The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 7, 1918 · Page 8
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 7, 1918
Page 8
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PAGE BIGHT. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELlSVILLE, P.A. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY T, 1918. Men's Working Clothes--the Most and the Best in Connellsville Clothes that stand np to their job of giving-efficient serricc and lasting satis: faction. Clothes built up to quality--not down to price. In cases -where it has been necessary prices have beea increased rather than lower the-quality. Dollar for dollar-the best clothes your money can buy. --Keystone Corduroy Trousers, umion made, best In CoanellsYiUe at $3.50 to W.iO. --'Working Pants, heavy materials ia assorted colors, up to 50 waist, Sl.iO to £3.50. --Khaki Pants, good quality, $1.50 to.»3.*0. --Corduroy Working Coats, $8.58 and $4.00. --Ihiek Working Coats, $3.50 and $4.09. --Men's Working Caps, loc, 2»c, 50c. . --Full Crew Oreralls, same quality, onion made, $4.00 the suit --Headlight Oreralls, $4.50 the suit. --Onr Own Make Overalls, $2.50 the suit. --Blue Stripe Overalls, pure dye, $4.00 the salt. --Sweaters, all kinds, all colors, moderately priced. ' ' . - . - . . --Rubber Coats, guaranteed waterproof, $»0 and $6^0. -^JHtehess Trousers (lOc a button--50c a rip) $2.50 to $650 pair. Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% On What You Spend--Save Them. FARMERS MUST BE ASSURED OF MEANS } OF PRODUCTION Otherwise This Tear's Crop Will Be Smaller Thim .: That of 191". GOVERNMENT MUST HELP labor, Credit, Seed, Fertilizer and i Wl Prices Are Among thp Essen- tlals; Tanner lias Been Treated as a Silent Partner in IVar Work. Tite situation with respect to- the flarmers and the prospects lor larger eryfs in 1918 is thus set forth in a statement issued by the Rural Progress Association, of Pennsylvania: '"By every method through vrhich Information can reach, tho people, we are officially asored by the government of the United Staes- that food -will win this -war. The fanners of Pensydvania are more than ready to do their duty in this mauer of food. They responded? nobly to the appeal ' made to them a year ago to increase their crops. More land was planted in tie Keystone state, in.'1917 tnaii the year before, and except for the bad ·weather," which no man can control, j the- crop-would been, correspend- ingiy increased. " '. ' ."Whan It came to the' harvest, however, acfc ot available .labor stood between the farmers and the. results for which .they had a rigat to hope. Thousands of ' farmers Uuroughoat Pennayrvania were iraale to gather ; »1 thoyjiad grown.- The-state is dot-i ' ted today with fields in which the potatoes are lying in. the ground, frozen" and worthless with fields in which tire corn is still standing in the shock, became the hands to gather it could not be fonnd. "When the farmer loses .in acre of potatoes which cost him ?9« to plant, he loses not merely his prcQt bnt the }90 investment as well. Snch an ei- pericnce is enough, to discourage any man in any Being responsible for tee expenses of his family as well as for the payment of his debts, such, an experieitce makes the farmer f.Mnfc twice before talcing the saxne risk a second time. * "A takes money to- plant crops. "Wfaat tne farmer'will be able to plant this year is decided by how well he aid -with what he planted-last year. Like any other business man, he judyes of the future by theijpast, and makes his plans fit. his experienced Unless he can mate both ends' meet he_ mast abandon fanning, -and if he does, that me»ns less fooi. . "The farmers have'lbng known that under these .circumstances it is impossible for them to equa.1 the crop they raised last year, much less to in-crease it. We are told toy those who should know that to win the war it must be increased.. But the farmers know just as surely that shortage. of laor. shortage of seed, the losses of the past, the high cost of farm supplies, and the lack of confidence in. the fntare, stand like a stone -wall between what the farmer would like to do and what he can actually accomplish. . . . - . - . - - -. "It must be made possible -for the farmer to render to "the nation the services which the nation aad^the war ·most deeply need. It is not possible now. - - · · · . . · . "One necessary step i'a to take the KUl That ; Cold and Save H e al t h * " . - · : · CASCARAK QUININE The old !«mUy remedy -- m tablet form-- mlt, Mir*,, ear* -to.tahe. No opiates -- a* nnp1«aMJit aftd effects. Curescolde ia 24 boon -- Grip in 3 Cirttic j larmer iato partnership in the war. · So far as w*- know there is not a j single representative of the organized tanners of the nation in any position of authority- in the United States Pood Administration, the Council o£ Xa| tional Defense, or of any of the groat jDOtilea to conduct the T-ar. "There is not a single, representa- j tiv j e ot the organized farmers of Pena' Bj-lvanta among'the hundreds of raem- I hers of the State Food Administration, ; he SUte Fuel Administration, or the ! Committee of Public Safety of the Keystone state. "A silent partner in business is a man -who has a voice in the control of an enterprise trithout doing the work. K the farmer is today a silent partner in the war, it is on the theory that he ! is to-do the most essential pan ot the : -work, but have no voice in the con' trol of th'e enterprise.- 1 "The first necessity, without which 'nothing is possible, is for the people · of Pennsylvania and the nation to i realize the tects. The second step is [ to stop making an outsider of the man I who is more needed than any other 1 to .-win. the Var. The third "step is to re-establish the confidence ot our farmers by giving them convincing assurance that the means of production are going to be available. Among these arc labor, credit, seed, fertilizer, the assurance of. a fair price for their.crops when grown, and-a realizing sense'that tbe government is as much alive to the needs of the producers of foods as it is to the needs of- the producers of ships, transportation and-munitions, I . '"Unless we take steps to prevent it. lour Allies Trill be short of food next year, and it will be our fault." ' SATED -100.000 TOSS. . ·eau'tne - tot - with fed Toe«ai Mr. picture en it At Any Drug Star* As Besrit ei Shutdown Says Fnel Ad- niibtrator Kona oi rlltsMire. Piiei Administrator D. "W. Ruhn, oC Pittsbnrg, estimates that the saving of fuel-on accountof the. five day shut dcsra' -and the succeeding heatless Mbndsys-in the Pitts-burg district has been 500,000 tons.' It is estimated that 100,000 tons we« wasted in abutting down and starting up plants, leaving tbe net saving by the Fuel Administration's order 400,000 tons. Brewed from thei choicest materials in that Good Old German Way "It Hits the Spot" Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% on What You Spend--Get Them With Every Purchase Over lOc Our First Showing of Muslin 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 in February So numerous -women have £ound out, because they can then get the benefit of the smaller prices. Plain White Fabrics ' Thousands of yards of -India Ldnons, Longclotbs and Nainsooks bought many months ago and sold at prices based on market costs at that time: --36 inch Longclotli at 38c, 20c, 2.'2c, 35c. 30c and 35c a yard. Bolts of ]2.vanls ,,1, $2.ou. 3005, $2JH), ?2.S6, SS.50 mid S4.00 the bolt, --36 inch Nainsooks at 2l)c, 22c. 25c, 30c and -10c tie yard. Uolts of 12 vurds at $2.25, $-2.50, ?2^o, $3^0 nnd S4.6T, the licit --10, 42 and 45 inch LongcloUi and Nainsook at 30c, 35c and 40c the yard, --36 inch India Linon at ISc, 22c and 25c a yard. ·--^0 inch Fine Sheer Batiste, mercerized finish, matchless value at 25c a yard. --15 inch Nainsooks at 35c and 50c a yard. --10 inch Tjiraimilie--of English manufacture, a trifle heavier than nainsook and ideal for dainty home sewn Lingerie--35e und £*0c a jard. Of Interest to Every Woman --35 inch Spring Taffetas at $2.50, $2.00, $1.50 the j yard. 1 --33 inch Spring Messalines, 16 shades,'at $1.65 j the yard. j I --35 inch Satin de Luxe, 8 shades, to $2.50 tbe yard. , | --35 inch Fancy Silks, beautiful patterns, at $2.25, ; $2.50, $2.75 the'yard. j --40 inch Fancy Foulard Silks to sell at ?2.50 the ] yard. ; --35 inch Fancy Stripe and Plaid Silks, new shades, i at $2.50 the yard. j --36 inch Plain Taffeta to retail at $1.65 a yard. i The Wanted Kinds Reasonably Priced " --Torchon Lace Edges and lusei-tions, 1% to 2'^, inches wide, at lOc the yard. --Torchon Lace Edges and Insertions, 1 to 2 inches wide, at uc tie jd. --Cotton Cluny Lace Edges, suitable (or Curtains and Fancy Work, 1 to 1% inches wide, ecru only, at 12Mc the tard. --White Linen Oiuny Lace Edges, 3 to 5 inches wide, suitable lor Fancy Work, al 80c to 40c the jard. --Ecru Linen Cluny Lace Edges, 2'^ to 4 inches wide, at 35c to -lOc the yard. Royal Society Package Line for Spring W8 Now Ready Every package contains the Htamped article to be embroidered, either made up or ready for mafting.'sufiicierit floss to complete thr embroidery, and! exact inatructionn. The quality and value of the materials are ma.mto.inod under a'.l conditions. EMBROIDERIES! In the February Sale of White --1 lot Nainsoot Emb; Edges, 2 to 4 inches-wide, neat solid patterns, at 2ftc the yard. --1 lot Nainsook Emb. EdsAi, 12 inches Tide, solid and small eyelet designs, 8"c yard. --27 inch Swiss Baby Bml). Flouncing -with ruffle, small neat designs, at §1.00 the yard. --27 Inch Swiss Baby Emb. Flouncing, small neat designs, at ?1.0fr a yard, --Corset Cover Emb., 17 inches wide, neat solid patterns with beading at top, 2oc and 21)c tUe yard. These Are the White Goods Particular Women Will Approve --1,000 yards 27 inch White Mercerized India Unon, a fine sheer .cloth, at i.x; a yard Worth today Sflc. --1.000 yards 27 inch While Checked Dimities, different size checks, a 20e cloth at 15o u yard. ·--1,500 yards oE sheer Fancy "White Goods in. stripes, bars and checks, 4ic to 60c values, 3Dc the yard. --36 inch Impotcd English Pciret Twill--cotton for suits, dresses and skirts, special at 7frc yard. --JO and 45 inch Transparent Organdies, pure white, smooth and Qven cloths, at 45c, 65c and $3.00 the yard. Stop for a Minute at the Valentine Booth Conveniently located just inside tic door and well stocked with valentines of erery kind. A card to remind your soldier boy in training that you're thinking of him. A valentine for your friends at home -who appreciate the spirit in which it was sent.' Valentines may be addressed and mailed right in the department. Ladies' Muslin The Feature of This Sale Three Lots--Chemise Drawers and Petticoats Dainty, full fashioned garments, made of dependable -white fabrics in a variety of popular styles. Pretty lace and embroidery trimmings. Bcgnlar at 69c, 8»c, $1.25, $1.50 to SJlJO. Keduced to ii6c, "ibf, $1.10, SJJ5 to Ja.15. Corset Covers Made up in good quality nainsook and Jongcloih "with lace, embroidery and medallion trimmings. Secular at 35c, 60o, 65c to $1.25. Reduced to 29c, 45c, B5e to . 76c. Gowns . Nainsook, longcloth, and cambric, -nth luce, embroidery, beading, ribbon and medallion, trimmings. . Refttilar at Sac, $1.90, $1.25 to S1.50. Keducea to TSc, SOc, SUO to $1.35. FffTY MEN CALLED IN DISTRICT NO. 5 FORIESTS FEB. 13 Physical Fitness For Military Serricc to bo Determined by District Examiners Hittlett and Utte. Below is found a list of registrants of District No. 5 -who are to he examined on Wednesday, February 13: Frank MeCone, VaiuJenbUt. Louis J. Schutcr., ILeisenrihg. AJlen M. C. Saoenberger, Leisenring. George Lo-frery, runbar. ' Lazo K. Rutcha, VanderTjilt: John L. Gfliden, Duniar. · Harrj- H. NsbrasStey, Duntar, R, D. 32. : ' ' James V. Folton, Bruner Run. Martin. A. Voshuocli, Leisearing. - Lewis Jerome Hartzell, Dunbar. AntionioK Sstioropoulos, Eat Kens- lugtqn, 111. Samuel A. Laoiak, Dunbar. Franik Mandcles-, United. -Roy "W. Myers, Bruner Run- Sterling G. Valentine, Jr., Orford, N. J. ' Albert Bowlin, Confluence. Perry Giaert Ohler, Mill Hun. '· Blmer G. Felton, Bruner Rtm. Ray G. Kuntz, Dickerson Hun. Lester Bowman, Dunbar. Aubrey M. Craig, Greensburg. .. Bryce James, Emu-bar.. Samuel Presley, Duaiiar. Robert Jackson Marietta, Mill Run. ·William Miller, Dunbar. Jasper McDorolic, West Leisenriag. "William GkLtes, Harrisburg, Pa. Joseph B. Twardzesky, Trotter. . William Heed King, NorrnalviUo. Harry E. Barthel, Pitta^urg. Norman Me-M'aster Hall, Ohiopyle. Carl.Marilla!, Connellsvillc. Barton Jackson, Ohlopyle. Judson. E. Foust, Champion. Frank O. Bberharter, Stewarton. Hany McCarthy, Vandcrhilt. -Walter Joseph Markel, Adelaide. Joseph Antonio Pacilio, Dunbar. James Andrew Smitley, Dunbar. ' Earl William Ostourne, Duntoar. Joseph Scand^ale, Waynesljurgr. Earl Smith Brooks, Conhellsville R. D. 3. Salvatore Bekosta, Clarlcs-vllle. Josef Setof Conrad, Farmington. James Hunter Sewill, Mill Run. Frank Barricklow, Vand-erbill Patriuk Hatter, Leisenring .No. 1. John C. GieEso, Trotter. Robert Harnsou ^yelling, Vander- George Strickler Moore, Vanderbilt RHEUMATISM LEAVES YOU FOREVER Bliss Native Herb Tablets tftc Only Medicine Tat Does tk Work IntkFigMWay "Enclosed find · a one dollar money order, please send to me one box Bliss NatLvu Herb Tablets. I have used "one box. At first 1 took two tablets every n i f f h t and now 1 take about one-fifLh ot a. tablet every nlffht as my-bowels are more regular. I have sniftered from on- ."tipation Cor IS years, and tlits^is j the only r.iedlcinn that has done the j work in tJJ* rSgrht way, "REV. EBN "Houston, Tex," Every mail brings us -testimonials from people in all ivn-Iks of life as to the beneficial -rei-mlts from taking Bliss XiUivu Hurb J Tablets. They , are the .only recognized standard hprb remedy for the relief of constipation, kidney and liver complaint, and the many ills arising f r o m ' a disordered stomach. "When you buy a bos ot Bliss Native IJftrb tablets you receive a guarantee that if t h e y don't do all we claim for them your money will be r e f u n d e d . Start in today and beffin taking- them. One tablet at n i p h t will make the n e x t day bright. The frcuuiiie BlisB XaUve Herb Tablets are put up -n yellow boxes of 200 tablets each, and bear the photoeraph o f A l o n x o O. BUss. 'Xifioh for the trade mark on. every tablet, Price SI per box. Sold by A. A* Clarke and local agents everywhere. Weep Sciitrd t'rfc Add Depoxlf* AM DtsK Dived and the UbcuiunUc PolnoB ( Slnrtj* 10 I,mv«r £fa«r SyKtcm Within : Tweuty-four !3our«. i The Connellsville Drug Co., w h o m you ail know is authorized to say tc every rheumatic sufferer in this vicinity that if rtv-o bottles of A]!«nrhu, the sure conqueror of rheumatism, does not stop all ng-ony. reduce swollen' j joints and do away with even the. slightest twinerc of rheumatic pain, he i w i l l pladly return your money, without comment. Allonrhu has been tried and tested for years, and really marvelous results have been accomplished in the must severe cases where the suffering and aprony was intense and piteous aud I where the patient \va« helpless. ' A H e n r h u relieves at once. ImmeH- utely after you start to take it th R-ood work begins. It searches out th uric acid deposits, dissolves the secretions and drives rheumatic poison out of ih« body throngb. the kidneys and bowels. It's marvplous how quickly It acts. Blessed relief often comes in two days, and oven in cases where the sufferlns :s moat painful all 1 traces disappear in . a few days. * Mr. James H. AUen. the discoverer of Allenrhu, who tor many years suffered the torments f i t acute rheumatism, desires al] .sufferers to know that he doea not want a cent of anyone's money unless Allenrhu decisively , conquers this ·worst ot all diseases, and ho has instructed the ConneliBVlIle Drue Co., to sruarantea it in every Instance.--Adv.

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