The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 1, 1918 · Page 8
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, February 1, 1918
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT, THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELXSVIXJUE, PA. IB.IDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 191S. C5. SALE MEN'S AND CLOTHING : Not a general clearance of our entire stocks, but important price reductions on certain desirable, lots- of men's- and'bbys' clothing. Reductions certainly most unusual, coming as they do in spite of a woolen market advancing by leaps and bounds. Garments you'll not be able to buy next year for at least half as much again -- perhaps more. Yburs the saving. 150 Men's Suits at Big Savings An extra special lot which we have assembled from our 'own regular stocks. Men's and young men's styles in a pleasing variety of neat patterns and the wanted co^fs. Hand-tailored from all wool materials that can only be had today at almost prohibitive prices. Here are your actual savings -* --Suits that Sold Regularly at $30.00 for $22.50 --Suits that Sold Regularly at $25.00 for $18.50 --Suits that Sold Regularly at $22.50 for $16.50 --Suits that Sold Regularly at $20.00 for $14.75 --Suits that Sold Regularly at $15.00 for $10.75 ' Every man can obtain a perfect fit for this lot comprises stouts, slims, and stubs in addition to all regular sizes 33 to 48. " Overcoats $13.50 · The Coats in this lot formerly sold at $17.50, $20 and $25. At today's msirket prices they would sell for much more. But for a few days longer yon may have your choice of this entire lot for jnet $13.50. 'Not all this season's styles^but mostly conservative, and good from one season to another. All wool, well tailored, and practically all sizes. - . ' ' Boys' Overcoats All our Boys' School Overcoats, neat patterns--all sizes ONE FOURTH OFF Fur Overcoats Our entire stock of Mqn's fur-lined and fur-trimmed Overcoats ONE FOURTH OFF Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% on What You Spend--Get Them With Every Purchase of lOc or More A Faithful Reflection of Christine Miller Jnst as the dear surface of a.quiet 'pool mirrors the image above it, so does 'this marvelous instrument reflect with complete fidelity the voices of the Edison artists. So perfect and satisfying are the Re- Creations that no human ear can detect a shade of difference between the performances of the artists and those of IEW EDISON ··Ti. HMtlrmfk wltk a S~l" Over two million people have attended our famous tone tests in : which the artist was pitted against the instrument And 'not once' has the New Edison failed to meet this 'searching- test: definitely -- convincingly -- conclusively. Call at ntTvgT-- ; fcr a demonstration. ROAD BUILDING TO BE RESTRICTED TO MILITARY NEEDS While the Less Important Projects Can Wait Until Later. REPAIRS TO BE KEPT UP On All Roads. is the Policy of the Secretary of Agriculture in Connection With Pedwal Aid Koads; ETCI-JT Section Affected by Work. Dickerson Run. Iff c-;;J fcil: n r. DICKZKSON RUN, Jan. 31.--I. R. ; Byers.was a business caller at Dun- liar yesterday. . .' J. P. Shalleitberser "of VanderbHt ·was Irana'acting business in Union- ·town yesterday' " " . ^!R. W;-Black was ;i Conells\*ille .Business".caller yesterday.'.' /Vsir. and Mrs. A. V. Moon cave re- tunied to their Davsin, home attending the funeral of Mr. Moon's brother. John McCowan.of McKeesport 'was [ transacting business here Tuesday. Mrs. T; Be31 and -Miss Mae Schutte of Monarch spent yesterday here visiting the · former's slaughter, Miss Amanda Belle. Mises Moraine, and Phydellis Ambrose of Vandorbilt wor calling on Eriends in ConnellsTille last evening. Mrs. James Beatty and baby have returned home alter spending · the last week -visciting Mrs. Beatty's mother, Mrs. Anna Moran. at Scottdale. Mrs, H. C. Wilhelm has returned home-after spending a few days vis-. iting relatives and friends in Oniontown. "WASHINGTON, Feb. I.--Secretary Houston, of the Department of Agri- culture,.nas set forth squarely the policy which he thinks should be followed in highway construction during the war. Secretary Houalon says: ."So'ifar as it is practicable to do so, this department will urge the maintenance of the highways already constructed ; the construction and completion of those highways which are vitally important because of their bearing upon the war situation or for the movement of commodities; the postponement of all highway construction, relatively less essential or not based upon important military or economic needs. The department is preparing to suggest to the state highway departments, the preparation of. a schedule of work fc-r the federal aid projects for 191S in Line with this policy." In carrying out the policy this announced there has been sent out by the office of public roads, of-the^Department of Agriculture, schedule forms on which, the states are requested to set forth their proposed federal aid work for the 3918 working season. These schedules call for a. description of each road, the character, quantity and rail haul oJ? the materials to bo used, the probable cost., the amount of federal funds desired, the specific purpose of the impvoverrieut, its bearing upo?. the war situation, and wltat effect a delay of the work until 1919 or later would have. "Vi r ith the information thus assembled and classified, an efficient road construction program is assured. "While it is irn- possble to make any definte statement regarding the transportation of road ! 1 materials, the expectations are ; that i the -transportation situation will be! i improved aud that the shipment of I such materials for essential projects ! can be made. i Road construction ancl maintenance ; in the United States Involve an annual expenditure of some $300,000,000, and there is scarcely a section- of the country that is not seriously affected by a marked disturbance in "road 1 work. Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% On What You Spend--Save Them. NEW -SPRING BONNETS" The flrst showing o£ new Spring Bonnets is ready--not a big showing to be sure--but intensely interesting, as it shows authentically the trend of the new Spring styles. Beautiful creations in ribbon and straw in a variety of colors and various trimmings. READY FOR SALE TODAY AND MODERATELY PRICED. . The Hats shown in Die play--"The Eipring Bonnet" are Spring styles chosen at random from this showing ot 150 new mode'ls. With These You Can Defy J. Frost to Do His Worst Cold and frost sometimes do far more damage to complexions and skins than do the sun and wind in the summertime. Here are things to repair their ravages: -- --Vaseline--5c and lOc jar. --Talcum Powder--15c, 20e, 25c, 50e jar. · ' --Peroxide Cream 35c jar. .--Vanishing Cream 25c, 50c. --Cucumber Cream 50c. --Benzoin Almond Lotion 25c. --Mentholatum 25c jar. --Honey and Almond Lotion 50c bottle. --Tooth Brushes JSc to 45c each. 9 NEW SPRING SUITS Like the first showing of new Millinery, this initial showing of Suits comprises only a limited number of models, but each authentic in every detail of material, color and trimming. A splendid opportunity for the woman who delights in ·wearing the new styles first. NEW- SPRING DRESSES Attractive new style conceits in both serge and silk, showing new treatments in bead and other popular trimmings. Various colors. All sizes. $13.95 U P New Edison Re-Creations Just received, and -will be played for. you in our Edison Department--second floor. --Ko. 82133--Battle Hymn of the Republic (Old Plantation Melody) --by Thomas Chalmers and Chorus. --No. S03J3--Awakening of Spring --by Peerless Orchestra. Pironetle Intermezzo--also by Peerless Orchestra. --Xn. 50454--yew York Blues (Ilsg Classical)--by P. Frosini, accor- dian. Saxanhone Solo--by Kuily Wiedoeft, saxophone. --Ko. 50435--Ellis 3fareh (Instrumental Duet)--by Ford Han-aiians. One, Two, Three, Four Xedley-- Waltz--by VaHdkj Hawaiian Orchestra. --No. 5G303--It's Jficc to Get Tip in tffc Mflrnin'--also When the Bon« nie, Bonnie Heather is Blooming-by Glen Ellirfbn, Baritone. GINGHAMS Zephyr Ginghams in leantifnl large plaids. Colors woven through and through the fabric to withstand repeated- tubbings. Lovely for intioor, porch or sport dresses. 32 inches wide and 35c a yard. j : 1 O VALENTINES --For the Boys, in France --For Your Friends Over Here --For Soldiers in Training Camps --Valentines for Sweethearts and relatives in France should he sent right away if they are to be received on time. Valentines for boys in Training Camps in America and friends at home should be selected soon if you wish the satisfaction of complete assortments. Our Stationery Department is ready to serve you in this respect. Valentines may be addressed and mailed right in the store. --An endless ynriety of Post Cards at Ic each. --Valentine Book .Murks arc 3c each. --Fiuicr Valentines (hoxed) are lOc to ?1.00 each. --Valentine }looK'!ets at 3c, Iflc. lac, 20e. Sac each. COMING-- Will Begin Tuesday, February 5th CREAM FOR CATARRH OPENS UP NOSTRILS Tells How To Get Quick Relief from Head-Colds. It's Splendid I . In one minute your clogged nostrils will open, the air passages of your head trill clear and you can .breathe freely. No more hacking, snuffling, blowing, headache, drynass. No struggling for breath at night; your colder catarrh -will he gone. Get a small bottle of Ely's Cream CRISIS AT HAND President Calls on Farmers to Aid in ' Final Strokes of War. WASHINGTON, Feb. 1.--To the fanners of the United States Prosi-i Tonsuo a]\var$ CONNELLSYILLEMAN DOING HIS DUTY ."Far two years 1 suffsrwj agonizing iiains in my stomach, lynching up soar ,ind I«:«T fi-.i-.a* a:n gas. lA'ixl. l\v*ors *VITO . deni Wilson yesterday sent a message j unable to hoir. inc. Tito fisv, i,ve lit ' - · · - - · in' which he called attention lo the country's need or their assistance dur- "ilayr's \Vondrrfnl flVl 100 por OTnl«!»Ol!.T, i ing the coming year in winning hotter :!ia« v.iArff mo i \ ST.; runr fiXl^- iitiu* Si; ;-^v , war. The message was sent throus'i ! life. 1 doom ·;: my only t,i s.'viw !y..h the farmers' conference being held nt | sufferers." K !i-.v"\ . . . the University of Illinois at Urbaun. I preparation that removes ;nVcaYar!ml " - You will realize, as I think st;ite:i- intestinal trsi-i and " Don't knock Connellsville by sending your, money out of town for your job .work when The Courier company .can; do it here at home. Let us giye you prices. the head, soothes the inflamed Or swollen mucous membrane and relief comes instantly. It's just fine. Don't stay stuffed up with a cold or nasty caiarri--Belief comes so quickly.--adv. Mrs. Kate Hall says: "I have kept house 15 years, am the mother of four children, and I would not keep house without Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea." Wise "Woman, why? Drives away sickness, brings health and happiness-to the whole family. Connellsville Drug Co.--Adv. Try our classified advertisements.. Coal rrodnctlon in 1917. The corrected, report j of the Unit- issue. It has turned out thut the forces fighting £or liberty can . , on us in an extraordinary and n n e x - I ^ ASHlNt»TON, .1,141. ;u.--Joseph "W. pected degree for sustenance for the |'''°"' ol 'ay sent to the Interstate Cora- supply of the materials by which men ; nil ''' co Commission his resignation aa are to live and fight and it will be our : l l c commission 1 !! chief counsel to taka glory when the war is over that we i c f f M t before February )5. He will re- have supplied those materials and : t l l r n to llis homo at S(. Ixuis to be' Open-tops for Coal Only. 1 tiou because of the efforts made by At the request of the Fuel AdminJs- | ^" yand UI " Sed tration Director General oC Railroads McAdoo has issued an. order reserving open-top cars suitable for coal load- Ing exclusively for that purpose. · l ° increased Eead The. Daily Courier. Ohio's Coal Production. The production of coal in Ohio in 1917 was 41,000,000 tons, the largest in the history of the slate. continues. Connty Coal Sold. The Phillips Sheet . Tinplate Company, Welrton; "W. Va., has purchased 2,000 acres of coal in. Independence township, Washington county, anfl Brooke county, "W, V».

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