The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 24, 1930 · Page 5
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, February 24, 1930
Page 5
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AlONTUY, F K H R ' - A R Y 21, l!)3f. TH'S DAILY COURrER, CONNBLLSVTLLE, PA. The Oay's Hews At Dawson H p " l , U to The 'onr'c" HAWSOV, Keb. 2i - - 'I he I3«iwsor V o l u n t e e r Fir^ C o m p a n y \ \ i t , hold ... streef fan trora Jnnf- '· to I I T h . f was decided at the las rm^Hiu. '| be bojs w i l l endeavor lo m a k e t h u , fu: the bi-s! jet. They w i 1 be"tti ly o mak- all arrangement*-, for t h M e r i t an 1 w h e r t h e l i m e ; rrlvo-t. not bins; w i l l be t ' f t u n d o n e to injure i t a big Tho fo lowing committees have nl- readv bf n a p p o i n t e d Ad veil sinp parade jniwu (vnii en- t x rt.dnmcnt, .fame*, I , mdytnore, t h a i r - rnan. Kail Shoemaker and .I T UuHly- rroro r a r c l u s l n p : and fin m re, T/ J Shil- U nlvercrtr, th.iirmnn, J K f t o f f n i in aj,l Ch.trlet, ,1 Gaal. b t r e c l liglit and b u i l d i n g . Frank \ a n Horn r h a i r m o n , K.irrj S t i l l - va«on, i. AY Mong, lame-, n ' d o n n ^ l l , .\ V., O. r^evi i^tan and cn c N-e A-el! C e n e n l conimittc-e, I, .1 R h a l l w i bei Efpr. c h a i r m a n , J.unot; hanlyniorc iimi P l u n k V a n H o n . FIFTY-FIVE PERSONS TAKEN INTO CHURCHES AT MILL RUN SUNDAY Tho un.on r e v i v a l at Mill niri n s1ll g big 01 m fu 1 blwst SatiinU/ .tnd S iii d/tv night.' were rod letter U\, t Attendance in County Schools Month December Tin c are more t l u n ,10,000 public i liool c h i l d r e n in t h e M hool dislrl* ts i K i v f j t o e o u n t v undor the super- v i s i o n ot t i n * oflico of f ' o u t u v Siipei- ntMui-iit 1 S. r.irroll The. State l) k tartmont of 1'tibhc Ii)fitjr notion niiblBvho-,, at the end of each calendar m o n t h , a roport of attfiulanco of all p u b l i c s h oo,ls of the fomnionw-o.ilth I n order tor a cxninty to b« (lossfd in {!· In t group, ove-ry tvhool of evicii ilist- ic-t mits-t h.u'o tiled wrth tho State. t!uotii;h the office of tho county su- teport Attendance «ui percentage reports bv districts, for 1he mouth ot Novom- her 'ollow. I t r o \ \ n s v i l l e Pr»Tough .. r71 If! Twp 410 r l !5^lle Vornon - - -- Bullsk-in Twp. Connoll.'.viHo Twp. D u n b a r -.. K,t\vtt City KY.uikltn ,, Henry Clay Jeff or '·on -- G!H , 768 -- 323 ___ 156 321 130 401 924! 2,275 271 ( JS- 92 07 07 !f. Rw C K W i l l e tho local p has Ixon in pulpit oath night. Lower Tyrono M Arklov, sburt; Mcisontowii -- Menallon _. f Salorn 22t LHght *10 U9C»(1 for lis, M l l l j v f f . "F.tltJl T'mt 5- avos.." "it i' not jnttdohtj th,,t d'-o paeachcT hna to f i g h t , ' ho .sal! but i t is tho Inrtrftoroino in tie i h u r c j i " Folks today havo a belief .! Momie. kind. They xillove in C,rd ai d .fesu-i C'hrtst. But they do not belio -o i n tbr- low s t a n d a r l of C h r i s t i a n i t y i, in many folks todav " T IP stressetl "tl at wo ned a faiJi that will Mop folks from swearing, IrJnv, stealing, driiiking, gambling" Thv? is tho great e«t revival Uwt tl i.s om.7iinnffy has witnessed. To "Jscte -here hav-o b-wn near 1!0 at t h o ultar. Scmlay monvirg, at the Indian (Jreeh Baptist Oh arch, Rov K, s. Wortatan. receive-l for baptism into the church. 20 niaabar-t. Othcsrs w-ro Oc Sunday nlg'it tn the. Unntod fipefiren ChtrrctL. Bor. WUlo re-oel ,-d '·5 in to membership. Tho I^ord'^i Supper was observed. Tonight i» lest night bat Tuesday the moettnps 'v.U be resumed, "It it -wasn't for revtvas, j;i«t t l - i n k what bell would ·» like." "Statue say thut a revival is - n l y tennsxwary; so ij a batii, but it coos you good. "IVoirhlo with J»J»F fellows is ,rvat they bawe their religion and property ill linear wives name. You've, go to be more than a bnroCher-JGr-liiw to God," "It you -wont to se© this town as (Joe! wants tt t£en yoa -will. If yon want it to be ai hell aad tho lovil wants it, then, inook." "When God be etas to show his power, then tho devil and ail tho de^trojas get bass." ' Over yowr bead the devil and the iwijiois o* God ar« locked tn a. struggle for yowr Patronize tfac« who adverttss. North Union _. Ohiopyle I'oint Marion _. Perry - -S a l t l i c k South "Brownsville \,5S9 SS 96 !)5 U3 SS 91 Theatres The Paramount ' I t Hie X ( \ t Room," describ«i flfi a chill UK, t h r i l l i n g but also mirthful rnvsl r ( l i r i l l e r opened .it Ihr Pare- mon t i b i s afternoon l' lie riuio directed "In tin Nexl Ro-or i, ' w h i c h was adapted by James A. t- irr .l.ine Winton, Crauto ·! Kent and K d w « r d Karle, appear in a ybort pro) prne Thou (omes story pro] or, w i t h John Si. 1'clie, Claude A l i i - tor, Robert O'Connor ijurieu Pri- \al, Do Witt Jonnmgti, Wobble'- Camp- boll Ajrpio Herring and other capable p l a c e r s -- i n addition, ( eoursi, to Mr. MuUuill and Alice l~ki\, UK» attractive ce-n ral figures. 1 IP characters in "in tho Next }{oi ni" are -splendidly acted, tho at- mo i)hero of t u m b l i n g m i r t h and mys- ter it; admirab! mnintaitK-d, and tho Vlo has feomo \ o r y bit; moino \i», with tna ty variations from tho uenal mys- ter -thriller angles In fact, a number of u n i q u e twist!, app«ir, and tlio de- nrji biiicnt is entirely unexpected. i fflurdot in a certain h.ou«j in tho fill i s prologue- hets tho plot rolling an i strikes the kejnot-? for tli«j eri- eu tig action. An om.nous note It is,, ty . Amid the weirdest and ! ^:re/piest c i ' e u n i M a n c e s the otory unfolds, and fio keen is tho suspense that j;nep8 and sh*iek« from tho audience are not in- frf quent. V VHaphono act, Amoe and Andy, arci a t a l k i n g news reel are added at;'; i 1 notions,. )o ! 97 '.) 5 no 00 yi South ConneMsvillo South t"nion Springhill Sp.ringileld Stosvart . Smith IMS Id ~ Upper T rone- Yandorbilt ._. Washington -Wharton . -Wharton Ind, , 517 ' o 4 L , 4-15 201! 2,57 210 1,103 291 in 93 83 S7 or. 91 94 !H 81 90 Smithton SMITHTON, Feb. 24--Mrs Jamee Hough wae hostess to a number o£ her friends at a bridge* party at her home here Thursday evening. The evening waa spent m playing bridge After tho game« lunch waa served by the hcwless. Tho head prize waa award«l to Mra. Ixmis Barlhlee. Among present were Mrs Americas Zander- ella, Mie Mariu« Pittarino, Mrs. Ixiuia Barthles, Mrs. Bruco Hajos, Mrs. George Orousft, Mrs. Liouia Moc- risou Smith and Mrs. Paul Stoops ot Jeanuette, Mieeea leabella Hammers, Mildred Koenshcl, Fannie- Hough and Gail Morrow, Mrs. Frank Cornell and daughter, Evelyn, of Banning were goesta at the borne of Mr. and Mrs. Americufl J5an- d«M-ella Friday Mftrius Pittavino was a Pittsburjr buHinese caller Thursday, Miss Bessie Newport of Scottdah wae a guest at tho home of friends a 1 this place Friday. Harold Snowden was, a gue«t at th home of relatives of Eli/.abeth Thura day evening. WAR VETERAN, 80 YEARS OF AGE, RIDES WHEEL 1\ U n i t e d Press. TKRHK HAT'TK. I n d , Feb. 24--W. J Jones, Civil War veteran and Terre I auto c h i c \ \ o r k e r , has padaled his b cycle more t h a n J,000,000 miles, and lo is h t i l l r i d i n g , alth-ongrh more than f ) j e.u s old During tiie seveie w i n t i r mouths, ·» nen the streets were dangerously 1 v, Undo W.vh, as ho ls k n o w n , con- t uucd his daily rides dov n Garfleld j venue. U m e "Wash retired from business ' h i s winter, not because he or his ein- ·lojer thought he was too old, but IOCMUSO ho and his w l f j believed omeono else needed the job. 1 D !e Wash learned to ride a blest IP 40 years auo, w h e i be was an n s u i a n c e salesman and i The Orpheum "The I,ady I^ies," with Walter Huston, Claudetfe. Collwrt and Charles Kuggle.s in the steller roles IB nn the screen at the Orpheum ati tho feature picture 1 . Walter Huston, a euccessful, prominent lawyer, a widower with two children, Bob, I t , and Jo. 13, goes into a celebrated Fifth Avenue shop to purchase a birthday Rift for Jo. ClaiKiettc Colbert, saleswoman and fashion designer wojtt) on him. MeetinR Olaudette by chance later Huston diecovers that she is a girl of superior breeding and intelligence, even though not of his social position. In the samo building where Clandetto liofl a penthoueo apartment., Betly Garde, a commercially-minded woman, is being wined and dined by Huston'* comedy "old soak" friond, Charlen Rugglos. Huston's children come home for the JCaster vacation. Their uncle and mint, Duncan Pen\vnrdon. and Virginia True Boardman, isit tho family. They arts a prying and p r u d e couple. They bawl out Hueton about his lovo affaire with Claudette in the presence of the children r^ater when Hueton goes out. Bob impul ively phonee Clo-wlette on a pretext and brings her to thoJr home. There the children face her and tell her that she la ruining their family life. If anything, they eay, tboy want their father to marry Jean Dixon choice of tho uncle and aunt. in the evening Huston goes to Claudelte'e apartment and tells hei that they must separate even though they are deeply in lovo. Tho program ateo Include*; «. movie tone act, all-talking comedy and sound news reel. Thursday, FrMay and Saturday Gttry Cooper will be featured in "Tho Virginian " The State Action' color! musci! eplendor' Worda do-scribe w i t h Wfficulty t h e entertainment values m Radio IMr- "If you \sanl to stay yoi ng, just get i bicycle and ride U until on've lived SO veara and more," Unck Wash said, but, he d i d n ' t tell how r n a n y years were covered by "more." Mr. and Mrs. Jones' already have signed papei s leaving unst of t h e i i Homes 7 Bverydny you will find homes ao-l B«d coin nine--read Uiem over, homo sites advertised IB our claas. - property to i f u n d f o r I In aid of aged M e t h o d i s t m i n i b t c i s ' I t sc-em.s strange t h a t Uncle "Wash pm ^ ho m u c h foi the obi m i n i s t e r H , " a Methodist jrea her salj. "Most of tho men he is h e l p i n g aie years younger than be." Uncle M a s h deniexS i . "I'm n o t o l d , ' he insisted, "I'm young. That's the reason I'll iiu'nut to being 80 years and more--youii£." PARAMOUNT THEATRE ]. ki fine TODAY-- TOMORROW-- WEDNESDAY . ,, , . . AH Talking Fashicms Smart Sportfi Oo'orlnge Start with Blue l.Tvish mufiicxil comedy, "Hit tho i Deck," which ehowe at the Sla'e theatre, Unkmtown, today, Tuesday and Wednesday. Luther Reed, the director, has niain- intense narrative intotest through the succession of ftougH and production highlights "Hallelujah/ a t.olo feong in the stage play, now ia sung at a Negro spiritualist meeting i ^" w ' employing hundreds of Negro e i n g t r s ! and dancers. A c t u a l sconce of a battleship fleet liberty boats filled w i t h 6alkre, bniott bands, girls and all ibe, atmosphwe of i naval waterfront add realism to -be story bickground. The battleship dock where in the "Smith party" !a Btaged.j is photographetl in technicolor. j Hundreds of playena participate in theeo ecenee. Polly Walker, formei Broadway beauty, dernoiwtrateH her right to fhe title. Aside from nn unusual benuty of f^ce and form, Mian Walker reveals genius In her eong-i, and dancing. A« Jxoloo, the cotfte | shop girl, ehe onvlnca*. Opp^ra'te Miss "Walker In the role of Bilge fa Jack Oakie, Hollywood's neweet sensation In the comedy lie-W. The part neeine made for Oakjo Creepiest Wooziest Funniest of all Mystery Romances With JACK MULHALL Alic ; Day, Jane Winton, Robert O'Connor, John St. Polig, Claude Al- Hste , DeWitt Jennings, Webster Campbell. Directed by Edward Cline Vitaphone Act -- All Talking Comedy and Talking News Reel Special -- 7 O'clock Each Day -- Amos and Andy. Admission -- Matinee lOc and 25c; Night 15c and 35c. *^ T nurs., Fri. and Sat.--Charlotte Greenwood in "'5o Long Letty." ;^^vin»vvvvvwwjvvv»v¥vwtfvuuv«uv^gw»ni Deni -s Taking Part In Bank Robbery Confluence Spring Beauty Treatment for the Garden Did you ever stop to think t h a t your outdoor room* are just as much in n cd of redec''ration, as tlwso inside 'ho home? When you make j o u r p ans this spring for chnnget i/ dcjors, rmomber t h a t the gardon w i l l rc- atwnd gratofiiily to a spring beauty tunic, too. 1 i fart, you w i l l .spend t considerable t me m your gardf n d u r i ig tho summ ·- months, and il is de( l-dediiy worth while to give your grounds tho tone-fit ot these improvo- rients. Plants are In'ing, i nd It t!'ey f r o to always ap-ear sheir ber.t. you must a d m i n i s t e r 'heir need«. Tn t vo s h r n b border tliero ire, no doubt, varletlj;, t lat have bee nine too Imlky and need replacing or I l i t n r i i n g iiut. When p r u n i n g the Mir ibH re- nove tue old wood p i e t l y f.^r back nto tbo biiibGS Tins w i l l en ouragc lew. rigorous g r o w t h from tho bot- om, and wil H t h a t ! at to iness to gardening as to other t b i n j s, so w h not try some of the nev, r sortj, this time'.' Some people sti rt their rose gardens new each year wifli young and vigorous plants, in the belief t h a t they Ket the boat bloso'ns Una way. The perennial border, through I ho loss of a few members, may ha\e developed unsightly bare spaces. Th se should be replanted it tho border is to be ready for "dress parade" t ils summer. Where the lato summer ; nd f a l l blooming perennials such an Hardy Astors, Chirysanthe-mumH ; nd Phlox have so spread that they iro cross dine; themselves and other pla its, the) should be taken up and divi ed, and the extra plants moved to a i cw l(K.ition. While this is, being done the; oil can be renewed w i t h fertlluor. '1 hw is almost netewsary in the peren ilal b a r t e r it profuse bloom i j expected k e e p Uu p l a n t t i a p e l y . j v . e a r after year. ,se o u t g r o w n t!w ir S t u d y tho general appearance of .ion in the t o r l e r , or that h a v e been j o u r planlint;i w i t h the idea ai n ak- .illowed t o become a snu d l y or j ing them m o r e interesting. Some- small flowering tree j l a ' t e c l lo add height ,it a ; all that is neede' '|PSCK ' slun nl bo r"mcst'd nd IK w plants pti ( u t l i e . r pKu-e Sh nbs, are most bcauti ul \ v h e t i t h e ) t n p e i - m i t t e d to d i v c ' d p n , i t i n U ! y Tlu rt fore, w b e r i M e r .1 shi ab i ' i i is na t l j r a U y a t d l - g . u w c r lias gi ^v a too hlgb for it? [o n u m . suhsii uto one wniv h i- 1 of lisv -xi ONV iUi; h.ib t TJub jS m u c h bettor to muk^ he b t s h "ha'r t u t " li - - u o r t i 11 n" t h e I r i t u t K h lib r« «, s u c h a s i h r i n , and i t s v.iri S v , too. so ijlllte ^ th m t i m 3 a in I he borclpj t i e u l a r spot I a iinihlnnj; touch. ar- U FRANCES PAOBT Copyright, lU.'JO, by Stylj Sources AKW YORK, J'Vb 21.--Thero are t w o divisions ot color n eporta-wear | ---0110 exoreenexl in a v ay that baa more Mn6iums appeal, and the other which It described as t! e businesslike, practical colors One color, however, apjK'arH in both laifjiiicatioii') -blue. Ni.vy blue IB cast Tor both town bporta clothefl and th-oKe for count ly spec M tor wear. It varies in aspect in proportion to llio selection of color wHL which it i.s worn--for instance, navy and pink or navy w i t h ·^i'hite is e e f e n t i a l l y town, but w i t h the i n t r o d u c t i o n of a blouee in red^or in yellow, 01 more daringly etnpe'-i of threo color.', as a smart blouHe 54 apt to be t h s spring, tho identity becomes out-o'-town. Yellow is ono ot the feminine colora that hoidn over from laist year. Threo classifications of it call for consideration chiefly- lime, in the pale shade, b u t t e r and golden yellow. Tho buttery tone is also e \ i d e n t in tho beiges that l a n k at all, sometlnies verging as they do on to pie cruel. Fre«h greciin ai e also part of the scheme of colorfulnesn in the sports w o r l d , and red occupies a place of prominence, r p e c i a l l } as an accenting l.vctor. In addition to the combination of navy and red, rod end black is Hke~ »i«e in good Fe-b. 24--Miu« Kar.el Helnbaugh, one of our Iocs! school teach'^rp, spent Sunday at her booi« at Caiselmao. Mrh. Thouiao Edward« of Markleton was 11 \isltor with fr!«nl« in town Saturday. Kay Hyatt is reported u 'ho elck list. Mrs. K U Urowii \\aa a v i s i t j r at tho home of her son-in-law and daugh-f ter, Mr. and Mrs Charles Minder at Hockvrood., on Saturdaj Nettie Trinipey who attenda H i g h Sehool here visited her home at f'us- «elman over Sunday M J H . Osorge H. Mickey has left for an extended visit w i t h frienda in the stattfl of Oklahoma and Missouri and other points in the West. Mrfc. Belle Butler and her daughter, Mre f O. Burnworth and granddaughter, Evelyn, of Johnson Chapel havo gone to Pittaturg to vteic the forme)'a son and MTU, Bunrworth'e brother, J. T, Butler and family for some time. W F. McNatr of Ruseelton, PH., was a recent vteltor with his couelns, Mr. and Mrs. W. A, Burnworth, hyra. Bede Anderson of Bidwelt was a visitor with friends In town Saturday. Today--Tomorrow--Wednesday LIGHT WAVES NEEDED TO PREyENT RICKETS ,, , , , , , , . STATlfl COL/LE0E, Feb. 24.--In a n M ^..?, hl ^ k _! ^°:l t ! i ;? V ±? '-Ierlment with dairy calves, n. Miss nrco $15. Mic) ^PPt MICJ bad LB tion Dre Barbiu-a La Mass, 25, npiice of Floyd Drennan In 00 robbery of a New Boston, i£an, bank in 1026, as she ared in the Wayne County, ., jail after she was brought to Detroit Jrom Florida. Miss farr deniea having: any connec- with the robbery, to which man has pleaded 1] 50 in in til I§1 fil All-'rnlUinp Coiucdr, Movifitcme, Act and Sound Sows ' lew*re tho Damonttration Anr cher t h i n g t n n t la likely to cos! you t good den I is a free demonstration.- Ohio Stale Journal. an o p p o r t u n i t y to m e n t i o n black with white-- a combination that id nsepar- ablo with fhe town picture in sportswear; in f a d , all spectator sportswear It i« a different jnood altogether t h a t proposes grayed "colored" tweeds, (if a col-or-i ange t h a t has not been ( n dilating for mai y years. Two as A m i da e t u nuir iii, emerald complexion'' is i-he t i m e , then, to go over the and g i v e u the needed beaut t I M C f i t ieed ii sod tlie bare tpo( as posMblo \ \ h e r e crab ; ra.s ni A n o {ii.isb h.ib so ravaged the I,in n t!io He.uson before t h a t the , rasa l - u tic.xH K i l l e d out, it a i nost pav.s lo .skin off a couple of i n c h -a of h a u l u rtwav This \\i rki .soi! d! c o u n t l e s s weed s^ecis \ h!eh in ' A l m o s t - m o io get initiate 'ati i u:fl again pi ( h a v e r wUh the ) l a f B A resoeding on eutsrely new ten *oi] H i l l help io gain a good lawn. especially -- g -een effect, and snuff In n sort of pheasant -il »io« a b o u t the l a w n - d o . , it i s a s * p f f p c t ' llml snllfE ° r Pheasant-- lutle aging hollows and bi.-nps i offer th m r ) t striking illustiatione of I'bis i t * 118 movement ol! refinemont of color iwii j In sports. S u l p h u r ?ieen and IVUou'fi much riinciibsed shade, opaline are among the colot.s wind! pKve-fl imprpfiaiye at the Paris opening The Cost »i Insectb. Int.e( ts dentroy o ie-(onth of every- t h i n g i.iiHtvl by the f a n n e r , says C. P. Shoffffner, n a t u r e editor »f t h e Farm J o u r n a l And there you h a v e the real reason why .ill state,, should have laws to protect, uibect destroying birdu. Few of them have . Hill, of t h e Pennsylvania State College dairy husbandry department, h a i f o u n d t h a t s u n l i g h t or ultra-violet light is neeefmry Coi the prevention of rkkels even when the ration fed the animals contains (he anti-rac Intic vitamin D. Twelve calves, in three groups of four each, have been used in the lots and all have received rations containing vitamin D. Neither the first g r o u p nor i t s feed was exposed to sunlight or ultra-violet liRbt, ConsequiMitly, three calves contracted mild cases of rli'lcels and the other one a moi e aevere cae The second pi oil p received no sunlight but its teed w v, exposed to ultra-violet rays for 15 m i n u t e s None of these calves contracted rickets, in the third pro up, the calves were exposed to sunlight and none of this group .suffered Irom the deficiency ddseaae. In a short t i m e t h e experiment be c o m p l e t e d and it Is cxpeUed considerable a d d i t i o n a l i n f o r m a t i o n have been discovered. 08OQ) tired eveiy ' Gat f»oisonq out of the system with Fee i-a-minl, (he Chewing Gum Laxative Smaller dose.s effective when lak n in this form. A modern, scientific , family laxative. Safe and nziid. INSIST ON THE G E N U I N E FOR CONSTIPATION Sir Esrne Howard, retiring Bntis i Ambassador to the United StAt«« ( and Lady Howard, shown at Nev York, where they were tie guests oJl honor of the PiJgrrims' Soeietj, prior to their departure for England aboard the Majestic. D» ring his farw«H address to th« ·oolety, Sir Beme declared his "f rnat t«er«t in leavine many «Ml * moat intereeting ooaatry."

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