The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 26, 1930 · Page 9
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February 26, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 26, 1930
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Page 9
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FEBRUARY 26, 1D30. THE DAIL,Y COURIER, CONNER! jf'.VTLJ, }, PA, MOTOR TRUCK NOW BIG FARM FACTOR Hard-Surfaced Roads Facilitate Marketing of Wheat in Ohio. (!*r*pir*d by th» United B'.ntt« I«pnrtn«flt of Agrrloultut*.) In Orlo, after hard-su-faced highways ht TB become coirm.on, the u»« of the motor truck in t \klng wheat from th* field to the country elevator has became a very Important factor in the nenoendous after-barvewt congestion at country and terminal ela vators, 9(.yn Ctiarlce M Fritz, grain exchange supervisor of the Chicago office of the grain f u t u -es administration of the United Stxtea Department of Agriculture, following a survey of the devclopraen- of recent years J i harvesting am! marketing the Ohio wheat crop. Permit UM of Trucks. "The hard-surfaced hlgiwuys which have bf en built throughout the countryside,' says Mr. Grltz. "permit the use of motor trucks for hiullng wheat from tl c farm, which not only shortens the time required foi hauling but also penults talcing large' loads. Perhaps the longest haul now required at various Ohio points to move the farmer 1 ! wheat Is about eight miles. With a horse-drawn vehicle this trip would .oave required the greater part 01' a day, iuid the average load would hive rirged from about 150 buehels iti h i l l j country to abour 100 trtishels on ROOI! level roads. Under those conditions the weather was an Important factor in the movement, is wheat was hauled to market gene-ally In fair weathc - when the rond i were dry. tTnder p-esent-day condl ions thp trip 1,3 mar!«' by motor trnck in about two and onp half hours, nnd loads ranging fro n 55 to 145 bushels arc hauled regard!MIS of weather conditions." Truck* for Delivery. Mr. Frltx has obsencd a growing tenden y among Ohio farmers to sell their vheiu f. o. b. thr farm, and to make purchases of fe-tllfoser, lime, and ml ted fe«»d on terms Including delivery it the farm. In rrder to innke such deliveries, Ohio e'evntors ha\e ejnlpp»d trucks for delUery purpowes, charge 1 ! being fixed on a cost basis and incorporated as a part of the Bales contract, tit rates less than the farmer can transport snch commodities Vroia elevator to fnrm. The farmer can now arrange with a local elevator relative to dati of threshing aod tlie elevatrs will supply motor trttclcs which will be In the wheat flfid »t the beginning of operations. By this Method tho sntlre lot of grain Is moved to the local elevator In less than a single da/, Comracrdnl trucking companiest also participate In the wheat movement In the rush season, and wheat is carr ed until midnight, and receiving nnd elevation taken cnre of. "Obviously such an extrea ely rapid movement of grain from tountry to elcvato'," says Fritz, "Is a seven strain upon the equipment and storag- facilities of the local elevators The spewl at vhlch the railroads toiU y transport wheat during the 'row crop' movemsnt Is also a substfintla fnctor in tl'f enormous ac- cmnul itic-ns of n h f n t at terminals d u r i n g the a f l ^ r h!^r^ ^s t rush move- TDPnt. , "In \p.tr'3 past." Mr Fritz reports, *'lho i nlroa'Jh' box tar t quiptiient was ba^cd on a 60,000 jiourn capacity car. The i'1-csent car has a capacity of ftillier 0.000 of 100000 pounds. The use o ' t h f » 00,000 pound capacity car establ shed a custom aoiong shippers and receivers of loading 1,100 bushels of reU winter wheat 'or a carload. Receivers and mills are being urged by tlu railroads to use the larger units, for very few 60,KK)-pound cars semal i that can be tised for grain Hhiprnjnt. Consequently, the ca,rload Is increasing from .1,10). to 1,406 and 1,000 bushels. This Ir crease In car capac ty has a tendern-y to increase tho total number of bushels In the dally receipts at terminals, while ths numb'-r of cars received may not denote a material incn ase over the dally carlot receipts of former years." The Motor Quiz How Many Can You Answer? Q. What- is done wtth a reckless driver ia Chin i who- kills a person? Ana. It Is said (ho driver Is ))li!ced against n vrsll and bhot. Q. How many American ino- toi i».ts and cars tov n v d Canada till 5 ) yonr nnd 01 proxlmately ho v much money was spent by the tourists? Atii. About 12.00o.000 motorist i in S.700,000 cars toured Canad i, spending af proxlmately $» 0,000.000. «). Why should n car b i m v e d to lo\ol gniund before Jadung it up? A ns. The car may roll off the jau k, and run over anyone un- ab o to get out of lie way. It a l f o may run asvuj. If it Is ini- to raovo the car to level It is a very jjood plnn to «wv oroly block the wheels Uiat re nain on t h o grnun 1. ! J. Why is it neotssary to re new {lie oil filter at 30,000 ni' nt h us tier nt this the filtering ne- hllccl with foreign S»ure Relief "MAKES You FEEL BETTER" BELL-ANS hot water Siure Relief lELL-ANS FOR INDIGESTION T ACTORS INTO THE. COST. OF YOUR A U T O M O B I L E 1. Mow muvh it costs to vntihe the car 2. Moir much extra you jm y the dealer 2L Mow much it costs foir operation and up-kecp J. HE PI "RCHASE of nn antomobne involrea a consiilerable amount of money and it should be carefully considered from all angles I ef ore a final decision is made. The t aloe of the car to yon depends on the vah e bnilt into it at the factory, how much extra yon pay the dealer for dia* tributio a, selling, financing and qcceflaqjries and what it will coat to operate- and main* tain the car after purchase, Ench of these factors, aa it relates to the Ford car, ia frankly explained below. Eeo Tiomy In production A HE F KO CAR ifl made economically because or* the efficiency of Ford production method«. The money eared tarongh this cfficien -y is put back into the car in improved craality of material and in greater care an 1 accuracy in manufaclnring. The constant effort is to eliminato waste and find wiiys to make each part better and better i ithout increasing cost--frequently at lowe "ed cost. Because of Ford economies in large produr don and because the Ford organization oj crates on a low-profit margin, the price y in pay for the car is mtich less than it wou d be under any other conditions. Yet it brings you many unuanal features of construction nnd performance. At li-ast $75 extra -value is represented alone : iy the Triplex shatter-proof glass windsV ield, the .Rustless Steel, the four Houdadlo double-acting hydj-auiic shock absorbers, and the fire steel-ejxike wheels. The u msunlly large number of ball and roller bearings and the extras! re nse of fine Bl'.ecl forgings instead of eislings or stampings are additional f eatares t tat reflect the high qnality built into cv :ry part of the car. Throtjghoot, it is a VE lue far above the price you paf. Lou? dealer charges THE SAME PRINCIPLES of r-JStiesacy «d economy that charaeterLne tiie ntanii ac- tore of the Ford cor are applied ale to distribntion. Obvionsty it won Id do the public little good to sare in productio t if titeae savings were sacrificed later in ex- waaive costs of selling, financing rail ooceiiBories. llm Ford dealer, therefore, operate on the same low-profit margin as the i ml Motor Company, his discount or com ais- sion being (he lowest of any cutomo ilc dealer. He does a good business bee: use he makes a small profit on many t lies instead of a large profit on fewer u lea. NOTE THESE LOW Roadster . . 9435 Phaeton . $440 TnclorSeden $500 Conpe . . $500 Sport Coupe $ 30 Two-window Fordor Sedan . . $ 600 Threeynrindow Fordor Sedan . . f 625 Cabriolet . $6*5 Town Seian $ 670 (AO. prices /. o. b. Detroit) ehiurgcs for time payment* tr-rotigli t 10 Universal Credit Company The lower cost of eelltag, combined willh the low charges for financing and accessories, means a direct saving of at least $50 to $75 to every purchaser of a Ford, in addition to the navings made possible by economies in manufacturing. The money you pay for a Ford goes' inti value in the car. It is not wasted in high denier charges. costs IT IS IMPORTAJfT to remember that the / cost of yonr automobile is not the first coat only, but the total cost after months and years of service. Here again there ia ' a decided «aving when you bny a Ford. The cost of operation and tip-keep ia lower because of simplicity of design, the high quality of material, and the reduction of friction and wear through unusual accuracy in manufacturing and assembling. Tho reliability and longer life of the car contribute to its low depreciation per year vdf use. The intelligent, painstaking service noi- dered by Ford dealers is vender clove factory supervision and is a factor in the low HP-keep co«t of the Ford. All labor is billed at a flat rule and replacement parts are always available at low prices through Ford dealers in every section of the United States. In two, three or five years, depending on how much yon drive, the saving in operating and maintaining a new Ford will amount to even more than the saving on the first cost of the car. FORD MOTOR C O M P A N Y Judge Nabbed on H Violation Fines West Plains, Mo.--A Jnd ble In which the prisoner, enter and the justice wen person occurred hero when er, justice of peace, waa V D. Ilequenborg, deputy Oen, for killing opossums son 1'rosecutor ISaker que fondant Kaker who was f by Justice liaker and fined satisfaction of the prose the game warden. unting Self $10 dal sera ra- the prosft- · the same C. L. Halt- irrested by pame vrar- iut of sea- ittonud D«~ und guilty $10 to tho ·ution and France First Country to Organize ' Zouave Is the name of Berbers in Algeria. In 1331 recruited two battalions o diers, who were uniformed live costume. In about ten were converted Into nn Infet of the French army nnd i retained. Before the \Vorl were four regiments of t tn the French army. The thnt these troops saw out was In the Orlraeau war tvuctPd much nttPUtion th»ir imlforaia and their G Hlt-a, and \okintOfr nillitn tlons throughout the world "inSt'orni. or a niodlficnlloi tiie drills and tactics. ei'wiaS of these -/ouavp c tha f i l l war, and they Jjofo fh(« armv as Zouaves H tribe of the French Berber sol- In their na- yeurs they ntry brnhch he uniform I war there uavoa still \rst service ide ^tlfforla They nt- iec»tise of lilting qunl- y orgttnlzn- adopted the of it, and ''here were mpoales in were taken Convict Pleads from Behind Bars De Viva, Italian convict, in Rome jail, pleading for t" thi y o u n » man ho 1 charged with tha murder ol De Viva, Italian convict, in Rome jail, pleading for t" thi y o u n » man ho i c his life, from behind the bars of his veil. The Court I his sweetheart. of Assizos moved into the jaiihouse lot the trial of f nnt«m«.uonai - ewsrsaii OC , 1 7C.. Dl/a'c i Use Our Classified Ads Mexicen Coat of Arms Traced to Aztec Fable That tb» name "Mexico" comes from "imKdctli," *h« Aatec word for the na- tJ-re mngtiey or pulque plant, 1 i tho conclusion of Enrique Juan Pal jcios, of the Mexican direction for an neology, who has searched for its origin In native Indian documents, as \v Jll ns In other sources of Information. Every Mexican school child knows that his national coat-or-nrms is an at a p t n - tlon of the ancient Aztec hlen il\ph or place-name for "TanochtlUar," nt pre-conquest Mexico City was al!i!(l. Mexico's shield, therefore, la at least six centuries oltJ It represt'n s un eagle in mortal struggle with a s n a k e which he holds wills one claw ai d his beak. With the other claw he 13 b«t- ·aneed on a spiny nopal cactus gr wing on a rock In the middle of a lake- This picturuatlon of an extremely d (Ticult position illustrates Hie Aztec fa ilo of the founding of the ancient city t lat is now the capital of the Mcxn. n republic. AUTOMOBILE NOTLS Tlip value of a highway Is me surcd bv the quality of Its feeder roads, » · · ' Chinese roads are about four feet wide. Not much chance for nulu accidents. * * * Be prepared for bnd weatrer by having the skid chains In Rood condition and ready for use whoa reeded. Long-L PAGK NINE. » _ igged Look to Be Essential Lengthening of Line Will Be Prominent in Spring, Summer Outfits II Is now the Purls beginning of the summer pcason. 'I ho clothes worn In tiie nmnnoqula pjindos of the next few iwK'ks ure those destined, foi* tho ofct part, f.jr j o u to % \ r n r weeks from now, e ^ f l m l t n g , £ tourse, the few models dcsi|ZJiHl for tlif South, Tlieie tirp no Indications of any bld changing of the silhouette, other than nn on phu.sis on curving lines, writes u I'uui fashion correspondent hi HIP Now York World. Angularity of illhoiiottp is definitely n thing of the past. 'Wlien WP nro nil grand- mothcrs rind · -in look back over the pictures of M'wontlcth-century fashions, we'll probably find thnt In 1930 the fashionable figure, looked quite Ilka a human boing. The most Important wrajrawatton will be a lonRlhenliiK of the line from waist to ankle. Thnt long-legged look will ho nn essential of every spring find siimrner outlit, from the tennis diwb which Ju«t covers the knees to the dance frocK t h a t trails the floor. It Is responsible for the maintenance of the normal v , a ! ' t l j n e In some form on e s e r y blnp'e ostume. Skirt lengths themselves will probably not he much different than those you're by now accustomed to. A chart Maroon Colored Qeorgettt Crop* 1 Draped at Neck and Hemline. of the average wardrobe designed by any of the better Paris couturiers show a hemlluo that begins, in morning clothes, from three to four inches below the knee and slants on down to floor length for formal evening clothes. Tloar shirt by luncheon will hare lengthened tiro Inches; for ten. two or three more; at dinner It will jjttsrt clear your ankles. Unteaij something very unusual ap- ·pears fn the«e openings, even hems will probably continue to be preferred. This la no (load net rale, however. There are certain women who always have slightly morn grace in a dress thnt Is not too Beverly horizontal. A skirt that droops ever so little at the sides or the back may often be smarter than one which is strict in its even hem. For pvenlng clothes there are prophecies of loss and less petal effects (thougU these are not to be ema- pletrly discarded) and mose of the type of skirt which hangs straight from the waist and gets its futlneaw by mrans of draping. An interesting Pariataa afternoon dress ia of maiwon-coloeed georgette crepe. Tan velvet flowera a*e «p~ ipllqued on the material. The frock Is efteettvcty flraped at the aeclc and 'tho hemline. | Draped tinea aw* toMcea trUMt get the effect or drapery tttfe-nottceafele IB models shewn la the majority *t houses and liencet atw^ou the Hat ot : fashion points slated*ft»r spring and summer ISr.poctnnco. Bkrosea ia particular, are expeefed to show a d*« lined influence of draping in preference to eotting. a*bero Is nn example. In the Mourn «r the drwsit which has a normal wafst- line, but which achieves the effect at a drooping hack by the way Ua back Is dr.'Wil, so that there H a tT-shapefl Hue in it. folds. The entire backs of certain blouses are draped in thl* manner, giving a U-shaped neckline at the top and n bolero-blouse effect that hangs OVT the belt at the back. Lopsided Frocks Brought Out by Paris Designer* is going more and more lopsided Not only sklrtji, but now collars have n slant on. Yionnet started it bj malting coat collars that were ruffled high nbout tn« neck and extended f t r t h e r down one side of the front than t h o other. Now drosses awl bloiibPS liaM» lnl»n up (he Idea, If only to (ho oxtcni of allowing a loose end of coll. i r to iiaii? ilov,n in a tab after , the f o l i a r has fulfilled Us normal function. New Petticoat A now hiv?no act ha? b-asaler*. c l i c u l t i r M(p.ln?i and a VilUf wmp- nronnd petticoat of w h i t e satin and y*ru hive i^ffffjrffj ++4 YOUR NAME Is it on our subscription list? We will guarantee you full vsilue FOR YOUR MONEY

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