The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 18, 1930 · Page 3
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February 18, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 18, 1930
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TUESDAY, F E B R U A R Y IS. 10:50 THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, P I, PAGE THREU. Be Ready for Spring-Early Planting Is Beut Spring plintine: days will soon bo' here and if /ou want to make the bet of your opportunities, now is the- time to set youi order in foi n.-w trees,, ahrnbs, vines and flowers Then v o u will get tarly delivery of yoar plants «ind can p l i u t them d u r i n g tho lirst warm days Tho early spr ng rains are of great benefit to now! / planted trees and slirub-s la that it .uds theii roots to be omc- ilrmly estab ished before the ho', weather bets In Spring ii. the ideal plan iiu timo for all plant*, excepting posi bly .1 fev of tho ear'v s p r i n g bloonv.ni; p e r e n - nials such IK peonies ami ir s. These- may bo sa'cly moved t h e n , how ever, but not W i t h o u t some a rifi p ol bloom the 'ir^t year. Then, ot course, there are t 1 e s p i u i g and sun mer !lo\\- erlng bulb: w i n c h require l a l l planting. All oUn'r plants tako v ' i kindly to moving in the tprinj;. Trees. H taVos to lon=; lor tiees to grow t h e y s l O U l d be out of thf" iirst things co iMdored. In addition to planting t^'ccs in tbo t r o n \\\n to trame the now o£ tho h o u s e , t u c j arc likovrist) B'-cdcd in b a f k of the honso on tho rear lawn. Wr popiUir thcso tlciys aro tho small t l o i \ f n n g trees, | -uch as C ' H b s , H a w t h o r n s uid C h o r - i r u s w h i c h ;ut r l f l i l^nseis tf bounty I in springt inc. The g i l l n tho J a p - , aucbo KOV r n m o u t to tho I". S. several ! \ea-ra ago of a planting ot Japanee f'horrios, J d r one of tho (.'-at ital parks, brotifrht tc thir, c o u n t r y a realization ot tho sup) rb lovfliMs.-, o tho Jap- uneso Clurnet ot w i n c h thorp aro several. doth wwpmi? ar d upriKht J forma of. the Japanese Chor y are now ( being K r o A ? n lu American uurse'ius | hhrutts. Too often the planting is i made- upNf too U'any of oao kind (f ' shrubs T u»re are really fu many de- Hghttu! v.irietie-j 10 choose from one hhpuld ha.'o a good assortcient in the average home planting. And shrubs are so inerpusive these days one can afford to iig up a few anc substitute some new varieties. A ch. nge in the planting now and then kccpb the whole place more interest:ng. There ifi a new shrub from Chini, which Is very popular now, called the Beauty Bush, It is vary hardy h ivmg come from the aigh peaks ot Hupohl Moun- tiUns. Tais charming shrab lias a general resemblance, to bcth Welgola and Hoae-ysuckle, its beacttful trum- pot shaped pink flowers appearing in profusion d u r i n g June. . H p n n g is an ideal time to plant evergreens. Although ver- ?reena do not do \\ell under citj conditions -where srnoke4s prevalent, they aro very successful otherwise. The rich Rreen foliaKe of everg oens makes a delightful contrast to ither plants. In winter and summer they are equally beautiful. By adding a few plants each year one can HOOU have a Ono variety of ovorg -ee phicod for f o u n d a t i o n or lawn Hant- Rend} to Plant. l''trst lune a jJlau or a genera idea of w h a t }ou wish to accomplish. Then the plants can be ordere and arranged intelligently. As hoc i AH \\arni spring days come and tho g r o u n d can bo worked, it ia w se to spate- tho beds to receive shrub) and flower and prepare the soil ji at as thoroughly as you would for a v getable garden. Confluence COiNKJJTJENC'K, Feb. 18--M . and Mrs. Charles Stark have gone to Wilk- hisburg to vieii, their bon-in-la v and daughter. Mr. and Mrs J. C'-or -iston. Thoy will tiiou go to Haettng, 'a., to viMt another son-in-law and dai ghter, Mr. and Mrs. A. B Hydo befr e returning home. CharJee Cerhard, wcl! known farmer of near Droketowu, was in town yestordsy tinnsacUng btifiinect and Krceting- frk-nds. ii. i' 1 . Brown visited his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Brown, in b'uiontown Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Burnwor h and daughter, Geraldine, have rt turiw'd from a vifeit with friends at C imlwr- land Keyeev, "W, Va. Herman Dull has returned att ir taking fceveral treatments in a rospita! in the state of Alabama. Mrs. John Hopkins and little 'laugh- tor, Dolores, h,we returned t- their horn© at Coal Center after i viuit \vith her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Fraae«. Her parents and her 6i6ter, Jullft,, accompanied hor on Sni day to Markleysburg where they vished Mr. and Mrs. FYazce's other daughter, Mrs. Russell Thomas. The Unseen Hand That Cranks Your C a r - - - - - Deep in j our car lies tru battery. It's a silent, efficient rue chine that performs its tasks \silb little attention or thought ou your par . Hut beware the dangers of neglecting your hattoiy entirely -- cranking is no fun, Drive in regularly and have your battery chocked -- it s a money-saving habit. ht'ii Your Old liattcrj Has Outlived Its Usefulness aud llust He Replaced -- Let Ts Inhtall a USL BATTERY Joe's; Tire Service NEW YORK HOTELS MAKE IT HARD FOR W THIRSTY ONES Operating Strictly Within the Prohibition L t u, Survey Shovu CO-OPERATING WITH DRY CHIEF u HARRY FKRGUSON, Umtcxi P r r s ^ Staff Correspondent. NEW YORK, I-'cb IS.--1C Clem Hawley, tho "oli soak ' of fiction fame, should make ,t t r i p to New York today, he vkoulcl find drinking conditions less favorable t h a n at any time !n the last lh:co .vcart, Olcm, of course, would have- to stay at a hotel w h e r e be would oncountoT the following things, 1--A sign on Uic dreseor :n hi» room advising him not to violate the prohibition laws. 2--A tag around he nock of th* ginger ale bottle w E u n l n i r him not to mix Uio content 1 ! of the hottlo -with liquor. 3--A notice in t h e dimiiK room forbidding him to carrj his wliteky bottle into dinner Clem, belLL-; the srrt of fellow -who doesn't belie"o m si^ns, might Insist on baring a drink in his room, In which caeo the hole would retuso Lo servo him w i t h giiif-or ale. This condition in .ow York, the city with the largest transient population In the world has been brought about largely by Prohibition Administrator Maurice Campbell's threat to padlock hotels that allow liiiuor to be served and consumed on t h e i r "promises. Today a survey ot MX of tho lending hotels in tho city ;ovtialed Campbell wiife going to receive the utmost in cooperation trom hotel managers. "We have always cooperated with Mr. ffiaJapboH and T i l l continue, to do so," said Fred A. Musohenholn, president, ot the Astor Hotel. "Wo maintain a strict sujvor.ision (A our em- ployes and anyone Jound violating the prohibition law u discharged. W« discourage coasuin Uon of liquor all private dinners and banquets." Albert Kellor, president ot the. Ritz- Carlton, raised tho point of Just how a hotel -was to determine whether a guest intended to take his ginger ale straight or adulterate, it with liquor "Unless a guest "s obviously intoxicated," Keller ;.id, "or displays liquor in his room wo take H for granted that ""ho v ill not use. the ginger ale for an unlawful purpose/ Just -when a g;uest passes from ta« stage of having- a peaial glow to Uo early phases of in'.oxicatkm is a fine point In tho art of inn-keeping which. Keller confessed id.a too much for him. f At 1ho Crovornor Clinton Hotel each ginger ale bottle, ib tagged with a warning note. Waiters arc not allowed to pour any liiuids other than mineral water and faucet water into a glass without consulting the head waKer. It then becomes th it gentleman's duty to tsnlff, taste or do something to determine whethor tl 6 guest is violating the law. The Biltmore and tho Comimodorc, which are under tho same management, cooperate -with prohibition authorities, to th- fullest extent and din- play all the ·ws.rnlug signs used in the other hotels. At the Pen isylvaiiia, which gets much translenl builness because otf itn proximity to i.ho Pennsylvania Bail- roaxl station, said the hostelry "went as far a» possible, toward keepi liquor off Lho promises without bo co-inlnjr ohttoarious to out- gueets." This tightening o£ regulations was caused partly by t h e raid on tbo hotoi ma.nager and Gamp-bell's threat to padlock the entire hotel if the courts ·will sustain bJm. That leaves old Clem with the alternative of taJring his liquor straight la his room with maybe a. chaser of water, or of givins up tho whole idea of spending a nijht at a hotel. In that case he can wander all night among the city'fi 32,000 speakeasies where he will meet som« interesting people, including some policemen -who have never lost their taste for a glass of beer. Iron Bridge J s OpjM'rnuiu V «·*.{ ' s the Henry Opperntan IMionc 12 i?. IRON BRIDOE Fab. IS-- William Olinger and BOD, Roy, wore Mount Pleasant visitors ou Friday with frienda. Williajn Howai d, who has (been a patient in the Mount Pleasant Memorial' HospiU I for several days \t very ill at this AV -iting, suffering from pnouirKHiia llo-i many friends hope for b/er suac-ily n covery. Harry J^aith of Calumet, spent Sunday here with to » family. Mrs. William Hay was a Mount Pleasant bho,ppe- on Saturday with friends. Mrs. li/dward Krouser of Cleveland, Oiiio, canto Sunday and is spending the weok here with. h«r parents, Mr j and Mrs. Albert W. Truxal, Sv., ot ' Iron Bridge and parentb-ln-law, Mr and Mrs Fred Krouser of /Mount Pleasant. iMiss Beatrice Millor was jn Conn e l l a v l l l c SatuuUy shopping and ca'l lut; ou f r i e n d s . Misses R u t n Miller and Mildred Bowman dttciuiod tho basketball game ou K i i d r f j oveii'ug at Alverton bc- twoiMi Bollo Veition and Kabt l l u n t H i g h . Tho game wa.s well at by s t u d e i t t , and tan.s of both A. Glenn Miller and bon, Glenn, Jr. were at Mount Pleasant Sunday attending a b i r t h d a y dinner at tho home o! Toy Srliauhte, which was given in honor of his son, I«loyd Scliachlo'si lilsi birthday .\univei sary. About 25 guusit., aud relatives we -o present, dinner wa.^ served al noon. IJoyd reco.ve-cl many beautiful gifts anil tho day was d- lightfully spent by all present I I I'prsMis Drowned. BUCHAREST, Feb I S -- E l e v e n persons wei-y drowned last night w h e n the boat o'i w h i c h (he\ \\ore botttepii Sih 5 .!! 1 .) anil r a l n i s i l i. a gust ui \\ ID d. Most remarkable old weather motor fuel ever perfected (··········· B I M B ^ i ^ ^ « « Starts below R e s p o n d s i n s t a n t l y M u c h s h o r t e r wsirming-up period Less use of the choke Touch the $tar:er--your motor springs into action--and stays in action GASOLINE EXTRA-POiVERED NO EXTRA COST If th« fire truck s t o p s a t your houso today, do you know y o u a r a f u l l y protected, or did some_ one merely guess the amount of insurance you now have is enough? Replacement coats of tho home itself and of its contents have almost doubled in the last 16 ye-irs. Let us check up your Fire Insurance and see if the amount checks up with present-day replacement values. No obligation. Just a friendly service on our part. J. DONALD PORTO! Insurance--33 Years First IVational Bank BWg, Phono 768. CONSTANT coughing uses up energy more quickly than strenuous exercise. Check coughs at the start with Pertussin, I awson-Banning Road to Be Placed On State Program improvement of tho Dawn - I.rfiyton - Banning thoroughfare c mnot 'be aiiticfcpated in viow of the f ct that Ihifa routo is still judged a t wnship road. The Courier has been li formed. \Before the townships through -whicii t i-e road passes can anticipate con- f ruction by the State Highway Dej artment, they mwil Iwve it included a. the achedul© which is to be pre- s uted to tho next Legislature. No definite steps of Uiia nature have 1 een taken as yet al/bhough advocates 1 avo said that they would circulate l otitlona and hare thorn preaonted to 1 le I/ogislature so (.hat the routo can ! e included in the next road bill Meanwhile tho townships will be equired to maintain the road. It was ointod out that the Lower Tyrone t iwnahip section--five miles long-- .·ill in givon some attention ao that ho doplorablo condition of the horoughfare can bet Bloviated until onw substantial improvement or per- aanont work is done. Summit SUMMIT, Feb. 18--Mr. and Mrs. Valter Kelly of Lambert were calling in the former's feistor, Mr J. A. Har- ords, recently. Mrs, C. Van Frost and daughter, luth, were among those who attended he funeral of the former's a u n t Mie )oia Harford Johnson i\hose body wd« trought from Baltimore and buiiod at Oickeison R u n Cemetciy S a t u u i a j at- .eruoon. Glenn Morris of near Elm Ore vo epent Saturday vmiting his aunt, Mra. William McDowell, of this place. Thomas Harford of Derry was a -e- cent visitor at the home of relatj et here. Mrs. Arthur Dumbauld of Aliquii pa is calling on her Biater-iu-law, Wra. Albert Iloch. Mlsa Frances Mochel of Coune'ie- ville was culling on frtends at t us plaoa Sunday. Ralph Bueh o£ Hazelwood spent Jve week-end at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Hobert Wingard. Mr. and Mis. Harry Seese of Ru Ie- dale were here visiting the forme r's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian Se Be. Mr. and Mns. William Dennis and children of Marianna spent Sun-lay with relatives hero. Harold Boyd, who had b«en visiting his wife's parents, Mr. arid Mrs. J'»hn Barnhart hae returnefl to his hom at Nor\vocl, Ohio. Miss Mary Elizabeth Heeee has returned homo after vtelling her brotlier, Harry Soeie, at Ruflsdalo. FAMOUS FIRSTS! Acme ACME, Feb. ]8--Daniol L,ankcj IB recovering from a severe attack of quinsy Frank Wolford is planning to mo-re in the near future to the John. Ban lay farm near here. Elmer Lankey will move to the James Brown farm near here and James liuhna, now living on the p ace will move to the Emery Stahl residence on the Glades road. Mre Alice Bortz of New Alexan Iria vieited with her sister, Mrs. A n n a Marker of Rodney. F. C. Johnston, local merchant, will make a t r i p (o Washington, i) C, s t a r l i n g February 2o. P a t m d a y n i R h t was tho coldest i i^hl oi t h o w i n t e r lioio al Acme, tlu ner- cury dropped to 15 below FIRST TO flf kAROUHDTHE WORL0 ·etut CTURUS BLUE LOHO U F« RADIO TUBES Fmsr IN QUICK. ACTION · 7 $econr j Patronize Those Who Advertise Dustless Coal Try a load of our ran of mine or lump coal treated at our yard so that it will be absolutely dustlcss. No dust when being unloaded or firing furnace, stove or grate, When ordering specify dustless coal. Consolidated Coal Supply Co. Yards:--Arch Street, and Corner Gibbon and MetJormiok Avenue*. Phone 1700.

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