The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 20, 1918 · Page 8
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 20, 1918
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

t'AGE EIGHT. THE DAILY COURIER; CONNELLS VLLLE. PA. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1318. Tie proclamation o£ Howard Heinz, Federal Food Administrator for Pennsylvania, by which tie food conservation campaign drive was started Sunday, is as follows:. To the People of -Pennsylvania: The ready and effective response *y the people of Pennsylvania to the appeals of the-Food Administration for tbe conservation o! our Eood supply has been highly commendable and productive of gratifying results. But the food situation in Europe proves to "be far more alarming than when tne first survey' of the food supply of the world for this year was made. Harvests in the countries of our Allies have turned out much less than contemplated and shortage of shipping" has made it impossible to bring supplies from countries, more distant than the United States. The civilian consumption of our Allies has been reduced to the minimum and still there is not enough left to sustain the men on the fighting fronts. All of crar snrplns wheat from the 1917 crop has already gone to the Allies--or to the bdttom of the-sea. And there wasn't enough to feed them if it had all reached its destination. Our friends are in dire distress. Italy is today in a state of seiri-starvation and France and England are undergoing the severest privations. Italy's defeat was largely due to ;ack of food and not lack of siill '-n warfare or flshling spirit among its people. The '" Eussian" collapse was chiefly the result of'desparate hunger. To fail to supply the needed tread to England, France and Italy would tfi to invite , more disaster, and possibly conrpiete defeat and rain. We need to sa-v-e many things r.y self-denial and substitution. Meats, fats and sugar, but the alt important thing *r tQ e . next few months is wheat and more wheat __ · Our own boys are over there now. Our own sons and brothers-^to the number of some hundreds of thousands. *Bd more--are going every LOCAL BOARD NO. 5 COMPLETES TESTS OF MENJNJCLASS 1-A SeTenty-Flre Ont of M) Examined last Day Are JLisUri as ATailaMe For Serrlee. Local Draft Board No. 5 has completed the examination of men in Class 1-A. The final test showed 75 out of 89 examined available tor immediate military service. The re- stilts of the examination are: ACCEPTED. ·Witter Hareey Rjrasey, Adelaide. William Ray Thomas, Markleys- fcurg. Antonio Constanticmo, Dunbar. Oliver "Warman, Ditnbar. Chester Gveen Johnson, Vander- bllt. Jasper Nell McKiaaey, Dunbar. Humphrey Campbell, Leisenring. Daniel R. Baker, Dunbar. John Powell, ComiellsviHe, Star Route. Lyman Davis Newell. Champion, Harry Wilbur Foliz, Dunbar. Walter Stanley" Gatroefsky, Adelaide. George Striciler, Jr., Vandertilt. John Andre-w Hiltobidel, Dunbar. Thomas Clements. Dunbar. Joseph Ross Fike. Markleysburg. Tony Dicello, Vamlerbilt. James Samzone, Trotter. Vincent Morrison, Ohiopyle. John Klink, Dunbar. George Jonathan Hovance, Adelaide. Reuben Stanley Frey, .Gibbons Glade. Frank E. Reed, Vanderbilt William Frederick Shipley, Stewarton. Homer Kern, Mill Hun. George Stull, Mill Run. Edward James Linncy, Leisenring. John Sweeney, Leisenring. Jame^ Harrison Livengood, Gibbons Glade. David Warman, Dunbar. John Hall Ardesky, Adelaide. Xicola Variano, Dunbar. i Andrew Bryson, Holsing, Donbar. Alvin Sines, West Leisenring. Leroy C. Bamhart, Dunbar. Benjamin Reuben Thorp, Ohiopyle. Ernest Logan, Dunbar. Elmer M. Johnson. Indian Head. William Powell, Dunba r. Earl Gloyd Show, Confluence. John William Holt, Jr., Ohiopyle. Clyde Kimmell, Nonnalville. Charles H. Glotfelty, Ohiopyle. Andrew Hustoky, Dunbar, R. D. Joseph Tinkey, Champion. Albert Joseph Sharp, Elliottsville. Israel Nelson Lyons, Dunbar. James T. Bell, Duabar, R. D. Lester Bamcklow, Vanderbilt. John Jordon Banlett, Dunbar. Thuiman Coughenour, Dunbar, R. D. Edward Andrevr^orrell, Dunbar. ' Michael Cnss Thomas, Harkleys- bnrg. Raymond Earl Addis, Elliottsville. Domineck ^Morr, Connellsville. William Daniel Marietta, Mil! Run. George C. Shaffer, Indian Head. Patrick Duncan, Cimnellsville R. D. Andrew Yargo, Connellsville. Nicolo John Fallen, Adelaide. George S. Jacobs, Dunbar. George Orval Sager. Elliottsville. Charles H. Glover, Somerfleld. Harry Jacob Burkt-y, Trotter. Beth Wilson. West Leis"nring. Jacob Hall, Normalville. James S. Dearth, Dunbar. Sttward Shunk, Dunbar. john Joseph Linney, Leisenring. Frederick Grant Smalley, Ohiopyle, James L.- McCarthv, Leisennng. Frank P. Frantz, Cleveland. Joseph Ferns, West Leisenring. Thomas Floyd Mc.MuIlen, Ohiopyle. REJECTED. Gy Hellen Lynch, Elliottsville. Charles Russell Pfgg, Mill Run. John Zeka. Vanderbilt HELD FOR UNIONTOWN. Herman T. Baushman, Dunbar, K. D. Martin J. Madden, Vanderbilt. Pasnuale de Elia, Vanderbilt. John Mesko, week. A i collapse or even a serious defeat on the Allied front, through failure to sustain the tnan-powei- on the fighting line and behind it with sufficient food, would involve our own men in the general loss, as well as those who have fought our battles for us so long. Such a misfortune must never be allowed to befall us through the indulgence- of those of us who are safely comfortable here at home. We CAN save enough to meet the crisis. We MUST do it and we WILL. To enable us to meet the grave situation which confronts us. every man, woman and' child in the American nation is asked to have two -wheatless days (Monday and Wednesday) in every week, and one wheat- less meal (the evening meal) in every day. To hare one meatless day (Tuesday) in every week and one meatless meal every day. To have one poritiess day (Saturday.) To make every day a fat-saving day. · * 'To make every day a sugar-saving day. .These things constitute an. irreducible minimum of personal sacrifice that is expected of ever;" patriotic American. Many of us can and will volunteer even more. The American people as individuals must wake up to the situation as they hare not waked up before. The solution of this food crisis is not up to the nation, or the state, or to any official. It Is not to be solved by the few, or by our neighbors. It is a question for each and every one of us Individually. 'It is asking little when we think of our brave American boys who have gone forth to make the supreme sacrfice that you may continue to live in peace under free American institutions. May the response of Pennsylvania in this hour of grave danger to our cause be immediate and generously worthy of our groat state. CITIZEli WHO BOOSTS CHICAGO ISNT LOYAL TO CONNELLSVILLE By Sending Money Out of Town He Is Ilriiilnir to linild Up Outside ,, rommnnity »l Kxpensc of Own. Tbe communication has beeu received by The Courier relative to tbe mail order house evil: To The Editor. Dear SIT:--As an almost life-long resident of this -town, I am interested in any public discussion of a subject that affects the f u t u i e of the town and I have been reading your series of articles on the mail-order business with a great deal of pleasure. They are vigorous, truthful and timely and your efforts deserve the support of }he entire fraternity of the business men. A minister touched on the subject Sunday night from his, pulp't when be preached on the "Best .Man in Town." He said that the man who is planning for the future of. New York, San Francisco or Chicago, was not a loyal resident of town, although he may live here. By this, it was evident that he was referring to the man who patronizes mnil-or-' der houses in those cities, ar.rl ne-\ glectiug his home town merchants.] Tile "Best Man" according to the I minister, thinks more of the prosperity of this city than any other corner of this, or any other state, and is sure that this r best kind of j gospel, commercially speaking, is the I gospel that is punrtuated with vis-! ing srnoke stacks. | 4 AJ: the end of each of your ma'l- , ordi-r articles, you invite c o m m e n t , and criticism. The only comment that I have to make i that you arc ' hitt-ug the nail squarely on the head every one of tiiem and the only crilicism 1 can mnke is that they don't appear freuontiy enough. Yours very truly. CONSUMKR. OPPOOTITY Fuller Sales Development Company, If Ton Arc FtnntiriK Itannu'ns Read the advertiseing columns of The Daily Courier. You will find them. John Brethard "Weaver, Ohiopyle. Edward F. Connell, Dunbar. William S. Huff, Confluence. Jeremiah Merrum Seece, Clifton j Mills, TV. Va. Norman .Lincoln Williams, Dunhar. Binger Addison Show, Ohiopyle. Benjamin Ohler. Indian Creek. FAILED TO APPEAR. Daniel Owen Shartson, Farmington. Harry James Patterson, Leisenring. Frank Spangenberg, Dunbar. Louis M. Fuehrer, "West Leisennng. William Glen Walter. Smithfieid (rejected on Saturday.") Randal WSmer, White. John Aioysius Henry, Leisenring. George Roy Cramer, Champion, (accepted Saturday,! Charles Kerns, Leisenriug. Stanley J. Bishada,. Trotter (accepted Saturday.) t Domanick Frick, Dunhar, (accept- | ed previously.) ' ' John Edward Crowe, McKeesport. i Russell Aubory Thomas. Markleys- ' burg (accepted Saturday.) John Crow, Dunbar. John Wesley Smith. Dunbar. When Itching Stops I There is one safe, dependable treatment that relieves itching torture and skin irritation almost instantly and that cleanses and soothes the skin. Ask any druggist for a 35c or SI bottle of zemo and apply it as directed. Soon you will find that irritations, pimples, .blackheads, eczema, blotches, ringworm land similar skin troubles will disappear. 1 A little zemo, the penetrating, satisfy- ling litniid. is oil that is needed, for it 1 banishes most skin eruptions and makes the skin soft, smooth and healthy. The E. W. Rose Co, Ctevetanii. a "What we need m this country is a correct public opinion on, the relation of education to .ndustry. "When this becomes a subject of general interest a great increase of material probpcn- ty maj tfo confidently expected. The interchange of the product of ingenuity will be indefimlejy extended and the Influence of Individual industry upon the general welfare -w]H be widely ffjlt. Our would-be industries, arc Mippianted by those abroad for want of support at home, and this w^U continue to o u r superlative disadvantage until wo become convinced of the necessity of home support and development keep alive the spirit of enterprise ghe neV 3:fe to our" industries and build up great, deals of industry such as have followed from the same cause -- co-operation elsewhere. Plant your dollars where they will grow. The atte n tion of the civilized world Is centered oa the rubber industry Unique in the history oC commercial Jt commands attention of the financial wo-lrl, thus the magiit- tml-e of the present situation and thp unique position of this, tht* Puller Sales Development company has led us to devote more iban the asual attention to it. Our people, hardy, ingenious and intelligent., either in peace nr war, relying upon those and oar scientifically skilled iffoikmen we fpfl assured that live stock of tho Full pr Sales Development company will he subscribed for readily by the hustling, conservative people of our corunuiuity. The management of tho Fuller S.iles Development company are rum of tho highest integrity. Business experience, Goodrich, and Good Year Ruber vro'-ks of Akron. Ohio, s t o c k te ling in blocks, $700 to $1,000. subscription Uken by mail or in person, P O. bax 5*fi, ConneUsviMe, Pa. For short time only. Fortunes arr madn. yes, by whom? ThoM- u h o »-f ihfir pray matter, Ynur ono greatest assr-t, jxnir own ininri, your o w n money. Tbe incompetent advisor has caused jveat opportunities to be paasM up. He want. 1 - your intelligence and your monoy and manhood and he generally gets it. The one big buy, Fuller Saloh Development company stock, open short time onJy at par $iO.(JO - pc-r share fn block of ?100 t'o $1.000. So act now. This should pay better than 15 per cent -- Adv. Don't knock Connellsville by sending your money out of town for your job work when, Tbe Courier company can do it here at home. Let us give you pnces. Perryopolis. PERRYOPOUS, Feb. 19.--Mrs. H. L. j Robinson, of Unlontown was guest of ' Mr. and Mrs. "W. H. .Martin Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bunting and son of Dunbar were gneets of town relatives. ' ilr. and Mrs. Edward Haugh week-end with Mrs. MoHie Hixenbaugh. Miss Rebecca Page has returned to West Newton after spending a few days with town friends. ^Tiss Selma Pearson or Vanderbilt is spending a few days- with Mrs. J. A. Carson, Miss Lousa Haugh of Hunker spent Sunday with Mrs. 0, P. Pore. Miss Kate Fretts of Connellsville spent the week-end at her home here. Miss Barr spent the week-end at her home at Sewickley. Prof. Fife and family now occupy part of the Bendon residence. The Paramount players who gave their program Saturday evening in the auddtorium were pleasing to a large~audience, ' Dr. Shea's lecture on Friday evening was much appreciated. The teachers of our public school were much pleased with the good attendance of the patrons to their exercises Friday afternoon. Mrs. Pollack and daughters,'Masses Ella Mae, Jeanetta and Agnes and Mrs. Piersol were Star Junction callers Sunday. Read the advertisements. Allen Busk Deposits Taxable. The commissioner of internal revenue has given notice that banks are required to withhold the normal income tax of two per cent on interest paid to non-resident depositors. PARAMOUNT THEATRE TODAY BLUEBIRD PRESENTS FBANKLYN FARNUM IN "BROADWAY LOVE" WONDERFUL PRODUCTION LM 5 ACTS. ALSO L iko COMEDY IN*"2 ACTS. , --TOMORROW-WILLIAM A^TiRADY PRESENTS MADGE EVANS AND GEORGE MacQUARHIE IN "GATES OF GLADNESS" WORLD PRODUCTION IN 6 ACTS. PARAMOUNT PRESENTS FATTY ARBUCKLJS IN "OUT WEST" COMEDY IN 2 ACTS. ALSO "CURRENT EVENTS" UNIVERSAL. When the. Children Cough, Rub, , Musterole on Throats i j and Chests I No telling how soon the symptoms may develop into croup, or worse. And then'j ·when you're glad you have a jar of Mus- terole at hand to give prompt, sure relief. It does not blister. As first aid and a certain remedy, Musterole is excellent Thousands of mothers know it You should keep a i jar in the house, ready for instant use. ] It is the remedy for adults, too. Re! lieves sore throat bronchitis, tonsilitis, ' croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, head- i ' ache, congestion, pleurisy, rheumatism,! lumbago, pains and aches of back or! joints, sprains, sore muscles, chilblains, frosted feet and colds of the chest (it, often prevents pneumonia). | 30c and 60c jars; hospital tize $2.50. AT THE SOISSQN "ITOiffE OF REAL AMUSEMENT" Last Time Today of Uio Great Labor 1'Iaj- "Master and Man" BEGINNING THURSDAY The White Slave Sensation "Why Girls Go Wrong" Ton Should See It. SIGHTS AT S.lo--20c AM) 30c. (A few at 50c.) BAttY MATINEE 2.SO--Iflc AND 20c. TODAY BBAUTIFUI--GRIPPING Wealthy girl accused of stealing valuable painting. Her sacrifice for a girl friend nearly ends disastrously. Gorgeous scenes-stunning gowns. Win. Fox presents VIRGINIA PEARSON IN "STOLES' HOKOK" "The Mutual Weekly." TOMOBROW .MARGARITA FISCHER IN "MOLLY. GO-GET'KM." Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% On What You Spend--Save Them. The pleasure of inspecting Uie new Spring styles is exceeded only by your pleasure in wearing them--first. And in like manner the pleasure we derive from showing them first is surpassed only by the satisftction of knowing they are absolutely authentic. Ready now are correct, modes for Spring 1918 in Suits, Coats, Dresses, Millinery, Waists, Sweaters, Skirts and Piece Goods. You must see them. Springtime Suits and Coats Worn on the streets of Connellsville today by women who keep apace with fashion's decrees, and come to style headquarters for their needs. Tailored and Dressy SUITS Auibentic Spring sljles in serge, gabardine, tricotine, iilvcrtonc, biirella, homespun, heather cloth and tweeds. Skirls nan-oner am! plain, fonts in some in'jinces finite military. Others ,hTM the Eton or bustle effects. Collars anrl icsleos a distiiiEniibhint: Spring feature. Braid and button trimmings. Shonn in rookie. Samm:c, infantry blue. Jap blue, copen, baud, tan, khaki, taupe and grey. Prices at maoy stages from $25 to $6J-50. The Spring Note in Ladies* Coats Some of the ^ are tailored and have side belts. Others are belt"d all around. In fact the \anous effects in beltF are perhaps the predominating feature of the Spring coat stj les. Charming models are bore in scr^e, gabardine, Bur- clla. velour, co\ en, sahe^ione, mcoline, poplin and poirct I will. Those shown in a big range of popular Spring shades--black navy, tan, caster, ronkic, grey. Pekin blue, copen ard Havana brown. The price range begins at ?15 aod goes b eas stages to $79.50. An Extensive Snowing of Smart Spring Styles in Suits and Coats Specially Designed for Stout Women The Petticoats Favored for Spring Permit of a large selection in color--in both plain and changeable effects. Some are in all jersey; some m all taffeta; and some in jersey with taffeta flounces. All are of the quality that guarantees full value. Prices are $5.00 to f S.95. * Gingham Dresses for Little Misses . A big new showing including pretty light shades that fairly radiate Springtime. Good dark shades, too, for use when extra service is required. Simple little styles that emphasize youthfulness and promise easy laundering. All sizes 2 to 14 years. Prices from 75c for the smaller sizes up to $5.95. Spring Waists and Sweaters Dozens of New Waists in Original Spring Styles at $1.00 to $19.75 and "WelwortU At $1.00 and $2.00 are splendid new styles in the celebrated "Wirthmor Waists--the best cotton waists manufactured at the price. Mn silk there is a variety of charming styles in maize corai, white, flesh, sunset and taupe. Those in crepe de chine are 53.73 to $6.50. Those in georgette are 53.95 to $19.75. Three models deserve especial mention:--One m sunset georgette with American Beauty trimmings; another in taupe georgette with turquoise trimming; and a third in maize georgette with French blue trimming. See them. A Liberal Showing of New Sweaters at $5.95 to $16.50 Misses and young women will like the new blip-over styles that are so in vogue For Spring. AH women wi'l like the belted and sash effects with Bailor or roll collars--and the big variety of attractive colors in which they are shown. Certain attractive styles have angora collars and cuffs. The price range is from $5.Do for one in Shetland woo: up Lo S1C.50 for styles in fibre Silk. Wk®m Y©QJ ©©P Psraag P@ia® Asis f ©a 5 TSafe LsJbxel ©m Hi Big 15c Matinee Daily at 2:30. Evening Shows at 7:30 and 9:15. Clean, Progressive Amusement for the Whole Family. TODAY AND TOHORKOTT THE BON BON REVUE CO. Will Present the Musical Farce "OH JOHN" Next "Week--Zarrovr's JJttle Bluebird. Compary. On the Screen--Third Episode of "Vengeance and the "Woman. 1 FEATURING TECK MURDOCH IRIS KENNEDY and the OLE JAZZ FOUR

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