The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 6, 1918 · Page 8
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February 6, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 6, 1918
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT. THE DAILY COURIER, n3ONNEL.LSVILLE, F... WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1918, Men's Working Clothes--the Most and the Best in Connellsville \ ' * Clothes that stand up : : to their job of giving efficient service and lasting satisfaction. Clothes built .up to quality--not down to price. In cases where it has been necessary prices have been increased rather than lower the quality. Dollar for dollar-the best clothes your money can buy. --Keystone Corduroy Trousers, union made, :tiest la Connellsville at §8.50 to $6.50. --Working Pants, heavy materials in assorted colors, np to 50 waist, $1.50 to $3.50. --Khaki Pants, crood unnlity, $1.50 to $3.50. --Corduroy Working Coats, $3.50 and $4.00; --Duck M'oridni? Coats, $3.50 and $4.00. ---Men's Working Caps, 15c, 2oc, 50c. · --Full CreTY Overalls, same quality, union made, $4.00 the suit. --Headlight Overalls, $4.50 the suit. --Our Own Make 'Overalls, $2:50 the suit. --Blue Stripe Overalls, pore dye, $4.00 tlie suit. --Sweaters, all kinds, all colors, moderately priced. --Rubber Coats, guaranteed waterproof, $3.50 and $6:50. ' --Bntchcss Trousers (lOc a lutton--50c a rip) $2.5.0 to $6.50 pair. Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% On What You Spend--Save Them. GR10AT BRITAIN AND CANADA TRAIN THE MEN WHO LEAD THEIR GREAT ARMIES AT THE-FRON7 Nfrrtiwt fee British and CMmdfan Btecnftbr MiMfcm n starting lifrjul lEi-n I r votanteen. it hau UH since Brig.. Gen. W. A. itarted his campaign in flu United ·pportmiMtT for 200,«W mid Britfahiri in Sits country to jam · their ·.fam'JdaaMu_h Mid IT" 1 " 1 *" KmitB. In jettntly onr 800 men joined tik* ato»-- »« wfce Mt that it vac not tmiy a doty tat* prirflsjre to flaht fee tail w*z * isrecs sidi by *«J* lab an trained as oflkcn fbr they, tuiiiuatLi,. 'cavalry, i»- r. unc ano nTtcs? ctxpv. nvcni-- Ian are intnetod at the.Royal Mffl- tary CoHese, Saadbttnt, the West RA* of Gnat Britain. Maay oT tbam.an .volntoen and ttjrP"**, a stxcooottv yeac 01 *wonr. bovove COOT" become leaden of men. The Boyal Military A»d«ray, Woolwich, h « ~ t official* training uutSl OEnttT CMttpV- IWO MIVB vttMtod in JUfuvut pwfar. of Gn*t Brxtain. There an a tfeun. mikr camp* in C^otda-aad afl **· WRB eolhRci are hard at worit tarn- OBC ywiiw oBKflNE. Cnw or tnty of activity ia the* OnL' -BEBtary Colloffe, Canadians enlisted in the States are trrawd in Canada and BHtisbers in Great Britain. DM«« men start aa privates, bnt any man in tin army who .shows his ftt- OIHB Ditty win a cornrarawon. t g. Gen. W. A. Wlnt* is the ^en- ewcomnandinK Bw mission, J. S. Denma. gecond in command, is In dace* of the Western Division in. Chtcstto, md Ifc jor G. S. MancheatKr « the eminamiiHng officer of the Pa- cite Couot DMitoB. The Eastern Dr»iteibPB. hoKlantartan in Mew fork, niifl IB ^uniur (jflnnx 1 in STANDARD EMPLOYES = BUY $12,000 WORTH I WARSAViNCSSTAMPS lUemrtj Response on Part' of = Frick Coke Co. Families ~ to Appeal. ' '_ HARVEST OF DEATH IS GREAT -t'omr Die at 3Em«t 71e*unt and Ylcin- ~ ity; Tii-St»t« Head ippesuij Before y T»wn Co»sdl U Interest of Police ; »»4 Fire Alarm System. Kotes. WHliuD. Walton. D. Walters, aged 62 years, died in the Memorial hospital. Funeral services Trill be held from the Seichman undertaking rooms as soon as his daughter can be located some place in or near Johnstown. Mictael Senu. Michael Seman, aged 52 years, died i at. the Memorial hospital. The body ' was taken to Rekjhman's undertaking parlors-and prepared for burial; Funeral services will be'held on Thursday and interment will follow tn the ^Mammoth cemetery. Ljman Howard. Lyman Howard, aged 41 years, died yesterday at the Howard and Diamond street home ot'hls'mother, jMrs. Sarah Howard." "With his motherj there survives two sisters, Mrs. "William Miller of "Washington" "street and" Mrs. Albert £.-· special to The Courier. .. _ - MOUNT PLEASANT. Feb.' 6.--Sev- .-eral -wjeeks'ago Clay 1/ynch, general | :. superintendent of the K. C. Ftlck Coke | company, called "all cif the superin- | :~ tendents to his Scottdale office and ; t'sked that the sale of thrift, stamps.: Dnllinser o'C Mutual. I vices .will be held at 1 Funeral ser- j .i.c;a .mil un uulu av .2' O'ClOCk Oil i.Thursday afternoon, and. "Interinerit in the M ° unt Officer J.' C. Neil arrested Andrew Jonko charged with carrying 'con- aad war savings certificates he taken : ^.-. weapons - *TMnK««ss and ; ^th their r . ,U aresuHor this i.^TM^^ aTM %Sft :fciffi.s^o2^[i-rsr-.r sriss . wuh a sa^that totaled $12.000. , RhQdcg ftr cftrrying concealed ^ eftp _ - Mrs. Mary Skergao, aged 52- years. Three Alk-nn Fomnd. ~di«d yesterday"mordiag at her Ham- Chief of Police Robert Smith has . mondvUIe-honofi. No funeral arrange-1 registered three German, aliens-" : in«zits_vi1l. b« inade : - -intil ' her eon; Henry Schrol], Carl August "Wasche .;.Charle.% "Who: is in uaining on the j and Alfred Kramer. Their finger vU. 3, S.-sbip "Wist-onsla- arrives here. I prims were taken yesterday at the I borough building. CouuciJ held its regular monthly meeting Monday evening, Mr. Crtchton, of the Tri-State Telephone company,'was. present and presented the question of a Tri-State police and flre alarm system to the borough officials. The proposition was ' a very good one financially and the matter .was loft with the light, water and heat committee, with power to act. John -Heffling read the auditors' report which was placed on file. Messrs. Zimmerman and Hayes, of the school board, appeared before council and asked if it..was possible to have the police continiie to act.as truant officers. This was left in the hands of .the burgess. The salary of the secretary of ^thei board ,'of" health was set .at $50 per year and the health officer at ?20 per.month. The burgess' report showing fines oE $57.50 and receipts for licenses and permits totaling $51 was accepted and placed on file. "Wedding Invitations Out. Invitations are out for the wedding of Lieutenant William C. Stevenson, who is home on furlough from Camp Hancock, and Miss Artie Doncaster of Mount Pleasant, daughter of Mr. aad Mrs! Richard Doncaster. The wedding will take place Friday, evening at 7 o'clock. Son Arrives. Mr. and .Mrs. Stephen Briercheck-of Vine street, are .the proud parents of a son bora at the Memorial hospital Nfonday. Taken to Hospital. Miss Edith Cooper 1 , daughter of Mr. and Mrs.. George Cooper · of Church Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% on What You Spend--Get Them With Every Purchase Over lOc -- 36 inch Longcioth at ISc, 20c, 22c, 25c, 30c and 35c a yard. Bftlfs of 12 yards at $2a«|, *2.23, $2.50, $2^iS, guo and $4.00 the bolt. --36 Inch Nainsooks at 20c, 22c, 25c, 30c and 40c tho yard. Bolts of 12 yards at $2.25, $2^,0, $2.85, $3JW aad $4.86 tile bolt -- 10, 42 and 45 inch Longcioth and Nainsook at 30c, 35c and 40c the yard. -7-36 inch India Linon at 18c, 22c and 25c a yard. -- 40 inch Pine Sheer Batiste, mercerized finish, matchless- va!ue at 25c a yard. ( -- )5 inch Nainsooks at SSc and 50c a yard. -- iO Inch Tarantulie-- ot English manufacture, a trifle heavier than. nainsook and lde.il lor dainty home aewn Lingerie -- 35c and uOc a yard. Our First Showing of Mu«Iin Underwear, White Goods, Silks, Curtain Materials, Domestics -- qualities, quantities and prices that command the attention of every woman and command it NOW. As well as a price event this is a quality event of the highest order -- rich in buying economics. Many White Cotton Goods Should ~^~ be Bought ia February So numerous women have found out, because they can then get tne benefit of the smaller prices. Plain White Fabrics Thousands of yards of India Linons, Longcloths and Nainsooks bought many months ago and sold at prices based on 'market costs at that time. Of Interest to Every Woman --35 inch Spring Taffetas at $2.50, ?2."00, $1.50 the ] yard. i --35 inch Spring Messaiines, 1(5 shades, at $1.65 I the yard. " I --35 inch Satin de Luxe. 8 shades, to retail at $2.50 j the yard. · ; --35 inch Fancy Silks, beautiful patterns, at $2.25, i $2.50, $2.75 the" yard. | --40 inch Fancy Foulard Silks to sell at $2.50 the I yard. --35 inch Fancy Stripe and Plaid Silks, new shades, at $2.50 the yard. --36 inch Plain Taffeta to retail at $1.65 a yard. The Wanted Kinds Reasonably Priced --Torchon Lace Edges and Insertions, 1% to 2% inches -wide, at. lOc tlie yard. --Torchc'n .Lace Edges and Insertions, I to 2 inches wide, at oc the yd. --Cotton Cluny [.ace Edges, suitable for Curtains and Fancy Work, 1 lo 116 Inches wide, ecru only, at 1854c the yard. --White Linen Cluny Lace Edges, 3 to 5 inches wide, suitable for Fancy Work, at 30c to 40c the yard. --Ecru Linon Cluny Lace Edges, 214 to 4 inches wide, at 2!c to 40c (he yard. Royal Society Package Line for Spring 1918 Now Ready Every package contains the stamped article to be embroidered, cither made up or reiuly for making, sufficient floss to complete tho embroidery, and exact instructions. The quality and value of the materials arc maintained under all conditions. EMBROIDERIES! In the February Sale of White --1 lot .Nainsook Emb. Elites, 2 to 4 inches -wide, neat solid patlerDs, at 25c the ynrtl. --1 lot Nainsook Emb. Edge's, 12 inches wide, solid and small eyelet designs, '15c rani. --27 inch Swiss Baby Emb. Flouncing iriih ruffle, small neat, designs, lit $J.OO t h e yard. --27 inch Swiss Baby Kmb. Flouncing, small neat designs, at $1.W.' :i yard. --Corset Cover Kmb., 17 inches ^-jde. neat solid patterns with beading at top, 2,"c and :!!!· the ynril. These Are the White Goods Particular Women Will Approve --1,000 yards 27 inch White Mercerized India Linon, a flue sheer cloth, lit, 15c a yard Worth today HOc. --1,000 yards 27 inch "White · Checked Dimities, different size checks, ft -Oc cloth ai 15c a yard. --1.500 yards of sheer Fancy White Goods in stripes, bars and chocks, l»t: to GOc values, 3oe tb- yard. -v-36 inch Tinpoted English Poiret Twill--cotton for suits, dresses and skirts, special at 7;"e yard. --10 and 45 inch Transparent Organdies, pure white, smooth and ereu cloths, at 43c, 8Sc and $1.00 flic yard. Stop for a Minute at the Valentine Booth Conveniently located just inside the door and well stocked with valentines of every kind. A card to remind your soldier boy in training that you're t h i n k i n g of him. A valentine for your friends at home who appreciate the spirit In which it u-as sent. Valentines may bo addressed and mailed right in the department. Ladies' Muslin ' The Feature of This Sale Three Lots-- Chemise Drawers and Petticoats Daiuty, full fashioned garments, made of dependable white fabrics in a variety of popular styles. Pretty lace and embroidery trimmings. Regular at (i»c. Sf-, $1.2;, SI Jin to ?3Jfl. Reduced to 55c, 75e, SJ.10, $1.35 to $3.15. Corset Covers Gowns Made up in good quality nainsook nnd j N'ainsook, ]ongclo:.h, and camh longcloth with lace, -embroidery and me- j lace, embroidery, beading, ribbon dallion trimmings. dalSion trimmings. at 35c» .We, floe to $1.25. fo 2ttc, -ioc, -.*! t-o 75ft, ftpgulur iU Sftr. S1.00» $1.2. r t4 Reduced to "»c, S'Oe, $3.10 (tj street, who has been ill lor the past 10 weeks, was taken to the Memorial hospital Monday Cor treatment. Smith field. JD, Feb. 5.--Burgess R. G. Benson is confined to his home Trilh stomach trouble, - Mrs. Frank. Lape of Uniontown, visitod her mother, Mrs. Hamnah Abraham over Su-nday and Sunday night, Samuel Moser of Fairchance, drove up in his sleigh Tuesday and transacted business in the borough. · The Bell Telephone Co., hus a force of men here working and repairing the damage done .by the recent storm, to their lines. They are stringing a large cable containing, the wires.and hanging it to the poles that tie storm left standing. Their greatest difficulty on account of the frozen condition of the ground is replacing the broken poles. The ground is'frozen to the depth of from two to three feet. Mercury went to 13 degrees bfilow Tuesday morning in Smithfield on the hill. Frank IS', and A. T. Shoaf-o£ Nicholson township were borough visitors Tuesday. William Mayfiold, Jr., was a business visitor at Union town Monday. Harry Pratt was transacting business at the county v seat Monday. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Feather and son, Hay, returned from Bra-ddock Monday, where they had been attending the funeral of Mrs. Feather's father, Mr. I companies, while Allegheny has been Svarts. motor trucks bearing West Virginia lic£ise each truck well up in tbe list. The fees paid tlie state for cew charters mid bonuses on capital stoct loaded with merchandise passed | agre^ated almost $1,980,000 during " ' the year, the *largost in any singl-e trough the borough Monday toward MoreantOTrvn. Preceeding ihem were 10 new Fords. MANY CHARTERS WERE GRANTED I FaTttte County Leads in Number of I Sew Coal Companies; Total Pees i To Stale Greatest Ever Kuown.' . i Estimates made by men connected j with the corporation bureaus of va- | rious branches of the state govern- year in the history of the commonwealth. CONDITIONS AT CONWAY Eeveai Some of tin; K«a«aiis for Slow Movement of Coke Traffic. Conditions on the railroads, in consequence or freight congestion, are shown ;by the following report on the Cornvay yards of tne Pennsylvania railroad, through which pass north and westbound coke trans from the bound trains of 1,18B ears dispatched. The total number of cars moved was 12 per cent below normal. There were 1,708 eastbound and 1,001 westbound cars left over. The yard work at Conway requires 20 engines in continuous 24-hour service. Of the 27 assigned six are undergoing light repairs and one heavy repairs. In December, 1910, cars received ar.d dispatched at Conway totaled 362,286; in December, 1317, only 122,122, a decrease of 635 per day." ; Don't knock Connellsville by seiid- j l n g your money out of toiro for your | job work when The Courier compa»j Scan do it here at home. Let us give you prices. ment are of the opinion that over two- I Conuellsvillc district, by inspectors thirds of the charters issued by the O f the Interstate Commerce Commis- commonwealth during 1917 were for companies or associations located in tho western part of the state. "While sion. Though dated January 11, it is the latest available: "At 5 A. M. no power was available Philadelphia led in the list of counties j f or ]j eastbound and throe wost- haviog new corporations because of i bound trains. During the 21-hour its population and diversity of indus-i period ended midnight, January 10, tries, Allegheny was a good second i there was serious delay to road power and P'ayette county will probably run j after engines were reported lo yard- third or fourth. j master as being ready and crews had Favotte county will probably shoiv j been called. The total delay LO 16 en- moro coal companies chartered than j gines called for eastbound trains was any other county. Most of these com-i 32 hours and 50 minutes. To 32 en- panies were chartered with $5,000 | gines for westbound trains the delay capital but a few of them have given | was 59 hours and 55 minutes. Bad their capital as $100,000 at the start, j weather conditions and a shortage of As high as a dozen new coal conrpan- skilled labor are blamed, ies H-ero incorporated In a single "In (he 24-hour period ending 7.30 week. Cambria and Somerset coun- A. M., January 11, tbere were 19 cast- ' "* tries have also had numerous rninins I bound trains of 1451 cars and 35 west- | For sale by Conuellsviile Dru~ Co,

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