The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 21, 1930 · Page 8
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, February 21, 1930
Page 8
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PAGE RIGHT, -.THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSV L.U3. PA. F R I D A Y , FE13RUAT7Y 21, 1 DIVO*. D A V I D S O 1 30 North Pittsburg Street The Breath of Spring cornes to Davidson's a deep breath of air fragrant with that indescribable scent of apple blossoms . . . arc the swanky I'rocks that will be worn t h i s Spring. T h e y ' r e so smart, so unusual that, the very sight of them will make you desire one or more. NEW FROCKS * sponsored by Paris *'featured by Davidson ·* t $15.00 Davidson's are proud to show these froc) s . . . . just as proud as you will be to wear on \ F'lat crepe, canton crepe and other wanted, fabdcs . . . in beautiful soft and lustrous quality. Nec-dless t o say . . . for your eyes must show you . . . they arc vary artfully styled in the new manm r. Here are Dresses too, for those w 10 prefer a less expensive garme it. Styled in the same manner as c ur higher priced models. $4.85 $8.8! SMART NEW HATS *in tune with Spring $3 $5 Smirt! Stuart! Smart! Tt is impossible to over-emphasize the smartness of these iiats. Soft, plain straws and combinations of felt ind strew in ,i profusion of charming colors. [who sells i That's easy -- just turn to your Classified Telephone Directory. It tells WHERE to Buy It! T E L E P H O N E Advice to Girls D By Annie Laurie RAR ANNTH LAtTRTB. ly.ko most irtrl* I come to iflth ny troubles, I've be«n with a fellow for t'ne ptust tureo wceloi and my pirenLs Ilka ttlm very mcch. But mother won't Allow him to »tay aftor ten o'clock. Cmo 'ilRht tw BtRyed till tut* and she tuld me to tell him, but I dont know what to tell him no tha.t h» won t (e«l bad abouL it; pleaa* nd- vi«M ina what to say W OHDKKtNO. It »ho«!d be quit* iti.ip'f tor you to tell tKe young Buin lh:U you have to get up Mu-ly. iui3 ttiorefore you txuinot »tay up l«.t-. V'oll him. aJso. that your mother will s i l l morn approve ot him If h» obeys her wtahv* and £to8 hurne the hovir ahu hiui D R\Il ANNI1C WlKHild a youiiR girl of »!»· tccii In liny clrcutnutanr* go out trith n married man who In not llvln j with his wife, R A N N I M LAUIUM) you tv wr»»f » young: girt ot wvonteen to amok*, drink and pet ZENITH. Our pareme are dead, «o adv(s», ns an Boon c.» possible, before ir» do anything »lao vrong. ZBKI CH AND PI^USA. P LAZA: It li wrong' for a srfrl, whatever h«r age. to go out with a tniuT-e I man even If h« la not. or aayti h» IB not, living :r!th hla wife. Fo on« thtn«, It endangers the re nitatlon of a woman, and too often she flnda that what ahe thought w ia happiness la but a mirage. And it your age a worthwhile arirl dix-t net go out with any man. Shu ontenta herself wlthi friendships wl h nice boyu and glrliai of h«r own 114-1 and Interiwts, thu,t !», If ahe la a gis I who hopes to nuike somethlntr of her»«lf and get tha beat from llfr that It haa to offur. And believe i 10, niy dear, life ha« muoh to offor to tlta yming wo~nan who keeps ht raelf bs-lsht, cheerful deoant and tn a to the boat Meala at womanhood. I think « la not enly *J wrong b t totally unneoejBwy tor * fflr! (o -idulg-n in tha pastimes you *num»rt-e, r»«*j»Uoaa ot (»«* The Fashions SATIN AND TWEED SMARTLY CONTEST SUPREMACY OF THE LITTLE FELT HAT A ND ngnin Dame Fashion Is doing the uneipwtcd. This time, to main talc her reputation of being capricious, »be introduces the satin hat In advance of its scheduled time. Usually tlie millinery world expects satin to make Us appearance wltli the rinj ing of the New Tear bells, or later. Tbis season, however, satin Is mnktnR a prernutnro appearance, albeit a most -welcome one. Among the Paris present-moment successes Is the black felt hat with a brim of black satin turned off the face and widening at tUe side. Such a mod .!, ctone In matcbiog color ·would top tbe ensemble or frock most charmingly. A good suggestion this--ttte a piece of the mtin of your newest frock to your milliner, who w II match it up with felt and torn out a stunning ensemble chapeati. Anot'ier charming French mode use* a rufflj of black satin gathered Into a tight : fitting cap, the tatter- made t Unlcs of tatiu folds so Int«rworfced «« to acbleT* * fanciful cpea-work -trf- lect. The model centeyr In the group pie- tared shows howXery handsome th« new satlna are. 'This one carries dot the long draped side tntrlcades wh'eh are so characteristic a style fareiad. Also tncre la the favored foldbaclc nff wliicb reveal* the brow--and a glittering ornament such us are snjaitljr in vojrue. Sat n and fett are not, however, carrying all the honors, for tweed--gay colorful, fanciful tweed--comes us a prtee-wtnning competitor. A tweed sporti set, tike the one ta_ th or similar, Is finding Its wa · into eT«ry we)l-e(}uij,ped )ial we -drobe. These millinery two*da, moot « them, ar* of such extremely loom w«imi they look almost like basket cloth. These gay twteci accessory ee * har* a wqy of brightening irp tii t moot somber cloth «cai. «uU or e sembta to a fnsclnatlag degree. One f charms i» that they are to Mi in colors which accent th» color scheme of the cotton*. Thai is, the predominate color tnaj be the rery popular foragt graen, or i brown mixture with orange, or oat of the smart wttm nbadts wttb mu! border and so on and so on. Mtninei*. whtn working { Its, resorting to tb* 1100 of pin tm Its, wltli the revolt tbrit many tlfiver ef ect« are ·cwtapUahed, imch tm the rontttfol tuefced'bow trim on the mold' d-to-tbo- bead model shown last ia tt s groo JUIA 8OTTO BLBt. TPHAT IS OUT A DEN? Spring Gardening Guide Heeling-ln 'J'l-ees and Slvrntts. Spring tlays will MJOII bo lioro then it won't bo long IK tore t!io 7iow purchase o£ trees, fahrubs and plants wil be delivered to you. Take care o£ your plants Immediately upon their arrival, It you cannot plant them im- me'Jiatoly, it is well to plant thorn temporarily or "heel them lu" aa th-o mnserynmn would say. i-elect a well drained location. Dig a .reiieh rieop aud wide enough to hold the roots without crowding. Throw th« dirt from th tronuh so- as to form a bank. Unpack th« trees and pH.ce the roots In the bottom ot the trench with the tuim (waning against th3 baok. Keep the varieties separate and spread out tl troea so the dii't can be filled in about the roots. Fine, moist soil should be packed · rather firmly about the roota fo exclude air- Then h-eap more soil on the roots and a third or more of I lie tops. If the giound is too dry, molbten the dirt alwut the roots. Whenever dormant plants are handled do not Jet the loots become dry. Keep them covered at All tim-en with d imp sacks or moist packing mater al. Care of I/mvns, In the sprlnf; lavras should be firmed by rolling several limes. On a day when ram is anticipated, an application of onual parts oK sifted wood aahes find ground bone mee.l at the rate of live ponndb per 100 .square feet -will provide a splendid top dressing. A little good garden loa'u mixed with the lertilizer will bring good results. Get your lawn done as aoou as ·weather conditions permit proper working of the soil. Seed sown early \vill get cstabhshod before hot weather, and will compete better with weeds out. This may be a matter ol some time. Lawns about new houses are usually composed of excavation earth, and must be fertilized and have rich top- toll added. Kveu whe-rp the original level is preserved, building operations will have resulted in hard, beaten soil about the house, which must be plowed or spadad. The inevitable' result is a chop of weeds, whose seeds aro contained in* th soil turned up. It I o u have this expedience, just keep the weeds from seeding--another year will se viy lew recur. Early Spring rntningr* 1 One of the lirst h a r b i n g c i a of approaching springtime is the speiUuile of busy gardenerg at work w i l h the sh»*r». February and March are regarded as the b«^st ID mths tor the typ« pf pruning that ini »t be done when plants re dornuint. All heavy pc-uniag should "je done al t h i s dormant .season Birt let it be .said here hat hemy prun ng should never he nx,-easary. Nothu ; but pure neglect makes hea'-y prur np ntn-cs- .sary. If regular attention s given to woody plant.'! throughout jach year perfect health and develo /menl wit bo assured. Use proper sols, take Kod care of them, autl se . that they are sharp. Tools that cla / and tear instead of cutting, co-use more grr than no pruning at all. In cutting branriiejj it i a advielable tc proceed as indicated in the illustrat on. Avoii 8tump3 oven half aa inch jug. Paint all wounds ]eft from rutti g. Don't cut back a shrub ery border with a straight-edge, as ' it wore a hedge, nor dehorn trees without regard for (heir form and b ibit. Study each individual pi int and try to help it realize its natural inc! nation--Tiniest, as ma be the case, a, deliberate formality ot dero)opment along artificial lines is Intended. Don't Itemove Winter Cf rerings Too Soon. The removal of the pr iteettve coverings at the propor time n the spring is of great importance Removing the coverings from the lants befote the clanger of pi-mg fro ,t Is past, Is liable to result in 'disasf r. The firs warm sun. and wind w 11 encourage an early and pw-mftture growth tha is quite apt to ie fro£ n off some chilly night. Leave the covriag o; until this dangerous period is pa t, then open it up to allow a fairly irculatlon o air before removing it entirely. 1 is better to leave the co erings on too long than to retaovo it too soon, bu it it alho rieirimenial to the plants to remain covered late in the season. If thore are no bulbs in the ground and a material that cai he«.usod as a fertilize-!- has been user for a mulch then (his can be worke into the Boil Where bulbs are grov n, the mulch should be lifted with f fork. Applying FerfHJzei * In Spring 1 . Springtime i^ the t Jie to apply commercial fertilizers f the quickly soluble sort Roots ar- active at thi,« time, and the good of ne fertilizer is taken up before it is vashed away Fertilizes us*d to revita.Uze olc shrubs or tree*, or ti create flowe growtii in perennials, or as a lawn dressing, should no pplied at this time. How to Care for A'e% Plnntnttonfi. The poriod of grea sst trial to all new plantations is c iring the flrst spring and summer. Consequently, all the care and itten ion that can be given should 'ie invo ved to s,ee the same precautions tha are takn the first .so-uson s l o n l d 1 repeated yearly in a inocler Ut wa at least, if the best roaulta are desir d. W« feature Grennnn*« popular priced c»lce»! ECONOMY Cakes baked with Swans- down have a richness of flavor that will surprise the most expert cake-baker. Argo or VAN CAMPS MILK 3 big cans 25c 3 big cans 25c - * Ib. lOc 3 Ib. roll 57c CAMPBELL'S BEA.NS CHOICE NAVY BEANS In our Oleo Stor-js MARGARINE - - Asstd. flavors 5c CHEWING GUM or CANDY 3 for lOc Ontario DILL or SOLR PICKLES qt. jar 25c Tender, golden kernels with a good tasty flavorl Heine Made from «ound, juicy tomatoes! fee.btls. 2 Pink Salmon A. vpecial seduction on this tauty salmon Cato Dog Food, Recommended by ·veterinarians 2 1OO Ib. bag Scratch Feed ia cotton, sacks $2.39 Canada Dry Ginger Ale MATCHES 6iffe.f»xs.2Oc R I N S O Bin (to makes creamy* deans ing suds in hard water 3 small baas. Toor -w«U», coiling* «und window aJunle* can be made clean, bright and Crash aa. new »t fur Ioc« eoct, if yoa W31 cl««n then with Climax, Puritan Malt An exceptionally good price on this extract Ige. can S P E C I A L O N C A M P B E L L ' S SOUPS easts 55 Latuib or ia a few xntnnt**? Serve * bvcrty GampbotT* So of) -- "A meal in it«**£/* Swansdown verjzed -- jnst die thing for unboiled icingaf plsga. Extra Sp«eial A $S.OO Colored Medallion Bring in yonr favorite snapshot and w; wiH have a bcantiful hand-colored medallion made you. A three dollar value--6 in. by t · in, $1.69 Scour* and brighten* like now{ QUALITY MEA TS PURE PORK SAUSAGE, 4 Pounds $1.00 FRESH PORK SIDE, 4 Ibs. $1 SALT SIDE, 5 Ibs. $1.0O WEINERS, 4 Ibs. $1.OO SHORT RIB ROAST, 3 Ibs. 90c STEAKS Sirloin, Tenderloin or Round 3 Pounds $1.00 Smoked Sausage, 3 Ib. $1 Sugar Cured BACON, 3 Ibs.SSc CHICKENS--Live and Dressed 313 N. Pittsburg St. Connel! sville 136 N. Pittsburg St. K E Y S T O N E S T O R E S QUALITY with ECONOMY Tune i» on W. J. A. S. at 10:30 A. ML entry Friday, for Koy«tona Store* Program. YOU ARE INVITED TO LOCATE AT POPLAR GROVE: § Where you will find some of the best b u S l d i r g sites In this neighborhood. Lots 60x140 2 Q feet, city water, schools and church. Price5 range from $110 up to $1,000 Come and ht 2 2 ' me show you the lota. C. B. McCORMICK, Poplar Grove. P. O. Address Box 144 Cor- S nellsville. Pa. ' Ulf

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