The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 12, 1930 · Page 5
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March 12, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, March 12, 1930
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Page 5
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# MAKUirl 12, 1930. \ THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELJ .SVILLE, PA. Jacobs Creek Section Of New Railroad Much Like Virgin Territory ®-- Five Miles ot flight of Way Through Land Without Human Habitation. OWNERS GIVE FREE TITLE Five miles ot woodland without an iaboIe of man -- a district akin to virgin terrftory. That ie the way O, I-i. Hoffman, resident engineer of the Pittaburg Wc«t Virginia Railway, with offices sit Monongahelu City, describes a sec- f.lon o,f the Jacol* Creek Valley, beyond the Youghlogheny River, Into ·which the railroad is penetrating for its right-of-way on the ConneUsville roclen«ion, GUJ-H the Monongahela Re- jmblican. Kor five miles down the creek valley, Hoffman said, there i« not a trace of human habitation. Only the appearance of a few scattered houses on the Mite as the line goes on shatters one's dream that the section, In reality is virgin land remote from civilization. Fre-e right-of-way hae been granted ( h e railroad in t h e Jacobs Croek dist r i c t by many property owners -who ire confident that tho coming of the rew road w i l l prove a boom and open u p -hitherto undeveloped coal lands O'his action ia in direct, contrast with t h o difficulty experienced by the F. W. Va., In obtaining right-of-awy at a number of points on the flret 17V6 mile* of the new extension. The right-of-way beyond the Yough passes near an old iron furnace, reputed to have been the first west of the Alleghenios. The turnaoe was fcuilt, it is said, Ijack in the 1780's when the- discovery of iron ore In that district led tho early settlers to be- Jieve that rich do.poaits existed and resulted In one of the earliest land booms In the eection. Did deeds, examined by the P. W. Va. attorneys, revealed that as high as $6,000 and $6,000 was paid for 160 to 200 acree «f land in the lat.a 1700's and early 1300's. The same land was -worth about $15 an acre anV much ot It had been disposed of for taxes before the railroad entered, it Is said. When operations were started on Hie 1,200 foot tunnel a mile back of the Yough, in the Jacobs Creek district, by Sam Polino, sub-contractor, Irou ore deponite were struck by ·workmen. The deposits, however, were small and would not have justl- -H?d "working." Tho Belle Vernon-Scottclale section pf tho Connellsvllie extension, iff approximately 17 miles length. It extends from the iJelle Vernon side of the Spoere-nelle Vernon bridge over the iMonongahela to a point near Maryland University Girl Wins Rifle Title Alice Orton, University of Maryland eo-ed, won the national intercollegiate women's individual rifle championship, conducted by t*e National Rifle Anociation. Hex total* in the final roatehei were 196, 19* and 200, rfvinf her · ·core of 694 out of a powible 600. Grading operations are under way .kill along the line. The Vang Con- fetruction Company, general contrac- £or. haw sub-let sections to Brote- jnarkle Son, U»D Hardy Conetruc- tfon Company, J. P. McCabe, Fred Bteln, and Stem Palino, all of whom V«re sub^oontrac'-ors on the Sret 17% mile section of ih« Connellsville ex- A bridge over the Youghioghney River, 160 feet high and 1,600 feet long, almost as large as the Monongahela River bridge, and the Jacobs Creek tunnnl are among the high points in construction along the JBOW eection. Work on the bridge hae Tbeon started by the Vang Construction Company and the t u n n e l has already bem extended In ten feet by Sam Polino, the tunnel contractoa Confluence CONFLUKNCE, March 12.--Rev. W. H. Welfihelt ot Mom.'ssen and Rev. W. M. Ijong ot Charlerol will preach at the Christian Churci this evening. Mrs. Thomas Costello left yesterday lor a visit with frionds at Fort Hill. leather Show, a patient in Frantz Hospital, suffering from rheumatism, Is 'reported improving. TJev. li. J. Ramfeey ot New Philadelphia, Ohio, arrived -ier« yesterday to aee his wife and little son, Billy. Mrs. Ramsey is recuperating from a severe Illness at the honu o': her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. YouMkin. 'Mr. and Mrs. Jamas Beal and three children have returned to their home In Connellsville alter a visit here with Mrw. Deal's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Havner. Stanley Black left, yesterday tor a business visit to Plttsburg. J. C. Reed has returned to his work at East Plttsburg after a visit here with his family. Looking for Bargains 1 Read the advertisements In Dally Courier. The I The Day's News At Dawson Special to The Courier. DAWSON, March 32.-- Miss Mary Elizabeth Selber, a nurse In training at Mercy Hospital, Pittsburg, spent Sunday here with her father, William Seiber. Main street. G. E. Johnson was a Plttabure visitor on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Thorns' s Mclntyre of Leckrone spent Sunday at the home c-t Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Gaal, North Dawson. Thomas Leonard h n s returned to his studies at Duque; ne University after a brlet visit with his father, Edward Leonard, North Dawson. Miss Belle Nawtnyor is seriously 111 at her home in Lower Tyrone township. Mrs. Kathryn Dom was a recent Plttsburg visitor. Charles Painter spen . Sunday with friends in McKeesport. Mrs. W. K. Beers lei't Monday tor Akron, Ohio, for a few days' visit, WILD LIFE PHOTOS AT SCOTTDALE SHOW HOUSE THIS EVENING SCOTTDALE, March 11. -- Local and nearby sportsmen will have an opportunity to see how big game hunting Is done when they go to the Arcade Theatre this evening at 7:30 o'clock. Frank II. Friedhoff, well- known sportsman of Johnstown, who has made four trips to Alaska will show six reels of moving pictures that will give an Inside light on the methods used while hunting big game in the far north. All sportsmen are urged to take this opportunity to see How thU class of hunting is done by experienced hunters. Closeups will give them an insight on wild life in that country. This show is being presented by Mr. Kriedhoff for the benefit of the Scottdale Baseball Club. NEW YORK CENTRAL GETS FEDERAL ROAD WASHINGTON, March 12--Authorization for the New York Central Rail- rottd to acquire the F deral Valley Railroad in Ohio wae ;?iven by the Interstate Commerce Commission. Tho Federal Valley wae one of a number of abort lines which the com- mtasion ordered the New York Central to acquire to continue their operations. Later the lath r road acted upon th!s order by seeking permission to acquire the capital stock of the road. Summit Fifty's Homy and Tar ·tops teasing, harassing coughs, throat irritations, that tire out and prevent .deep. Puts a soothing coating on an irritated throat, raises phlegm easily. Sedative without opiates, mildly laxative. Ideal for elderly persons. Ask for it. · 01 C. Roy Hetzel, Woolworth Bldg., ! SUMMIT, March 12.-- Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sto.ner and «on Joseph o£ Dlck- erson Run spent Sunday Tith Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Harford. Kev. and Mrs. William King ot ·. IN'rcy were guests of A1 r. and Mrs. Commodore Tflke, I Mrs. Robert Ball of Brookvale was : here visitiiiK her paretvs, Mr. aiul : Mrs. Jolrn Banihart. | Mr. and Mrs. Bmory llardln and I children ot MtfcsbUrg wer« here vlstt- ing the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Hardln. ! Mr. and Mrs. Fred 1'inkney and : children have- returned U tlieir home at Palmer after vliiitlng ;he former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tlobort Plnkney. Oma Rhodes and Mrs. ('live Haught of Masontown were guest, o-t the former's rolaiivcs here Sunday. _,»· looklaf for If BO, read the adv«,rtii) J nc column* »t The Dallj; Ooujrlecr. jfAGK Fivrj. THINK OF Youe 1 · - ' M ! i ' ' AUTOMOBILE IN TERMS OF TOMORROW Ultimate cost is as important as first cost in the purchase of an automobile W HEN you purchase an automob te you are making an investment of a coiisidei able amount of money. It is essential, therefore, that; rou give careful thought to the best selection and kno w what you are getting for your automobile dollars. The first cost is important became it may mean an immediate, satisfactory saving. C f equal importance is the ultimate cost after thousa nds of miles of service. This ultimate cost is the true measure of automobile value. J.HE first cost of the new Ford is un isually low not only because of economies in manufacturing, but because the same principles that inspi 'e these savings are extended to every other step that means greater service to the public. It is easy to see that economies in production would be of little valt e if they were sacrificed later through high charges f r distribution, selling, financing and accessories. The Ford dealer, therefore, does 1 usiness on the same low-profit margin as the Ford M tor Company. His discount or commission is twenty-five to fifty per cent lower than that of any otter automobile dealer. You gain because he makes a : small profit on many sales instead of a large profit fn fewer sales. The difference in selling cost, combined with the low charges for financing and accessories, amounts to at least $50 to $75 on each ear. This is as important as economies in production, in keeping down the price you pay for the new Ford. 1HE low ultimate cost of the. new Ford is the result of sound design, quality of material and unusual care in manufacturing. Friction and wear are reduced by the accuracy with which each part is made and assembled. These factors combine to decrease the cost of operation,and add months and years to the useful life of the car. The good performance and low yearly depreciation of the new Ford are indicative of the enduring quality built into it at: the factory. oERVICE charges are on the same fair, economical basis as the making and selling oC the car and replacement parts are always available iit low prices through all Ford dealers. In two, three or five years, depending on how much you drive, the saving in operating and maintaining a new Ford will, amount to even more than the saving on the first cost. Think in terms of tomorrow, therefore, when you purchase an automobile. For tomorrow will reveal its true worth. Roadster, $435 Phaeton, $440 Tudor Sedan, $500 Coupe, $500 Sport Coupe, $530 Two-window tfordor Sedan, $600 Thi ee-window Fordor Sedan, $625 Cabriolet, $645 Town Sedan, $670 Att price* /. o. b. Detroit. Com enient time paymentt arranged through the Univertal Credit Company FOR)* MOTOR COMPANY Continues to Combat Psittacosis tf/M Beth Ki!pat rick, 22. parrot fever research worker, continuing her studies in the city laboratories, New York, to combat the dread disease, despite the tact that mil the other . women on the Staff Aav« bteo atricken while engaged in this research work. Beth takes bar position philo- tophi tally. (lBtrri)»tle««J N* war Ml) HEALTH, HAPPINESS DEMAND LOYALTY HAKRI8BURG, MarcH ll.--"It in Indeed difficult to undetvUnd why «o many persons imagine that loyalty 1« eircumecribed by friendship and ·business," 8»id Dr. Th«odore B. Appel, Secretary ot Health, in bis weekly health talk today. "And conversely', that one ia not b*ing dtoloyal wfc*n day in and day out he outrages his own body by the practice of unwise and devitalizing habits," he continued, "The jfacts ar« quite opposite, a« th« near nick, half sick and totally flick thousands who have got themselves Into that fix through careless living, moat emphatically attest, "It -would thus appear to be an excellent thing for many persons who are now entirely Battened -with their present method ot expressing loyalty to take stock and in tjila way discover whether they ure loyal to their own -tfell belnf. . ' "Loyalty to the government, to orie'e frtende and to business, represents a high degree of citizenship, hut the first obligation in thi* regard is being loyal to one's self, "Health, happine»i and longevity demand no lee*." AdfertUenienU Brinf reeulta. Try them. Patronise »ao ·v«rtise. George Washington U. Leaders Twe weH-kiiow» MUM te §T*M the amor roll ef the College of Atts ud Saienees at Ftee ef d a t e r «f Senator SmJiiW are vi*a«n of Beth (Ma

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