The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 6, 1930 · Page 8
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March 6, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, March 6, 1930
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Page 8
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FACE EIGHT. UUKIJ5K, . PA. THURSDAY, MARCH G, COUKTY'FORENSIT PROGRAM REVISED; DEBATES TOMORROW South t'nion Township's drawal Necessitates Change To Single Section. COKERS MEET POINT MARION With South Union Township High School dropping ont of the debates, there will be but one section, instead of two, in the Payotte county unit of the Pennsylvania Forensic League, according to un announcement Wednesday nijcht by Charles A. Miller, South Brownsville, county director. Action of South Union in quitting the events now leaves the competition with six teams--Conhellavlllo, Dunbar Township, Perry Township, Point Marion, North Union Township and South Brownsville. These schools will occupy a single section. Tomorrow night at 8 o'clock, the first round of the debating arrangement win b* conducted. ConueUsvlHo will meet Point Marlon and Dunbar Township encounters Perry Township. By mutual agreement, North Union and South Browimville will not compete until March 11. The negative '.earns will travel during; the- opening frame. There \vil! be a contest at each of the schools, the affirmative speakers representing the home institution. · On Monday, Marrh 10 there will be another round of debates with the fol- owing contests: Connellsville- vs. Dunbar Township, North Union Township vs. Perry Township, and Suuth Brownsville vs. Point Marion. Tlie affirmative teams will travel. March 14, extemporaneous speaking contest In the South Union Township High School auditorium at 8 P. M. with Connellsville, Perry Township, Point Marlon, Redstone- Township, South Brownsville and South Union Township. March 17. girls chorus, boys chorus, mixed c'horns and small vocal groups contests at the Point Marion High School auditorium at 7:30 P. M. with choruses from Oonnellsville, Point Marion aud Washington Township participatinK and small vocal groups from Connellsvtllo, Redstone and South Brownsville. Debates will bo held March 20 at 8 P. M. with the aOlrmative teams to travel, between Counellsville and North Union Township, Dnnbar Township and Point Marion and South Brownsville and Perry. The instrumental solo contest, piano and wind instruments, will he at the Georges Township High School auditorium, York Hun, on March 21, at 7:30 P. M. w i t h the folowlng schools participating: Piano, Connellsville, Dunbar, Cennan. Perry, Point Marion, South Union and Washington Township; wind, Oonnellsville, Redstone, South Brownsville aud South Union Township. Delates are scheduled for March 24 at 8 P. M. between Connellsville and Perry, North Union and Point Marion and South Brownsville and Dunbav with the negative teams to travel. In case of tie scores, schools involved will debate at their respective high schools on the night ot March 27 with the affirmative teams traveling. The orchestra contest will be in the Connellsville High School auditorium, March 28 at 7:15 P. M. with Contie-lla- vllle, South Union, Durebar, Georges, North Union aud South Brownsville participating. Tho original oration contest Is scheduled lor April 3 at 7:45 P. M. at the Perry Township High School at 'Porryopolls with the -following schools participating, ConnellBvllle, Dunbar Township, German, Perry, Point Marion, Redstone, South Brownsville, South Union and Washington Township. The instrumental and vocal solos contests will be at the Dunbar Township High School, Leisonrlug, April 4, at 7:30 P, M., with Connellsville, Dun'bar, Point Mariou and South Brownsville participating in the vio- liu competition and Cotinellsviile, Dunbar, Gorman, Perry, Point Marlon and South Brownsville In the vocal contests. The reading contosi will be April 11 at the German Township High School at McClellandtown beginning at 7 P. M.. with Couuellsviile, Georges, Ger- *mn, North Union, Perry, Point Marlon, Redstone, South Brownsville, South Union and Washington Township, paticipating. RAIL DAD IS FINED FOR TRANSFER OF SOIL Removal of the Menlo Park laboratory building, where Thomas A. Ekll- BOH mad.o the ilrst electric light, to Dearborn, Mich., to become a part of Henry Ford's collection ot historic relics has resulted in the imposition of fines aggregating $1,400 againrt the Pennsylvania Railroad by ord*-r of Federal Judge Joh'n Bpyd Avis. T;he railroad was charged with tho transportation of noil infested with Insect larvae from New Jersey to Michigan contrary to quarantine regulations. Counsel for the railroad admitted the charges und stated that the company was ready to pay a $100 penalty on each of 14 counts of the indictment Acting under instructions from Mr. Ford, the rairoad attorney told the court, the laboratory and surrounding ground were transferred, about three I carloads of the top s«il being re-1 moved. The railroad, failed to treat,! tho soil to rid it of the larvae of the' Japanese and AslaUc beetle. An agent of the United States Department ol.' Agriculture stated that j thousands of the larvae of both spe- { cies of beetle were found in the soil, i which, If left unmolested, would have filled Michigan, with the pests that u*i a scourge in New Jersey. Dame Fa Smile By Grace Jewe\ shion s t Austin Look like sports In the morning, look like a party In the afternoon, look like a million In the evening--seema to bu, when boiled down, the agree- in em of many fash- Ion dictators. TMs does not mean qt all that sultn will not be entirely proper afternoon wear In theso spring days, but there IB a softer, woolier, more Oraca J. Aurtin. at PMe ^3 com. fort look to the morning suit, and the blouse has more simplicity. Dame Fashion baa noted with pleasure that many of the sports or business suits still are shown with the over-blouse, rather than the tuck-In, for there Is no question about It that the over-blouse attends to its own business, and does not need the care and attention to keep It ID Its place which is needed by the'tuck-In. Some have moorned that the prospects for tht use of summer felt hats are not so good as In serernl recent years, But why mourn? Summer time Is straw time, after all. Nevertheless, the summer felt hnts hnv« proved their worth so fully to womankind that It is doubtful If they are ever really banished. Gloves are wonderfully beautiful Jnst now. Just as soon as a re-emphasis Is given to any type of wearing apparel It seems to put such hope and zest into manufacturers that tn«lr products bloom like well-nourished roses. And that Isn't a far-fetched figure, for surely you know that the beautiful rose is about the hungriest of flowers and the heartiest eater of any of the blossoms. The l i t t l e silk worm will h*ve to be Industrious throughout this entire summer. Silk suits, silk gowns in floral patterns, silk sweaters and silk Jersey dresses will abound on ?very nlde. One curious print pattern h;is been noted with many ltttl« elephants In Its design, as a change from so many flowers. Berets promise to be ns pood ns ever for hat wear. Like tlie little girt with the curl, when they are good for one's style, they are apt to be vtry, very good; giving to the fnoe Just thnt air of the jaunty, rendy-for-n-KOod-tftne disposition which Is «ttractive. If a melancholy person should put on a beret, one of two thln?a would happen. Rlrtier she would nt once unto- raatlcnlly cense to be. melancholy-or, Involuntarily, the -'lash of mood would make her pull off the beret with hnste. One garment that each woman fond of sports will be qulti' Ilkoly to Include In her wardrobe for spring end summer will he n leath.-r blousejacket of suede or some shiny leather. Dame Fashion has never lost the memory of the exceedingly "chic" appearance of n group of women she onre observed in Michigan, apparently OH their way j to hunt. No ermine munlles could j have been more becoming than their leather jackets. Aud speaking of travels reminds Dnme Fashion that several friends, with tours and cruises in mind, have said that two kinds of costume only need to be provided; tlie sports typt; for day, and evening wear. The typical "afternoon dress" has not much place on a cruise. (©. 1930 Western Newspaper Union.) Matin Frock Has Longer Skirt, Normal Waistline The Matin frock feature* the longnr skirt, molded hips, normal waistline and soft lingerie of the new mode. When to wear It varied according to the material from a day In the house to an outdoor activity or luncheon In town. This dress made fn Nashua broadcloth; a new etrlped cotton would be very effective but it would also be smart In latln-striped spun silk tor a plain fiat crepe.--The Woman's Home Companion. New Glovm "'·· The six or eight-button length, elegantly plain, suede glove Is the accepted one for dress wear. Colors are soft and In tans and browns, mostly. Floral Patterns for Print Frocks Sport* Dresses in Knitted Fabrics; Few Changes in Evening Clothes. Printed dresses seem to stress the floral patterns in small, slightly con- v«ntionalir.ed types for Informol wear, in large realistic designs on flnt crepe or chiffon for tbe afternoon. In dresses of this type, notes a fashion correspondent in the .New York World, there la a tendency to use much fine knife plaiting on the lower half of the skirt for added fullness, although a few variations of the wrap-arousd skirt are shown. Homespun and worsteds are among tbe homely fabrics which are used for tha seven-eighths length coats that accompany many spring ensembles. Ihese hare a great number of cape effects. A few surprising coate show sleeves of three-quarter length and are worn with dresses whose sleev are an inch or two longer and provide n sort of dressmaker cuff effect. Tbe majority of dresses, however, have sleeves of tbe puff type that do not extend as low as the elbow. Among tbe most Important of the individual models is a group of three sports drcflses designed by tbe indefatigable Patoa. These are all shown in russet and gray knitted fubrics. The most amnsing of tbe trio uses a fairly light Jersey doubled, so that it Is really two identical dresses stitched together. The skin is particularly interesting--a single Inverted plait Is placed at the center of the back and a very low circular (tare runs all the way across ' the front, A second dress of this group ta a two-piece affair with gray and russet stripes running diagonally across the front, vertically dowia the buck. 4 A square gllet of white silk pique has several tailored bows of the same material, and the sleeve* are enlivened with corresponding iiqoare inseta ef tbe pique just above the wrist. Lucile Paray has designed an ensemble of mustard colored faille, a Charming Printed Frock Ha» Gold Dalale* on Black Crepe Ground. fabric, by the way, which promises to win, show or place In the spring collections. The one-piece dress has a peplum, many criss-cross tucklngs and short gleevea. The white collar Is set on askew, closing at the left Hide, and the matching tout, of seven^elghth length, Is completely nnllned. Vlonnet has used an entrancing printed crope of black-eyed suennn on a black ground for one of her frocks of a cut so complicated as to confuse Mr. Einstein. The skirt has a wraparound, apron effect In the front, one side of which continues up under tho matching belt to form an nppliqued revere that slants across the bodice. The draped collar is a one-sided arrangement. Tbe evening things are very few and do not show these revolutionary changes which we, in our Jaded generation, have come to expect Boa- lunger has contributed a dress of green faille which Is one of those satisfactory things that may be hauled out and sent to the cleaners every month for the next three years. It is of the shepherdess type with huge side panniers that are plaited to the bold ice, looped over twice, and continued to the back to form a very straight, very narrow divided train, one side of which Is perceptibly shorter than the other. The skirt in front la a matter of green chiffon petals that ends some six inches abov» the floor, and lets every one see whether or not your legs come ,up to snuff. Lnnvln lias designed a very theatrical black gown made entirely of large, round sequins that sparkle wickedly. Tt plots the curves of tho figure with an embarrassing accuracy and descends to form two tiers, ench edged with a good eight Inches of stiff black tulle which has been Joined to form a complete circle and to float behind In tbe manner of 'a broad hoop. · Gray Formality A very formal Paris gown is of exquisite pcurl gray chiffon, with Empire 'nit nod the finely plaited skirt floor length all around. Looking for Bargains ! It so, read ttvo a4vwUsin« columns of Tfc* DESIRABLE BUILDING LOTS If you are contemplating building a home come and look at tuese lots. They are large--60x140 feet. Natural gas, city wat»», fine gra'dv school und church. One mile from business district of Connellsville; a P-minute trolley ride. A nice location for a suburban hom-i. Inquire of C. B. McCormick, P. O. Box 144, Con- ii:., Pa., residence. P.OPLAR GROVE Phone 889 TROUTMABrS Phone 890 Finest Dress Value _ i _ Triutman's Ever Offered!! FRIDAY and SATURDAY, MARCH 7th and 8th Silk Dresses . . . In the Spring Silhouette New Prints--Crepes --Georgettes Only at Troutman'a can ville women and misses find Dresses like these at a ( price that offers no suggestion of their real valuej Twenty- eight of America's large department stores combined to purchase approximately 3,000 Better Dresses at Genuine Savings. To this special group we have added the latest mo-dels from our own stocks . . . dresses that will sell up to $10.50. No Dress Event in our history can compare with it. A fashion and thrift event showing /Spring Silhouette Dresses in attractive modified lines. Complete range of sizes in smart plain shades and attractive prints. New Fashion Details: --Long Even Hemlines --Swathed Hiplines --Smart Lingerie Touches --Small Prints on Dark Grounds --Colors: Riviera Blue, Emerald Green, Firenze Red, Beige, smart Black and Navy Points of Superiority! Newest Styles Fashionable Fabrics Proportioned to Fit Expertly Tailored Neatly Finished Splendid Variety Sizes-14 to 40. E9 YOU CAN afford the RIGHT STYLE at TROUTMAN'S N E E D MONEY 7 24 Hour Servica Courteous Attention Complete Privacy Repayments to Suit Your Sincome 13 PERSONAL FINANCE Cc, Second Floor 112 West Crawford Avenue {Over McCrory's J and 10 Cent Stoti I' CONNELLSVILLE, PA. Telephone ConiusUavUle 3.4 Open 8:30 to I-- Saturday 8:30,10 1 - LICENSED BY THE STAT*-- · » LOANS Vo $ 3O) l PAINT UP! A dollar's worth of satisfaction for every one you speu d. Call FOX'S And You'll Get Itl I'lione 341. Ruins After Still Explosion jtbove k pictured the ruins of a beautiful ten-room -f bits by a «tiU explosion. Police ai* invasttotlac boose a* Woodbr»d«a, N. J,, aftar it was blown to I . - . . . ' · - - · ' Champion ThMN» Who AdrerttB s CHAMPION, March 6--Dean Geary Is on th« sick list. Mr. and Mra. J. Howard Barkley and daughters, Louise and Ruth Ann, of Delmont visited relatives - in this vicinity over the w-eek-end. The inhabitants o£ this valley are receiving mail only onc« a day eince the road to Normalville is closed. The people are experiencing many disadvantages by the detour but are looking forward to greater advantages when the new road is opened for travel. D. K. Fletcher is quite ill at the home of his daughter, Mrt. Laura Terwllliger. The Ladles' Aid Society of the Church of the Brethren will hold it6 monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Violet Miller and Mrs. Goldie Sleasman of Melcroft today. The revival meetings that are being conducted by Rev. G. S. B.iggett at the Davis town Evangelical Church are attracting large crowd's every night. Mrs. J. C. Beahm was a cal ler at the home of Mrs. Bowman on Monday. Mrs. Bowman hJas been ill for eomo time. Yirg-Inlan Mansion Swept by FUnws, WASHINGTON, March 6.--A colonial mansion near Alexandria, once tho property of George Washington, is a mass of charred ruins as a, result of a lire which last night swept the historic site. Looking 1 for Barjratns I If tso, read the artwUwteur ootonmt of Tbe Daily Courter

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