The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 26, 1938 · Page 5
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January 26, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, January 26, 1938
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 26, 193S.' THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. PAGE FIVE Notes of Farm And Home Prepared by R, E. Carter. Jfenn Accnt: MiM Mary Anderson. Jlomc Economics Representative. SAVE ELECTRICITY WITH FLAT BOTTOM UTENSILS Home makers who are planning to Install electric ranges are asking the questions, "Can we use our old cooking utensils?" Kettles and saucepans for use on an electric range should have a bottom surface which will absorb the greatest amount o£ heat from the unit, says Miss Mary E. Anderson, home economics extension representative of Fayettc county. The tops and sides of utensils should be designed to lose a minimum amount of heat into the room. Experiments have shown that a saucepan with a shiny polished bottom reflects heat away from the contents. Thus it requires more electricity than a ro-Jgh, dull, dark bottom for the same amount'of cooking. Saucepans and kettles should be reasonably flat on the bottom with no bulge up or down and no rim, especially a sharp, narrow one which raises it above the unit.- Utensils made from metals which will resist warping for the greatest time may be the most economical, that is, for stoves with a unit that requires flat bottom utensils. For some types of heating units the bottom surface of metal pans, such as aluminum, steel, and copper, should be unpolished, rough, and even better, black. It seems to be of no advantage for enamelwarc saucepans to have black bottoms. The size is important also. Utensils which cover the unit and are not over two inches wider than the unit are most satisfactory. If the unit is wider, the contents of the kettle will heat no faster. A utensil that is much wider than the unit loses heat from the side and top. The time required to start cooking depends on how much of the bottom of the pan is receiving heat directly from the unit. Utensils with straight sides and well-fitting covers around the rim are best suited for cooking on the electric range. PLANT GROWERS USE NEW SELECTION OF TOMATOES Plants for the early crop of tomatoes usually arc started in March but seed should be ordered as soon as possible. Some new early strains and selections recently have appeared on the market. These show an attempt on the part of plant breeders to find an earjy tomato that will produce large yield of smooth red fruits of good flavor. To replace Earliana there are Stokcsdalc and Pcnn State. Stokcs- dale is suitable lor staking while Penn State is a drawf plant selected for close spacing in highly productive garden soils. Pritchard is the most popular single variety grown in Pennsylvania for staking. It appears to be replacing John Baer and Bonny Bess although these older sorts probably outyield any other variety grown generally in this area. Grothcn Globe is large and suitable for picking in the green-ripe stage and for shipping. Marglobe probably is still the best general purpose tomato. Hutgers is being used increasingly on account of its rather deep red color and productiveness, but it matures rather late. Early Baltimors has done well compared to the common selection of Indiana Baltimore. Ponderose and Oxheart are used almost entirely by home gardeners. These varieties have a tendency to crack and not to ripen well around the stem. Oxheart is better when grown on stakes. 4-H CLUB CAN' JOIN )UV FATHER AND SON WEEK Attention of Pennsylvania 4-H clubs in agriculture is called to the annual Father and Son Week celebrations suggested by the State Y. M. C. A. and scheduled for the last week of February. Many 4-H clubs may find it convenient and appropriate to hold a Father and Son Week banquet or celebration during that period. In no place of our life are fathers and sons so closely associated in the combined activities of home and business »s on our farms. 4-H club work also contributes much to character building among rural youth. For both of these reasons it seems appropriate that the 4-H club groups should focus attention upon the father and son relation. Falher and Son banquets may also serve as good opportunities to celebrate the 4-H club achievements of 1937 and an opportunity to plan for a program and the reorganization of the group for the scasorf of 1938. Especially will it be helpful to invite boys who were not members of the neighborhood 4-H club in 1937 and 1o have them bring their fathers as well. Champion Perfect "Carry-With-You" Work Household Arts by Alice Brooks ClouYor Spread Shows Richness of Simple Design "PATTERN'6036 "~ i ~'"~ You, too, can enjoy the luxury of beautiful lace . . . all you need is a crochet hook and some inexpensive string. Carry them with you wherever you go and make a square--(it is just a square)--at a time. Sew them together to form cloths, scarfs, bedspreads, or pillows. There's rare charm in this Italian-type lace . . . smart, exclusive and long-wearing. In pattern C030 you will find complete instructions for making the square shown; an illustration of it and of all stitches used; material requirements; a photograph of the square. , To obtain this pattern send 10 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred) to The Courier Household Arts Dcpt., 259 W. 14th Street. New York, N. Y. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN NUMBER. CHAMPION, Jan. 26.--Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert White are the parents of a son, born at their home on January 13. Ray J. Miller of Jones Mills, Lee Helben of Donegal, A. M. Newill, A. P. Kalp and R. H. Newill of this place spent two days at the farm show in Harrisburg. James Kalp, daughters, Hazel and Olive, and son, John, of Grindstone spent the week-end with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jolm C. Kalp. Joseph Abromoviiz and son. Harry, of Mount Pleasant were callers with friends here on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Uphousc of Somerset spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Coughenour. Mrs. William 'J. Ryan and son, Harry, of McKeesport spent Tuesday at Maple Grove. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Robert.-, spent Thursday in Connclbsvillc. He Prefers Jail John T, Slarsh . . . rather "rot In jail" Still determined to "rot In Jail" rather than permit vaccination of his 8-year-old son, John T. Marsh, 1 40-year-old farmer-laborer of Carlisle, Pa., departs from tho office of a justice of the peace following renewal for 50 days of his commitment In the Cumberland county jail. Marsh has been In jail alnco last November despite tho fact his wife and eight children have been threatened with hunger and privation. Stato law requires all students bo vaccinated. Each additional day Marsh prolongs tho vaccination he automatically increases hla Jail sentence by flvo days. Can't Play Binco. CINCINNATI, Jan. 26.--Police Chief Eugene Wcathcrly issued an order forbidding policemen to participate in "bingo" or similar games he classed as "illegal." Fayette Farmers Get Large Share Of Show Prizes Fayette countains carried off a large share of honors at the Pennsylvania State Farm Show than in any previous year R. E. Carter, county farm agent reported upon his return from Hnrrisburg. Doris Adams of Franklin township won first place in the sweepstakes 4-H club girls competition for a two piece school dress. Bcnton Jeffries of Uniontown R. D., won third place in the 4-H Capon show while fourth honors went to Vincent Moon of Dawson and fifth to Harold Jeffries of Uniontown R. D. Glenn Work of Mill Run received 12 cents a pound for his baby beef entered in the truck show. He won Fayettc county honors and was 13th in the state in which 100 were entered. John Cook of Belle Vernon won sixth honors in the Farmer's Class milk show. AH told, Fayctle countains at the show won between $140 and $150 in prize money in addition to the money received from sale of their various entries. Three lambs entered by the 4-H Lamb Club for George Kccfer and Jack Glassford o£ Bullskin township and Arthur Blaney were sold for an average of 18 cents a pound after they had won 10th, llth and 12lh places respectively in the South Down Department, 4-H Lamb Club contest. T. W. Cans and son of Ganc Station were adjudged one of the ten best producers in the state for 1937 and were among those honored at n banquet in the Pcnn-Harris Hotel last Thursday night. Mr. Cans and his son Herbert, conduct a modem dairy farm. The master farmers were selected by a committee composed of state secretary of agriculture, dean of agriculture at Pcnn State College and the secretary of the state grange. In the past other Fayette county farmers have been nominated for the honor but Mr. Cans and his son are the first to get the award, made only after a rigid investigation of the nominee, his way of handling his farm business, community service, buildings and his stock. The Cans own a herd of registered and grade Holstoin and Guernsey cows that has lead the Fayette County Dairy Herd Improvement Association for the past two years. A. A. Thompson of Oak Hill Dairy was selected a member of the board of directors of the Pennsylvania Guernsey Breeders Association. Speak Louder f you need money temporarily for some sound business purpose, come in and lay all the facts before us. If these facts warrant tho loan, there will ie no other obstacle. Wo have money to lend and we are lending it every day. This is the best proof we can give of our willingness to lend. Looking Backward FltlDAY, JANUARY 8, 1888 Joseph Carr of Connellsville and Miss Dora V/ilgus of Perryopolis arc married. Judge Nathaniel Ewing administers oath of office to the new county officials. Thomas Matthews, wagon maker, will locate here again. Rev. R. C. Morgan's congregation gives him a surprise party on p New Year evening. A gas fitting establishment is to be built on Church alley following the introduction of natural gas here. George Enos is home' from West Virginia where he has been engaged in building coke ovens./ Lett Rush purchases' the Samuel Clark property on the South Side for 81,100. A report is revived that Joseph Soisson will erect an opera house on his Main street property. Yough ""iver rircs six feet when the ice goes out with a rush. Stella, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. StaufTer is seriously ill after swallowing a copper coin. J. D. Sillwagon is re-elected superintendent of the Methodist Protestant Sunday School for the 27th consecutive year. William Towzey is home from a six-year trip around the world, which included stops at San Francisco and in China, Japan and New Zealand. Thiese enter the restaurant of J. R. Balsley and carry oft two overcoats, a coat and vest, watch and chain, some Christmas gifts and silverware. Emma Ruth McCnleb, little daughter of J. S. McCalcb, dies of diphtheria. FRIDAY, JANUARY .7, 1898. Detailed report of the Conncllsville coke trade for the week ending January 1 shows a total of 18,628 ovens in the region, of which 15,272 are in blast and 3,356 idle, with a total estimated production of 153,577 tons. Shipments for week total 8,205 cars. Clark Collins, Baltimore Ohio engineer, and Civil Wor soldier succeeds Harry Marietta as postmaster. Arthur Kurtz is appointed assistant postmaster and J. W. Hough and Elizabeth B. Collins, clerks. New Baltimore Ohio passenger station is open to the public. A new telephone company, the Maryland, West Virginia and Pennsylvania, begins operation here. Miss Nellie Roberts and John A. Foust are married at the Methodist Episcopal Church by Rev. J. B. Risk. The Youghioghcny Bridge Company proposes to erect a new structure, modern in every particular, overhanging the Baltimore Ohio tracks. Andrew Haas, connected with the Hotel Kelly for several years, leases the Point Marion Hotel. A new school building is to be cdccted in the Third Ward next summer. Pianist's Bride WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1908. Detailed report of the Conncllsville coke trade for the week ending January 4 shows a total of 35,735 ovens in the region, of which 12,610 are in blast and 23,125 are idle with a total estimated production of 128,838 tons. Shipments for the week total 5,326 cars. Judge J. Q. Van Swcaringcn is formally elevated to the common pleas bench and Judge Robert E. Umbel installed as president judge. Marshall Dean of Flatwoods is made steward at the county home succeeding Joseph Miller. Miss Sue Silcox and Edgar R. Himelright are married by Rev. E. B. Burgess o£ Trinity Lutheran Church. S. B. Decker of Conncllsville is retained as field deputy by Sheriff P. A.. Johns. Rockwell Marietta appointed appraiser for the valuation of the two lots recommended by Government officials as sits for a postofllcc building, places i: valuation of $16,000 on the property of Mrs. Katherinc Wallace and 512,000 on the lot o£ Mrs. Mary Newmyer. Judge Nathaniel Ewing appoints Attorney J. G. Carroll referee in bankruptcy, succeeding Judge J. Q. Van Swcaringen. The price of beer is raised 50 cents a barrel by Fayettc county brewers. Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Daigh is appointed librarian at the Carnegie Free Library. The marriage of Mrs. Clark and Charles M. Hyatt takes place. Rev. W. A. Edie of the First Presbyterian Church officiates. THURSDAY, JANUARYa 10, 1918 Detailed report of the Connellsville coke trade for the week ending January 5 shows a total of 15,226 ovens in the region, of which 13,226 arc in blast and 2,000 idle with a total estimated production of 82,470 tons. Shipments for the week total 6,072 cars. There is a decrease of 13.1 per cent in the volume of coke produced during the past year in the Connclls- ville region. However the valuation has gained 99.5. Mr. and Mrs. John Haggerty of Dawson celebrate their 57th wedding anniversary. Dr. L. P. McCormick of Connells- Jlsry Melville Clow, No. 1 glamor girl of Lake Forest, 111., younger set, is pictured after her marriage to Mario Braggiotti, pianist-composer, of Boston and New York. (Central Prat) ville is named president of the Fay- ctte County Medical Society. Miss Luella Tyler of Cazcnovia, N. Y., and J. E. Sims are married by Rev. George B. Swinnerton of Oneida, N. Y. Mrs. Elizabeth Reese, 90, dies at Jones Mill. Peter B. Harshman of Bullskin township dies. THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1928. Detailed report of the Conncllsvillc coke trade for the week ending December 31, shows a total of 26,142 ovens in the region of which 3,805 arc in blast and 22,337 idle with a total estimated production of 41,840. Rev. J. M. Johnstone, pastor of, the Reformed Presbyterian Church on the West Side is appointed head of Knox Academy at Sclma, Ala. Rev. J. J. Brady, pastor of SS. Philip and James Catholic Church at Mcyersdale Is honored at a surprise birthday party arranged by the con- gyegation. The coldest weather of the winter strikes this community. Spire P. C. Coyle, 80 ycarj old, dies at Evcrson of pneumonia. Lawrence Francis Farrell, 44 years, dies after a two-year illness at his home in East Fayette street. Harry Murphy is killed when jolted from a wagon at Orient. Jacob L. Kendall, former resident and prominent lumber and coal man, lics in a Pittsburgh hospital after being struck by auto. Foreign Powers Warned Against Supplying Arms EW United Press. TOKYO, flan. 20--Japan must seriously consider the question of foreign powers supplying arms to China, Foreign Minister Koki Hirota said yesterday to Parliament. Hirola made his statement in reply to Viscoi t Takchiko Sonoda, who in questioning the foreign minister, paid - tribute to the attitude of the United States in the Chinese-Japanese conflict and added: "If Great Britain insults Oriental races and fails to respect Japan's position in the Far E;st, Japan would be unable to guarantee the continued existence jf Britain's rights and interests in China. Britain's suspen- :' m of a plan to send a fleet to Asia was timely. Britain should refrain from unnecessarily arousing tKe Japanese people." Hirota, in response, said that the supply of arms reaching China , through British Hong Kong was only a small part of tho total. He continued: "In view of the fact that the Japanese government has decided not to deal with the Chinese national government it must seriously consider the position of third powers regarding the supply of munitions." In' answer to another question Hirota said that a'formal declaration of war on China was a possibility but that it depended on future'de- velopments. Viscount Kiko Okoclii asked Prince Fumimaro Konoye whether the cabinet or the fighting services represented the dominant factor in Japanese politics. "The cabinet is the center of politics," Konoye replied. "It is unfortunate if frictions arise. But the government must drastically control individualism and liberalism if they are a bad influence on the people." A few drops... and you breathe againl Clears dogging mucus, reduces swollen membranes--helps keep sinuses open. VlCKS VA-THO-NOL .Member Fcclei-ul Deposit Insurance Corporation. Radio Features LA WRENCH TlBBFTT ANDRB KOSTELANETZ PAUL WIHTSMAN DEEMS TAYLOR PAUL DOUGLAS PLEASURE in Chesterfields milder better taste

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