The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 7, 1930 · Page 15
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 15

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, March 7, 1930
Page 15
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Page 15 article text (OCR)

f PUT DAY, MARCTt 7, 1930 TJrllS JJA1L-I COURIER, CONNELLSVILI-E. PA. PAGE FIFTEEN. OUT A EN? ! If you buy tires on price you'll want Buckeyes Buckeye tirf^s arc built by KeHy-Sprlngfleld to fit tho pocket-book of the man who doesn't require tho amount of mileage and service he would get in the regular Kelly. If jou do not do much strenuous driving ou will find Buckeyes a very batibt'actory buy. Buckeye tires are not made of cheap material. Everything that goes into a Buckeye is first class in every way. Buckeyes carry the Kelly name and are made by Kelly workmen. They give the same mileage in proportion to their r-ost as the regular Kellys do. If price is an object, try a Buckeye--it'll save you money. 29x4.40 $ 5.70 29x4.50 _ $ 6.20 28x4.75 ...,, $ 7.40 29x4.75 $ 7.65 30x4,75 $ 7.95 29x5.00 ..,,. $ 8.05 30x5,00 - $ 8.25 28x5,25 $ 8.90 30x5,25 $ 9.60 31x5.25 $ 9.85 29x5.50 $10.25 30x5.50 - $10.50 32x6.00 $11.90 33x6,00 $12.30 High Pressure 33x4 Y 2 $9.95 34x41/2 $9.95 Botany of the Garden--Nightshades 13 PLATE BATTERY To Fit Ford, Chevrolet, Essex, Oldsmobile, Durant ---etc Wo Recharge Any Make of Buttery. Second Hand Tires For Sale Cheap. Nightshades, but by no means d-oad 1 - ly, comprise a botanical f a m i l y that furnishes u w i t h a nunibei ot tho most important \ogetbles in tho gar den, notably tho potato and tonmte Tho boteinicul ord«r is Solanoreao, tlio bolanum or nightshade f a m i l y In addition to potatoes anil loma- toob, _two ot the rn/oHl ornnipreont vegetables in the diet, it (ompriaee poppers, eggplants, and h u s k tonratow or ground cherres, sometimes used lor preserves Potatoes and eggplants aie the most closely related both being- soianums. 1 he tomato boUnically i 1 ? n lycoperalcon and the pepper ia a capalciMn In. addition to theso vegetables tho night shade family furnishes tho smoker with bis tobacco as thp nicotian a genus furnishes the tobacco plant as well an some handsome garden flowers. It ts strange that a potato, tobacco and tomato should be relatives and members e£ the same family. In the flower rsrdeu the nightshade i* ateo im-portanlfc. The nicotiatuis, afflnis, sylyeslrlHj and San- tlerae .iro well known for then OT natiiontal finalities and the sweet scent of aJflnfi Tho (Witurai, wltli thoir huge fragrant trumpets, are handsome a n n u a l s and t h « native thornapple or stink weod. D a t u r a wtramonrium furnlahfts tv iliuj. HIP (tried leaves being smoked b as'hiina- tlcs to mitigate- the violence of theli vheorlng But most popular of all the night- Hhades in tho flower gard-em Is the petunia Thli would never bo »uspectod of being a cousin ot the potato Other) of the family are the salplglosais and schi/.anthuH, the last one of \h popular greenhouse annuals as well aa a line annual for tfi-o garden The beautiful blue of tlie browallia comes iu this family alhO A lew greenhouse plants are also Included in the sola num. tribo such 'ia the Jerusalem cherry which is really a miniature pepper, and the night blooming jessamines, restrain. Taen by and largo the nightshades so often failed "deadly" are a most useful family. KIDNEY TROUBLE ALARMED THIS MAN Says Result* With World's Tonic Were Most Astonishing:. "My back riort me so from kidney trouble Ui*t I va« afraid to move w h f n I wok« up In tho n w r n l n f f , E.nd o f t e n I w o u l d a w a k e at ntg'ht w i t h an acho Uiat made me /-eel that cvory miisclo In the »mn.U of my b a c k wai st in a oramp '' said G*o. Smitli of Connellsville. Pa , In « letter to t h « "World's Tonic mun "To add to my srlef w a « badly constipated, and aoon the Inactivity of my Mdtwys and tho constipation nlteoted my heart and Htomaeh I could hardly broatlio a f t e r eatinff, and I autrorod the affo'ny of Indigestion w h e n I w e n t to bed and the pain in mjr back when I was awake Both sot so bad t h a t I wan sreatly alarmed. I took treatment for my kidneys and uaeJ sirens cathartics to r c l i ' v e the c o n s t i p a t i o n Th»Jw were eom. times ot t e m o r a r v boTjoJU hiU as soon as I stopped t h e i r use tho jjalns c-%.m« back Thing's w e n t -on this tiay for weeks, tin-til I doubted If I ever would be w«l! again "One tiatfly, rainy nisrht I was just | about to BO to the drus: store for a flo-5i of physic when one nf my neighbors handed mo a part of a bottle t World's Tonic In order to wive me f r o m irolnff out I took thrMi closes and my bowels moved more n o r m a l l y t h a n they had In m o n t h s So I bopati to take It regnlarly for the conitlpu- t f o n To my j?rflt "nirprlsp and satisfaction, It d i d r s m u c h for mv kld- TB «« rt did t o - m b o w c i a . and 1n- alde of two \ v c r k s I had no pain and my bowels m o \ p c regularly twice a y The r P f i i U i w t r e most nstonlsh- ir 1 did not s u f f e r f r o m my kklneyti T f e l t hotter In pverv w a v I could not liellpve the pfTocti ivouUl bp permanent but It It now ne\ prtil m o n i h M s l n r p I ) l n ^ c F u f f r r e d , and · w i t h a n occ-aslonal dope e I fro! thp need of it I am a.s w e l l a« any man IUIH a r i f f h t to bf "I do not hoBitate to recomnrend Worlds Tonic f o r t h e general t o n l n f f u p o f k i d n e y s a n d h o w e l H , a n d f i r m l y brliove It is f h hp-sL possible aid to a n j o n e w}io sufEerc) ai I d i d " World's Tonic H sold b v C ' o n n e l l s v i l l p DriiK C o , and all o t h e r fir;!' clats 'Iriij? srtoros, ( A-"'J)--Advertisement SEC'Y GLASGOW ASKS COOPERATION TO CUT MINE TOLL Believes Better Remits Obtainable Only by Education and Discipline. 305 W. Crawford Ave. Phone 319 WtLL BE-Ainry FRO**. THIf MODERN · modern world dmnitndu In-mily «r«l wrrlc«frln»It* WBllde-or«- tionw, jkrefottffM't* liar«i nerfxit«xl Duraiilh. Fiiia) nrw pl«*ti« pmtnc UJM an inhnllo variety f t HuHngB, cnn txi ainllrd to bn Wantuibln vrilu onllnur f ·o»p and cc4cl wal4*r mid IttvlJi a UfoUmA. Cou»n In aiid****) ui* about it b«fute you rwLuild ojrrc*l«'corat. 9«« a* or write Durallth Carporntlon. 441 I^-nliietoii Arr , N«-w York City tor lnfrinuton on ttw Individual color achrmo for your home by i, wrll known inUirior ojecomlnr. - BY AACttiTTCTS A. C. Herwick ; Sons Contractor!*, »nd Donlcrs in Rutlders' SupplieK. 109 o i t h 5th St., M e M Side, Connollsvilie, Pa. DESIRABLE BUILDING LOTS tf you are e-oattmplatljiK building a homa conje and look at tane lots They «rs tnrge--J6xl40 feet. N a t u r a l gas, city wate-i, fine grudw school and cluireh One rails from buiiueas district (t Cot n e l l s v U l e , a 5-m'uite trolley riil« A nice location £or a *ubjrb,in horn*. 1m u i r o of C B McCortniclc. P O Box H4, Con- Bel i 1 . fa r«".UIeiKe POPLAR GROVE POTATO CROP AND ITS VALUE IN 1929 'Hie production of potatoes In Fave'tte county turing 1929 la estimated at 248, 46f trashele, having a market value of $434,810, or an aver- ager ot J1.52 per bushel. Tho output In Someraet county greatly exceeded Fayettc Westmoreland, Waehlngton and Gr«ene counties. It was 1,038,960 buBhels, Ttthwd at f 1,423,380, or $1 37 poi bushel. Westmoreland county's production M,W 297,950 bushels; valu«, J663,l t !0, an average of ?1.8S. Wathlngton county ranked next in production with 116.850 buehols; value, $225,520, an d\«rdge oE ?1.92. Greene county hud the smallest production among counties In t h e .sonth- wpstcrn part of tli* State, Its o u t p u t having Txsen but 00,000 bushels, value, $181.44-0, or an avtfragfe of $1 88. The average v.ilue of Fay^He coun- ty'e production l i »een to havo bee-n IS cx»ntr a hushc 1 lilghoi than Som- ci-a-et, 26 cents lower than Wostmore- land, 35 centa lower than Washington and ~\ helovv tho aveiage In Oieene c o u n t y The. production of tht ·entire State is ostimaled at 25,740,000 bushela, sea againfit Jl, 930,000 husiiol« .n 1H2S The avenge market v iluo of the crop was Increus-et! from 65 cent* to $1 GO, giv- i nig tlw total p r o d u c t i o n a valu* of $U 184,000 On (Jie hafii"! of acrt'age ' harvested I lie ' rop \va« wortl $178 J PM a t i e In 192'» us compared with $8500 in 1028, Tlio largest prtxlucets of the State wei-e B«iKri, Bucks, Thefitei, Columbia, KIK-, bancaster, Lehigh, I/nyern-e, Northampton, S t h u l k i l i . SoineraK anl York counties, ft.ich yleUllng a ciop lu excess ot $1,000, IKMI WORKERS MUST REALIZE HAZARDS fipeclal to The Courier IIAKRISnURO, Marcb' 7 -The State Departm-ent of Minos hzus rt-poried a heavy jncr«i«e in latalttips in J'enu- sylvanla Wttttninous mines In JanuiUTr aa compared with December, wbli« the anthracite mine* showed a «illKb-t Increase for th« same period. Accidents ia tho soJt coal fields resulted in 31 rl«vths in January, AH increaiae of 17 over the preceding month Aa- Uiracito latalltlea numbered 4(i in January M compared with 45 In December, ail mci «.·»-*« of tiirec. CoTnznentini? on mine iwuridents, Secretary Walter H Glaasjow o? iho Department of Mines, enld: "The problem of accident provon- Uon In PennsylYanla mhips doeii not differ in any material reeprct %vith the problem ot motor TChlclo accklent pixTention or indusirial accident prevention, for, in the final analysis, it te Ronerally dependent upon the individual affected For innav years, P«unsyhania has enacted and MI- foroed m i n i n g lawn deelKiiPd to prevent accldontH and has provided a large and competent mine inspection torco to e«e that tli« mine safety laws are observed. "Pontusylvunia mines are eo refrti- )ated that the most modern safety methods and Oevioea are employed. When a mine is found to be ing without th-cm, th« mine inspectors see, when noceeRary, that operation*! are stopped until the law In complied -with "It ia to th-e hest interest of mine operator* to aee that mmo safety lavcfc are oboyed in evei-y particular to the end that lifo and Jimb may be saved ami compensation liabUitirg be reduced. Minors, themeelv-ea, throngh safety comrnittept hav« taken a k««n interest, in seeing that mine laws and eafoty rulee aro complied with and that every safeguard is e-raployvd to protect tho jnlnoi. "Safety oducation has bxjpn as^idn- ously pursued by both mine operator and employes' organiiations and th-e unions. Nevertheless, the toll of !ath accidents continues. "Until oa;h and eveiy person engaged in mining ia brought to th full realization tluit his osvu lifo ie dependent upon observance oC mine laws and safety i ules and the nee of mine snteptnards, thp fatal accident toll will continue to bo a piedominant feature In the mining- industry. "Our accident reports aie care- f u l l y analyzed to determine waye ami m»nn« foi the avoidance o f u t u r e nc- cidente, n«w mine safety niflthodo and devices arc studied and enforcement of mining lawb is strictly pursued. After alJ, lives cannot be saved if mine operatoiis and minere fail to see tliat mine laws aie enforced and mine «.ifety d«vleeti used. When a miner neglects Qr ignores mine safety laws fir tho use of safety tie-vices, he im'- tdtcft the raotortet who lauglis at icy streets or a uillroad oroeHing To overcome tlw h u m a n equation m a most difficult problem. "Through educational method?/ iti- U-Iligent hupftrvlslon an«l discipline, if n-eetl be we hopi' to h e l p mine operators anil tutn«n to lielp Uiomeelves " Law Found to Halt Butter Prices in Drop IKFFKKSON CITY, M o , Mart h 7-F i g h t i n g rapid drop in prit-e of b u t t e r , 1 th« farmer's prave-r has !e*n .ins-' The unt-wer r a m e in I he l o i m -of an o p i n i o n of HIP a l t v) !PV gprter ill's o H i f * -M t h a i ht **-[]\nfr of colored ino vi«iiet6l i l m -laNi l a w hdrt romplatnpil tint- pioduct hsui nuncd th-o K|« of butter I T/TOHSTIPATED? f OUkeM--WAYUBB'CBMKAT · · --tonight. YourallminatiYo · A ergana will be functioning prop^^ oriy by morning and your ron- *Upation will end with a bowel action as fr«o and easy HO no- tars at her best--positively tu» pain, no gripmg. Try IU Mild, tale, t»Hd? vegetable-at aruggiur--onty 2!a FSSI UiE A U1LJJOH T4S0 ttfelcomesm the r n ' A K E N T U C K Y . Governor Sampson of Kentucky, the fifth Governor to endorse the I.G.A., lauds our ideal of "Every Store A Home Owned Store." Your I.G.A. Groc«r is a tax-paying citizen. Money spent in his »tore stays in your community, where your interests are his interests. CORN FLAKES/JERSEY Small Pkg. 7%c Peanut Butter, 4 oz* Per Jar 10c MOTHERS OATS Per Pkg. 1Oc GREEN BEANS, 2 Cans for 27c «GB COFFEES !§5?1 Blend 3Oc 25c BEETS, I.G.A. Diced, 2 Cans 25c Syrup I.G.A.,Golden 2 No, 1V 2 Cans 29c PORK and BEANS American Beauty 3 Cans 23c TDNEI1M YHI: IOH HOME TOWN HOUR Station WLW, 7:30 I'. M., E. S. T n Tnesdajf. Station WTAM, 7:80 P. M., E. S. 1% Wednesdays I.G. A. NATIONAL DROAOCAf HOME OWNED STORES Starchi.e A Curn,3for25c CoCOanut Dunham's, 2, V4 IBs. 25c VINEGAR, Qt. Per Bottle 19c Chicken-Horners Med., Lb. 65c GUM I.G.A. 3 for 1Qc PancakeHouri G \.2for19c RAISINS I.G A 2 for 19c Pink Lady Cookies Lb. 26c Spiced Jelly Drops, 2 Lbs. 33c IVORY AMD BLUE FiONTS ········"^ i i Independent Intends to Break All Speed Records ID TO-NICHT · V TOMORROW- Al-HIGHT Mr. Kaye Don, English racing expert, nt the wheel of his new "Silver BuUet," in which he hopes to break al! land speed records at Daytona Beach, Fla Notice the head rest and the glass windbreaker and the rifle sight with which be steer the car. Of special intarejfc itra tk« 1 1 rudders at t i e end of the car s h o w i n g the influence of aviation on preaent day ground vehicles. The U n i o n Jack is shown on one rod- der while tin American flag is painted OB th* Other.

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