The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 16, 1939 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 16, 1939
Page 7
Start Free Trial

THURSDAY. MARCH 18. 1933. j'HBi OAIljY G U U K I H J K . OOJMNKJjIJMVlljUBi. FA. B SEVEN. NOTES OF FARM AND HQME -.'jcparcd by R. E. Carter, fans Accnt; Miss Mary Anderson. Homo I Economics Representative GOOD FARMING PRACTICES REDUCE EROSION LOSSES By following proper farming practices, farmers not only improve their richness of their soil but also reduce losses of fertility from erosion. The liberal and intelligent use of lime, manure, and fertilizer to obtain good crops for harvesting and heavy sods for nlowing down long has been recognized as of fundamental importance in building and maintenance of soil fertility. i Proper soil management indirectly reduces loss of soil from both sheet and gully erosion. On rich soils, sod rot systems aic more dense and tend to hold the ground in place better. They also increase the amount of organic matter and improve the water holding capacity ol the soil. This reduces run-off water which would carry valuable topsoil from the field. Many poorly managed fields are impoverished today as a result of improper agionorr.ic practices. Because fertility was reduced, further losses resulted from erosion. Bare, unprotected cropland washes most. Rotations which leave the ground bare as little as possible help reduce erosion. A rotation of corn, oats, wheat, and hay leaves the ground bare twice as much as corn, wheat and hay. Such cover crops as Italian or domestic rye grass on land that otherwise would lie bare over winter furnish protection against erosion and also provide organic matter ior plowing under the following spring. Even when land is kept in high state of fertility, some o£ the rich topiioil is often lost through washing. For such farms, strip farming is a simple and practical means for reducing erosion. OSE FRIVOLOUS TOUCHES TO BRIGHTEN WARDROBE When the first tantalizing warm days creep in between (he blustering of Winter, we feel the need of something new and different to perk up our wardrobes. Many of us find \ve have little to spend, but with some imagination and lots of work we can do wonders with what we may consider cast-offs. Miss Mary E. Anderson, home economics extension representative of Fayette county suggests a few ideas for perking up the wardrobe. Take a plain dark dress to start wStti as a foundation. Shorten the sleeves and hem, remove all the trmming around the neck, and make a belt from the extra material cut off at the hemline. Now look around for scraps of figured silk, plain bright colored fabrics, and bits of lace, pipings, or niching. See what you can do with these in combination with your dark dress. How about a touch of spotless white in the form o£ edging, piping, collar, or bow at the neckline! Or a bWght scarf lucked in ascot Jashion at the threat? Or a gay topper oC plain or printed fabric to draw over the head and tie in a soft bow or twist in a graceful knot at the waistline? Even a raggedy anne flower fashioned from bits of brilliantly colored materials would add a note oJ frivolity io a sedate dark dress. Tuck it itl'lhe waistline-i£ you wish to be different ."or if not, high on the ·boulder. M-you are tired of the old neckline, slash the dress" down the center front or side front and insert a dainty edge of shirred lace. Or cut out a shaped piece that is becoming to your face and throat, and finish the edges with m neat facing. Now play with a variety of vestees in tailored pique, sheer organdy, pin tucked net, or tiers of fussy lace, according to the occasion for which you are going t wear the dress. You may change the whole appearance of a too snug dress by dashing it down the full length ol the, center front Insert a length o£ softly draped chiffon, or a length of pleated print, or a length of contrasting colored fabric to give the effect of either a dressy or tailored redlngote. Be kind to your wardrobe, Miss Anderson urges, and give it a dasti ot spring magic. In turn it will give you a lift. Says Religion and Business Are Keys To World Peace crystallize and close the holes if the weather turns cold and the feed is not removed from two or three days. Always remove the crystallized sugar when the temperature rises above 55 degrees. The supply of Iced needed for each colony varies. It is not unusual fov a colony having little honey to use us much as seven pails of syrup. Unless water is available within a half mile of the apiary, some should supplied. An excellent method is ;o place n tub of water in a sunny ocation protected from the wind. Cork or pieces of wood floating on ihe surface will prevent the bees from drowning. Adding a small amount of salt will provide the bees 'ith this necessary mineral. Circular 141, "Beekeeping in Pennsylvania," which covers the problems o£ the beekeeper from the time the bees are obtained through marketing the honey, can be obtained without charge at the Agricultural Extension Office, its the Courthouse, Uniontown. BEES MAY REQUIRE ADDITIONAL FEEDING Although winter bee losses have been small, many colonies will starve before there is sufficient nectar to supply the needs of the brood unless considerable feeding is done. Providing feed keeps colonies from starving and enables weaker colonies to rebuild their strength. An excellent sugar syrup for the bees can be made by mixing two parts sugar with one part water. Dissolve the sugar in hot water until the syvup 5s clear and free of crystals. Colonies having less than three full frames of honey need sugar syrup. · Cool the syrup to room temperature and Icfcd it to the bees toward evening. Pour the syrup into a friction top pail with eight holes punched in tt« lid. Invert the pall over th« inner cover Of the hive, A hall- gallon pail is best. The bees will take the syrup from the feeder any time that the temperature is above 55 degrees F. Some of the syrup will PITTSBURGH. Mar. 16.--The key to world peace lies in religion and in business, according to Hoswell P. Barnes, rccreary of the Department of International Justice and Good Will of the Federal Council ot Churches * j In Pittsburgh attending the "Campus Conference on Religion and Life," Barnes declared: Churches and busmcts can provide the means lor mleinational intercourse after governments have come to a stone wall and normal negotiations have ceased. Next August in Europe, a conference ol churches will consider war threats in Europe and the Fur East and place before governments concrete proposals for handling colonial and international problems. A former Presbyterian mjiiister in New York, Barnes piaihed (.Tie, Catholic* Church for its contribution in maintaining order in a troubled world. He said: "The univoisahty of the Catholic Church is a great contribution to maintain order in a world of increased anarchy." Three Pittsburgh colleges--University of Pittsburgh, Carnegie Institute of Tef'inology and the Pennsylvania College for Women--sponsored campus conference. the Andrew Hawk -Buried. The funeral service,.'for Andrew Hawk o f Mill Run was"held Monday afternoon at the Mill. Run Baptist Church w,th the pastor, Hev. F. S. Wortman, officiating. Burial was made in the church cemetery. A retired employe of the Baltimore Ohio Railroad Company, Mr. Hawk was widely known throughout the region and the funeral, was attended by many friends from Connellsville, Scottdale, Owensclale and Uniontown. Pallbearers \veve| Wesley Hall, Clyde Ki pps, Charles Shipley, Charles Marietta, Forrest Henvick and Raymond Shearer. Thieves Diff Up Orchard. SUTER CITY, Cal., ; : Mar. 16.-Crime has-developed- a-new field of activity in California. It is that of digging up and carrying away orchards which can be quickly replanted somewhere elses. W. H. McPherrin lost 21 almond trees in one night --all of them of expensive varieties. That itch (Scabies) to 30 Minutes! Avoid t h p embJirraiment and d!s- comluri of 1'1't'H iSralilest. GO to ynnr lini^st and set a bottle of «ATl- S A N A T I V E LOTION. II fellls e^cry licit miie It touches ID 30 tain- tftes Mhfey beck If not satisfied. At A. A. Clarke's Drugstore. Allegheny Special Election Likely Off Until Fail HARRISBURG, Mar. 16.--Lieutenant Governor Samuel S. Lewis indicated today that the special election to fill the vacancy in the 45th senatorial district of Allegheny county, caused by the resignation of Senator P. J. Henney, probably will be postponed until the fall election. He asked the Allegheny county commissioners, Democratic State Chairman David L. Lawrence and Allegheny County Republican Chairman Frank Harris for their opinions of when the special election should be called. Lewis made public the answer received by the commissioners, ot whom two are Democrats. They pointed out that the expense of a special election would be ''not less than $25,000," and for the sake of economy unanimously recommended that the Lieutenant Governor issue a writ for the election at the September primary or the November municipal election. Allegheny county Republican leaders, it is understood, also desire thft special election postponed until fall, although Harris has not officially advised Lewis. Gen. Stark Day Designated. CONCORD, N. H., Mar. 16.--The New Hampshire house of representatives has passed a measure providing for the observance of June 17th as "Gen. John Stark Day." Ceremonies will be held "in commemoration of the patriotic devotion which this outstanding Now, Hampshire hero gave his country." Gen. Stark fought in the Battle of. Bunker Hill. BACKACHE, LEG PAINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN Of Tired Kidneys If b«elt»Qh6 nad toe fr*liw »r» mfcUni Jrwi tnfeenble, don't jtut conmUin *Jd do nothing : , -X^luTo miy ie -warning you tb*t your kidney* »o*d attention. Tb« Wduey* ue NfttTiTu'i chief wsy ol t»Vinj txemi Acids tod poltnnoui wuta out of tbtt blood. Meet p«tpl« £M* nbtwt 3 ptat* * d»y or *bmit 3 ftmiudb of v»*U. jYeqttbiit or tetniy pkMw«M with »m*rlibt and burninc ihowB there roy b* lomethinj Wink wirt yt»n* kTdtiBj* or bUddw. . If the 16 MilM of kidnoy ttiben kad filWi don't -work we-il, poisonous trwtfl m»lt*r ·*·· li ttfe hlood. Then trabfrok tniy htftrt aifgig p«p *nd «B»rgy, getting up ni«£t« l eweUmg, Dte't %*it- Ask row drucgiit for Do*n'* Pille, "u»bd Bfucewrfufly by roilEoM (or ortx 40 TMM. They rw* fl*D»v t»li " 16 KiUha of tidnay *Mt« Iron tb'e blood. Oft Do»i Susa out poltOBui 'i Fill*. Money Loaned ON Ycnm AUTOMOBILE UNPAID BALANCES RE-FINANCED to Call or See Us If Ton Need Honey For Any Emergency Moderate Repayments Fayette Loan Co. 510 Titto Trust Co. BMg. Connellsville, Pa, Telephones 244-866 Prompt, Courteous Convenient Service SPECIAL! PIG £r HOG FEED $1.60 Better Feed At Lower Prices! Scratch -. 16% Dairy $1.45 _. $1.83 B. Middlings..... Bl'nn , ...» $1.40 ,..,,, $1.40 BABY CHICKS--.AM..lQPtnU.B.BB]BlP.S KEYSTONE FEED STORES Thone ConnelJsvHle, 107--Dnionto-n-n, 70. We Deliver at Slight Additional Charge. SPECIAL! While They Last! 1 pkg. Huskies 2 pkgs. Post Toasties 15c Keirular 2fic V u l u e Both for Philadelphia Cream Cheese, 3 SaU Mackrel, 3 large ones for ....... 25c 25c 3 Boxes .Tello and 1 Box of Vanilla or Clioco- 1 £ late Puddinjr. all tor IOC Pillsbury's Snow- Cake Flour, box · .... Sheen 23c CHEESE American, BricX or 1'iincnto Package 5c Ivory Soap, Med., 4 liars - Chief Wallpaper Cleaner, Ige. can 25c 23c P.G. White Naptha 07 Soap, 10 bars O I C Ginger Snaps or Fig Bars, Ib lOc Clenrlirook, Brookfield or Gold leaf BUTTER Ib. 29c Every day is sale price day when you shop at the West Side Market. Regardless of how much or how little you spend for foods we can increase your savings. Note the items advertised below-they represent real savings for you. Phone 620- we'll gladly deliver! PAN CAKE FLOUR 3 boxes 25c .Mndc by 1'illslmry, Very (iiood, CAMAY SOAP 4bars25c 'J'lie Soup of Uenulifiil "Women, HURRY'S BUTTER WAFERS ib. P k g .]5c Nicr mid Crisji nnrt Brown. M I L K , 4 cans 22c '.^ Van Camp's. 1COFFEE, 2 IBs 35c Circle "W." PEAS, 5 cans 25c den Brand. t CRI SCO, 3 Ibs can 49c For Better Cooking. BEETS, 2 large cans 19c Deevfield Brand. MARGARINE, 2 King Xnt. IBs 25c COFFEE, 3 Ib. bag 39c West Side Special Blend. Tomato Juice 14 ga! jug 33c Rittcr's. FLOUR, 24V 2 Ib. sack 83c Pillsbury's Best. OLEO, 2 Ibs ' 39c Good Luck or Nucoa. Ib.-boxi7c Sully lee COFFEE - Vacuum Packed ib.23c Guaranteed Strictly .Fresh Country EGGS 2doz.45c limim** CuVe! ORANGE BLOSSOM LAYER Special 35c Ib.-box 15c Gold Kond Sliced, Vienna 0r Rye BREAD 3 Larjre Lomcs 25c ;, / VICETABUS B A N A N A S 5 lbs -25 Golden Eipe Black Twig, pies, Fancy, bushel ORANGES Snnkist, Largo LargCt 150 She Doz. 35c Florida Oranges, mod. size, doz, _..!_. California Sunkist Oranges, 3oz. 19c 19c inch Ap$1.49 Maine Potatoes 15 II). Bags 3!c TANGERINES 2 doz. 25c Sweet Potatoes, Jersey, 5 Ibs Savoy Cabbage, Ib Black Twig Apples, . fancy, 6 Ibs. Delicious Apples, fancy,- 4 Ibs Celery Hearts,. bunch, ,each ,, 25c 15c CABBAGE Special Ib. Grape Fruit, SO size, seedless, 6 for . .~ Endive, per head · Strawberries, 1 pt. box _ Spinach, 3 Ibs fresh. lOc . 15c 25c Carrots with lops, 4 bunches ^ California Celery, 3 bunches Head Lettuce;3 lai'go heads .'. Cauliflower, large heads, each Fresh Tomatoes, 2 Ibs. ...., Onion Sets, yellow, 4 Ibs. Green Peppers, f r e s large, fancy, " dozen _. . . Idaho feaktng Potatoes, 10 Ibs. ..... Broccoli, Brussel Sprouts, Radishes, Green Beans, and Green Onions. 25c 5c 25c 25c 25c 21c 25c 25c 29c SWIFTS YEARLING SELECTED BEEF Rump Roast, Tenderloin and Sirloin Roasts, Ib. Rib Hoast, Boneless Ib. _..,, ,,_,. Chuck Roast, whole cuts, Ib 28c 28c 28c 2Ic Beef S h o u l d e r ·whole outs, Ib Beef Tongues, fresh, Ib. Roast, 21c 15c r HAMBURG 3 Ibs. 50c Beet Shank or Neck, Ib. ...«..^..»«..« Plate Boil, 2 Ibs. , Beef Brains, Ib. , Veal, Pork and r A Beef, ground, 3 Ibs. DUC 20c 2Sr lOc BUSY BEE BBAXD StlCED . . . . BACON 1 Ib. pkg. 25c Pure Pork SAUSAGE Loose Ib. 19c Fresh Hams, -whole or Half, Ib PorU Shoulders, calla style, Ib. _ Whole Pork Shoulders, Ib. _ Fresh Spare Ribs, Ib .,. Pork Loins, rib end, Ib. BIACK HATTK, or HONEY BRAJO) 13c 18c 15c I6c Swift's Primlnm HAMS OR BACON Ib. 27C Cube, Swiss, Round Nice and Tendct STEAKS Ib. 29c Neck Bones, 4 Ibs. _. Canadian.Bacon, sliced, Ib 25c 35c HAMS Small Average Ib. Veal Rump for roasting, Ib Veal Shoulder Chops, Ib 22c Veal Chops, rib or loin, Ib. 25c Morrell's E-Z Cut Eendy to Serve HAMS Whole or String Half Ib. 32c VEAL SHODLDEB ROAST 4 Ib. or Ib. Pieces, Ib, 17c Veal Breast for , stuffing, 2 Ibs. Veal Steak, Ib ,,.. 25c 35c Lamb Shoulder 4 or 5 Ib. in piece, Ib _ Genuine Spring Leg of Lamb, Ib, _,.. Lamb Rib ^Chops, Lamb Shoulder Chops, Ib Pork Liver, . 2 Ibs. for ,,,.. , Roast, 20c 23c 30c 22c 25c ComMnation ROAST Boned nnd Rolled Veal and Fork Ib. 22c Jumbo Minced Ham, 2 Ibs Italian Hot Sausage, fresh, Ib . Club Wieners, 2 Ibs. ..,,,, Ring "and Polish Bologna, 2 Ibs. 35c 30c 35c 35c Pure Rendered LARD 2 Ibs. 19c Ham Hoclis, Home Made LIVER P U D D I N G 1 Ib. 15c Pig Feet, fresh. 5 Ibs a k i n less Wieners. Souce, Ib __. 19c Roasting Chickens Ib. 30c Rath's Tenderized Col!a S/ Ib. 20c s, Red Salmon 1002 West Crawford Avenue PHONE 62O ConnellsvHIe, Pa.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free