The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 15, 1930 · Page 5
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 15, 1930
Page 5
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Page 5 article text (OCR)

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 10SO. n-lE DAILY COURIER, CONNKI/U -VILLE, PA. PAGE FIVE. REVENUE STATE FORESTS SHOWING STEADY INCREASE Tear 1829 Yielded $54,879 From Leases, Rentals, Stumpage And Other Sources. HARRISBURG, Jan. 15.--Secretary Oharlee E. Dor-worth ot the Department of Forests and Waters announced today that revenues irom the State Forests ot Pennsylvania for the year 1.929 amounted to $54,879.08. Wood products and sales of stump- ago brought $0,3t7.'16; camp loasce, :? 19,44 9.60, ami quarrying of minerals, $2,514.22. Additional; leases and rontale brjng the total of last year'H school fund receipts derived irom the State Forests to $30,773.12. Other State Forest receipts amounting to 118,105.96 went Into tho general fund". These- ·were chiefly from tho sate of Doodling- troee and telephone lines, w t t b o u t which such service would not bo available to many folks In the remote mountalan regions. Seedlings for roforestratlou are supplied from (ho State forest tree nurseries at cost Total receipts from the State For- e*ts since the Commonwealth began to acquire these lands 31 years ago, amount to $8.1.7,012.11, ot which $503.03.1.66 have been deposited In tho State School Fund. The remainder \vas doposlt-ed in tho State Treasury in ac- cordaivco with tlio Act of Assembly covering Stato Forest receipts. The income derived from the State Forests, Secretary Dorworth said, is tiruall In comparison with what it will be in several decades, by which time thousands of acres will reach merchantable Size. When the State acquired tho land there was little tree growth upon it end oven now most of tho forest growth Is -still immature. The maximum price that can be paid for forest lande by the Commonwealth i« $10 an acre. The lands acquired havo been chiefly cut over and burned over areas and tho average price paid for almost 1,500,000 acres now owned or contracted lor, hsiss been \«s Uiuu $; an acre. . Tho I n f o i n o ;i I ready d e r i v e d w .-·-liown by tho fact, t h a i d u r i n g t h e first I h r c o years, .I90«i-1002, U araotintcI to ?",7 ·". H, w h i l e tho lust, three yc«.rs' iuconio was $)7",1117.73 or nearly one- t'mirtk the tot.ii! to dale. K v e i i t u a H y , HK shown by .European experience and numerous studies on the State Forests of Pennsylvania, a net return of . a t least 55 per aero per year may he expected when these forests are restored to full Hrod activity. This w i l l mean an a n n u a l net income of 5u,000,- 000 for each m i l l i o n acres tho State secures. It is estimated that as a re- Mi H of the appropriation of $500,000 by tho Legislature of 1937 and $1,000,000 by the Legislature of 1929, for tho purchase of State Forest land, 500.000 additional acres of land will have been a c q u i r e d . Mcyersdale M L i Y U S D A L I C . Jan. lo--The f u n e r a l of Ad's. Alice C o u r t n e y , who died at her lioino at A r i s t a last Saturday way lu;Ul hurt 1 I\loinlay . m o r n i n g in SH. P h i l i p uid J j i i n r a Catholic C h u r c h , i-rniuiein mans l.cius rtnul by the pas- l o r . \'rry Hev. ./. .(. Brady. Mrs. Coiirtiic-y wan t h o widow of the lain Frank Courtroy wlio ju«t two weeks iijct' was h u r i e d hero. Some- yeura ago Mr. and Miti. Courtney resided htM'o. Mrs. Clonrtney was 77 yoan? old and i« survived by one- langhter, Mre. .Mamie Hush o! AcosLfi, and one eon, Tuonum Courtney of Somerrsot. She te tuirvlvcl by one slstor and two lii-nlhors. Miss Cathorino Dougherty N, and Edward i 1 '. and James J. Doughe r t y , alt of Connollwvllle. Mit^K l.x.uiiso Will wa« hostess on 'Monday evonlnj; when Blip had for her Kiiciitri membor of the Bridge- Club. Three tuhk-s were b r o t i K h t i t i t o play ml at the. c o n c l u s i o n of the games a d a i n t y liuie.h \va« served. '.Vtrrj. JJaniol Oe-tty entertained the ineinher« of tin- Tuesday Night Bridge ( ' l u l l tbirs week at her home on Nortii street, launch was served at the end of tho gam-ea. Miss Agaes and Mr. and Mrs. Kalpli I'fuhlou v\-ero In Cumberland today w h e r e they attended the f u n e r a l of their brothoi- and nnclo, 33yra Deal. Mr. and Mrs, Charles Sanders have returne! from a few days visit with relatives in Philadelphia. Prof, and Mrn. W. H. K r e t c h m a n of i Somertiet spent Tliursday hore w i l l i relatives. Mrs. \V. A. 1'attor- o f . Grantfivlllo, Md.. i« spoiuiijig a few days here at x the- homo of her sister, Mre. Harry Pope on (ho South Side. Mrs. A l v a Tresslor visited r e l a t i v e s -in I'loekwood tho foro p a r t of t h e - l week. i Mra. Herbon I.eckemby of Young*;' t o w n . O.. is v ; s i t i n g her sister, Mrs. j I ' h i l i p (',. Ksk-li. : Mrti. .1. II. Hertford of Rock wood i spt'iil. Tu carl ay here, visitltig r e l a t i v e s and frtfiiuin. ^ Mr. -nnd Mrs Lloyd Boachy of \VR6t Knllsbury epe-ivt Tiifsday here w i t h j t h e i r son-in-law a n d daughter, M r . a n d 1 Mre. Philip O. Reich. Mrti. Jack Boachy of Yonngstown, O.. arrived Tneeduy for a vUsit with h«r parents, :vlr. and Mre. Philip linlioff, of Main street. Patronlzo tliotso who advertii-;o. r rcrni|in 1'tiid I)obt, CAI-jDWKH., Ktu:t3a3, J a n . 14 -- A t e r r a p i n rescued from a huditer liolo whore- i! was i m p r i s o n e d , h»« p j i i d i:.-. debt to the r-scuor. t-:Unor i i o y i . 17. KtHei'ed i n a rai:e ;U t h e V V c l l ' . n K t o n f a i r , l l t f t e r r ; ! ( ) i u w o n lirwt m o i t c y . $300. \ f v .'uiird riih'orins. ' i j ( i . . I a n . I.'i - T l \ r v nf-.v C ! i i a i d ha:-, hecu received ;»i iu'sciai itiul i« being furr.iali- to unite on roqulettion. Rummage Values to 25c Go for 9c Outing, yard 9c 25c Curtain Fabric, yd. 9c 25c Curtain Bods ))c 25c Boys r Hose, pair «c lOc .Infants' Hose, pr, Oe ISc Cotton Uuttiifg 9e Paris Garters »c Work Hose, pair lk» (Kelson's) LSON'S--Cortrielisville's Fastest Growing Ston Brokers Lines and Small Lots--After Annual t -The Biggest Values Naturally Go First So Shop Early--You Cannot Afford to Stay Away No Layaways No Exchange ? s Store · · ' ·; :. .' g '' ·; 9-,,--' 1 ''-'''" '' ' V « ; i "« ·- .^^^""^^avj-,»·'·'** . ·TPJ^^' 1 . '.^WfcMlWf*j 121 N.-Pittsburgh St. Most Quantities Are Limited Rummage Values to 59c Go for 19c 19e Girls' Flannel Gowns - - - ,19o 49c Girls' Flannel Bloomers .- 19c 49c Tots' Rompers 19c To 85c Men's Wool Mix Hose, pr _ ,...._ 19c Hen's 49c l?ow Ties 19c Boys' 69c W. Blouses 19o Metal Waste Paper Baskets IDc (Nelson's) 25 60 FOE 46c VALUES TO 7% VnLiil:lU*iJ I \s a vjfo 69c Boys' Percale Blouses ,,...,, ; 33c 79c Boys* Collar Attached Shirts 33c 79c Colored Border 36x36'Lunch Cloth 33c 50c Horner's \yool Yarn Skein 33c 50c Large Size Turkish Towels 33c 79c Curtain Panels Lamp Shades 50c Large Size Turkish Towels Men's Ribbed Fleeced Undershirts (NELSON'S) 89c" Men's Blue Chambray Work Shirts 46c 89c and $1 Boys School Knickers 46c 79c 5-Pc. Ruffle. I Curtain Sets 46c 98c Boys' Outing Lumber jackets 46c To $1.25 Women's Fabric Silk Gloves 46c 79c Women's Silk Hose, pair 79c Cretonne ar d Velour Cushions 59c Ova! Rag R ags 5 Yds Apron Gi) igham. 98c Boys' Flan. Shirts (NELSON'S) S TO $1.75 00 FOR 73c To $1.75 Men's Dress Shirts ,73c To $1.50 Men's Work Trousers 73c $1.25 Men's Union Suits (ribbed) 73c $1.00 Women's Flannelette Gowns 73c $1.39 Men's Blue Overalls 73c $1.50 Boys' Long TVousera Boys' Raincoats To $1,95 Wash Dresses , 8 Rubber Stair Pads 81x90 Bleached Sheets (NELSON 1 3) -" '»ft«*WWWWWW Women's ^4.00 /ippors All rubber. ( i r o u p S Women's $·-'.00 S a i l n (I \ i i l l c i ! M o c c a s i n s C'iiiltlren's $1.4!) Slioes All sixes, Boys' Shot's Up to $,'{ Values Women's and Children's 5)8c V n l u c Women's to $5.00 Shoes G r o u p Men's liiibl)er,s $1.4J Values a n a n d black (Jroup Men's Up io $.10.01) -Shoes To $1.95 Women's Rayon Bloomers ............... i..53c Up to $4.95 Girls' Winter Coats .............. . ...... $1.66 19 Boys' $5.95 3-Piece Suits for gor ............ $2.66 $1.00 Braveman Work Shirts, all sizes ............ 77c Metal Lunch Kit and Vacuum Bottle ............... 99c Boys 1 ' $1.49 Wool Knit Sweaters, all sizes ...83c Odd Lot Boys' Serije Suits, sizes to 16 ...... $1.00 Odd Lot Boys' Winter Coats ................................. $2.00 To $1.49 Flannel I ringed Scarfs ........................... 46c Clothes } Classic | Chipso Pins \ V/ork Soap | Soap Flakes 30 for 5c 4 Bars 12c 1'8c (.Nelson's) (Kelson's) (Nelson's) Tan am[ black. Men's SJ55J.OO Work Shoes Boys' Sheepskin Leatherette Coas Guaranteed waU rproof, heavy leatherette--full sheepskin l i n e d ; hea/y serviceable collar. All sizes. .NELSON'S) E SALE and Odd Lot To $15,00 Coats Broken sixes; assorted fabrics. Odd Lot Jo $22.50 Coats Fur trimmed; assorted styles. i Odd Lot To $30.00 Coats Purred and silk lined -- regular and exira sizes. Women's and Misses' Silk Cloth Dresses Regular and stout sizes. Prints and plain. for $7.oo (NHLSON'S) Converse Seeks Renft Divorce Converse M. · Converse, grandson of Edwin Converse, who was one of the founders of the Unitecf States Steel Corporation, filed a suit -lor divorce in the district coin t if IReno tgnin^t Marian Con verse (above i. The complaint charges extreme :ruelt;'. There are rr? children. ASKS HUNTERS TO SOW SWEET CI OVER H A R R t S B t J R G , .Tan. l.'i--Oni of tho best and ensies! ways for sp-jrlsmen io aid In f e e d i n g wild game is to scatter q n H n t l t i c t - i of sweet clover need at s u i t a b l e places, officers of t) o G a m e C o m m i s s i o n t-ufd today. .Small putehci-s ( i f clovor ; c'atterod t h r o u g h I h c j fc)rc«lt in o|)on places' w i l l provide- food for gnino I. rdi-., e s - I peciully wlll t u r k e y s f i n d g oiie-nf as ' w e l l as g r a z i n g for deor, it w. s poiut- e-d out. Acid «oil ot s w a m p lands o heavily wooded section.'! are not euiuihlc for : Uie- Krovvlh of swi'Ot clover, in [ inofit fore-Kts UKM-O ar- suffk'i - n t o p e n ! placet-; to p e r m i t it t a k i n g ro it. } Tho apin.'.-il of t h e com/nil ,= 1011 ).·( IihuiL c l o v e r war-: d i r e c t e d o those! ! h u n t e r s who also are t r o u t 1 .-ihermen ; j and who will soon have an oy o r U i n i l y i to s c a t t e r Ih.o seed d u r i n g he open I Ferryopolis i P E R R V O P O L f S . J H I I . .IS.- Mr, n n d ; Mrs. J o h n . t o n k i n s . K v n n l t . P -Ir-y and ' · M r . an-'l -Mrs--. \ V n ! f o . nl' S t a r . I m i r l l n l i :i.'Kl l : 'orryopols m o l n r p - l In lonorijifl- j hcla, whore t h f l r sonn fire in i.ho IIOB- nltal as a .'eculi o£ an acek ent uear West Newton Sunday. The boys getting along ae woll as cin be expected. Rev. Percy A. Davis, pastor of tho Christian Church of Porryopolis, who had been preaching nl. St.oubenvlllc. Ohio, for cevcrn) daws, r c l u r n c d lo his home. "Mrs. Martin G l o t f o l l y of t h i s place, gave a d i n n e r Monday e v e n i n g in h o n o r of lire hufibaml'tsMiirlliday a i i n t - vcr«iu'y. Tho juicslr; wen:-: Mr. a»l Mrs. II. M. G a l l o w a y a m i chiUire-n, lUirrioi. 13uldy of U n i o n i o w n , Mr. and Mrs. AVilllam OoltfeHy and d a u g h ter, Helen, of Star J u n c t i o n , \j, A. 'Wliliauie an-tl "Red" Strickler of this place, Mr. CJlotfeity recelvcii several t'tfts. M i l d r e d (,'arr, who hud lie on employed it Akron., O h i o , ' h i m r e - t u r n w l home t o .Star J u n c t i o n w l i u r n iihc w i l l H p u i i d .several dayii H ' l t l i lior parent;.., Mr. a n d M w . W l i l l u n i Carr. The M a r i o n grale school hii'-.kelball team played the Ferry grade t e a m Monday e v e n i n g in t.he local gym- n a s i u m , w i n n i n g Jy a score of 15---5. Thit; wan Hie lire I game of the season for the- local hoys. I'n.pp-i' "from H n m l i n o (Jniss. R L f / A B E T H , .lamsni-.a, . ! a n . - l l B i - H i s h c f l p i l n l is h o i n c IISPC! to r s t a h l i s l i I n r p o p a p e r m i lit' h f r c n mnnti- l'}).cUirr ni.iper fi'ora h n n i h o o p r a f i f i . T h i n w i l l he i ho liret a t t e m p t f.o m a r - - u£a^lum Do-D-ea; iji Lho \V6t Indies. Suffering from Lead Mrs. Carolyn M d J i n n , 2fl, one of the six girl* reported by polics to he sufTerinp in New York hospitals and Viomes from oocu'pation'»i !"fld poisoning. Despite gas masks and other precautionary manure* the frirls were stricken from the effects of fumes and lead dust they inhaled whUe spraying paint in a glaaa decoratinff company," according t» th«

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