The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 13, 1930 · Page 9
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 13, 1930
Page 9
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Second Part VOL. 28, NO. 104. WOMEN'S GROUP IS SPONSORING U. S. WIDE DINNER Seek A n s w e r to Question on Status in 1Aie of Community. 7Jy United Fres». M;W YOUK. '.Vlarch 13.--Are business w o m e n a teal factor In comm u n i t y life? Members of the-National .Federation 01 Business and Pro 1 - Jfi5»ional Women's Clubs will attempt, to provido an afllniative Answer to that question in 1,100 communitl-en tondghit, Tho occasion wtr bo 1,100 public relations rtimvc'r-i In obsvrvaiice of Natloii- a! Bubinc'ss Women's Week. For each at thefc-e- tho ut)iM-,t ot discussion will bo tho sam-e: "What la the greatest noc-d In our community?" Kach d i n n e r v-'ill bo open to rep- rc-e.ntati\es of a'l tho leading Bervtoe and civic organ!? ations. The speakers vUll bo itho maytra, the presidents- ot the chambers of commerce, ox tho heads* of the ^rvlco clubs. All bpeeclves -will be briot, and each -will conillno Itself to the outlined topdc. At tho clow of tho tlw dinner, rep- resefnta.tU«s of the bu-»lnts» and professional woman's chib will ask for the oreation of a committees eomaxris- Ing re-pres^-nitatlrea of all the local organizations, to work for the realization of that community objective during the coming y-xw. Nor will that be the end of the itory. When the- annual observance f National Business Women's Week :;on\es no»t yea,r--and it is always* observ-ed tlie second w-oek in March-business aoid professional women's clubs will take on account of stock, and In each community a report will be mad-a to show just hxw much has been accomplished towards the attainment of the community Ideal. If on *he basts of those imports it appears (hat the bustoSH women have been th« moving spirit 1m putting ov«r a worth-while enteorprlse in several hnn- dred oommu.nitlef, they will then !rldetully aas-ww that they beltev« to t-e u community asset. GEORGE DGNGES , OF MEYERSDALE SUFFERS STROKE Specta.1 to The Courl«r. MBVERSDAL.B, March IS --George Donge«, one ot the oldest and beat known residents of Meyersdale, residing in apartments over the Donges meat market, 16 in a serious condition following a strok-f of apoplexy -which he IB supposed to have suffered Monday afternoon but was not discovered ·until Tuesday morning. Mr. Donges for some time has bora living alone and on Monday aiternoori he w^nt to tho markot to have his son, Edward, read a letter for him. Ho then re" turned to his apartments When ho did not come to tho market Tuesday morning a«, waa his custom, his eon went up Btalrs ami touud him lying on tho floor in an unconscious state, from which he hat not recovered. Miss Lotllo Thompson was hostess on Monday evening when she cntor- tlined the members of the Teachers' Bridge Club at tho homo of Mrs. A. G. Smith. launch was worved at tho 'conclusion of tho pamea. Monday, March 17, under the auspices of the Sodality of S.S. Philip and James Church a St. Patrick's Day party will bo held in the parish hall. af. which time btkl;:* 1 , five hundred and bn.go will be playwi. An invitation is extended to all. Mrs. W. T. HobUtzoll, Miss Annie Black and James J. Hobletzell wore rocont \ifcltorfi wit i relative* in Som- ci set. Mrs. Million Bowser spout Tuwsday ·Visiting in Cumberland. CHARLES E. O'NEILL ELECTED SECRETARY OF EVERSON COUNCIL I'hailes K. O'Nc'l of K v o i f o n \va« wlotod socrptary of Eversoi mn-ouRh at a 8iKclal ineetn ? of cot m i l . ftfi. O'Nrfll \vas chf^-cr a 1 * 1ht» Mieceasor to Ilobcrt Oovo of t Kit p l a t e w ho died la'it Tuendiis, ;vnd who had hold the IM sitiou -,uii(- id, incorporation u n t i l ill ^ tlint- of In--, death Council alt o M't \\\ 23'/j mills al Us Wi.b divided an f o l l o w s (borough), 10 m i l U : never, 3; p a % i n s "aa ue levy i , h.i 'ages 9 to 16 CONNELLSVILLE, PA., THURSDAY EVEVING, MARCH 13, 1930. SIXTEEN PAGES. he man who doesn't have good luck with gasoline doesn't use "STANDARD" A TUALLY th« "Good LM^you Kaye wltli ' St«ncr*rd'ro4*icb is tlie re»uk of the extra merit built into them; In "Staidarct"'motor fueU/^or instance/ fi i f i XV' i ttt there is no sacrifice of all-round performance for a single talking point In knock- / * '*· r ' ' '*' ^* f / '^ ^ ,* ' ' rating/ F;SSO is in a class by| itself, but knock-f ting i$ unimportant unless It is found with quick-starting, lightning pickup and a low end point; "Standard" fuels, " " 4 L Y ^ 1 ^ V v y ^ have ail these in the proper balance. For years, they, lave had an end point of 400 and low«2r, (t is because ''Standard" Gasoline arid E:»SQ meet all the requirements of good gasoline better that everybody says: ^Vou'll I ave good luck with 'Standard'. "STANDARD" GASOLINE, "STANDARD" MOTOR OIL and ESSO, the Giant Power Fuel, are products of the Standard Oil Company of Pennsylvania 0 1930S. O. Co. of Pa i « i K levy at . 'I ic m l l l a g e General fund wiitrr, 4 ' i : While this is the bo«n in tores for f u n d p i v t n g , haw usod tt r the up- (so no years ,v nou be'n creatfsl to lu ]tep 01 the- titieets .Mr. O'Xi-ill, UK- n o w i-.ocrt!iiry, is a Uf '-long rtuKlont of K \ i - i b o n ind coni- rnltnity Some \ o a i - . aeo ho w.ib em- ])loyel by the I'm H States T'lpo Foundry, as f o i c m a n of th' iopo wlu-d. hrtk-'V l'i beciiHH' p ubullon ofl\tcr fit Kuvctto county ^ I i ' i c ln r,eneil tor (ieht « i r » l'\llo \n\s; tins \w v,\v* ap Hiintcd ai. in'cn al r^seinie oflicer 11 n lor *'· t». l,o\\ollsii, i n t o r n u l rove- jiU'i collector of tho I'Ut-lMiip d i h t r i t t , for fowi ^au H ' ha.-, bcrved t w o tor-]]* as .1 niMii!*T ot Kvfr^i n joun- ctl and w r f - 4 Hf ptK-1'lc-rit part of t h a i time Old Sore Tortured For 30 Years She Is Happj IN'oiv Kor 30 long, paiu-ti r t u r f d yrars. Mrs. J. (;. Henderson c f Nortn Caio- l l u a had an ulcer on ii'V unkle--no nuttier what treatment siic tiUi 1 , 01 amount o-f money Bhti t pent--nolhiiis? helped her distressing coiHlitlon. Someone suggested Pi terson's Oh)i- ment to her--she admits she was doubtful but she waw b ) dlscouragi'd \vilh till? never-ceabiug igouy sue \\a.- w i l l i n g to try anything Before Mrs Houdeiso i had finished her second box of P -teron's, tho iilLer liad co-mpletely dls.ippcared-- she was overjoyei to hink that at last siio could enjoy li* ing. Peterson's Ointment accomplish^-, the-e near miracles lx cauao it's -o p o w e r f u l l y healing. K\ u one .\ppll- cation i n s t a n t l y relieve 1 - the pan. and soreness oC bruises, t ile.i, boils-- a tf w days treatment en! rely banishes pnaples, blat kJieads--e^ en the lonp standing cases. A 3,~e Iwx proveo It --all drug stores.--A'dve tisenuti FTHOUT A EN? Fertilizing the Flower Border l.uoklng; for If so, read the advert wag columns of The Uuil Courier. Looklntt for Uargnlns ? ! I 1 so, read the adko-rtid-iut; columns j at Tho Daily Courlt v I ( hissliicd \ds. Results quickly follov . Modern fertilizers are high powered and quick acting. They supply to plants the needed food elements at periods when food 13 most needed. This has been oliown by cxpenmeiit to bi» in the beginning of tlieir growth and at the ime of flow ei ing. The principal food element's needed hv lloweis u'e tho same as with other plains, be'iig nitrogen, phosphorus ' and potash Phosphorus is especially j itnportanl in growing infibt no-wots , because 0,1 Us influence upon stem growth. Wo want flowers to have long and fctllt' stems, as a i ule, 'iiul tiif phohph ru*t c o n t e n t ol a tcrtlliiscr tmxuiie t · Hi ibutes to t h i s flic! H u t \ \ t t h flowers, as wit'i sill plants, a balanced l a t i o u it needed. H h a s ' been tound thai w h e r e one element! alone is foci to plants, overfeecMnij and | reduced olf-ct is qmcklv possible. B u t ' w i u ' i e A h s l u i u e d ration is led cou- ' taining all three food element' 1 , the plants can assimilate ,i m u c h lai JBT quantity oC food and show m ich greater effect. It is seldom worth while for Uie amateur gardener to use special r Is- More Profit From your garden and flowers in 1939 Plant Leonard's liullc $ee s and feed the i?rov in^ plan s Vigor or Wizard Ferfili/er Loucks Hardware C«. Eerylliingr for the Garden. turos for different plants or cl'asseB of plants, One of the- standard preparations, containing a good proportion of all thr*o principal plant foods, nitrogen, phosphorus and potash, will ba found satisfactory for all-around use. Where perennials are grown, applications of bonemeal in the autumn w i l l Klvo an extra, sitpply of phosphorus with good effect. This is especially (if simbl'e with poonles, iribes, and delphiniums. With annuals the quickly soluble fertilizer of balanced fonnula will give wonderful results when It is applied with care according: to directions. Specific directions should always be Insisted upon aud followed In using modern fertilizers. They are high powered and are intended to be much diluted before reaching the plants. It will usually bo safe to apply four pounds per 100 square feet in the very early spring; aud an additional application o£ two pcrands per 10i square feet when flower buds appear. Heavy feeding perennials, growing very large, should have two or three such feedings following the initial application. Burtal Coin In Bank. KIN'STON, N. C, March 13.--A Lenolr county farmer again has deposited his $4,000 in a Kinston bank, after keeping it buried near his borne since 1920, when he became frightened over business depression. It watt said the man worried continually for fear the mon^y w o u l d be dug up by dome on* AMERICA LEADS IN CHILD STUDY, EXPERT CLAIMS Justin llrierly of Columbia Completes Survey of European Institutions. B United J're-,3 mCNVKJt, "o!o March 12. -AHNM-- icj. i.s- more than 20 ,trH ahead of Kuropo in it'; apphi at un . of child psychology, according to J u s l i u Brierly of Columbia University, -export on f i l i l c l phychology. U r f f H y visited his home h j r« rc^iiHy a f t e r making .1 s t u d y of condition** in orphanage«, i.jj n u r xerlo.s aiw! institutions lor doneind- eiil c h i l d r e n in foreign o u n l r i i. Urlerly'h IXMKITI, whi h \vill ho ..suit mltlou 1o C o l u m b i a IJiiiyorsity, H' biagu-o of N.I I Ions and the Child l,abo, 13 urea u ot A m e r i c a , i n r l u d e U h i u d i e i m;idu in t a r f o i m I n s t i t u t i o n * in Ens- Jaud. ( Franco, Sw«dn, ll.i!. Ir v !,UHi. S c o t l a n d and Wil-e.s WhII-fi mental or psjchology tofts ·IIP a p p l i e d to tiip subnormal c h i l d in iiiiuiy nii1)inlions in Kur-ope, B i l o r l v Mild no inonltil or Piiioti(ii«l ikV,- '.viro given to normal ohilib-eu "Such tests arc common ii oin public bchools," h-o HII id "Wo hai» long considered tho emotional and. the mental tost absolutely nwewhary for tho welfare o-f the normal child In Hiiro pe the opinion is Ju"t the opposite." lie f,aid he found only two psychological chnicft in 1/ondon, and th* 1 } we-re 011 a t i i a l ba-sib, compared \vith humhetlH in America. J^ck of nnaivcps WAS 1m explanation of tills slaw progr-ass. Virtually oil tlio countries of Ku- rope have established Juvenile courts, paAtfi-rned after t f i c one Judge Hrn TJndscy l i t s t «-tabhn KM! in Jeiiver Brlcrly ''·aid. PITTSBURG REAL ESTATE DEALERS ARE EXONERATED .Special to The Courier. UMONTOWN, March 13 -- PittB- burg realtors were \indicated entirely from tlie charges of fraudulent land promotions Tuesday when Judge T. II. Hudnon tesued bimllng inetructions to a jury fo clear James C Cuddy, A. K Tobkey, A. Bonaccio and Jos^pli Merolo in court of the charges of both conspiracy and false pretence. An information brought againet tbe four men alleged that they had obtained from Leonard and .Pompey San- telll of Gates $5,100 on a real eotalo transaction Involving «onie property in Youngstown, Ohio, the; deal being niadt- on the 30th day of July, 1929. It was attempted to ehow that the property wat encumbered with mortgages totalling approximately $10,000 but cKMS-exaniination developed that the property purchased consisted of u. 12-room brick house, containing two bathe with a briolc garage and concrete sidewalks, having an assessed valuation for tax purposes of $1^,000 and an actual value of $19,OM. It also developed t h a t the San1elli« had signed a contract wherein they agreed to give a mortgage for the balance of the pui chase price totalling over II') 000, and Ilieir failure to do 1hit resulted in fl refusal to deliver the leel. Both the owners of t!i» property and (he defendants, acting a agents, wore in court and stated tlK'v werf \ \ H U n K lo ?o throvigh with tin* traiuactlon at any timo, provided th' 1 two Gates nvon «xocut« the mortgago for the remainder of tho balance diu\ After hearing the evidence Judge Hudson instructed the jury that thero vaa no conspiracy, nor had there leen any fraud shown in the transaction. He directed thf jury lo return a verdict of not guilty. Inveptigatlon disclosed that the property wn« ]ocat«i In one of tho most favorable soctione of the city. / REVERE YOUTH IS SENTENCED TO REFORMATORY UNIONTOWN, March IS--C harles U Baor, ife, a reeident of Hevei e yesterday was sent to Huntingdon Reformatory by Judge. 1). W. Henderson following hiy inveeligatkm into a robbery charge. Baer stole $25 from the store of Floyd A. Cornell on February 19, last. The boy pleaded when h-e appeared in court recently that U was necessary Tor him to proem e money to buy groceries for his destitute family. Investigation dJacloe-ed, however, that Ba«r had be-eu guilty cf other tronble In the Revere district and was not -entitled to a parole. s. w. ar9»ns ST. S. W. Means of 1'eri-y, e-'lebialed hie eighty-eoveiith birthday Saturday with a luncheon at his home Mr. Means enjoye remarkably good health considering hifi advanced years. Among the members of thf family pi-e£ent were Mr. and Mrs T. II. Means and daughters, Maij-irie and Thehna, and Mr. and Mm Cliarlea W. Means, all of this city. Use Classified Aii.s. Results quickly fol'kiw S. B. PHILSON, WIFE OF MEYERSDALE ARE MARRIED 50 YEARS Special to Tlio Courier, MBYKHSDA'tjE, March 13.--TUCK- dav. Mnruii 11, Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Plillson celebiatcd the fiftieth anniversary of their wedding and in honor of the occasion Iliey wore guests a 1 ^ turkey dinner given by their 3011 ind daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs It. Harry Philsou at their home In Meyers avenue. Other guests present "were Mrs Philsoii's si.ster, Mrs. Anna Brubaker. Mr. Philsoii's sinter, Miss Klla Philsou, and liis brother, Bunn Philson, and wife, Mrs. Crlsslnger and Miss Irene Johnston, both Mfelong friends of Mrs. Philson, and all from Berlin. During the day many of their friends failed to extend congratnls- tionn, Mr, I'tiUbOii IB president of tho Citizens National Bank and ho la eeii there every day p i tending to bti«lnesB m a t t e r s . Knit-hope Man Killed. PAYETTH OITY, March 13--Blm«r H Koy, SO, ot Fairhope, was Mlled when he- Jell irom a platform ·vrtille 0.1 work in the Mone«sen plant of the Pittsburg Steel C'ompany. H« ssufferedj a broken nc*ck. . ' . , __ if Patronised thoao who adf»rttt«, "

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