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THJi DAILY COUKLCR COJCTEJLLSVILLD PA. PAGE FIVE. BETTER USE OF COAL PRODUCTS SOLITTION OF FUEJÂ»ROBLEM SÂ»ys a Tvel Expert of the MuseÂ«m In MORE COKE IS NEEDED Tor VM At a SiMttito fw -lithn- eite; Kooa tor 6raU Chuges^ 1* Ou Iniutrial Sjsitm for tie Utili zatto* *1 Cod an* Br-Frodicts. At the present moment, when the fuel situation forces itself upon the attention of every householder in the country, any discussion ot the coal problem that goes into the causes at the bottom of the present unstable and unsatisfactory state ol aSairs should receive a careful and serious hearing. Especially so, if at the same time this discussion is constructive and points the way to a national development of the past coal resources of the Nation so that they will not only meet ad qoately the demands of a growing industrial development but also will be firm and strong enough to stand the shock of untoward events It is evident that their present development falls now the test of world emergency Such a discussion is to bÂ« found In a short bulletin by Chester G Gilbert, entitled "Coal Products An Object Lesson in Resource Administration Just published by the United States National Museum The author at the outset points out the magnitude of the coal resources of the United States and the utter dependency of national welfare upon their proper development. Yt with more coal than ig found in anv other country, or indeed on any other ccu- tinent. this coxmtry ham long been dependent upon foreign source* for such aÂ«cntial product* made from coal as dyestuffs, fixed nitrogen, and many important drugs, and Is today, with the first pinch of war itreu uncertain whether the fuel needs of the American home can be met even during the coming months. With characterist c lack ot analysts, the American public has Beror laced these acortages phases ot a single problem but has am become alarmed at the dye short- ace, then excited over the nitrogen dearth. Bad !Â· map shivering in aa- tjcipctioo of a meagre fuel supply To explain the present coal shortage by transportation congestion or labor difficulties Is to offer a superficial cause. Tkese dilemmas, of course, are the concrete means through which the trertle makes itaelf felt, but back of them stretches a far-reaching failure to work out a proper development for America I greatest resource The tremble it not that insufficient coal is nixed ud transported but that the fimnt ovtaat is inadequately used- its fall commodity value ix cot obtained. In general, oar coal could be node to go a third further in meeting the Nabom's seeds. The domestic fuel stringency iÂ» only one angle of the coal problem, but a very distressing angle for the average person.' The trouble here is the tact that the demand pat upon anthracite, or hard eosJ, -which is practically limited la occurrence to a few counties in Pennsylvania, is out of all proportion to the size of the deposits The home* at the country must begin to turn aside from the luxurious and mostly inthracite and look more to our vast bltmunou* resource*, which ari widely distributed, favorably situattd and can not so readily be tied up by concerted strikes or so easily held down by traffic congestion. But bituminous coal Is dirty, and its widespread utilization as such would be a long step lock ward, retarding progress In civic betterment as well as involving a 30 per cent waste in commodity bulk This waste, however, which appears In the gaise of smoke, is in reality convertible into gas, tar, ammonia benzol, and an endless nummer ol other by-products, such as dyes medicines, and explosives It is therefore possible by proper.shaping of economic policy to remove the disproportionate drain on the limited supply ol anthracite, to turn the wasted third part of bituminous coal into useful products, to eliminate smoke from tfur cities, and to so distribute the sources of domestic fuel supply as to alleviate, if not entirely solve, the labor anil transportation perplexities of the present situation These desirable results are already in course of natural development, but progress is disastrously slow, impeded as it is by lack of proper stimulus and excess or misdirected pressure. The advance so far has been solely in the metallurgical field. For converting iron ores into metallic iron, L substance known as coke is needed This is made artificially from coal by driving off its volatile portion its smoke so to speak Almost a seventh of our coal Is made Into coke so great jvre the demands of the iron industry, but two-thirds of this coke Is produced without regard to saving the valu- ible products driven off. during its, manufacture Therefore we face the alarming conclusion that only about 4 per cent of the coal mined in the I mited States yields its full value to eociPty Progress In coal utilization depends fundamentally upon the production of more coke. At present the situation H limited by the needs ot the iron industry. The quantity and type of coke thus far produced has been determined by its metallurgical use Sporadic attempts to apply metallurgical coke to household purposes have met with failure and placed coke in an unfavorable light. Coke must be made of such kind as to be suitable for domestic uw This_can be done, and the accomplishment is an urgent necessity Domestic coke, in reality, will be artificial anthracite There is room in our industrial sys- t m for a ereatly changed utilization' of coal in short, for coal to be used in the form of anthracite artificial anthracite (domestic coke and steam- engine cake), metallurgical coke (as for illuminating and power purposes, benzol for automobile engines, and at the same time made to yield a sufficiency of nitrogen dyestuffs, explosives, and other [coal-product chemicals There is preient need for all these products The problem is to make the necessary readjustments The solution to the whole coal problem, in short, does not consist of cutting down industrial activities to meet present coal output, nor in circumscribing the scale of economic life to fit present misdirection of coal resources but lies in working toward an industrial situation that will both permit and demand a widespread treatment of bituminous coal so as to yield on the one hand a smokeless fuel an artificial anthracite iÂ»o to speak, suitable alike for the home and the factory MI PLEASANT MAKES READY TO INSTALL NEW ALARM SYSTEM Contract for Telephones is Awarded to Tri-State Company. PENALTY FOR PRHATE BSE B'actsmlti Stop is Bobbed So CÂ»m- pletelr Proprietor Has to Buy Complete Equipment to KesÂ»me His Trade Jiext !Â»; Commuuitv .Drive. Special to The Courier MOUNT PLEASANT, Feb 16--The Tri-State Telephone company baa been awarded a contract for 19 telephones to be used in a fire alarm and police system in the town Boies will be erected by tho borough A- heavy penalty will laid on any person telephoning over these phones or tampei- Ing with them unless it is necessary to use them These iray be used In an emergency cal' for a doctor in case of accident, to give a fire alarm or to give a police call These phones will be tested every day to make sure that they are in working order The following places have been chosen as locations Corner Main and Eagle ACCUMULATED LOADS OF COAL AND COKE ARE BEING RAPIDLY CLEARED Cote Jtegon In Belter Shape iu Ihis iiespeU lliau lor Mouths 1'ast; Better Car Supply Assured. The favorable weather of the past few days has made it possible foi Uie railroads of the cuke legion to accomplish really wonaeiful things in the direction of clearing up the accumulations of loaded cars of coal and cuke which have been standing on sidngs and in } ards for the past six weeks or longer As noted in The Weekly Courier's cake trade review 1,000 cars ha\e been .uÂ« ~.~~.moved out of the West Brownsville below Long's, Diamond and Howaro yards alone Including cars moved at streets Mam and Hitchman streets, other points on the Pennsylvania railroad, and on the Baltimore Oliio and Lake Ene roads, it is estimated that close to 4 000 cars have been sent toward their destinations within the past week The Monongahela railway and the Coal Lick branch ot the Pennsylvania are completely cleared for the first time for several months Including cars coming from the main stem and the Georges creek region, between 1 800 and 2 000 loaded cars per day are going eastward over the Baltimore Ohio, and an almost equal number of empties are being brought back to the several mining regions The Western Maryland has shared in the general improvement which now places all the roads of the region in better position than they have been at any time since the advent of Â·winter The casement means a better car supply for both coke and coal plants, a condition which, next to a larger supplv of men, is all that has been needed to increase the output ot both coke and coal . MUST CUT ICE That is Only 3KeaÂ» *f Fnrentfag Shortage 5ext Sunnier. Storage of natural Ice in buildings now used for Winer storage is being advocated as a means of preventing a serious shortage of that product next summer, owing to the demand for ammonia for war purposes. Unlesi the natural supply IB harvested and stored the shortage is Iflcely to be at least 50 per cent About Connellsville, in the mountain sections, the usual supply has been cut but that is for borne use only and there will be none for sale Unless some means can bo made for putting away large quantities of natural" ice during the remainder of the winter the situation next summer will be a new one in the history of the artificial industry ^ U.B. SERVICES Gonmanlty Frayer Xeefcngs irraag- ti lor Aext- r)Â«ek. Beginning with Monday night the congregation of the United Brethren church will hold prayer ^services as follows Monday evening, 730 o clock, at the home of Clark Huey, 413 Stephen street, Tuesday evening at the horn* of James Stillwagon, East Gibson avenue, Wednesday evening, regular prayer meeting in the churA, led by the pastor, Thursday evening, at the home of H. W Bielstem, South Ninth street. West Side, Thursday evening, at the home of James Hawkins Poplar Grove Friday evening N at the home of John Sisley, Gibson avenue-, South Connellsvil'e, Friday evening, at the home of Ray Kooser, Snydertown, Friday evening, at the home of H W Â£ridegnm, 411 East Washing^ ton avenue streets, Washington and Moorewood streets. Quarry and Main streets, Quarry and Spring streets, -Walnut and Eagle street, Church and Main street Walnut street and College avenue, Mam street and Boltr al'ey Main ind Diamond streets North Diamond Summit and Svcamore streets, Smithfield and Sliver streets Main and Silver streets Main street and Cherry avenue, Bridgeport street and Stevens and D alley Mam and Depot streets Smithficld street and alley at A Miller's home "The Birth of a NfttloB." ' The Birth of a Nation ' Mondav February 18 Coi's Theatre, 2 IS 6 30 and 9 P M Special prices for children at matinee only 25c--Adv -- 14-4L Blacksmith Shop Robbed. Thursday evening thieves entered the blacksmith shop ot Charles Dngle on North alley and robbed the roan so conrp'etely that it was necessary for him to buy shoes and nails to start working the neit morning The electric blow, shoes, corks nails and other apparatus were taken from the shop Horse at Large. Joseph Levin of the East End was arrestod. charged with allowing his horses to run nt large in the borough streets and after being given a hearing before Burgess Stevens last evening was discharged Community Dnv*. The Four Minute men are still busy making talks in behalf of the Community fund drive that began here yesterday Every man in town has been asked to give until it hurts Hone From Camp. John Hortak of Company B 110th Regiment, at Camp Hancock Augusta Ga. Is vK't'ng friends here "The Birth of a Xntton." "The Birth of a Nation.' Monday February IS, Cox s Theatre, 2 15 6 30 and 9 P M Special price* tor children at matinee only 25c--Adv -- 14-4t ' GET NEW KIDNEYS T*je Kidneys Â»ro the most overworked organs of thÂ« human body and when thoy fall in their work of filtering' out and throwing off the poisons develop 6d In the ay Mem things begin to happen One of the first warning^ Is pain or atiTness In the lower part of the back, highly .colored urine lots of appetite the bladder Tlies* uynxptoma Indicate a condition that may lead to thit disease for Â·which there*Is said, to be no ciire. You can almost certain!} find immediate relief In Gold Modal Haarlem Oil Capaulei For more than 200 ears this famous preparation has been an unfailing 1 rem*dy for all kidney blad der and urinary troubles Get It at any. drujr store and If it does not jrl-ve you almost Immediate relief your mono will be refunded Be sure you pet the Gold Medal brand None other sen uine In box.es lhreÂ« sizes -- Vdv Indian Creek. BJfle Club Meets. Twenty members were present at meeting of the Connellsville Riflo clnb in the Armory Thursday evening The time "was spent by drilling and rffie practices under the direction of Drillmaster Frank Cox The club has offered prizes for the best worst shooting and Be Better Looking--Take Olive Tablets oltid M your skin is yellow--eompU --tongue coated--appetite poor--you have Â· bad taste in your mouth--a lazy, no-good leeung--you Â«hould take OUre Tablets. Dr.EdwareVOhve "tablets--a substitute fbrcalomel--were: prepared by Dr.Edwanb after 17 years of study with bit patients. Dr. Edwards' OHre Tablets are a purely INDIAN CRDEK Fe.b 15--Mrs George Kimmell of Jones Mill left for Cumberland this morning and will spend a few days with her daughter and son-in-law, Mr and Mrs Sargent Harry \Vaddington John Berg of Indian Head in transacting business in Connei^villc to day Miss Duella Rltenotir spent last night amqr-g ConnellsvlHe friends Mr and Mrs Charles Miller of Indian Head are calling on Connellsville friends and shopping Mrs Emma Kreppfi bf M f Run is calling on Connellsrille friends and shopping rrank Bigam of Mill Eun was a business caller 1 ere today- Miss Jean Illig spent a few hours hero airong friends Q B Jones left for Indian Head tins morning M E Frazee of Connellsville Is a business caller in our ral'py today Edward Fullera Is transacting business in Conncllsville and Mount "rufldrck Tobn Smith of StoreÂ»town spent a liy here with his brother, H W Smith Patronize those who advertise IF BACK HURTS USE SALTSFOR KIDNEYS Eat Less Meat If Kidneys reel JLlke Lead or Bladder Bothers. Host folfc, forget that tha kidneys like I the boweli get sluggish and clogged and need a'tasting oceasloa- ally, else we hive backache and dull misery m the kidney region, severe headaches rheumatic twinges, toipld liver, acid stomach, sleeplessness and all Boris ot bladder disorders. You simply must keep your kidneys actH e and clean, and the moment you feÂ«l an ache or pain In the kidney region, get about to Salts from any gooc take a fablcspoonru: water before brealtf; ur ounces ol Jad drug store here, in a glass at st for a feiv days' and your kidneys -will then act flao This famous salts is made from the acid of crapes and *emon juice, combined with ftthia and is harmless to flush clogged kidneys and stimulate them to normal activity It also neutralizes the acids in the urine so it no longer irritates, thug ending bladV der disorders. Jad Salts is harmless, inexpensive, makes a delightful effervescent litnia- water drink which everybody should take now and then to keep their kidneys clean, thus avoiding serious complications A well known local druggist savj he sells lots of Jad Salts to folks who believe in overcoming kidney trouble while it is only trouble.--adrr SACRIFICIAL WEEK To Be Observed in Luthenn Churches In EUialf of Soldiers and Sailors Next week has been designated by tho National Lutheran Conunisbion for Soldiers and Sailors Welfare as "Sacrificial Week for wartime serv ice of the Lutheran church and as a season for providing funds to carry on the work ol the commission The first year s budget calls for ?750 000 ' which UÂ»e membership is called upon ^ to raise through making some real sacrifice | It is estimated that 165 ODD or near ly 35 per cent of the young men of the church, have left home for ramp and the front, 3SOOO ot whom aie al- i ready in France DOITED PEOFIT SXARIKG COIFO\S mm AMi PCKCII iSES. A Sv/eeing Clearance of All Remnants, Eroken Lots, Odds and finds, Etc., at Savings cf /"Â» iia O R , Indeed we could v/rite a whcle page about t!"e unusual values and Extraordinary Savings that are to bo had throughout the entire store, but as an example we quote THESE TWO SPECIALS $3.50, $4 00 and $5.00 WOMEN'S SHOIS S4.00, $5.00, ana up to S SHOES '.tvr i? ..^A'JM 1*i. To* TTaat Anythlcg Advertise in our Classified Column, QHIUKtuttK SPILLS 'Â·^ " W^C"Â»t. A t k - f e r C t l l t^ *TElrÂ» I - n -.AilH\r 1 HA NO I ( J LJi, for SK V** JH yeÂ«* k60*Â»Â« ftctt arfol, Â«lwtyi Ildlaljr* SOl88VBP006ISlSEVÂ£imi.llEfiE CK9OC 3OCX3OOOOC^XSOOOOOOOCOC J. B. KURTZ, AND HEAL ESTATE. Â»*Â·. t Oulh MÂ»a*t CÂ«Â«Â»nllrÂ»l|]. PÂ» OCXJOOOOCXlOOOOOOGOOOOv OCOO" COAL G**d CoÂ»L Prompt ^rrrlc Ctil! Bvlj rkoite 15-i or 4_ Trl-MÂ»C* OTtt. f FLINT'S MOVIN INI) STOEU.r Motor 1 r jck Service To All Parts ot Region. COAL FOR SALE BOTH PflONES SHOOTT5G VT t Oat f 10 Shots T Take Effect. State police are searching the coke To have a dear, pink skim bncU eyes, no pimples, a feeling of tmoyancy like, childhood days you must get at Ibecaus*. region around liniontowa for a negre^s ^Dt. Edwards' tHnÂ» Tablets act on.tin wno shot David Burdei, aged 26 col- Brer and bowds lito calomel--ytt ham .ored, at a honse In Edenborn last cv- nodaBgeroos alter effects, | gmng It is said that the negress lilt Bur^ AD der nine time out of ten shots she . _ one or two nightly and fired Burder is now in the Unlon- Â·ote the pleating results. itown. hosnital not expected to live sold annually at He and 25c per boat, lists. Tike i No More Guesswork when you bake No ruined pastry poorlydone bread, no "wasted ma -- no worry, because of wrong emulation. Get A Direct Action Oven Thermostat and nwunre the heat as easily as you measure milk in a pint cup. You simply set the Temperature Wheel and obtain any degree of oren heat th.it the receipt calla for. F.T.EVANS, AGENT Here's the shoe opportunity of the season If you have bought Shoes at any of our previous sales, you have certainly been waiting for this announcement--the chance to Bare your Shoe money by spending it. It's Your Shoe Buying Opportunity. Clioes Are Eol Going to be Cheaper. Tou don't need any explanation--you kno\v wnat to expect. You know that you can buy a pair of the Best Shoes made for less than they are worth So mucn less that many of our patrons buy two three and sometimes four pair at one tune Prices Are Cut to the Limit The profit and in many instances, large portion of the cost of the Shoes is sacn- nccd. Better come early while lines of sizes are full and Lasts for 10 Days. No Approval and Strictly Cash, Just note the inducements we offer, can you possibly save as much money so easily elsewhere? . 60 pairs Women B Shoes, $2 00 aud $~00 values, at $1.00 100 pairs Women's Novelty Shoes, In all colors and combinations, ?6 00 to ?t 50 shoes, at 50 pairs of Women's Tan .Rubbeis at , Men's Dark Tan Cordovan and Dark Tan Cordo Calf Lace Shoes $10 00 and $12 00 values, at 500 pairs Women's Shoes, la dull leather, patent leather and taa leather, flÂ»O OC 14.00 to $6 00 shoes, at pÂ£Â»OD 100 pairs Women's fine Shoes in grey, buckskin, lilack vamp with white kid and silver cloth tops, $9 00, $10 00 and ?10 50 shoes, at All Misses and Children's High Top Shoes, One Fourth Ofi JiegnJjir Prices. One lot of Men's $4 00 and $6 00 Tallies, at l d __ $2.85 For Real Values in Shoes See Our Window Display. CRAWFORD AVEKUE, COMfEHSVILLE, PA. MOVE BOTH PHONES ORPHAN'S TRANSFER OPPOSITE POST OFFICE CONNELLSVILLE, PA. FHITZ LINK" TRAMSFE.i JLl Anything Made of Metal STEEL CUTTING ANYWHERE Â· C. H. BELL PHONE 52 51 Arch Street, Uniontown, Pa. PATKONIZE THOSE WHO ADVERTISE!