , John Koliar, who in an acceptance speech, thanked tho members for their kindness to him during tlu year aiul in cooporathiK with him. The new pronldent,' Lloyd Rnmbaugh. outlined tho year's iwork tjti tho f l u b . The next moeUim will bo in chaigo ot the program cjommit- fc'oe, Dr. I). Allison Walker anjd Dr. John II. Madden, Card (jlub Entertained. Tho card club of which Mrs. C. A, SJiorriok li a member held a cove-reddish dliuii'i- at her homo Wednesday evening. At the eloso the guests played cards, with Mrs] Howard Schrader w i n n i n g llrs.t prizo ajid Miss Edith Lelj'hty,second. Scouts on I'nrade. Tho Boy Scout. Drum Corps hold a parade over the .principal streets of the town following the meeting at tho high 5chool building In preparation for a bake sale. Entertains at Cords. Mrs. Edward Gridler of ISast Washington avenue entertained a few I'rlnds at cards, Mrs. S. 33. Schindie won first prize. Speaks to Itoiurj'. Joseph Stevenson of West Newton was tho .speaker nt the Rotaiy Club luncheon at tho National Hotel yesterday at noon. . Krs. Zuok's Funeral. The funeral service for JOdna Zun- dcll Zuck will be held at tho homo in Col lego avenue at -3:30 o'clock on Saturday afternoon, In charge of Rev. J. II. UridiKum, I n t e r m e n t will follow in tho M o u n t Pleasant Cemetery. Mrs. Zuck, who died yesterday rooming at the Memorial Hospital, had bo.-n a telephone operator at the Mount Pleasant exchange for 25 -sars. The telephone operators of Youngwood, Scottdale and M o u n t Pleasant not on duty will meet t h i s e v e n i n g and go in a body to tho Zuck home. Yeok ol' 1'rayor Serlce. l The Week of Prayer meeting last evening was held at tha First Baptist Church. Tho leader was Rev. Paul T. Stonwlfer of tho Reformed Church. The a d d i e a s for the evening was by Rev. G. K. Buluiu, pastor of tho Methodist Episcopal Church, who spoke on "Quenching the Spirit." i'orsomil JlonlJon, Mrs. Frank Curbaugh and son, Junior, a n d daughter, Louise, of Warren, Ohio, are spending tho week w i t h friends here. 40-8 OFFICERS ARE INSTALLED FOR THIS YEAR r.MONTOWN, Jan. 10. -- W i t h not a bomblunco of a boxctu, but with every indication of a line organisation of wide awake andactivo young men, former-soldiers all, tho annual open meeting of Volturc 3 l , of tho 40 and S, American L/egioii, 01 Fuyotte county, was held Thursday night in the While Swaii Hotel, At tho regular bufcineas session, the ofllcers elected for Uio ensuing jear were regularly installed with CJeorfifi Smith, Somerssct, gr.md chef do garo of Peansylvanln, offi bating. OHlcera for 10'JO Installed were: Alex Carlier, chef do j;ure; Hnast'll \V. Smiley, chef do ti liu; houis Cohen, correspondent; lYilbitui Ogloveo, commissionaire Indepcm a n t ; John Lot ke, conducteur and Fort'inato Fee, guardu lo porte. The chenunpaux were: Uu- iontown, A. A. Downing; Brownsville, Homor Hods; Faye'le Olty, Howard O p f a r ; Point Marion, Morning Hostot- tler; Connellsville, A, {J. lirowu and Maaoutown, Hugh McUee. GRADE CROSSING FOR MILL RUN ROAD IS NOT OPPOSED HARHISBimC!. J, n. 10.--Tho application, of thu Btiito Highway Uepart- ment for the approval cC the Puhlli: Scrvic'o ( 1 oniniiasfot i on t!io abolition ot H gnule crossing-' uinl ra-nstructiou in lieu thereof a rosfling at Krade whore SUto !ljgliv\,iy Route No. ;iCG lias re-locitecl u l l l cro.ss a t,rat k of tlio I n d i a n Creek Valley branch of tho Baltimore' O i i i o Railroad Coin pauy -wax unopposed at a heaving hero yesterday. Tho crossing in iiuoatton is a n u l p n o r t h oC tho villBi o of M i l l Hun, Springfield t o w n s h i p , Fayctto county. It ivas aiiiioiincc'l by tjio l l j j - h w a y I )e par [in out tiiat tli" present crosbiug w i l l not be abaiuloiiecl u i i t l l the new croshing is opened. Chinese See Airplane As Deadly Dragon HANKOW, .Tan. l'i- There is at lta»jt our d i s t r i c t In i n t - i i o r Chiiifi whore th( airplane i« rce-'nltd uc; tho £?reat- CH( pnoiny of m a n k i n d and Is given, tho ntuiio ot the moat wicked creature k n o w n in Chlnreo mytholor,}'. Ono of the \.nicncan-!mportel planca recently f l e w OMM- ijhenchow, an ancient city in .Vent H u n a n , oa i t s Wity to (he flglUhn f r o n t . Tho popn- luof In t i n - l i s t i i c hiil Jievor HP en or hoaid of tin a l r p l « u p in ilii'lr lili ani I »i) w h e n Iho i n u c h t n o -.petl abnvo the I c l o k u l n w i t h itrt ro l i n t ' nol'it', a ijrc.il I ( O t I S t H I I l l l M o l l UOci t t l l M t ' l l . ; "Tli'.ri inuttt ho t l u - nine.' hiuulul I biul." tlii! fiirmew : nd t!io local (.'Piitiy shouted aiwl they took no chiuico ' i m m e d i a t e l y t h a "vholo t o n n t u r n e d out and w i t h prong, nul ( y n i b n i s thoy ' h t a t t p r l t n t r l p r h t p i n u a v - Hie i n v s ' M M ,.u;., inoni-toi 1 . WESTMORELAND RECORDER FEES WERE $25,620 GHEE.NSBUKO, Jan. 10,--Keporte prefented by Recorder of Deeds iSmnwt )3. Mowiy for tho past year show that 10,005 papotfl were- liled in her o/flco with fuea amounting to $25,BUO.G3. ISx- pendltures for tha year toUl $20,599,32 o, 1 nn earning of $5,020.71. During tho year Mn 5 . Mowry ad- mlnlsteied tho oathe of offloo to 18 justicea of the peaca, 205 notary public? and nnmoroiifi industrial police commissions, oa well as public office ofllcialu Due to an act of legielature known as an cot No. 128 of 1920 flslug the ofl of the recorder of deeds offices la third and fourth class counties the following fees have been in vogue since the that dny of J u n e , 192!). The act follows: Section 1. Be it cnactx-d. etc., that tha feoii of the recorder o£ doetle in counties of the third and f o u r t h class- en shall be as follow*): For recording and exemplifying deed*}, mortgagea and other writing, for every flvo words, ono cent, The' m i n i m u m rate for recording aamo all ba two dollars and f i f t y cents, Heetion 2. All fees shall he exclusive ot tiny state tax now provided for by law, and said fees and state tax shall be payable in advance, For indexing doed«j, mortjtagea, and other ^vrltlng with moro than four names, 15 cents; extra for each additional name. For .ilwtracliiiff iirhl do-irrlptlon or p«rcol of land, 20 centa; for each additional description or parcel 15 cento extra. Por entering fiattefaetlO'ns, 50 cnntK. for taidng ncluionhMlgprnoiitt?, for each pertion, 25 cents. / Lawsuit "Wins Gain of Renny liOOPBSTON, 111, Jan. JO---Jolirt TIHon had t h o novel and !iscomfort- ing experience or winning a etilt heio recently which netted him .lust one cent more than tho figure the defend a n t bad previously agreed to pay, Fifteen head of cattle belonging to Karl MoFarlnnd, a farmer neighbor of Tiltont,, being attracted by the moro appetUirifr Tlkon pasture, wandered over to give it a test. M l s r l n i j his cattlo, McFarlaml insti- ·tutcd a search and finally located them on hlo nolKhboi'u land. He if- tc'rod TIHon -55 in payment of board f u r Hit' cattle, but Tlltou lefueed and d e m a i dod ?'10. When McFarlaml IB- liirtcd tho higher a m o u n t , T l l t o n lppt tho (iiltlo and HUP|. A f t r a Jury In n juntico'H c o i t i t hon hoard both HtilfHi, It awardod Tilt o u VJ 01 for t h i ^ l i o a r i l l u g of lh« w a n d i ring tutllo. HOKSV nt Sen ICON, U, IDug., Jan, S)--A cow t h a t onJoml Iho lot:n! Y. M. C. A. nt DIP h a u r f o i the* S u n d a y Horvico \\nn j r u i c v r d o n l y ( i f t f i - a l l lli^ d o o i s of rationize tuoso wlw advertise. ] cattle tntck oent for, Nelson's --- Coiinellsville's Fastest Growing Store f Ever ^bo^y's Store 21 N. JPittsburg St. Coats Now Coats for sport and dress--tailored and flared--Coats lavishly trimmed with rich fur collar and cuffs -- Coats fashioned of suede cloth, broadcloth and tweeds--Silk lined and inner- lined. Plenty of black. All sizes. NEW SPRSIG HATS Values $2.49 and $2.95 for Newest pastel felts--plain or straw trimmed, close fitting styles, and off-the-faco. Nelson's Millinery Deiif., 2nd Ploor JANUAiY SHOE REDUCISONS Women's Novelty Low Shoes That formerly sold at $5 and $6 n pair A general cleanup ot all our winter stylos, and In order to do this we are cutting tho price to the rock bottom, for we will fioon have new e p r l n g etylob coming f u and wo will need tho room. am! Pair Suedes, Patents, Combinations. AH Women's ard Children's ' Low and H igh Arctics 99c Up :b $1.79 Kvcrv p n l r of women' and children's low am! high arctics in 'stock included in this great value even . This i m ' l u d o b R u b b e r or Cloth Gaitort , ono Htrrips or button effect/I. All ai^es. All heel slylcH, At a New Low Feature Price B iys and 5 i 39c Up to $1.89 11 ,i large of h yliw and leathors f S I r l .' histce lo 2. Hoys to 0. fs and Mocnsins 39c Clifklron's Hwbci's 59c SaMn .M ules 8Sc Men's Dress Shoes Just rocc-ivcd a now hhipmcnf. of men's nev/ dres shoct, in tan ami black en if leathers, \i'ith rubljer or iodUier hoele. All eizea to 12. and $8.85 Men's Sturdy Work Shoes IUud · u J ' i l u i ' l y c ' l K l i ' u i h o i - , ni t.ui a n d blade w i t h leallHM 1 cu o u i p o s l l l n t i solen "8i'\- 01 al ils'lcs. All sl'/us ! ) 11. , Values to $19.50 SPRING .MODELS St.vlod ;i('cordi.'i;; lo Uic li foi'Ot'asL of K p f i i i i ; vogue. Nc\v rnodifiod silhom iUs iu thp s i n usual bounty ol' new p r i n t silks or plain flat cr jpes, widi now hi^lior waistlines, gracefully /laring, skirts, and c'lover ( r i m - m i n g effects. Nelson's Dress Section, i Untl I'Jour. mi'WimwflAf^iVtfwir^^ 5-Piece Rufl'Ied Curtain Sets 59c Full Fashioned Pure SHk Hose, pair $1.00 Boys' to 50c Winter Sport Hose, pair 38r. Boys' School Knickers, all sizes 73c B Men's Winter Union Suits 88c Men's Work Trousers, all sizes $1.85 Blue Chamfcray Work Shirts, all sizes 58c To $13.95, Girls' Winter Coats, special 8.50 To $4.95 Infants' Wool Knit Sets $2.83 | «iWfm^*WW.?m5'^:i^^ VormcM-ly -sold up to $7.!).". H i a e k leadieretle, v \ I ( ! i i R v t v e t e U e c o l l a r , he;i\ \ r s k i t i l i n e d . .All i«WW^JW%i?Wdrw^VtAPJ«WWW^^

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