WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1C, 193S. THE DAILY COURIER; CONNELLSVILLE. PA. PAGE FIVE. 7 NEWS OF THE COURTS Charge of his wife, Thclma Spaw I on Ray Clark, North Union town- Fcnnessy, that he "takes other girls ship. / to picture shows and night clubs, wÂ»s I James Jones, on a desertion and admitted by Leonard Fcnncssy. j non-support charge brought by his country club employe, when ar-} wife, Mrs. Myrtle Jones, was dircct- raigncd before Judge Harry A. Cot- | cd to pay costs oÂ£ $27.25 within 80 torn on a non-support complaint. | days, and continue under an order The court directed Fenncssy to pay the sum of $20 a month for support of his wife from now until May 1 when, from May 1 to November 1, Ihc monthly payment will be increased to $25 but, during the winter months, reduced again to the original $20. Fonnessy was also imposed by ex-Judge Thomas H. Hudson on October 30, 1934, requiring the defendant to pay two-fifths of his earnings toward supportxof his wife and four children, the amount never to exceed $50, payable semi-monthly, the total amount to include his pension. ordered to furnish his own bonds In | Judge Harry A. Cotlom continued the sum of $500 and pay costs of 1 for 30 days the non-support case of S27.85 at the rate of $5 a month, be- ! Mr. and Mrs. Guy Miller, after a ginning April 1 conflict in testimony caused him to William E. Baily. Conncllsville, asked that a rule be issued 5n his former wife, Marian Elizabeth Bailey, (o show cause why a court order of I fcel that testimony of wit- son, Billy, should not be reduced. Judge Dumbauld issued the rule to show cause why the order should not be modified or reduced. "She's money crazy," emphatically declared John Dulik, Jr., taking the witness stand in behalf of his father, nesses nnl present was necessary in order to arrive at the truth Mrs. Miller charged hac l!cr husband was "no man" and that she had in unspeakable practices. Her husband countered with the charge that she was living with another man after she left him, and only sought support when the other man lost his job. T. J. Jefferson, 22-year-old Continental No. 2 Ncgio, was sentenced of Duck Hollow, Mcnallen township, | to four months in the county jail who was arraigned on desertion andl by Judge Harry A. Cottom. on a plea non-support charges preferred by the to receiving stolen goods. The sen- youth's stepmother. Mrs. Mary Dulik.' tencc also included an order that he The court directed the defendant to pay costs of $29.00 forthwith, the sum of $7.50 per week towards sup- pay $47.70 costs, and make restitution. j He was charged by a former roommate, Fred Moorflcld. with having ard Sparks. "I'm afraid of him. I ain't gonna go back and live with him." So declared Mrs. Margaret Hell Barton, Coolspring, to Judge ("an-, as she took the stand lo testify against her husband, George Barton, charged with non-support. However, a complication presented Itself when counsel for Barton discovered the information against the defendant had been made June 21-the date they left for his home in Washington county which it was testified, "was the following Sunday after they were married." On motion of counsel, Judge Carr ordered the defendant discharged and costs of $36.05 placed on the county. Russell McElroy, Gibbons Glade, was directed to pay $0.50 per week towards support of .nis wife and family, costs of $28.80 and furnish bond in the amount of $1,000 for compli- jince with the sentence. Leroy Zivncy, German township, araigncd on complaint of Mrs. Pauline Zivney, was directed to settle costs of $27.70, pay 55 a week towards support of a minor child, 13, and furnish $500 bond. Clarence Crawford. Connellsville, charged with non-support by Mrs. .Helen Crawford, was ordered Jo pay costs of $22.60 within 30 days and the sum of $2 per week for support of his 10-month-old child. The order also stipulated the defendant Is to bo permitted to see .his child once each week at a time and place to be agreed upon by the'parties. Charles Vigliotti, Dunbar, on complaint of Mrs. Rose Vigliotti. was ordered to pay costs of $26.75 within 60 days, the sum of $5 a week towards support of his child and furnish $500 bond. Luther Kinncy, Grindstone, arraigned on assault and battery end desertion and non-support charges preferred by Mrs. Mary Kinney, was ordered discharged and costs of-$32.- w 70 place on the county. John Oakley, Luzcrne township, on a non-support charge, was directed to pay $4 a month on costs of $38.80 and arrearages, beginning March 1, and continue to pay the sum of $20 a month towards support of his family under the sentence imposed October 12, 1937. Arthur Coffman, 306 Conncllsville ^ street, was ordered discharged upon payment of costs within 60 days on a surety of the peace charge. James Edwards, Vanderbilt, on a non-support charge of Mrs. Elizabeth Edwards, was ordered to pay costs of $28, and the sum oi $25 a month, beginning March 1, toward his family's support, and post bond in the amount of $250. George Galloway, Continental fNo. 2, was instructed to pay $29.80 costs, the sum of $20 a month for support of his children, Lucille, 12, George, 11, Florence, 9, and Rosetta, 7, be- work. Judge Coltom said he would see "what kind ol a prisoner you make" before ruling on his request for time in which he pay costs. Meyersdaie MEYERSDALE. Feb. 1C.--The community skating pond, in the playground, was dedicated Saturday afternoon. As there was no ice the part of the program that was to take place on the pond had to be called oil, but the musical and speaking was carried out in the auditorium of the high school' building. The attendance was not up to expectations but those present were entertained with music by the American Legion Community Band, a short talk by Edward J. Pridley of .Plttiburgh. Captain Harris of Deer Valley and William S. Livengood, Jr., of Somerset, who delivered the dedication address. Frank P. Brown presided. Saturday afternoon nt 4:30 o'clock James Darrah of Meyersdalp and Miss Josephine Fritz of Garret t wore married at SS. Philip and James rectory by Rev, H. T. Miller. They were attended by Miss Eleanor Hoss 'of Johnstown, a schoolmate of the bride, and John Shaffer of Meyersdale. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Fritz of Garrett and is the music teacher in the Garrctt schools. Mr. Darrah is a son of Mrs. Martha Darrah, and for several years has been employed by the Meyersdaie Dairy Company. Mrs. Darrah will continue her work until the end of the term when the couple will take up their home in Meyersdale. Mrs. George Bcnford gave a beautifully appointed dessert bridge party at her home Friday evening. Twelve tables which wore decorated in keeping with Valentine Day were brought into play. After the dessert was served contract was played. Mrs. Frank S. Miller entertained with three tables of "500" at her home in Grant street, Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. "J. H. Bowman left by automobile Saturday for Daytona Beach, Fla., where they will spend the remainder of the winter. They were accompanied by Mrs. Leora Maul, who will ^spend a month with her relatives, John and Sue Maul, w!io arc spending the winter there. Miss Margaret Philson, employed in Johnstown, s"pent the week-end here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Philson. Mr. and Mrs. John Siehl of Detroit, Mich., were week-end guests of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Gauntz. Miss Jean Griffith of Baltimore, visited here over the week-end. HE OLD HOME TOWN .OH... By STANLEY Nicholas Biddlc Promoted. HARRISBURG, Feb. 16.--Major ginning February 15, and furnish' Nicholns Biddlc, Philadelphia, has $500 bond. Costs of $31.05 and a monthly sum of $18, beginning March 1, for support of his wife, Mrs. /unobelle Clark, and his daughter, Maria Beth, 14 months, was the penalty imposed been promoted to lieutenant colonel for assignment to the State's stall of the inspector general's department of the Pennsylvania National Guard, the Department of Military Affairs announced. EXCUSE IT, PLEASE! HITCH-HIKES TO PROVE HE LIVED By Urltcd Prcsj. BLUEFIELD, W. Va., Feb. 16.-Allen Vest of Oakdalc likes to read the "past history" department of the newspaper but it sent' him on .1 tj ip to Blucfleld. Under the noie of the writer who tapped out the "20 years ago" ixl'jmn, he shoved this item: "Allen Vest of Petcrstown froze to death on a long hike and four com- p.inions- were reported in a serious condition. It was 26 below zero." The experience cost him both hands and feet but he hitch-hiked to town to prove he isn't dead. . California Gift to Texas. BERKELEY, Cal., Feb. IG.--As the icsult of many courtesies that have occn extended to the University ol California by the UnlvcrMty of Texas the former has presented to the latter a perfect skeleton of the saber- tooth tiger, credited with being the fiercest of all animals. Thr specimen was found in the tar pits of Southern California. Many Real Estate Deals Recorded Special to The Courier. CAR LOADINGS SHOW DECLINE WASHINGTON, Feb. 16.--Ahe Association of American Railroads reported SG-J.7-SO cars of revenue freight were loadrd during the week ending UN10.NTOWN, Feb. IG.-Rcal February 5. estjte transfers recorded with Re-1 This was an increase of 11,504 cars, corclcr Pat F. Hynes include: j or 2.1 per cent, compared with the Elfredn Wcrshing to Vulcntinej preceding week; a decrease of 106,- Wcrshing and wife. South Connclls-1 *~- or 15.9 per cent, compared with ville, lot in. South Conncllsville, for I a year ago, and a decrease of 33-1,005, $1. Hubert Neel.'m and wife to Flora A. Neclan, South Union township, one acre and 100 perches in South Union township, for $1. Title and Trust Company of Western Pennsylvania, per receiver, to Charles E. Morris and wife, lot in Stillwagon addition, ConnellsviUe, for $1,600. Ethel D. White and others to Petro I Pirog, Newell, lots 06 and 97 of Newell, for 51,600. Roe A, Oppcrman and husband to Riwell E. Cox and wife, Connellsville, less than a 'actc In Connclls- villc township, for $500. or 37.2 ]cr cent, compared with 1930. First Lady Aids Idle Girl. CLEVELAND, Feb. 16.--Miss Rc- ITinia Weil, a senior typist, wrote Mr*. Roosevelt after the President was elected the first time and told the First Lady of her need of a job. Within 10'days Miss Weil was working. Somerset Woman Dlei. SOMERSET, Feb. 16.--Mr.v. C. R. Davis, 38, died Sunday at her home at Somerset after an illness of two ycnrs. She leaves her husband, son, her parents, two brothers and NOTES OF FARM AND HOME Prepared-by R. E. Carter, Farm Ascnt; Mlu ll/iry Andcnon. Home Economics Keprchcntattvc/ PRUNE ATl'J.K TREES i \'y for the use of their families. They TO GET STRONG STRUCTURE ' start by .-Meeting good varieties. Proper pruning treatment or The following list is suggested: 'training" for the young apple tree Asparagus--Mary Washington, offers a number of perplexing piob-, Bunch beans--snap: Giant Strmg- lems which must abboib the attention ]ess Grccnpod, Tendcrgrecn, Brittle of Fayette county growers within the Wax p cnc ij p o d Blick Wax; lima, next two months. . r_rdhook, Henderson. Pole beans. Inspection of young apple orchards | snop . Kcntucy Wonder, Kentucky throughout; the State reveals that t W onder Wax, lima; Butter Lima or wt lely different methods of pruning ! W hite Dutch Runner, early L'cvla- ' are still in use, though there is an; thnn| Gjant podded Carpintcria. increasing tendency to train young; Beets--Crosby Egyptian, Detroit apple trees in the leader type o f ' Dark Red. ' framework. This is a distinct ad-. Broccoli--Italian Green Sprouting, vance over the older practice of Brussels sprouts--Long Island 1m- trainmg to the open center frame- j n rO ved work. The advantage of the leader | Cabbage--Golden Acre, Copen- trce lies in its superior strength o Â£ , hi)gcn Mal . ket , Glory, Short Stemmed framework. The mam, if not the Dan ] sa Ballhcad, Drumhead Savoy, only, advantage to be derived from Go!dcn Detroit, Marion Market, Wis- any system of -pruning young apple ^^^ Ba iihcad, Wisconsin Holland- trees is avoiding weak structures. cr ^ o g From the standpoint of fruit pro-! cauliflower--Super Snowball, duction alone, the most profitable Chinese cabbage--Chihili. method of pruning during the early years of the tree's life would be entire neglect, with tile possible exception of a pruning at planting time. Practical experience and experimental evidence leads to the conclusion that heavier production may be obtained without pruning than with any degree or manner of pruning yet devised. Improvement of structural sticngth comes with elimination of weak crotches. Narrow crotches are always weak, and elimination of one of the two branches is the only practical solution to this problem. If the main trunk of the tree divides into two 01 more equal branches, the framework will be relatively weak at this point even though the crotch or crotches may have a comparn- tivcly wide anf.le. This is an inherent weakness of the open center tree. In the leader tree such a condition must be corrected by either eliminating one branch or by pruning the branches with unequal severity which will result in the unpruncd branch developing to the relatively larger size. It is important that the tree be so pruned that the leader will be on the windward iidc. Variation from this practice in windy locations will result in failure to develop a leader tree. With young trees, often the grower places too much emphasis on thinning and not enough on structure. The trees need not be thinned so extensively that even the small twigs do not interfere. When larger branches cross and rub sufficiently to make a serious wound in the bark, it is usually advisable to remove one of the interfering members. However, the structure is the important goal and heavy thinning on young trees is worse than useless. HOME GARDENERS PICK VEGETABLE VARIETIES Faycttc county home gardeners like to grow vegetables of high qual- or Corcless, Red Carrot -- Nates Core Chantcnay. Celery -- Full Heart Easy Blanching, Fordhook-Emperor-Houscr. Swiss chard -- Fordhook Giant. Sweet corn -- Marcross C13.6, Span- cross C2, Early Bancross P39, Golden Cross Bantam, Redgreen Hybrid, Whipplc's Yellow, Bantam Evergreen, Early Evergreen, Narrow Grained, Evergreen, Little 8-Rom. Cucumber -- National P i c k l i n g , Straight 8, A and C. Eggplant -- Black Beauty. Endive -- Green Curled, Broad Leaved Batavian or Escarollc. Kale -- Dwarf Curled Scotch. Kohlrabi -- White Vienna. Lettuce -- Looseleaf, Grand Rapids, Black Seeded Simpson; Crisp-head New York No. 12 or 515; Buttcrhead White Boston, Crisp or Ice. Muskmclon -- Delicious, Hearts of Gold, Sugar Rock. Onion -- Ebcnczer or Japanese, Yellow Globe Danvers, Riverside Sweet Spanish. Parsley -- Moss Curled. Parsnip -- Hollow Crown. Peas -- Little Marvel, Thomas Laxton, World's Record, Laxton's Progress,- Hundredfold, Gradus, Morse Market, Stride. Dwarf Alderman, Dark Podded Telephone or Alder- Â· man. Pepper -- Sunnybrook or Squash, Windsor A, Harris Wonder, Oshkosh, California Wonder, Cayenne. Pumpkin -- Straightneck, S m a l l Sugar, Connecticut Field. Radish -- Scarlet Globe, W h i t e Icicle, Chartier, Chinese White. Rhubarb -- McDonald. Salsify -- Sandwich Island. Spinach -- Juliana, Long Standing Bloomsdalc, New Zealand, Virginia Savoy. Squash -- Golden Delicious, Hubbard, Buttercup. Tomato -- Pritchard, M a r g 1 o b e, Ponderosa. Turnip-- Purple Top White Globe, Purple Top Yellow Globe. "UburnE.mcupA'h_eaI hcarbcwJienpcckcd.that suy Smith is!!' Z? \ ? JtLvery smoker remembers \| Xy with pleasure the day he' found out about Chesterfields. Chesterfields give you a different kind of smoking pleasure... mildness that's more refreshing taste that's more satisfying aroma that's more appetizing Mild ripe tobaccos and pure cigarette paper, these Chesterfield ingredients arc the best a cigarette can have. Chesterfields SATISFY . r ..you'llfind WNÂ£ PLEASURE in Chesterfields milder better taste I3)t, Liocin i Hviu Tejiceo Co.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month