The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 6, 1939 · Page 16
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January 6, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 16

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, January 6, 1939
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Page 16
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PAGE SIXTEEN. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVlbbK. FA. FRIDAY, JANUARY G, 1939. News of Day AtDunbar (Mrs. Maty Stannls Smith ot Hardy Kill has been named ounbar correspondent for The Courier Her telephone number ii 2861. Persons with Items nnd ncw^tlps arc requested to call Mrs. Smith.) DUNBAR, Jan. C.--The regular monthly meeting of the Daughters ol America will be held Friday evening with a covered-dish luncheon to be served at 6 o'clock for all members. After the dinner there will be installation of officers. All members are asked to be present. Entertains LCR!O:I Auxiliary. Mrs. Harry Ainsley entertained the American Legion Auxiliary Tuesday evening at her home at Pechin. The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Earl Hardy. Mrs. Elizabeth Harris of Chiirleroi, western director of the Tri-County Coua- cil, was a guest speaker. Her subject was "Membership." After the business there was a sale of towels. Then the hostess served a delicious lunch assisted by' Mrs. W. H. Reynolds. There were 15 members present. Mrs. Margaret Gass of Charleroi was a guest. Clas: Sleets Tonight. The Williams Bible Class of the Presbyterian Church will hold its -regular business and social meeting at 8 o'clock this evening at the home of Mrs. A. H. Hampton. 7, Olhcr Items ot Interest. Camille- Falcone of Connellsville "was a Tuesday night visitor here. - Norma Jean Hardy, Howard Al"bright, Chris Hughes and Effie Hardy .were among those who witnessed the -ice follies at Pittsburgh recently. Mrs. Mary Miller and granddaughter, Audrey, of Fairmont, W. Va., -were visiting friends here recently. - William Duncan was a Uniontown! _caller Wednesday. - - ' - Rev. George Hurley attended -a ^meeting ot the Radio Guild at Ma- ^sontown Tuesday evening. - Mr. and Mrs. Charles Snyder and -daughter Janice, Hattie Bcggs and Ray Jose of Uniontown were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hardy. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brindle and son Bobby were recent visitors here. - Mr. and Mrs. Frank Williams and family and Sam Brindle and Jean Mason of Uniontown were visiting friends over the holidays. Mrs. W. H. Reynolds and three sous visited at the home of her mother, Mrs. A. L. McCulIough, at Havre de Grace, Md., and at the home ot Mr. Reynolds' mother, at Bel Air, Md., over the holidays. · Among those on the sick lisj arc Junior Seals and Dick Smith. Norman Williams Burled. The funeral service for Norman Williams was held at the home in Railroad street Thursday afternoon. Rev. O. G. Cook, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church, read the service, assisted by Rev. Jesse R. ] Lonsinger, pastor of the Presbyterian Church. The hymns, "My Faith Looks Up to Thee," "I Need Thee Every Hour" and "Abide With Me," were sung by a choir composed of Mrs. John McDowell, Effie Martin, Harry Williams, Mrs. George Martin and J. R. Lonsinger. The pallbearers, all Masons, were Edward Crowe, J. T. Burhans, Emil Groschen, H. B. Ainsley, Lyell, L. Buttermore and Lawrence Galley, the last two of Conncllsville. Mr. Williams was a member of the Waynesburg Masonic Order. A son, Norman Earl, was unable to attend the funeral as he is recovering from an illness believed to be tropical fever. He is located In the Phillipines with the U. S. Marine Corps. Resume Girl Scout Sessions. Troop No. 1, Girl Scouts, will resume weekly meetings Monday, January 9, at the NYA building. Meetings were discontinued during the holidays. The leader, Mrs. W. H. Reynolds, desires a good attendance. Son Born to Ranking. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Rankin ore the parents of a boy born Wednesday. The babe weighed 10 pounds imd Is the second boy and child in · the family. Mr. Rankin is postmaster. - Other Items of Interest. Rev. and Mrs, Floyd Reed have returned from Waterton, N. Y., -where they were called by the death of Mrs. Reed's father, R. S. Brown. Mrs. Brown returned with the Reed's and will make her borne here. Mrs. Jessie Long of the Uniontown- Connellsville road is seriously ill at her home. · Anna Elizabeth Doyle, a student at the Home and Hospital at Finley, Ohio, was a week-end visitor at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A Senator Shines Senator H. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire gives his shoes a Inst- rninute shino before entering the senate chamber. He was on -way to hear President Roosevelt deliver message to joint session of tho House nnd Scnalc. Cash Slayer Must Die. TALLAHASSEE, Fla., Jan. 6-Florida Supreme Court affirmed Franklin Pierce McCall's conviction and death sentence for the ransom kidnaping of five-year-old James Bailey Cash, Jr., at Princeton las May. The child was found dead aftei $10,000 z'ansom had been paid. William Doyle, of Church Hill. Mrs. Hudson Dean was called tc her home at McKcebport by the deatl of her father. Mrs. Jack Malloy was a Connells villc caller Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Boiles am daughter, Jean, of Akron, Ohio, hav returned home after spncding the holidays witli their respective par cnts, Mr. and Mrs. James Bailes nnc Mr. and Mrs. George Hosteltlcr. NOTES OF FARM AND HOME Prepared by R. E. Carter, Farm Agent: Miss Mary Anderson. Home- Economics Representative. BEST GKAI'E CLUSTEHS FOLLOW CANE PRUNING Although commercial g r o w e r s ecognize 0)o necessity ot severely Tuning grape vines each year, some question exists as to the proper method. Pruning insures the produc- ion of good clusters and helps mam- ain the vigor of the vines. Most growers believe that Concord, Niagara, Worden and other eastern 'arieties, should be pruned to 'canes" rjithor than "spurs." However a few use the older method. The first and second buds at the base of the cane produce only a few, comparatively small clusters. The bird bud is usually only a fair producer while the fourth is frequently satisfactory. The mid-section of the cane hns the best fruiting buds. Those near the tip arc poor. It is for this reason that in cane pruning a few ot the best canes are saved and the ends removed. Mos! growers leave them three to four feel long with from eight to 12 buds Other canes are removed entirely except perhaps for an occasiona spur left Cor renewal the succeeding year. The best canes have plump well-developed buds, arc short jointed and about four to seven feet long They are about 1 as thick as a lead pencil or slightly thicker. Lack of pruning, cultivation am fcrlilizalion may so reduce growth that none of tho canes will meet these requirements. With vigorous , vines some canes may be too thick with too much space between joints Sometimes they grow to a length o 10 to 20 feet and have short, lateria branches. Such "bull" canes arc poo fruiters and should be removed in pruning. It is advisable to remove short, spindly canes as well. H is clear that the spur prune who leaves only the first two buds a the base is saving only the poor buds Such systems arc Knifhn, Chau tauqua, and umbrella have give, about equal results. With any sys tcm it is important that the vine bo kept compact. The best plan to save only enough old wood t permit the distribution o£ the cane on the trellis in the desired manner One trunk is enough for any vine i the commercial vineyard. GIVE GROWING CALVES COMFORTABLE QUARTER Even though growing calves ar fed properly, poor housing condition S H F R O C K S -Dozens of Them. New J939 Styles ROOFING PAPER ROOFING NAILS All Sixes ROOF CEMENT 1 If), f o 25 H). Window Glass Putty Patching Plaster Stove Cement Furnace Repairs Everything to Repair the Storm Damnge. HARDWARE CO. Quality Plionc 135 Service Sizes for "Women and Misses. Zipper Styles! Princess Lines! Hand-Fagoted Collars! -The "gayest and newest of frocks -- s h i r r e d waist-lines, coat, and zipper styles, liand- drawn collars, brilliant prints, select new tic- signs, mercerized materials. They're durable--they're attractive--they're NEW! Expert workmanship and grade- A fabrics, pins styling that is 1939, make these frocks. 130 SorUi PitWmrg- Street. Shoppe riione 1570. my handicap their growth. While ows may have a stable that is clean, Kht, dry and sanitary, it too frc- jcntly happens that the calves arc Inccd in a pen that cannot be used or other stock. Dirty, dark, damp pens induce cours, pneumonia and general ill ealth. It is a Rood plani lo keep lives in a pen that is cleaned nnd isinfcctod regularly nnd kept well cdded, dry and comfortably warm. C«!f pens having a southern ex- osurc will fict more sunlight and be "armcr and drier during the winter months. A fc\v dairymen are using traw-covercd, wire doors in their ens. Those are proving to be more omfortable as well as wanner and ricr. No more bedding is required inn on concrete floors. When several calves are kept to- ethcr, fastening them in stanchions uring the feeding periods will inure each getting its share of the ced. By keeping the calves in the tanchion.i for a few minutes after ach /ceding will help prevent them orming the habit of sucking each Dthcr. Like babies, calves are quite sus- ~cptible to diseases. Prevention is *ilways better than a cure. If they ire to get the proper start in !ife heir housing conditions should b dry, warm, light and sanitary Warmth does not mean artificial heat but absence of dampness and cold. 'ON'TKOL RATS WITH UED SQUILL rC-ISOI" Rats are causing trouble this win tor on many farms. They are damaging apples and corn most. On some farms they havi even been found working in tin lelds. They are by far the mos numerous in many years. IPST1CKGIRL HEALTH FRIEND ATLANTA, Ga., Jan. 0.--The girl vho leaves a red garland ot lipstick in the drugstore glass may be the ·ncmy ot the soda dispenser but Dr. 'reslon Yarbroufih s;iys she's the riend oC public health. The youthful chemist for the Georgia Department ot Agriculture explained: "When lipstick lingers on the glass, he soda dispenser must scrub much jardcr than usual to remove it and h the process he eradicates many Jacteria (iiat otherwise might go down the public throat." , Most rats are now fiuitc cornforl- ibly located for the cold weather. Then lend to congregate where food s handy. This simplifies the prob- em of eradication. By doing away with them now, any further damage during the winter months may be eliminated. Several chemicals may be used as poisons lor rats. Red squill has the advantage of being relatively harmless to human beings and domestic animals. It may be obtained either as a powder or liquid. The powder form is considered more toxic to rats, keeps better, nnd is more easily mixed with baits. Always u;e foods attractive to the rodents as baits. Set the poisonous mixtures in runways, using three kinds of food to give the rats their choice. Use generous amounts. Early evening seems the best tine to set bails. Rat control proves most satisfactory if applied simultaneously over a large area. Rolled oats or cornmeal, ground meats and flth have been found attractive to rats. A satisfactory bait can be made by mixing one ounce of red squill powder with 10 ounces of the food selected. It is suggested that the materials be mixed thoroughly. From one-half to one teaspoon of a mixture is enough for each place baited. Somerset County Tax Levy Fixed alt 2 Mills SOMERSET, Jan. 6.--Somerset county commissioners have flxcd the tax levy for 1939 at 12 mills, the same rate which has prevailed since 1930. Miss Biliner's Funeral. RIEYEKSDALE, Jan. 6.--The fu- xcral service lor Miss Kmma M. Bittner, 08, who died Monday night at icr home in Southhampton township, near Sand Patch', o£ pneumonia, was leld Thursday afternoon at the home by Hcv. J. E. Gindlespergcr, pastor ot the Weeks Creek charge o£ the Svangclical and Reformed Church, interment was made in White Oak Ccmelery in Larimer township. Miss Sittncr was born in Somerset county September 10, 1870, a daughter of the ate Nathaniel and Lydia Lcpley Bittner. She leaves two brothers md a sister, all of Southampton township. Alleged Chisclcr Held. SOMERSET, Jan. G.--William Dryburg, 54, Kimmelton, was committed to the county j. charge ot obtai lunds under fa unable to post il to await trial on a ling public assistance se pretense. lie was 250 bond. Get Comforting Relief from DO THISi Put some VlcXn VnpoRub up each nostril and »nln well back. H EXT, melt u spoonful of VapoRub In a bowl br bolllnc water: breathe la tlio medicated vapors /or sovcrnl minutes. This loosens phlegm nnd further clears tho alr-passascs. »T BCOTIME, rub VnpoUub on throat. "CM. and back BO iu long-continued double action can re- ~ llevo tho misery of tho cold while you elecp. TRY IT--then you'll Know why VnpoRub Is a standby In 3 out of 5 borncs. COLD OT WEATHER NEEDS · niGllT NOW there arc so many ujorc bills to moot-so many extra seasonal expenses. Tho question Is--how, and where.- aro you colng to cet the extra roonev von neod? Our cnsh loan plnn Is n dependable answer to this problem. Borrow here on vour personal Bcenrity--- on convenient repayment terms to fit vour Income. Inquire today without the slicMest oblltrntlon. UNION LOAN COMPANY 201 Second Floor Phone 1-3-1-3 First National Bank Bide- Grcensburg BLACKBERRIES Del Monte Brand No. 2 can 17c Sour Cherries 2 No. 2 cans 29c Pclcr Pan Red Sour Pitted USCO PORK BEANS 0 16 oz. " can Stringless Beans, 3 No. 2 cans 20c Princess Cut Green DICED CARROT 2 No. 2 cans 19c High Grade--With Peas California Lima Beans 3 lb , 20c Soup, 3-22oz. cans 25c Vegetable. Usco. Just Heat It, Tornato Soup 2 cans 17c Usco--Tasty Flavor. 22 ox. cans. Shoe Polish .. . can 9c 2-IX-I--Black or Tan. Rice Flakes pkg. lie Heinz--Crispy, Cninchy. 6^£ OT. Baby Foods ...3 cans 23c Ilcinz--Strained Assortment. Eat Wheaties 2 pkgs 23c Aunt Minnie Bar Free. DEL MONTE PEARS 19c NO. zy z can LARGE BISQU1CK pkg. 29c For Quick Fluffy Biscuits COCO-WHEATS pkg. 21 c Popular Cereal N. B. C. RITZ CRACKERS "'· M E A T S FRIDAY AND SATURDAY PORK LOIN Ifa. 20c Center Cut Chom 24c II). PORK BUTTS Ib. 20c Popular Pork Cut SPARE RIBS Ib. 17c They're Fresh SAUER KRAUT Ib. 5c Cook With Spare Ull» DUTCH LOAF Ib. 18c For 3. Quick Lunch JUMBO BOLOGNA Ib. 16c For Sandwichs, cic. SQUARE BERLINER Ib. 22c Kxtra Fine Flavor BACON Ib. 22c Old Fashioned FRANKFURTERS Ib. 17c A Popular Favorite DAISY CHEESE Ib. 19c niild in FJ.-ivor LOIN STEAK Ib. 38c · Tender Juicy RIB ROAST Ib. 32c Branded Beef CHUCK ROAST Ib. 30c From Grain Fed Steers PLATE BOIL Ib. 18c Cook With Vegetable Soup N. B.C. HOBBIES .'... Ib. 19c Chocolate Cakes LAUNDRY FLUID qt. 17c Usco--Keep It Handy SOFT-A-SJLK CAKE FLOUR Usco Vacuum Packed COFFEE TRY USCO CHILI SAUCE, 12 oz. -j r jar -*-«*·' RE-UMBERTO OLIVE OIL 8 oz. bti. DEL MONTE PINEAPPLE JUICE 27c 46 0£. i can McCORMICK'S PAPRIKA (in BAXTER'S CUT BEETS 9 Xo " can PALMOLIVE SOAP 4 cakcs 23C FANCY PEACHES Ib. 15c Extra Fancy--Evaporated Mule Team Borax 10 oz. pkg. lOc Housewife's Friend I VEGETABLES FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ORANGES doz. 16c Florida--352's GRAPEFRUIT each 8c Fall of Juice "" LEMONS doz. 19c 1 Sunkist 360's TANGERINES doz. 14c Thin Skinned--ISO's APPLES S.lbs. 26c Rome Beauty 'U. S. No. 1. CABBAGE Ib. 5c Jv'cw Texas CARROTS bunch 7c California CELERY stalk 8c Jumbo--Crisp DATES pkg. 14c Dromedary Pitted ENDIVE head 7c California LETTUCE head 9c Iceberg Crisp ONIONS Ib. 4c Spanish Medium Size SWEET POTATOES 5 Ibs. 23c Medium Size YAMS 5 Ibs. 23c Southern--Fine Quality TUMERIC POWDER sift tin 9c McCormicU's Bee Brand SUPER SUDS pkg. 19c Concentrated--In the Blue Box OCTAGOX TOILET SOAP 3 eake , 14c Usco Mustard,.. glass 7c Adds extra flavor. 8 on. glass. Satina Tablets, pkg. 5c For flic Laundry. Corned Beef can 20c Swift's--For Sandwiches, etc. 12 oz. Soap Powder . 2 pkgs 9c Small pUgr. Octagon--Lfrc pk{r. I5c. Cleanser 2 boxes 9c Oclnson--For Scourlnjr. Laundry Soap, 6 cks 25c Octajron--Save Wrappers. FKESII HADDOCK FILLETS 17c lb. SOAP CHIPS small pkg. 9c Octagon--Large Fkgr. 19c. Super Suds 3 small pkgs. 25c Kcnuljr--Tn Kcd Box STANDARD OYSTERS Super Suds 2 large pkgs. 37c Regular--In Red Box OCTAGON SOAP pkg. 19c Granulalcd--For Dishes, clc.

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