The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 5, 1930 · Page 4
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February 5, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 5, 1930
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PAGE FOUR, THJtD DAILY COiniJUK, CUNNEJL.L.S'VI JLtTS, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY u, 1930. Qbsirfer. THE CO, HSSttKT I -President anS editor, 1879-1016. MRS. K. M. HNYDBR, PresUlenl, 1016-1922. JAMBS J., DRISOOLL, President and General Manager, P. C, WDMUNDSON. , "Vtce-Pronldent, MTSS R. A. Secretary and Treasurer, JOHN I.. GANS, Managing Editor. WAI-TIC R S. STIMMBU ' City Editor. MISS LYNNB B. KINCELU Society fSditor. MEMBER OF American Newspaper ·Association, Audit Bureau of Circulation. P e n n s y l v a n i a N«w;lpnper Publisher* Two o«nts par ao»y: 50o per month; IS 00 per year by ma.ll IJ P^ld In advance. Uo per week by carrier. , t.itprod ia s. cond class matter at the postoffloe. ConnellsvlUe. MKI»ES»AY KVK'O, FEB. 5, 1930. I. f. C. PLANS, XOT THOSK OF RA1LKOADS, TO PREVAIL. Tho suggestion of the director of flnam-o division ot the Interwtate Oommiswion to the Baltl- . Ohio, tho Chesapeake Ohio, tho Wabosh anil the Delaware Hud- won companies, to withdraw the!).' applications for m-erperB, as not being in conformity with the plans of the coin- mission, Is tho most significant c.evel- oinient in the railroad consolidation situation to this (late. U Is noticed t'hat the commission la r.ot dtsoosed to regard with favor any j.lans of the roads that are different from tho schedules of consolidation t h a t body hf.J Itse 1 . worked out. Practically all of the four companies to which tho suggestion of withdrawal lias b^e-n made had included In their lonsolldfitlon nlans roads the comuils- i km had allocated to one or other oj I h c hK systems by which tho eastern llu'.ied States Is to le seived uiuler tho .tfvv plans. The- Delaware Hudson vfaj not designated as a system but _iurl bejii al'.ocatud to tho Uoston the New Knglaud ,\ by ..tutus aro to bo served. Having nnvbltions to booomo a system Hselt this company had lliod applications t h r t w o u l d f,o|H.-o the Baltimore Ohio, tho Chc.Hapake fe Ohio and th-e Wab'tsh of imuortant lines. The suggestion* mean that the Baltimore fc Ohio ...a.'*, surrender the VVoi-te-rn Alary hind ami tbe WheoHng Hi Lako Krie; that, the Chesapeake will no, bo allowed I D ire-ompt territory in the I'ittsbtirg district aad that tho Wiibash will bo limited to the lines gheii Io it by Uu- allocations made by 1 the Interstate C'ommorco Commission. The Baltimore · Ohio will, as U appears, bu conflrmod lu Us Tight to ncqulro .h« Buffalo, Rochester PiUs- bur~ ,ind the Buffalo Susciuoluinna iuul^ IhiiK bo per nil tie'I to carry 1 t h r o u g h its plan-- .or thn tormation of n new low gnu',', fehort line between Ch'ca-.o and New York. Tho r i t t a b u r g Western wiill be 1n its allocation to the whlt-.i will also acquire the AVe ter-.i Maryland, all as planned by the- Interstate Commerce Commission, .UK! a" dot allot. Hi maps recently pub- in Tho Courier. V N ori'OI.Tl'NlTY SO-UK 1'AltOTS MISSED. I'arenl-t of school children deprived tUomselxes ot a rare tvelil vr hen tlu-y lul not- attend the monthly moftlii.. of the C'onncllsville tils- t r i t of the Ft-yuttc County Sunday School ASKOI-.UI ion ou Monday I've- n Ins that they might liavo heard Mi?s J-'lorcnco 13. Kiruball, dean ot girls at tho .rigU School, In her thoughttul. nnetuUy prcpavrd iHsrusbiou ol "Tho UvlaUun of t h e Parent to the School ami Church." They could not have failed to havo been 'impressed vflth the pe.rtlneuco of many of the-suggestions Miss Kimball ottered, and reminded of their own d u t y as p.ircuta and obligations to their'-childiv.'ii. They .might have gained a ue-w Insight into vnothoda by which they could come closer to thc-ir children, better able to understand their problems and more ho;p- Inl in urr-lx-ng at a risht solution ( t lire with their children, !b wijrk and flay with thorn, and to Mjorsuii) with them as a famiir group . ( . Thai children must fre led and' stiided. ThlnfiS are wrorif; became ol' a la«k ot flutdantie and can only lie made right aa the, home, the school '.and church join hands! in common cause." raCRKASl'p 'JT031ATO 0110W1TNU The arrangement whei'ehy an additional shipping point for tomato prow era in the north end of the county will be provided at D'okerscm R'tii will be a meaua for ii ducing mo:fi t'artnei'B to participate in this, actlvlt? (iurin'fr 'tlio coming STOS n. i''ov. the prowers in Franklin township ami vicinity the haul will be reduced very materially as compared with a haul to Conncllsvillo. In these days ot improved roads and motor vehicles with which to reach market' ou» bhippins points it would be t h o u g h t that distance does not matter much. But the farmers ligur closely ou time they can save, hence providing them With shipping facilities at Diokerson Run ·will be an Incentive to many to engage in tomato raising who lat year preferred to wait to ascertain the results of the .first year's opi-raliou of the plan. The suec'eas having been Tery 'fair, considering the season and the fact and that the activity wa i new to many growpra, the prospects lor the coming season are very much Improved. In the coijuty it is estimated that between 400 and 500 acre 1 - will be planted this year, or more fian double the acreage of last year. This increase shows that the results were so satisfactory to the growers that this year their number will be Increased. This is a form of rop raising in which the farmers ar taking practically no risk. In fact, the only uncertainly is the weather. The crop is Hold in adivance. Tlie growers do not have to geek a market or take time uofcessiary to distribute their crop among a number nf consumers. Hauled to tho aUipuint, point and unloaded onto the cars tnrfa tho eiforls in this direction. The-je are features that appeal rather g-rongly to the fiimjera ove.ii it' the re-altaed- price may be less than tho l average received from retail distribution locally, The fa^t that the rrry Township Volunteer Fire Department comes to rescue of the school ami pumpa its cistern full ot wilier when empty, does not mean that the members of this organization are to be classed among the "wets." It is merely performing its f u n e t i me, as a community aide. ICxcept some Senators who feel Impelled to offer objections to every man who holds a, higher place in the estimation at tha public than, themselves, the appointment oi Charles TSvaus Hughes as chief Jus'ti 'e ot the United States Supreme Com t supplier that body with an ab'le, capable and learned successor to Forme i Chief Justice' Tal't. Tho steam shov-als at work on the NormalviHe-ludian Hi^ad road may be a sign of activity but they are not to bo regarded as dpe'idable omens o£ the early advent of bpring. Br'er Groundhog has uot abdicated hla authority over the weather oven to aid In the completion of so important an improvement as this road. them. No would they have boon forced to roalue the importance ot constantly supplying their children with an ?xamrlo in speech and. con- The joint cam,paif n of personal evangelistic effort bv the Protestant churches of tho city 13 a novel mothod but it ia certain to invite much, interest no less than sympathetic cooperation arfiong i b e participating bodies. Never befoio ha.H there been quite so much unanimity among the chuiv.hcs cm plans for a religious uwakening. The results should be correspondingly beneficial. Claims of Makers Of Cosmetics Need To Be Verified Cosmetics today life largely BHi'e, In the opinion ot Dr. [lertoan Goodman, t skin speclaliBt writing In Hygoia. If one- conekior? the ti emer}lon8 number of fioarnettc procSxIuree dally on such a predominating pioportion ot the population, the^number ol inetaacen of .lainago is oxceedinidy sra-all. The manufactureja of cosmetics are not anxious to kill ihe gooeo that lays their gokle-n oggd, Or. Qoodman continues. Every raan.ifacturer Is on his tooa to give the liest IngreUiante and to gain th-e good will oE his customers. In nearly every instance the purchaser oC nationally known and al- vertteed goods will get cleanly made duct t h a t would be a sustaining j cosmetics wUh pure Ingredients. The strength to I h e i r 'children who aro 1 coloring matter ueptl for the most part GONL TO SLEEP! AppoiiEtment of Justice Hughes Removes His Son From Government As Solicitor General He Would Hure Mad to Appear Before His Father in Court. »o eager in ae.'Ulnj. helpa at critical They ti« their Uve». would havo (iceii reminded. t h a t they itro thu iirst teachers of t b p l r children and that they "see life eyoa ot thoir parents." luivo been animated by I h roimh tin 1 They \\oulcl a (Tbalri* that their behavior may bo such ti;at thoy would derive pleasure from having their children aocopt ii its thr-ir pattern. They would liavu been noved to a readiness to grow with their children, to display un interest in their recreations and di- vprilon-j, and be iu sympathy with their hopes and ambitious. As citizens thoy would nut forget that they owe it as much to their children as in tho community to take tliHr f u l l par! in every activity Hiat wi)l make t h e homo town the sort ot a place in w h i c h their children can prow u nititu 'it} under tho beat ci"- i utnataiices and in tho best cnvlroii- luunt t h a t can be provided. A^ m e m b e r , of their church par- uits would rfcognlio that "tho family in a Kphnol of character and it Is as wt-Jl, :i si't](»4»i ol' iplljcion. Tin 1 q u a l i t y «^i *ni.- o w n family lilV w i l l d«-U'rmltui l b « ' child's of Clod »in f.i l.i-r autt u l i men brother-; " And as a Haul leasou from KUuhall's inspiring talk parents wh_ heard her, or ha,ve since read her ad- ir\53 as public tied in The Courier of yesterday -wo ild liavo agreed whole- livartwiiy w H h her conclusion that, " UI'A nz. rui\J« U'iun t ai-a Llauf U] is that approved by the department of agriculture for coloring food, if the colors are goo3 enough to eat thoy are good enough r lipstick, powder and rouge, the ph):lcian observes.- 'J'ho utier of any cosm-etic should cbneidor tho claims mado for U. Merit without exaggerated claime should be tho "basis of trial cr new materials, Physiologic knowledge. Komctimes yia- proves claims. For instance it would be difficult to prive that any sub- fitance applied to the outside of thft sklu could he .tore-d into the skin to act as a food. Here ia a or earn sup- posr-d to grow hair on ths scalp but guaranteed not to -row it on the face. Advertisement'.-; for depilatories claim that thoy ivill rid tho ekin oE superfluous hair permanently. Any one who knowo physiology knows t h a t no medlcino ran jilerce the skin, dee- troy the hair rot t and permanently cause hair no\ t grow without injuring the- tkin ' o fceriously that a scar ie formed. Thin i.s w h a t l i a j j p p n ? to those miiS- finided perr-ons w i n ) hive aLtempted to hiuo u n w a n t t ' t i h i,!r riMiuivet.1 by tin- X-ray. There are IKJ rays that w i l l nut leave uiw!t;htly «i ars, l)r. Goodman t»mphaa!/,«ti, and tl e unf of X-ruy«) may even lead to f u i i h e r dangers. Thn safe way to remove hair is by the electric current. A'lTertisement* Bring r^suRs wttf ti nlace-d in the column* Of Tiva Hal!7 By DAVID (Copyrleht IDuO by Tho Courier.) WASIlIiNG'TON, 1'Vb. 5,--Fate has removed from the government ono of the moit brilliant young men in it, namely Charles Kvans Hughes, Jr,, aon of tho new Chief Justice ot the United Btatos, Aa solicitor general, young Hughes wouid liavie had to- argue in the Supreme Court of the United State's bo-- fore his father and wh.lle there is no law to prevent it, nevertheless tho proprieties havo always demanded that judges ou the bench should not sit In cafcCH in which they might be in any way related to tho persons arguing before the court. Several weeks'ago when a friend waa suggesting to young Hug-hcd that an solicitor general lie might be appearing in, tho Supremo Court while his father was counsel for private companies in litigation wi'h the Government, the solicitor general remarked with a smile: "Oh, that will never happen--we shall not let it happen." Tho friend knew perfectly well the propriety involved but, avrofetwjlng innocence, Inquired: "Does that mean that you are afraid of being beaten V" "Well," said the solicitor, general with a twinkle in his oyo, "you know that Is always a possibility." The elder Hughes ia naturally proud o£ the law record that his aon has mado and was gratified -when out ot the clear sky, with no previous suggestion from the Hughes family, the President \ named Charles Evans Hughes, Jr., to tho highest position in the Department of Justice next to the attorney general. Now, however, the sew, must bow to the father and leave the Government service. Young Hughes will go to New York probably to take over some of the work' in which h father was-engaged in private law practice. In 1 ( he elevation of Cfcarlc,s Evans Hugh« to the position of Chief Justice, IHere comes the climax to a aeries of clruwnslanees, uaparall-ulod In history, which hare intorwoven tho careers ot the man who retires from ofllce and the man who now succeeds him. Whe-u Mr'. Tart appointed Governor Hughes* in 1910 io the Supremo Court, some ot th« politicians said Mr. Taft was 1'e-movln.g a potential candidate, for - the Presidency. This waa because the New York Stato- .Republicans had tried in 1908 to get Mr Roosevelt to accept the New York Governor instead of Mr. Taft as 'his favorite for tho Republican Presidential nomination. I ft 1916, when tho llepublican National Convention nominated Justice Hughes for the Presidency, it Tell to the lot of Mr. Taft, who was then a private citi/.en, Io call ou Justice Hughes and urge him to accept, When Chief Justice Taft found himself in 111 health and decided to resign he Hfrnt ^ forma! resignation, (o tho President, but it would not bo surp'lfiiun if Mr. Hoover i n f o r m a l l y !imu;red If Mr. Tuft hud any ideuH as to h s successor. To p u t it anotihui way, if the choice of a siicc-eesor had bou left Lo Mr. Taft h« wcui\d unquestionably havo choswi Charles vaiis Hughes. Mi. Hughes mado n profound im- preEH/km hi Washington while he was an tte bench, bat It was act until lie became Secretary of Stato that h ; wa-s ablo by his close ron-bid wit i the pris« Io reveal the remarkable v ay In · which his mind function!;. Agal i and again his newspaper t.onferencer were crowded with correspondents b. jauso lie talked so cloa-rly. If" was a le to give Ihe press an rtnsicVo picti ro ot foreign polltices ·without r u n n i n g any of Wie jisk of jn1snnd-c.rsta.ndin j o-r misrepresentation which amib- ?uaus"Dts by public ofllgials r »t in-! frotjuently brims about. Mr. Hughes might bav« been a Republican carulidat-o for Uve Pros den-ey in 1928. lie did not relish tho bi rcteiis of executive office arid a.iaounct J that be would not accept even If noml- inatort. And BO daring tbe car paign he d,iil yooman i.e.rvi.e for Mr. I- oover. His speeches ou the radio we-e declared to have bewi a powerful nean-a ot marshalling votes for the K publican nominee. And BOW Mr, I iigheB lias reached 1 the zenith of his CA reer-- the. office which erowru th-e ar .bilion of ov-ery' lawyor. Although CF years old, Mr. Hughea has all the -ugged strength of a man 'M years y linger. Ho ia good for 20 years or more on tho Sup ( «jn* Bench. The- appointment of a S- promo Court Justice canu$t possibly I . said to bav politica" otfcct, but m the other hand th* selection o£ fustioe Hughes' gives New York City x good reason, to applaud Pro .Meat 3 [cover. For In New York no man h_ts -een aa hig-hly esteemed as Mr. Iluglio, particularly Bincc ho returned to private practice and gave ot his III i-o and energy to civic affairs, (tomb g at a time whon tho conservative- e em-cuts in New York are erig-or for ev« ry sign of stability, tlio appoiatm-ent of Mr, Tliighos gives them a EeoUng j£ «m- lidon-ce. In other words the iHualni ss el-o- m-enta, ever mindful that in [x.rtant casoa in the courts ar« dcid« on the law and not on iKlicy, nove -theleaa would not have felt so comfo table if t'h-o Senior Associate Justice Oliver Wond-ell Holmes, had )»ee,n ele ated to tho highest pos-t on .the cou t. Politically, and. from a busimjas vi wpoiint, tho, selection of Mr. Hughes ,s Chief Justice coincides with tho -w sli.s ot tbe big conservative eliMiwjir in th Republican party with which Herbert Hoover has not always -xSm particularly strong. As for th -ba · ot tho Country, the new Chlof Just co bag held tho highest positions In bar association actlvili-efl and is un v-ersaMy regarded as, on-e of tho ablest lawyers in ATnerican klstory. tie com -a to tho Abe Mart.ii The wagBa o b i n am diafr. c c f u l con. M d f r i n t h e b r t n i l o' b a n d l t a we're S i t - lln' these d.iyt, itarryin' in l l c k l i a h b u s i n e ,s. Llbblf Purvianco, i \ h o ?;ot inirric Jest to KI.ITI fxoin I ' e l n ' ui o'e rnald, w«»^ls her ale. M-.U' bench with a tletail-ed knowledge oJ tho wrklngs ot tho highest court In tho land .and wltf. a doep respect for Its traditions and -obligations of 1m partial justlc-o. Significance of Change in Conditions of National Security Misunderatandingr about, what ia necessary for "security" continue* to delay diisarnuuneat at Ixmdon, and to ake difficult the establishment of lasting peace. President Hoover, it will be remembered, has said that this is more than a technical conference ou naval programs; iOs success or failure tt'iil probably influence tho peace ot the world for years to come. If that true, it becomes important to examine carefully every objective in whose name delay Is Introduced! into the Conference proceedings. Security Is the professed aim of military, aerial ami naval establisb- niente. Frequently there I« great vagueness as Lo tho precise period against which it is necessary to be secure. This is because in the old- fashioned, thinking, now out ot date but not yet out of faehion, security is thought of in terma of a possible enemy ntition. On these antiquated terms, security is thought ot as being provided by fighting power able to assure, victory over tho prospective enemy, jii case of war. It is now becoming more generally understood that mere victory is not enough. Modern methods ol! -warfare, including airplamx;, capable of three- thoueand mllo flights, capable of being operated by -wireless and gyroscopic control devices without riders, carry- iug poison gas in quantifies and killing power capable of wiping out the populations ot entire citiee, make- the problem of security very different from what it. has been in the past. It ia the concensus of opinion among military men that against these wholesale methods ot extermination by poiaon- g«us from the air, no defense is possible. War is reduced to mutual extermination. Eismark once said that It was Dot worthwhile to commit suicide in order to escape death. This remark ot the famous German exponent of rcelity In poliUce applies to attenjptt) to seek security by means of military strength sufficient to beat, a possible onemy nation in war. "What is needed is security against, war On thce-e considerations, one is driven to the conclusion that success of tho present disarmament conference at London will be achieved by agreements which put an end to competition in naval armaments and create an atmosphere favorable to closer and more effective cooperation in providing aatlsfactory methods for tjotUlng disputes peacefully, Therefore complicated proposals for regional security and' even elaborate- calculations of the relative strength of fleet*, wliilo they indicate the outworn conceptions, of international relations which etill clutter up our thinking and complicate the work of the Conference, must be regarded ao obstacles, rather than as steps toward .success. Tremendous assistance would bo given to the SUCCOBS of the Ixmdon Conference if public; opinion generally were to appreciate the slgiiiUcance -of i he chiuigod conditions of miLiona! sc- B i i r i t y , and were to understand t h a t what, irf needed now irf necurity against war. This would make much easier tho task of ending competition in armaments and of organizing peace. Looking 1 for Burcniiris J If BO, read the advertising Of The Dftil^ Courier. BV VIRTUE OP Tlire AUTHOTUTY vested In mo, by ]aw, an the p Tson In |Ksst(?B!an afnd rliarffo oC the j u s l n r s a and property of (! T i t l e fc Trust Ciompnnj', AWjhilnlstralor fl. b. n. c. t. a. of Uie JSsttjtfo oC JOHpph SoJssjn, tle- sed, i w i l l expose to p u b l i c sale on pVemliit'i: h p r e l t t a f t ^ r d f a c ' l b o d tin "FLRKT THACT," on t h e 1'Jth 'l(iy o)' February, 1830, at 1] o'rlork A. M., all t h n undivided. JiHcrMU nt said t r l m l n l B - Lrator I n . and to n i l I hose cor K i n lots and parcels ot land situate in llic City ol' CoiiDcllsvlJlo and l)oroiiKh · it S o u t h (JonneUsvUlp. T'^ayotte C o g n l y , P p n n s y U v a n l a , cottvsycrl to said A d m i n i s t r a t o r by dewl u* Charlpa E. Sol.isoi , ct ux , pt al., dated May 17lh, 1920, and recorded In tho oOlffr of the Rei'Ordpr ot Deeds of Pnyp.ttp, C m i n t y In D.'ed Book No. 4O4 at PaKe 1 i t, which lota and paresis are bounded and desi rlbod as follows: First Tracti--Sltuato in thi City of Connellsvllle, said C o u n t y anJ Slate, bounded and described as f a l l o w B : H- (?lnnlng; at a point on the? N o r t h a l d o of Crawford A v o n u e , f o r m e r l j Main or Spring- Street at Us i p t e r v e o i l c i n willi an a.lley; tlicnce by said ailfj', N o r l l i 10 doereca Woat, ]W feot to Orchard .VHoy; thonce along: nald Orchnrrt A l l e y , South 80 degrees West, 71.88 £pat to a p o i n t ; thencs South 10 dejrreos toast, 95 toot to ii p o i n t ; thcnre N o r t h 80 rlesTPek Kant, 20.* feel to a. p o i n t ; t h c n c o .South IO dagToes E«a(., II.BK fc-Pt to a p o i n t , thence North *0 dn^rocn Kaat, .'J 17 feet to a p o i n t ; t h e n f f t .South 10 degrees Kast, 58.40 feot to H. jvotnt in t h e Northern line oC said Crawford a v o n u o ; thoneo by said A\'erue, North 80 degrees Ettst, 48 leet to a p c l n l , tho place of beginning, c o n t a i n i n g 10240 A q u a r u Toet, more or less, J n c l u d l n K till the right, t i t l e , Intarost iind claim of the grantora, of, in and to the alley ftrst bereinabove mentioned. and iJeslsrnatQd In some of the deads in the ijhaln. of title aa "a private alley" lying- .3a#t oC tho properly a*ove dciacribad, which alley adjoins property ol J^ourk?, f o r m e r l y .Tames C ^ U n n l n g h a n on the Kast a^id Including also al! the rlnrht, title. Interest and claim ot 'ho within Brantotn of., In and to any land that may 11-e bntwcen tyio trafl as a-boye described and tho suid alley. Subject, howovar, to the right, llbertj. and priv- llcupfe ot Vou«h National Bank, its auc- caasorn and asBitrns, to use 1lic private entrance along the West s de ot t h e S'oisson Theatre Butldinjr, w h i c h entrance shall naver b» closed nor shall a n y b u i l d i n g or b u i l d i n g s ot any kind, character or description be erected or constructed on said p r l v a t i enlrunce ground without the consent of the said Vouffh National Bank, Us successors and asnlKJis firflt bcingr had a.nd ob- talnd in wrltliig-, proper!/ executed and acknOTvlodered, which s Ud private entrance ground consists of a atrip of livnd Immediately North of. the lot conveyed in deed of. Joseph Soli.iion, ot ux,, to Tough National Bank, dattd August 1, 1910, ami recorded in the ^Recorder's Office of Fayetle County, In I«ed Boolt 206, Taga 400, and which si rip of land la 31 feet 1 Inch In width £,nd extends North preserving the same width, a distance of t3 f e e t to Orchard Alloy, reference being; made to the saJd dncd ot August J, 1010, for a statement of the rights of Ui parties. Second Tract:--Situate in ftald C7!ty of Connellavllle, bounded and desortbed a» follows: Beginning at the N o r t h - ·nreatcrn corner of lxt No. 142 in the plan of lots of the said c - t r ; thence South by Crawford Avoni e, formerly Main or Sprit)gr street, SO di grre«s Wost, 40 feet to a 7H foot alley; thence by Bald, alley, South 10 degrees East, 165 feet to Church Alloy; f h e n c . j along said Ohurch Alley, North 80 di-g-rocs Bast, 40 f«et to sold Lot No. U2; thancc aJong- said Jot North JO dfg-roea Wsat, 105 feet to sold Crawford Av«nue, ,tbe placo of beginning. Containing 1 6600 fwjuarc feot. Including aH tbo right, tltlo, interest and claim of 'he grantors of, in and to said IVt tout alley, lying itiunedlately West of and adjoining the tract of land as a-bove des-jrlbed. Third Tract:--Sltuate.1 n sa-ld city of ConnollsvUlo, bounded a n d described aa follows: Beginning at a sta.Jc« on Arch Street, corner of Mrs. Ellen Trimble and Joseph Sois;,on; tbcnce South 13 degrees 0 nslninoa West, 3.U feet to a point on Arch Si-rect; thence by Arch Street, South 2 uesrees Kaat, 30'1.85 feet to a point, c o r r e r of Pantn- leo Pignatnro and Josfnh Soiaaon; thenco South 88 degrees ^,Vest, 106.45 feet to point, corner ot Iantaloo Pigna.- taro and BnlUmore Ohio Railroad Company and .loaeph Soisson; Uicnce on n. radius of 2!M.03 of T h e Baltimore i% Ohio Railroad Compatiy right of way, 255 foot co a n o l n S ; thaore alonf,- right of way, North 80 degress 20 minutes West, 37 i«et to a post; thence North 10 degrees 40 minutes Bast, 81.5 feet to a point, corner of Tbe Baltimore 6 Qhio llallros.d CoaipAnv, Mrs. Kllon Trltnblo and Joseph S o i i a o n ; tbcnce South 78 degrees 38 m i n u t e s Raat, 146.72 foot to the placo ot beginning. Containing; 3.004 acrea. Fourth Tract:--Pour prrools of land situate In tho said city of Connellsvllle, bounded ,ind described as follows: first Parcel;--Bounded by Austin Avenup., A i v l n A v o n u e , a ten foot alley and I..ot No. 21, owned by Irwlu Str.lth and comprising f'Ot ? Nos. 1 to 20 IniylaslvQ, Jn plan of lot; IcnoiTn as Rolsson. Ad-clltiou to Connellsvllle, recorded In tho Recorder's Office; of said Fayetto County in Plan Bo9k No, 1, Page 183. Second Parcel:--^Bqundi-cl by Woodlawn Avonuo, a. fifteen f r o t alley, Austin Avenue, Alvin Avenue and Lots Nos. 29, 30 tuid 31 of said plan ownpd by Mlnnio M, Ringer and ethers, comprising Lots Nos. 32 to 60 Inclusive, of said plan of lots. Third Parcel:--Bounded by A l v i n Avenue and a fifteen foot alley and lots Nop, 25 and 27 of said, plan, owned by Kleapor Hall and Charl s J. Schlvoly, respectively, and b e i n g Lot No, 20 of said plan oC lots. Fourth Parcol:--Bounded bv Wood. lawn AM'inie, a fifteen [ ol alley, a. ten f o o t alley and a n o t h e r fif een foot alley, and being k n o w n as io s Nou. 68 and 07 of said plan. The foregoing four parcel 1 ! of land are subject to Ui» use by the public of the streets and alleys as s h o w n by said 'plan o'' lots. F i f t h Tract:--Situalo i n the said City of Connellsvillo, bounded and describtsl as follows: Doing uot t^y. 1 In plan of lots laid o u t by Jluctoi anrl Kendall, said plan b e i n g recorded in the Ro- crfrdoi's Office, Kayotte County, P a , in Plan Book -- page --, fo g i n n i n g at the corner lot of Alice 13. Hartshornc and Patterson A v e n u e , and e x t e n d i n g along said Avenue, a distance of 41! foet to T_,ot No. - in Uie plan a f n - e s a i d ; t h e n c e back along the l i n e of Lot No, 2. a distance of 100 feot to a tlf ccn foot alley; t h e n c e along iafd alley, -12 feet to lot of A l i c e B, T t a r t s h o r n e , thencr along HVtrtshone's l i n e 100 fee t to Patterson A v e n u e , tho place of bet Inning. Sixth Trace. S i t u a t e n the Borough of South C o m i e l l h v J l l u , t a l d c o u n t y and atati\ b o u n d e d and do crlbed as, f o l lows: l ' r o n t l n g -10 fc'ct on Kirs I Strept and e x ' e m l l n g back in a westerly direct i o n , a distance of 1-0 f set to a 120-foot a!l J y, said lot being do -IgnaleJ ,js J,ot Nfj. i.'2 in plan of lois of thfj H u m b e r t Tin Plato Coiupanj, wh ch said plan i recorded in t h e Hei or ler's Offiue of K a y e t l o C o u n t y , Pa., in Plan Utuik J. jjagf 11.'" H c v t n t l i Tract- S i t u a t . - i n ( l i e tiorrjutili of S o u t h ( . ' i m u e l l n v l l l f f - a i d c o u n t y ninl xt.Ui', I j u U D d e U uid va-i led uu t a l t t i Y , * : K i o u l t i u ' L| J Jw'1- on F u u r t b ,SUt«'t y.i u i I ' M f i i d l u f f bavk of unltuitu w l d l t i .1 U l s - tj.nfi' of l'.:o t'cut to un jllcy and bel/ir l^iil No. D'J^ according t a plan of lots', streets and alleys, e t c , surveyed and laid out for the C o n i i e l l s v U l e Extension C o m p a n y , w h i c h plctn |b rcoortled in FUn Book No. 1, pa.g«b Hi arid J J O 15li?hth T r a c t , S i t u a t e I n tile of y o u t h C o n n c l l y v i n p , ,a|d c o u n t y a n d t-latc. b o u n d e d and d o s e ' I b c d aa follows- on the Isortli jy lot of lllain K Soisson and V i n c e n t k n o w n os Lot No. 11 In lh» of Loin rciWrc-rt to; on the- liast by a n r i by n. Rol.-ssoi Josip!i H' I f s n n it Sons h o r o l n a f t c l . . . - First Strr-et: on llic South by an f"- IPiision o r roiifftiioR-hrny A v e n u e a n M on i b o West by a 20 foot alley, and r o m p r l M i K . J.ot? Nos. 2S, 200, -70, I!,!, :.72 a n d 27:!, and c u r b f r o n t l n f , 40 f o o t o n ' t h e Biil'l Klrcl .Street arid e x t e n d i n g Itaoic of I'rjnal w i d t h in a wcKterSy al r u c t i o n , n ( ot 120 feet (o'i a l l e y , in Hir- s.-iltl plan of Joseph Soi.»- son » Bnn.s as rooordod In the Uecord- er'? nn'icf in Plan B n . k Nn. 1, pagre J81 N i n l ' i ' P i n r t : F i f t e e n parcels of land · s l l u a l c In tho said BorouBh of South C ' o i . n o t l h v iHe, a n d all b o l n f f portions of a r o r l a l n plan of l o t s known ai t,hf , Jnspph Soissnn Ik Sons' Flan recorded \ In said ilcforiler's OfTice in Plan Bcok No. 1, i»n(?(! 501. of an undivided ( fn*- t h l r d I n t f r o f i t in which Joseph SoiJ5on (lic.l ..Glxptl, t o - w l t : Fir^i. )'arcel: Com.irialnj.' lots NCB. 4 , ", »., t w t ' i i t r - t w o fpct of tb» northi. ,'u p a r t of txit No. 7, and Lot No. I'l, of the said Jolsaon Soisson Sons' plan of lots, curb f u l l lot f r o n t i n g 40 fact on ( h e West side of First Street a n c f . o x t c n d l n g r back of e q u a l width In a ·westerly direction, a distance of 120 f e e t io a 20 foot alley. \» Srpond Parcel: Comprising lota No*. H, 15, 1«, J,7. 18, 1.1. 20 and 21 ol aald .rnseph Soisson A, Sons' Plan of lots, each f r o n t i n g 10 f e e t ou tho East aide of First Street and cxtcndlngr back of w i d t h In nn easterly direction, e. distance of T.'O feet to a 20 foot allay. T h i r d Parrel: Comprinlngr Jxts Nos. !fi, 00, 1OO, 101, 102, 103. JO-4, 10« of etllfl plan of lotn, each f r o n t i n g 40 fact on t h e ·\Vest Sfde of Plttsburs Street and e x t e n d i n g back of oftual width Io .1 w n r t r r l y direrdon, a. distance of 320 f e e . to a 20 foot alley. F o u r t h Parcel: Comprising 1 lota Now. 201, 202, 20.., 204, 20ft and 206 of said p l a n o£ lots, each f r o n t i n g ; 40 fet on ihe eastern »Me of Plttsbnrj, Strtiet and oxtonillner back of e q u a l width in Rn fasterly direction a distance of 120 feet 1,0 .1 20 foot alley. F i f t h Parcel: Comprising IjOtu Noi. aw, nr.,»;,oi., ;.o6, am, MS, aoa, BIO, sn and 312 of saici plan of lots, each f r o n t - ing 40 '' cet - on t h o W e f t side of Second f-'treet and extending- back of aqunl w i d t h In B, westerly direotlon a distance of .20 fae.t to a 20 foot alley. Kixlli Parcel: Comprising 1 lots N-o... 100, 110, 413, 411, 415, HO, U7 and 418 of (sfttii plan of lots, each fronting: !0 fcst on 1ho East Bide of Second Street and extending- back' of equal width In an easterly direction, a db-tance o£ 320 feet to a. 20 toot alley. S e v e n t h Parcel: Comprising 1 lots No«. 180, 181, IS!., .«!, ].S-t, ,86, 186, 187, JS8. 18ft, 190 and ]£H of said plan of l o t s each f r o n t l n g r ' 4 0 fsct on the Kast sldo ^ of JMttaburg Street and extsndlng 1 back of equal width In nn easterly direction, a- distance of 120 feet to a 20 toot alley. Eighth Parcel: Comprising lot No. 182 of said plan of lota, bounded on the- North by lot No, 103, of said, plan; on the Bant by a 20 foot alley; on the South by Lot No. 192 of said plan; and on tho West by PlttshurR Slroot. N i n t h Parcel: Comprising 1 IxtK Nos. 283, 2S4, 285, ,286, 287, 288, 280, 200, 201, 2!W, 2W5, 204, 293, 206 and 297 of Bald plan of lots, each fronting" 10 fpet on the Western aide of Second Street and r e x t e n d i n g back of eif«a.l width In a westerly direction, 120 feot to a, 20 foot alle:f." Tenth Pares!: Comprteinff 3eta No,", 3R8, 38!, »00, Oflt, 3»2, 303, 304, 3»5. 39*3, 307, 3!V! ,800, 400, 401, 402, IQ8 and 401 of aald plan of lots, each of said lot. excopllnfy No. 388 f r o n t i n g 40 feet on tho Bast side of Second Street, and e*- tnedlnfv back of equal width lu an easterly direction, a distance of J20 f_?et to a 20 foot alley; said lot No. 'iR.S 1 bounded on the North by a street or alley; on the West by Second 8tr?e! on the South by Lot No. 380 a,nd for n short distance on tlip Kast by a 20 f o o t alley. Kleventh Parcel: Comprising IxJt No. 40,. fronting: 10 fc-et on Second Street and extending back of equal w i d t h in a.n easterly tilreelion a distance of 120 feot to a 20 foot alley, bounded on the NijrUi. by Lot No, 40-1, on the 13aat by ... 20 foot alley; on the South by Lot No. 406 a n d on the West by said Second Street. Twelfth Parcel: Comprising 1 Lots No.°, 83, 84, S5, SO and 87 of said plan of lots bounded jn the Kast by Pittsburs Street, on the West by an alley, NOA S4, 80 and 80 e-ach fronting 40 feet on ,.a.ld Pittsburg street and Nos. S3 and 87 being IrresruT^r In shape.' Thirteenth Parcel: Comprising Lot No. 2487 of said plan ot lots bounded on the North by lands now or formerly of K. P. a ray; on the Bast by a. 20 foot alley; on the South by lands now or formerly of Lizzie Schlosser an on the West by what Is known AS th« Paper Mill RoaS, said lot, pojtsibJy Including a small triangular tract shown on Bald plan and f r o n t i n g on B«,!d 20 foo-l alley. Fo\irt«nnth Parcel:, Co-ruprlsln.? Lola Nos. 02, 0.3 and 95 of said plan of lot*, bclntr bounded on tbe North by Lor. No. 01; on the Ka-.t by said Pl_.tsburs Street; and on the South and Wcs-t by Sycamore Street; tho samo beirnj shown ·"· also on a revised plan of /jald Joseph SoisBon Sons' Plan of lota as recorded In Plan Hook 1, p«iire 12. Fifteonth Parcel: Comprladjit. 1 lots Nos. 2477 a n d 2478 of said plan of lots, bounded by Sycamore Ptroet, Allegheny Avenue and Lot. No. 2-170 of snirt. plan and shown also on the said revised plan as rertorde-. i;j Plan Book 1, pope 12, Tenth Tract: ALL that certain piece or parcel of ground sltuato In the satd Borough of South Connellsvtllc, ana b e i n g part of tract of erround No, 123 laid out by tno a d m i n i s t r a t o r s of Col. Israel Painter, deceased, and In which said Joseph Soisson died seized of an u n d i v i d e d two-thirds Interest, dCBcrib- cd as f o l l o w s : Beginning on tho North corner of Joseph Kolsson Son?" land and Jacob May, r u n n l n K them o South along SoiBson Sons' lino, 0." feet to a stake; thence South 81 decrees East, 4S.7S perchoa to stake oh line of Jacob May; thence N o r t h 33 feet to corner of Jacob May tract of land No. 121; thenco Northwest 304 f e e t hloni. line of Jtirob May to the place of befflnnhiff, containing 1 87 perches, Tliii i n t e r e s t of tho estate In tlie First and Second Tracts will be offered separately; I t s interest In the rc.naln- in_r triiuls as it wliolo sajxirtttoly. Tlui u n d i v i d e d n i n e - e l e v e n t h s of tho First, Tract Is subject to the lien of a m o r i - tfafrc K i v e r i by n i n e of the heirs of ·lose-ph Solsson, daled May 15, 1910, timl recorded In the office of lha Recorder o£ l^eeds of Faytte County, B*., in M o r l o r a g o Book No, 111 at p-ase 100, (ipon W l i i r h ia s t i l l iluo $30,72rr,00, w i t h I n l o r p R t f r o m A p r i l 0, 11)28, and Ibo un- divider. n l n e - e i e v e n t h s of Second Tract to a innrtKU(yt» KTlven by the samn por- suus, /.aU'U M a f !..", 101G, and recorded !n Mortgage Buok No. Ill at page 132, upon which Is flP.l clue $21,500.00 with interest (TIMTI November 10, IUt'7. TlSlUkta Off SA.LE. Ten per cent of the price bid on the day of ,v_le ,-ijid the whole balance In ten days t h e r e a f t e r , al which time a d e e d w i l l be delivered to the purchaser, c o n v o y i n g Ue interest ot the administrator In said property. PlfiTKK U. CAMERON, K o u r c t a r y of Banking of the Commonwealth ot Pennsylvania, In Umi-tfo of tho business and property of Citizens Title T_-u..t Company, Adminiiitrator d. b, n. c. t. u. of the I m i t a t e ot Joseph Soleson, deceased, An H N t o r l r Appln Tree I'robably th« uiotiL iutei-tfititig applo tra« iit America Is itu-iviug; on :i Itiriu near Peru, Iowa. Now F.7 years old, it boro the first apples of tho var.*ly known over the country today as tin- DelifloUB. The trw was a chance scwliins: whJch came up la an old | £ u r m orcharrt, hcnco tho «.clon ( £tflc | antecodonts ot tho variety havo n«v»r trmulctcly traced

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