The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 28, 1930 · Page 3
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January 28, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 28, 1930
Page 3
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, irAIWAKr 25, XD30. ·THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELI.SVIL ^E, PA. FARMERS ADVISED TO BASE ACREAGE ON PRICE OUTLOOK Reduction of Demand for Apri- cuUiirnl Products Below 1029 is Predicted. SMALLER PLANTING OF CORN ADVISED must plan t h e i r production this year, particularly In view of the outlook for prices ot each product d u r i n g tho next marketing season, and must adjust expenditures c a r e f u l l y to m a i n t a i n farm tneonioH, according to tho a n n u a l outlook report for 1030 prepared by the Bureau ot Agricultural Economics, Department of A g r i culture. Tho domestic market may improve lute-r In the year, but It la unlikely t.hat the demand for lurm products in i the- mimmer and f a l l of 1030 will be! uti good «H d u r i n g lu:H s u m m e r and fall. Tho demand tor some f a r m products already has been 'affected by tho decline in i n d u s t r i a l activity since last Juno. .Butter, cotton, and wool have been noticeably affected, and apples, potatoes, and grains have fulled thus far to make the usual j seasonal price advances. , There is U t t l e in thr wheat situation in tlio United Slates and other countries at present to indicate- that prices for tho 19;!0 crop of tho United States w i l l be m u c h d i f f e r e n t from those provalllng for the 19:J!) crop, unless full-down whcxit B u f f e r s severe winter damage* or Iho s p r i n g wheat acreage ( 5cranton y s Indicted by Court reduced. "VVorW KtockK w i l l bo s o m e w h a t lowor on J u l y 1, 10:0, f r o m a year e a r l i e r , but world acreage w i l l prohahiy not be m a t e r i a l l y changed and yield;"! per acre aro not l i k e l y to be BO low as in 1!)2!, whon they were be-low nvoragc. An in-creased corn crop would yield a lowjr price than in 132!) in view of tho iKxsKlbility of losver feeding re- q u i r e m e n t s . Hog prices in 19.'50 aro expected to average at least as high as in 1920, an-d possibly higher. A reduction in slaughter s u p p l i e r is indicated, but this probably w i l l be partially offset ly a doorcase in f o r e i g n and domestic demand for hog products. Beef cattle raisers who contemplate e x p a n d i n g production aro faced w i t h a general tendency to tncreaeo the n u m - ber of cattle ii.nd w i t h a d o w n w a r d trend In prices over 'he next decade. The underlying dairy situation is not i» bad a« would a p p e a r from present b u t t e r prices, hut unless dairy herds are closely c u l l e d - a n d moro heifere went to slaughter there will be a f u r - t h e r increase- in the «ize of dairy herds in 1031 ami 1932. Tho high point in the expansion of (he «heop i n d u s t r y has been reached n n t t It In unlikely thU prices for sheep and lambt! can bo m a i n t a i n e d at tho h i g h levels oE tho last throe or four years. Home r e d u c t i o n in world wool is expected by 1931, and it i« likely thai, d e m a n d w i l l have im- jiroved hy that tlino-. Domestic con- N u r n p t h m of mohair is expected to I n - cn-aso but not enough to e u p p o r t prices at h i g h leve.'«. Domestic production of mohair ii-i now about equal to domestic: consumption. The doclitio in numbers of horses and mules will continue at ahout the stune rate as In recent years. The present outlook [or p o u l t r y and 'gi;« do CM not j u s t i f y any in:reaee in proluction of chickens ov.3r 1929, oi'hor for oggs or meat, unless p r o - ducers aro w i l l i n g t o face the prospect of reduction* lit p r i c e levels. There is no m a i c i r l u l improvement in either domestic or export demand IV)r oats in prospuct, whereat; inore n c l i v o competition from larger supplies of other food grains if, probable. I'VedstuIT prices aro expected to con- l i r u i o lower t h a n a year ago d u r i n g l l : o next thnee or f o u r months. A f u r t h e r increase in the acreage of k g u r n o hays and decrease in acreage of t i m o t h y , p r a l r l - s and other grass haya aro expected this year. Hepetl- l i o n of the large production o:' red -:over and n l a i k e clover seed in not r - x p o c t e d . Mainten»-'.c.e ot acreage o£ a l f a l f a for seed, hut c u r t a i l m e n t of s A - c e t clover for seed is suggested. Commercial -production of apples fe expected to continue to increase _ _ _ _ _ _ g r a d u a l l y over a period -of several i and t h e r e f o r e , cannot upset children's years, and new plantings are ju«ti- delicate stomachs si a "dosing" is- so James Ariffoni, director of pnbllo safety of Scranton, Pemisylvania, · haa just been indicted by a grand jury of Lackawanna County along with 77 others in connection with alleged slot machine gambling activities throughout the entire county. It !a said that no raids were mada tvithout orders from the, public safety head and polic'; captains »nel Hergeants knew that "protection" was being afforded for slot machine oneration.i. Only a moderate increase' in tho swoet potato acreage i-i expected. Onion growers in morit sUitce w i l l find it adantageous to reduce acreage. The total acreage -of totnatoe:! gro\vn for shipment to market in 1,9"0 should be held close to t h a t of 1929. The acreage of dry iieans eeems to be well adjusted to domestic detnurid. The present prospect is for favorahle cabbago markets u u t l l August in view of relatively l i g h t holdings of old cabbage and reduced acreage in southern areas, f u r t h e r increase in lato cabbage* acreage does not fleem warranted. \ Summit Boys Hurt While Coasting; One Has Arm Fractured SUMMIT,, Jan. 28--Three Summit boys were injured w h i l e -roasting over t h e week-end. A l v i n Dennis and Earl Siesky suffered brush mims, w h i l e Alviu Seese-, eon of Mr. and Mr«. Sebastian Seese, had an arm fractured. An X-ray picture was taken to determine the extent ot the i n j u r y to Alvin. Mrs. Nettie Adams Sheets was admitted to Connellsville Btato Hospital .Friday, at noou and underwent an operation for appendicitis at '.' o'clock the same day. Mr. and Mrs. Robert F-all of Brookvale epent Sunday w i t l i the latter'a parents, Mr. and Mrs. John U a r n h a r t . J o h n Seese ':'. 'Iluffsil de spent the week-end "with his p a r e n t s , Mr. find Mrri. Sebastian Seetse. l.loyd Criso and Mi«s Alary Kaylor were here visiting the former's mother, Mrs. Margery Crlse. Mr. and Mrs. Albei't McGoe and son, Albert, Jr., of Shamrock spent the week-end with tho former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph MGee. Still More Millions Treat Colds Direct Bound-About Method oi' "Bosing" 01 ves Way To Modern Vaporizing- H More and more peonle each year are giving up the a l o w , indir-ect way of treating colds by "dosing" w i t h internal medicines, a n i l are adopting the modern direct tn atment--Vicks VapoRub. Vicks goes direct d tho affected parts a n d checks the cold in. two ways--its medicated vapors, released by the boat of the body, are inhaled direct to the I n f l a m e d air-passages; at t h e same time it a c t s direct through the- skin like a poultice or plaster, " d r a w i n g out" tiglvtnes ; and soreness. Vicks is especially 4pprt;eiated by mothers because it is ,iust rubbed on, lioci only where (hero are !':ivorablo conditions for the product i o n of high q u a l i t y f r u i t . A consider- oblo increase- In tho bearing acreages of g r a p e f r u i t a n d oranges is expected. The probability of heavy grape prod u c t i o n and low prices continue*. ( ProHpectfi for s t r a w b e r r y growers r o w seem" to bo h o t t e r t h a n in any 5 ear :ince 192B; f m a i l e r acreages are apt to do. Today the whole trend of medical practice is a\vay from needless "dosing." To keep pace w i t h the evfir-growiiig demand, the famous slogan, "17 Million Jars Used Yearly," was raised to "21 Million" a short, time ago. This figure too has been o u t g r o w n , as there are now "Over 20 Million. Jars Us-ed Yearly"--a jar for e v e r y family in the United States.---Advertisement. In prospect and there is likelihood o f : relucod y i e l d s in some districts. ! Potato growers report t h a t t h e y in-'.SOVIET CONDEMNS l a n d to p l a n t au lu-reago elx per cent i T(~\ T\p A TH larger than W;IH planted hist your, up- ; * __5l _ _5l j i a r r n l l y forgetting the unprofitable' season of 1928. Tho high pot;Uo prices being received now aro not t h e ! result of low acreage last season, but i « i r e duo alm;t-t e n t i r e l y to adverse w n u t h e r c o n d i t i n i i s last t u i n n i e r . If he i n t e n t i o n s for IMu aro carried o u t , iH'ctspects are f o r l o w e r p o t a t o prices ! . t f t e r ,!ulv i. i (ur '0mp!?;. loll n n d p t l n t r e f j rv*fn (n vour rale. Ballon cherki. Truly ' l n c l o n r n t n c . '.l'iki NH ' Ht VJHI'S RlMKDY~tor,. a «!a(, nod ·EMncthen f our uUmmatifrtor- «r»n«. W«tch traniJorraotlon. Try NR lMt«id at muro l»i«!ii- c ,. FKSf. l.JKl: H Mll.UOtf. TAKE WHO BUY ON SLY l!y U n i t e d i're.'is MOSCOW, J a n . 27 -- T h e Soviet's campaign to enforce' rigorously its peu.altles ng«inst connter-revolution- ifilri and ob!itructioni:i|« was ernpha- today hy iinix)Kiiiou of the death oil eleven [x rtsons. 1 Two w o r k m e n at ;i factory near Arliouiovak and eix private traders w e r e so-nterjced to Ue-Uh. The work- i n o u were accused os stealing chemicals and the tradeiv of b u y i n g prl- j v u t e l y from peruiuntt;. ] Tw-o prie-sls and o it kulak ( r i c h ! p t \ t s u i i t ) at Vorones were sentenced to d e a t h as Ivade-ii; H' a d e m o n s t r a - i (ion uguintit local Soviet, authoriliet; i who made arrerits in connection w i t h ' i he governnient'a gra ti collectior.ii. | I Looking 1'or liurgiiins T I f so, read the advorUs-iug columns of The Uailv Coixrlav. JUNIOR ORDER HAS 375,000 MEMBERS; FINEST OF HOMES ..Approximately $5,000,000 Jn vosted in Property at Tiffin, Ohio. TRACT EMBRACES OVER 000 ACRES The 1'ollowl'ug information relative to iho .Uinlar,Order of United American 'Mechanics was sent (.o The Courier !iy Josse M u r p h y of Pofryopolis: , · Tho J u n i o r Order -United American 'MeclwnlcVj -wav; orgjyiizea May 17, IKu'A, by 1U young me-n in the historic Concord K c h o f l l h o i w e , O e r n m n t o w h , ' n o w in t h city o'l! Philadelphia. From (.hie ilmt council t h e order has grown to ",000 councils, w i t h S75,000 members. There are 30 state councils. Councils havo boesi organized in and arc locate*! in p r a c t i c a l l y all the states. It ;.; tclay live \ild-est, largest and most progressive- jxUriotie f r a t e r n i t y In the t ' n l t t d .States. The- Orphans' Home at Tiffin, Ohio, w h i c h the Jr. 0'. U. A. M. maintains, was established in. 1S9G. It Is recognized us the foremost homo in America, today in itu homo f e a t u r e s and child t r a i n i n g . ' The property embraces !00 acros of f i n e land and 43 b u i l d i n g s , conservatively estimated to bo worth .55,000,000. The capacity la over 1,000 children. .It maintains nursery, k i n - dergarten, grammar and accredited high H c b o o l , all uinler supervision and direction of Ohio stato school author!- t l t K . More than 3,500 young men. and women have graduated f r o m the high school and have gone out into useful endeavor as American citizens. This 'home is not a charity, but. belongs to tho members of the Junior Order. A modem .Jjarn hae been constructed, w'lieh bousciii a pedigree herd of Holstein. cattle, one of the best equipped b a r n s and herds to be found within (he state of Ohio. The industrial b u i l d i n g ot the home excels a n y t h i n g of Its land in the state, and in this uul oth-er commodious e t r u c t u r o s f a d u s t r l f t l vocational t r a i n i n g in extended in the f o l l o w i n g loos: A u t o m o t i v e , farming, d a i r y i n g , c a n n i i i K , woodworking, painting and carpentry, printing, i n c l u d i n g l i n o t y p e operating. presHwork, job and hand composition, proof reading and offica w o r k ,, fireman, engineering, shoo malting and r e p a i r i n g , atore- ke-oplng, poultry and s w i n » raising, cemoiit working, f u r n i t u r e u n . i wicker work, s e w i n g , nursing, cooULujj, book- k e o p i n g , stenography, typewriting, acc o u n t i n g and general clerical courses. Statistics of the order show: 32 state- councils. 3,200 councils. 50,000 "flags presented to «cboo! houses, a flag to one- fifhool house in every «OV«D in tho c o u n t r y . 1:75,000 ni?mlx".-s in good s t a n d i n g . ? 10,067,500 contributed to UIP s u p port of (.he Government d u r i n g tho World War. More t h a n $0,000,000 surplus in f u n - eral benefit department and beneficiary degree--all s a f e l y invested at eix per cen t. $5,000,000 Orphans' Homo at Tiffin, Ohio; 3,500 young men and women graduated and .1,050 children now in the homo. $375,000 b r a n c h orphans' home at Lexington, N. C. $700,000 orphans' home endowment f u n d invested in United States honda and first mortgages. Over $4,000,000 owned by councils of J u n i o r Orcer and invested. $97,9GS in treasuries of state councils. . ·$1,689,807 paid by c o u n c i l s to mein- berfi for rotlef and sick benefits d u r - ing the year. ? : -5,S37,347 receipts of councils d u r - ing one y e a r , t ·10,076 drath b e n e n t u paid by funeral licnoflt d e p a r t m e n t -- a m o u n t $17,(MO,- :.GS.03. $1,900,000 claims paid hy the bene- llclary degree. Oji Tuesday, J a n u a r y 21 there was a district mueling hc'kl by Prryopolifi council at whluh the officers wore f n - atalled by District Deputy Witt of Oouncil ( I C O . There were me-mbora preeent f r o m nearby couucila. Tho n e x t d i s t r i c t m e e t i n g will be held at Dniibar A p r i l 1-1, Ilosnck, SchioUntjcr Company A d j u s t e r s of Fcilornl and State Tuxes Accountants and Andltors 1416-20 Park Building Pittsburgh, Pu. If You iS'eed Money for Any Emergency SEE US Fayette \ Loan Company * Title Trust BUlg., S ' 5th Floor. C'onnellsville, Pa. I Telejilione 24-1 - S«6 S Bonded to the Slate. I ·ff*-'f-t^r*^r3 PAGE THREE. Coming events cost their shadows before By refraininj from overindulgence, i ? you would sncjuitasifli f lie m lodern figure ·of fa; hiora Avoid the sm gs along the common-sense to fitness and fashion 1 . Don't let ovcr-inclulgence deprive you of th tantalizing contour of the modern figure. Be moderate--be Moderate in all things, e v e n ir .smoking. Eat healthfully but n :t immoderately --when your eye ; are bigger than your stomach, in ach for a lucky instead, Coming events cast their shadows before. Avoid that future shadow by avoi -ling over-indulgence, if you we uld maintain the graceful, modern figure with its captivating curv s. Lucky Strike, the you ever smoke finest tobacco--' Crop--"IT'S TC one knows that so "TOASTIN( moves impuritie flavor and irapr( finest Cigarette d, made of the The Cream of the ·ASTED." Jivery- heat purifies and }" not only re-. ; but adds to the ·ves the taste. *Be Moderate!... I,' lets or other quack wasted on these ri ing Lucky Strike C tempted to do yo in things that cai TUNE IN--Tl oa't jeopardize the modern form by drastic diets, harmful reducing girdles, fake reducing tab"anti-fat" remedies condemned by the Medical profession! Millions of dollars each year are Siculous and dangerous nostrums. Be Sensible! Be Moderate! We do not represent that smok- igarettes will bring modern figures or cause the reduction of flesh. We do declare that when trself too well, if you will ^Reach for a Lucky" instead, you will thus avoid over-indulgence se excess weight and, by avoiding over-indulgence, maintain a modern, graceful form. e Lucky Strike Dance Orchestra a every Saturday night, over a coast-to-coast network of the N. B. C; © !930, The American Tobacco Co,, Mfru. TT^'F rr ''# · sSt» MIW fUOt i i«3 RiUKjKrMf )«TJ l\ 0«H OCT iOXM. IM N3 CAQ P ONC5 ^^ N : !^ "; - - r$$ t^f - * r ^^Mf^ RflDlO STATION ON CrtSTLM ISLAND LIOHT BEWI IS FIRST O1RR1ED TOWRPORT BY UMDEROEQUND CflBCE THE "TCRM1NUS Of THE BEflM MUST BC frf THE FCIIfW REID TO INSURE SftFC IflNDING OF FUJME5 , 'A x. !8 ^-^. S *V K -^ * ^ COUOIStO LIGHTaT^,., ON TOWLR TO r*^M RflOlO STHTtON «T fVRPorer FROM WHICH KWDJO UOHT B£ftl" IS DIRECTED ID NEW r-'OG -- AVIATION'S 1 EST FOE, is about to cle the aun of scientific i Since last November a remarkable experiments have been carried out ov route between New York ton. These tests have be tba supervision ot the Division of the United S partment of Commerce vitally interested in th- lusiness of rendering th" as safe as ncientific inge 'ievise. And iwiation c 'EADU- .r before ndeavor. ;eriea of ind tests r the uir and Bos- m under Airways .atos De- H'hjch is serious airwaya · uity can .nnot lirs considered safe until man has overcome the deadly da7iger of fog, which has been the d'irrct cause of some of the most frightful disasters of the air. The radio light beam now acts as the guiding spirit of the aviator in fog. It is the line over which he flips his ship, and the slightest deviation from his course, either to the right or left, is called to his attrition by code signals that sound in bin headphones, sent by the operator who is directing the device. The chief operator is llalnb O- Sonp.v umip-r vafaosa -vision the tests were carried out.- His station ia at Castle Island, where ia located the transmitting point of the beam. The terminus of the bearn is of course tin; flying field to insure a safe landing, which in a fog ia both dangerous and difficult. When the pilot leaves the field a series of red lights flicknr from tile giant mast at Castle If land to attract his attention and ED direct him to the pnth of the radio light beam. The beam is carrit d from the transmitting point to the air- utirt l»« iindarurrounii ·quite narrow at the airport, becoming broader us the distance grows and becoming quite narrow again as it neurs the terminal point As the aviator circles over the field he pushes a button and instantaneous contact, ia made wlih the transmitting station by rndio-telephonlo communication. This anti-fo K device has proved itself simple In operation and effective in results and it is expected that the sarrus method of making aviation saf» from thn hazard of fog -will be tap-he d evir other rentes.

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