The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 27, 1938 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 27, 1938
Page 3
Start Free Trial

THURSDAY, JANUARY 27, 1S3S. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNEIXSVnjJB. PA. Notes of Farm And Home Prepared by R. E. Carter, Tana Agent; Miss Mary Anderson. Home Economics Representative, AGE AND MOLT AFFECTS CONDITION OF ROOSTERS Poultrymen have experienced that the fertility of tho eggs usually drops in the Jate spring and summer. Studies made at the Oklahoma Agricultural Experiment Station have shown that the moles arc less active when they start to molt and develop new feathers. This can be another factor causing poor hatches late in the season. At the Purdue Agricultural Experiment Station studies are made with Barred Rock cockerels to determine at what age they can be used as breeders. Some individual cockerels mated at 16 weeks of age, while some others did not mate until they were 32 weeks old. Enough males, however, were mature to give satisfactory fertility in pen matings when the Rock males were 26 weeks old. There is a close relationship between a cockerel's reproductive development and size of comb and wattles. Poultrymen who are short of breeding cockerels can select young cockerels with the more advanced comb development to take care of the shortage. Fall or early winter hatched cockerels can also replace mature males that start to molt in May or June. The Barred Rocks used at Purdue in test work were reared indoors until 20 weeks of age. No doubt cockerels reared under more natural conditions mature younger. There also much difference in the ma- SCOn'S SCRAP BOOK %(?A\ By R.J.SCOTT COPYRIGHT. 1938. KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, jgc Po-S'f A HIHDU BACK -CrtREE. MILES l«-Tr|E. BEFORE. A BRIDGE. AT{rfA2.l IK BROADER. IK Y/IH-TE.R. . MABL-E^ 'frlE. AMI MAl_ 1CE. m AMD Cr\OW ME.IK J1NKEA.RD OF IK CHINA. AHMlVE.ftSA.RY 1 OF A Rjoot is also much difference in the ma- UIIIIJ--- , I turity of males of different breeds VUllllalll L. and strains. SWEATERS LAST LONGER ·WITH CAREFUL WASHING Frequent washing will keep woolen sweaters looking bright and cheerful. Wash them carefully ond they will hold their color and shape, urges Playwright, Dies From Pneumonia By United Prcu. HOLLYWOOD. Jan. 27.--William Slavcns McNutt, playwright, war Miss'Ma^'A^d'e'rsonTh'ome'ccono^l 000 * 5 ! 30 ^ 011 ' and scenarist of such ics extension representative of Fay- movie hits as "Lives of a Bengal . . . T .*»YM*(V* " r i i n r t 'Piincrinw »,,»* t nf . . . Brush and shake the garments thoroughly to remove the dust. Before wetting the sweaters, lay them flat on a piece of wrapping paper and with a pencil trace the shape of the garments or outline them with pms. This outline does avay with guesswork when it comes to getting the garments the right size after washing. Plenty of soft water and mild soap flakes are essential for the "woolen" wash day. Dissolve some soap flakes in boiling water, using enough flakes to make a good suds. Add cold water to cool the solution to lukewarm. Douse the garments tip and down in the suds, using both hands and squrezing carefully. Do not rub, pull or twist the garments, for this gets them out of shape and may break some of the soft fibers or cause them to felt. Rinse the garments in water of the same temperature until the water Is thoroughly clean. Water of the same temperature throughout the washing process is important to prevent the garments from shrinking and to keep the fibers from matting. Remember to squeeze out as much water as possible before putting the Lancer," died Tuesday night of bronchial pneumonia He was 52. He died at his San Fernando valley home alter extended Illness His wife, Louise, was at his bedside. McNutt was born at Urbana, 111, and went from college into a stage and writing career. For three years he was an actor, then for a year he tried writing short stories He worked on the Seattle'Post-Intelligencer for j several years and then returned to New York City in 1914. With the outbreak of the World War he became a war correspondent. He spent four years as a magazine writer and a news-syndicate reporter and then came to Hollywood to become a scenarist and director. In movie work McNatt teamed for a time with Grovcr Jones, another leading sccnanst. Many of the scenarios for Hollywood movie hits came from his typewriter. Amo.-.g his latest were "Buggies of Red Gap" and collaboration on Bing Crosby's "Rythm on the Range." He collaborated on the screen adaptation of "Lives of a Bengal Lancer." Others were "Huckleberry Finn," "The Derelict," and "Annapolis Farewell." His last work was a brief and temporary return to his old love of newspaper reporting to do a special Joseph C. Raymond Member of Bell's Safe Driving Ciub Joseph Carl Raymond of Pitcalrn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Raymond of Ogdcn street, Connellsville, has been named among the charter members of the Bell Telephone Company's Hundred Thousand Mile Club, which means that as plant representative of the company in the Pitcairn area he has driven a company automobile for 10 years without being responsible for a single accident. He wns presented with a membership certificate at the district Bell dinner at McKecsport in observance of the event. Mr. Raymond has been with the company 12 years In the Pitcairn district. He was formerly assistant wire chief for the old Tri-Stnte Telephone Company here. When the Bell took thnt over he was given a position nt Clalrton and then transferred to Pitcairn, where he has unco been plant representative. garments into the next rinse. Wool- article on the Paul A. Wright murder ens which are very dirty may need trial in Los Angeles. A month aso he more than one washing in suds. had returned from a long vacation Care in drying is just as essential' which he took in an effort to regain to the future of sweaters as the actual washing. Roll the garments In old bath towels to take up excess moisture. Never hang wet sweaters on a clothes hanger or a clothes line, his health. Mellon Rehearing Denied. WASHINGTON, Jan. 27.--The U. ,,, , . , , » ^ . S. Board of Tax Appeals Tuesday de- for they will stretch and get out ot t ^ Covcrnment m ^ lons .seeking to 2.?°* it , ., . , , 11 vy an additional income tax de- Place the garments on the original fltl a5SCbSmc nt against the late outline and pat them into shape. It, Andrcw w . Me ,,on. The board also may be necessary to stretch the denied a re . ne aring of the financier* sweaters slightly in a few places to tax casc . make them fit the outline. Keep) the paper on a flat surface. Pin each i garment to the paper, putting the pins close together to avoid scallops! when the sweaters are dry- 1 Dry the garments away from di- i rect sunlight and extreme heat. Do not be alarmed if some of the heavy woolens are not dry in 24 hours, for if takes much longer for the thicker, heavier garments to dry than It does the sheer, soft ones. If any part of the sweater needs pressing, use a Personal To Fat Girls Now you can 011m down your face s7ightly damped cloth and a warm iron. Why Not Try our classified columns when you want something? Results follow. sensibly and take 4 Marrnola Prc- ncrlptlon Tablotu day until ou have lost enough fat --then atop Mormola Prescription Table to contain the «amo element prescribed by most doctors In treating their fat patients. MlUlonu of pcoplo tiro UR- IBK them with aucccsn. Don't let others think you have no spunk and that your will-power is as flabby as your flash Start, with Marmola today and win tho Blender lovely figure rightfully yours. SEE the New 1938 Westinghouse ELECTRIC RANGES and REFRIGERATORS Now on Display Service Radio Electric Co. THE WESTINGHOUSE APPLIANCE STOKE John W. KincalO, Mgr. 121 V. Apple Street, Opp. Firestone Service. PHOXE 2197. JFajelte County's Largest Badlo Store. Wildcat Hunt* Orjranizrd. HAYWARD, Cal, Jon. 27.--The Hayword SporUman'n club will stage as nn event a wildcat hunt. The hunt will have both utilitarian as well as sporting objective* for the m- crcainR number of wildoiK In the vicinity have become a ncnaco to livestock. FOREIGN TRADE GAIN BILLION, HALF IN 1937 By United Prrw. WASHINGTON, Jan. 27.--The Commerce Department announcec today that U. S. foreign trade--exports and imports combined--increased $1,300,000,000 in 1937 over 1038. Exports during the year totalec $3,346,000,000, an increase of $800,000,000 over 1936.--Imports totaled $3,084,000,000, a gain of $061,000,000 over 1936. This country continue to be the world's leading exporter the Commerce Department said. HELP KIDNEYS PASS 3 IBS. A DAY do»r" **nUln U »·· of tiny tntxw or filtrra vhtcb b»lp to punfr tb« Vl/xxl fcrxi k«*p yo« bMltby. Wort p*»rI» P»*» 3 pint* ft d»r w ftlxrat 3 potirvti of ***t* 'EXCUSE IT; r. Yapper has met with a slight accident in his hurry to get' (hero, so he has asked me to read to you his speech onJlSafety, First"* C o r s a g e from Oglevee Sons FLORISTS Cut Flowers Designs 113 South Ptttsnnrg Street Phone 424. Patronize those who advertise. and Imminjt ·bow* thw* ma ith your l An *ir«Mi of mritlt «r . tk* in TOOT blonj, or-r 01 p* JMk. i»£t li imilM «J Tidfiry |'ut«« f t «J, otil' v«vu I/OJM your Uood. Ott Do%o » I REASONABLE! Eycrsince we put It up m bottles, folks all over the country ire COIDR for the Per- $onal Family Recipe of us Wjlkcns. I lave you sampled it yet? u M BLENDED WHISKEY 90 proof--The straight whiikirs in this product McZOmonthjormoreoId. 2V/tr itraichtwbukici. neutral spirits. 20% straight whukcr 20 months old, 3% «ttishl whiskey 4 c»rj old. PINT 77t No. 540 QUART $1.45 No. 1131 You'll take to Re a Label from the very first. Because it's such a friendly whiskey, so friendly to your taste and to your pocketbook as vcU. Red Label is made by Schcnlcy's exclusive "melding" process. SCHENLEY'S BLENDED WHISKEY 90 proof. 70ft «ram neutral jiunu PINT 89c No. 488 QUART $1.70 No. 1193 If you are one who is alert for news, you will be attracted to this Kentucky straight Bourbon. Cream of Kentucky is mudc in the Blucprass Country, the good old way. 90 proof. STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKBV PINT84c QUART $1.59 No. 492 No. 491 On Salt at all State Stores and Most Bin . WINTER SPECIALS All Better Shoes Reduced to -and- Women's Sport Shoes BInck and Brown. Sucilcs or smooth leather, or robber soles. Pumps, Straps and Ties Blacks, Blues, Greens, Browns. All heel btylofi, in all sizes. .Hen's 4-Bucklc Arctics Men's 1-Bucklo Arctics Women's Houso Slices Women's House Slippers 2flc Women'* Silk Chiffon Hose _-S9c tittle GentV Hi-Tops S1.69 Big Boys' Hi-Top«, «1.98 Evening Sandals Gold, SUvor, and Write. High Heels and Low Heels Women's Nurses Oxfords White or Black Children's Hi-Shoes Black, "White and Brown. $1.19 Heavy com position soles. Women's Galoshes Black or Brown Men's Work Rubbers Heavy Sales 3Ien's mid Bojs' Dress Shoes Black or ga Smart Brown C H CiO Styles $ I .98 Women's House Slippers Cuban HecJi Por Dress Police Shoes (4 For- j QQ Work Women's Arch Shoes $1 -98 Plain or Fancy Leather Beeb Good Soles Xen'i and Boy^' Work Shoes $1 .98 Elk XJppers Eton's Sole SLIPPERS 1.00 pr- Boj s' Dress OXFORDS $ 1.49 pr.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free