The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on April 4, 1918 · Page 6
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April 4, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, April 4, 1918
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PAGE SIX." THE DAILY COURIER, CONNBLLSVILLE, PA. THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 191S. II: HOME GARDEN PLAN SAVES TIME, MONEY, AND. LABOR FOR GARDENER ft~ Early peas require- a-rather--rich «anly loam with good drainage tn or- j der that- the -first plantings may be I Braile early. In the.spring. Fertilizers ' that arj^ high. In .nitrogenous matter I should not be applied to the tend im-I mediately before planting, as they will bave a ..tendency. to produce too great growth ;oi vines at the. erpense of pods, :Land that has been manured tho previous year wffl be'found satisfactory without additional fertilizer. ;While the Bandy loam la' to be preferred for early varieties, a good crop can be- produced on almjet any Rood In*; flat planting* «hooM be of sndi Jf arteties.. as Alaska,.. or same of Its modifications, -which make a small bat quick growth end may or may not be . provided: srith-BTippotts. These: sbonM' be planted- ·boot two .weeks before tbe Bate of the last Bfflng_frost. or Ic fact mar be'printed as soon as the ground Is to condition. The tan-growing sorts 'of the Telephone type~ are desirable for still later use, oa account of their large production and excellent scanty. Pen should be drflted In rows, one to two pints being nffldent for n 100- foot row. Tbe indJvtdnal peas should be placed about 1 inch apart la the Sow*. Tbe distance between rows will depend upon the ktad of cultivation to be employed, and npon tbe varieties Ued. The dwarf -raiietle* need not be ·ny Partner apart than necessity to Lnmnt cnitrmHon, wblle the taU-grow- la( aorta »hoaVJ not be planted closer than S to 3H feet apart. A good schema Is to plant two parallel rows of peas about 6 or 8 Inches apart, then leave a space of IS inches or two feet and plant tiro more-rows of teed dose together. Fewer strings or leas brash will be required to support tbem than -when planted In single TOWS at the-greater distance. ' If peas are to be grown for Immediate ose only, a iguort will be enough to plant at one time. However, If It is desired to grow peas for canning, large plantings shonld be made. If space is available. It Is an excellent plan to make considerable planting at one time of some one. variety, so. that tbe peas for canning wilt be available la considerable quantities. This enables the housewife to get the .carmine oat of the way in a comparatively short time. Successive plantings of the various varieties of peas should be made at Intervals of about two weeks, antn the ·weather begins to grow warm, when the plantings 'Should 'be discontinued. It ts _ possible .In some sefrtlons to grow a fall crop of peas. When this Is done, early varieties sboulfl'be used. --U. S. Department of Agricartnre. GUARDENER" .The home gardens of America are the home guard in food production. The "home .gnardener" ot this year -- our second in the war -- is forewarned and thus forearmed. The "home guardener," before be arms himself with bis aoe. must fortify himself with knowl- edgeV . ' Every peck of vegetables produced- for home nse .this ; year from ground -that never 'before grew food will mean "a "certain quantity of meat or wheat' .re^ leased lor use behind our battlo .lines. Join the "home goardeners." ~ Kale is closely related to and possesses many of tbe characteristics of cabbage. It is very hardy and may be planted In the autnmn In the entire sonthern portion .of the United Statea. It Witt, thrive/ on any good son and responds readily to' liberal applications of stable manure. Kale- may be sown in: drills or in some cases may be sown broadcast. Wben sown In drills a quarter ounc« of seed is sufficient for a 100-foot row. Kale may be sown as soon as the grwrad is in condition to wort. Successive plantings may be made at Intervals through the summer, but pickings can be made from the first planting during the entire season. When planted In drills the plants may Jw thjangd as soon as large enough, :nsing Ithe ones removed for greens.-TJ. S.'Department of Agriculture. Determining AB* of Planet* A novel ld«a in estimating the physical condition of planets 905 pot forth by SL Yercanet before the Academic des Sciences at a recent meeting In Paris. He based It upon a calculation of the quantity of water that rocfcs such, as granite and porphyry absorb before becoming perfectly dry. He said thnt -on the moon all water has been completely absorbed by slow dUtaslon as the rocks gradually cooled. Verms Is still sorronniied by a thick layer of vapor, while no -vrater hns yet been condensed on the surface of Mercury, this planet betng still In a condition In.-which its geological life has not began* and conseqneDtiy no cloud* bave yet formed oa IB surface. M. Veronnet calculates that the rocks of onr earth now contain absorbed "water ·which -would cover tbe earth to an average depth of about 400 metres. . ^ mm mm Every Community in the United! States Is Requested to Fly Banner in Third Drive Spring Styles for Children WOKEN MAKE SILK ONES JS GIFTS TO II CITIES Honor Rolls Will Be Displayed at State Capitals and Grand , Roll at Washington . Tho Liberty Loan Honor Flag la to ( be one oi the big tupturns of tho Third ' Liberty Loan drive. It la the creation of James H. Burton of New York City and has the hearty endorsement oi Secretary of tae Treasury, McAdoc wbc baa expressed the hope tost erery town in tho UnJted States -will be flying one of the flags before the/ campaign for lo third drivo is very far along. The flag -which -will be awarded by the Treasury department to each community as Its quota is attained Is a flag 36x54 Inches, a white field surrounded by a rad border and with three blue atripes running perpendicularly through the middle. In many of the cities patriotic women are going a atep further than the Treaarary Department and arc working on the naao.ula.ctur* ot t. silk Honor Flag to be ready for flying when ties' hivo earned tie ri^ht to dljrolay it. In. Clovatand Urn glria of the Junior League are cowing on. a huge flag, following the comparative dimensions of the official flag which the Treasury Dojjartmenl awards, and they mean to donate It to tho central committee before Cleveland will hare Ur« Sobort i, jj..^.--· , Galesburg, Mo. Dacembor £7th, 1917. Bear Sir: You arc right when you Day in yours of Decanter 24th that Se.-ireco in a reonrta'bly good tooth paato and that it has a strong story to tell. Tret tho difficulty lies in p u t t i n g that story in such language a3 will convince the public. the Ssnroco ctory of o medicinal paoto that not only cleanses tbe teeth but also Vroepa month and gums healthy, T*hen put on paper does not sound very different fron the story of just any ordinary dentifrice. e nake every effort to get After that Senreco tells 0J of thcra are Senrooo uaera For- that reason the people to try Senroco. its own atory - and fully and boosters, from then 03. There ic a Senreco user in Pittsburgh who has Introduced, our product I n t o the faniliec of thirty-four of his f r i e n d s . Knthuoiaan? H o , not entirely* Simply a case of Senrcco ra3:ins good. It is j u a t as stated above. If they w i l l try Senreoo - if they once bcconft acquainted w i t h a real d e n t i f r i c e - w i t h what a dentifrice can and should to - they sro Scnreco boosters from that tine or,. Your druggist or toilet counters can supply you with Senrcco. It ccaes in 3.a?£e t two OUECO tubes cad retails at 25/. TVhy rot got a tube to-day? 7ry it. We etsnft behind every package of Senreco with a money-baalc guar- enteo. Very truly yours. SESRSCO , In the last axhlbftions of styles In Jhe fall there appeared some unusual combinations of cloth. In dresses, among thfira broadcloth and tlnen !Q reached Its Quota, handsome "flapper" frocks, 0:nt provcrl Women'* Clubs Make Them. j Vei 7 attractive. The Idea Is coming to In 8ome of the other * cities and ! the front again In the tiispiuys of towns of the Fourth Federal Reserve j spring nprrarrt for l i t t l e jrlrls, as well district church societies and women's j as In clothes for their elders. Aside club* nr« planning to make a. flog ! from this there la very little that is larger than tho official one. But great j altogether new In sprini; stylus for core te being takes foj- those volun- children. teer fl*g makers not to get away from Fancy stitching, French knots and Onloos can be produced oa almost any good garden soil, and corfstttnte 'one of the standard crops found In al"most every garden. The usual plau Iu the home- garden is to plant seta In rows far enough apart to so3t the method ot cultivation to be "followed. The iets ne«d not be more than 2 oar S Inches apart" In' the rows. . Oulon sets' "xhay be 'planted as' soon 'as the grottnd cari"be 'worked and before frosts ore over. 'Somc'kfnds may be planted* in the autumn. The potato or multiplier onloa can be planted from sets In the autumn and will produce excellent early green onions. * Onions may be grown from seed el- tier by starting the seed in the hotbed and transplanting* to the open ground 7cir.-by- drflttDK. in. rpws directly .In tb* 'x*rd«a. With good soil and proper -T'cflpe'it'Is possible 'to prodnce good-"sized bnlbs from seed In a single sca- ' ' Tltfed Lady as Shoemaker. It Is an interesting fact that, al[ though the women ot the UnJted Kingdom have Invaded most employments tiiat formerly were followed chiefly by men, the etvoemaklDg trade has not experienced much, change in this respect. Yet, something.over a hundred years ago, shoemaking wns one of the "employments ot high society" in London, Lady Sarah Spencer, in a letter to her brother, written about the year 180S, says: "In the evening we divide our ' time between mnsic and shoemaldng, wUch is n'ow the staple trade of tba farritly. I'am today in a state of great vanity, for I have made a pair of sboea --there Is news for yon. So If all other trades fail I shall certainly establish myself, cross-legged, at the corner of an alley to earn a livelihood in the midst of leather, awls and hanv mers." the proportionate measurements of smockln£ appear to be the m:iln rell- the official flag. j nnce of designers In the mutter of dec- Tbe raising of to« jfcig In each com- i orattvc touches for ths small girl's nmnlty should be a gala event and I frock. Voiles nnd the fir.i.T chambrays preparations are being generally made : lend themselves to smocking so well for patriotic addressee, entertain- that one ifl always running across It. menta, parades and other forms of [ Xnrrow frills of white or^nzidle used nK festivities at the time vhen the ban- i finish on col'ar and caffs, pocket!' n«rs shall be offlcia'ly novn. i und gi.rdle are another strong factor In The raising of a sample Honor Flag ! Secoratrve schemes. The frills bHve over the Treasury building to Wash- i picot ed?es aad are woQderfuUy dainty, .ington recentlj- vras a picturesque ! They nj'e used with chaiubrny mostly, sight. For the first time In the bis- · and oa the plnln colors like 1 plni.-, blue, tary of the Treaeury Department j tan and corn color. every one of its employes atoppod i work for fifteen mlnutea to attend a f ~ imbllo event. ' B A R Five thousand persons broke Into j wild cheering In the thronged Btreots ' . , , ,, ~ ~ in front of the building ao Lewis B. i M*'"?*"TM B "' e « Mc-untalns W ere Pranknn, director of the W»r Loan placed '° s h u t °_ ut S1 "«tf'= ; organteation. puHod tho n?c to the Race of YsjuJ. j top of tho poJo from whlcll it illes. I In toe clak bungalow at Kwnln Kiabn ! ', (In Maiayasia) the Chiunt-oy chowld- ' rlnr, quene In pocUet, ahoil In shoes of Mra. WllHaja O. McAdoo, wlf» .ot tho \ s'lont felt, served my breakfast I WDS 1 Secretary of the Treasurr. ni lflsit OD *" tn re«IioW of n stranife i When tho campaign gets under way j e*P«iltlon In n land to which no letter , there wffl b« aa honor flag la each i evpr rami! cdr.-ecfly aiWrtweil, so tin- state, at the capital, and a. national ' known was it to the outside* world. At honor flag in Washington. With the ' ttlls moment the stRinR»st thing U-. state flag there will be diiipluyed a sUto ! slcht was my hrenkfust. It consisted j honor roll on. which ·»!!.! ba Inscribed I chiefly of tins of tluy Mongolian QncU A dress of fino white voile for tho · little girl of eleven or so te-shown In j the picture. It Is made with a UUle jacket or coatoo effect, with n smocltei! pnaei of voile sot In at the front. Light bine silk is used in the smocking, the stitches forming httnds ot" color across j the short waistline at the front. A col- j 3«r, cuffs, and nnrrow girdle of the broaticfotb are In bine and Kiaall white buttons make a pretty finish for thorn. Voile la durable ami dainty and will stand wcftr rmd tuhhini;. The bine broadcloth mast be handled with care when tho time comes to wash it. Tho dress for the littin girl of throe at the right of the picture is of blue chambrny. It has collar and cuffs of heavy white cotton goods nnd pockets of the cbarahray. Needlework in black is used to outline a border at (he bottom oC the pockets. The skirt has a few HhaHenv plaits, bur the bodice Is plain, , Tat Civilization May Be Safe The United States of America took the sword in the defense of democracy and freedom -- that civilization may be safe -that America may be safe. You are invited to lend your support eo'NNtUSVlLl£,'P by subscribing 10 Third Liberty Loan (WESTSiDE) Bonds -- for sale by us. UNION NATIONAL BANK TQ FV1L Mr*. MoAdoo M«io Flrtrt- The maXing of the firat flag was superintended BOTKPHOKES ORPHAN'S TRANSFER OPPOSITE POST OFFICE i CONNELUSVILLE, PA. I for Eczema A poothinp cmahnart ion of oil of Win, torrocn. Glycerine aa4 oilier Jicn!:-^r iwawiients called D. D. D. rnarriD'Jao »ixnr s, ftivori li* ranaiy of ttLa «ptc i,iV Mfciforafl jdcJa difccases, Itpvaetnico ths porns. pi'nss iwfrmi relief. Try D. D. D. taisy. 33c. OOc t Tbe United States · Government asks your support in help- i ing to make the Third ; Liberty Loan a great success. Subscribe through us now for Third Liberty Loan Bonds. You can buy th.em for cash or on easy payments. by the namo of every cotn.m'inlty in Uxe as £o«t as the coinmoai'Jes sub- BcrVbe tlialr quota and win the right to fly their fig. In Washington tie names of tbe Rtates will go on the National Honor require frequent shanow cnl- "may be necessary to resort" to "band '·work' in order to keep, 'tho crop free from '.weeds. .J 1 .'JCt!lJLfe.,dfesl.red tp_ trae the onions as .,gre«a .or bunch onioos they may b« pnlled at any time after-ibey are large enough, r otherwise they should be allo\^ed"'to 'gro.vr*untll they reach marcr- ^tl. If ihe,. onions ..start .to. throw np 'seed. atfilfcs -these should.. be removed, tyr the seed .trill .-be formed -at -the ex.-bulbs.-- tJ.'St Department Boll as fart qootaa. The idea ot the Honor ! Honor Holl system Is to .Inspire that -- humming birds In' .-ii sqimbs In t taste -- canned n dozen la a tin. As I devoured the pitiful Httle birds, ' bones and a!l, · I kwK'otJ up at the groat Malay mountain rani;ii, the backbone of the fingor peninsula which Now They're Mollycoddle*. "Dandles who are making tfcetr reappearance at the Boyarty theater, were fast disappearing when C- .en Victoria began her" reign, say's- the London Times. · · · · Extravagance In dress and manners did not or course originate ·with them, but in earlier times there were other names for those who wore notrd for similar eccentricities. They were called beaux, in the days of Queen Anne and the earlier Georges, "fops" and "spar].-?" being scornful synonyms. -In the latter half of the eighteenth century these fashionable fops trere known ns macaronis, and the dandies mny be said to have come In during the ·regency. · . . . the states attain their i stretches southward from Sinm to : within sight of the bunci of Stngiiporo i and j Itself. Mountains, so the Malays Bay, ; are the wall of the world, shuttles out great winds and benwts oC prey. And they beileve that a straiije race--ths Tnjnj--are forever striving to boro . through^ and \vhon thoy succeed, then will colrte tlip end of all things. ; The sreaf'. Iliuestone caves scattered , throaghout tht 1 nioiintnlQ.s are places : where the Yiijuj linro tirrpmptejl ami i fallad. Tii?re IK nothing Impossible or j unbelievable in .all this, when one I comes to know Miilay runontnins In nil their wnlrdncss.--William Bccbc, In tbe Atlantic Monthly. friendly rivalry between communities and units of population which will re- xnlt In a Tn*LTriVnnTn number of sub- Bcrfptions to the ]oga and add the keen edgo at competition to the sell- ins oee. Window Garde Are Important. Window cards bearing a replica of the honor flag and a blank for the name, of the purchaser will be given to each subscriber for display in the window oi his home. The window cards measure 7i9 inches. They Berre not onir as a testimonial to te loyalty ot Uje-nouEehoIder who has one in bis window but they are of great veins from an advertising standpoint. If John Jones has one in his window to geet tho gaze of Bin Smith, who hasn't bought a bond, every time BUI Smith goes by Jones' home, It will not be long before It pnetratoa to Smith's slower comprehension that he has a duty to perform. And erontually Bill Smith's window is goinc to hare to have a fias. too. First vf«tiona!*s 3Ionflil- Tradn Review Js Roaily. Even- business man should read it. It givs facts aiid fiures that have a vital bearing on conditions . existing '' In many lines. It is reliable and helpful and it's free. Scud your address to the First National Bank, Con'nolls- vllle. Pa.--Aflv. U«» AM Available Space. Intensive culture and carefully or- ranged rotation will help make every If I on Arc HnntlnR Bargains foot of aTailablo »pace in the small I Read tile ndvertlselng columns of The ; garden prodnce the martmum yield. | Dally Courier. You will find them. Itchy All the Time, So Bad Ashamed to Go In Company. Had Sleepless Nights, HEALEDBYCUTiCURA SOAP AND OINTMENT "My fsce broke out in a rash, and then pimptea caroc, making tny skin red, sore, and itchy all the umc. I wag ashamed to fjo out in company my face was so had, and many sleepless nigbig I bave had. "I was annoyed for over two years and I ur.ed many remedies but none of them did any good. Then 1 used Cuii- ccraSoapand Ointroenlandlusedtwo cakes of CuticUra Soap with one box of Cmicura Ointment and my fsce is now healed." (Signed) Miss Louisa Antrim, 165 Harvey St., Wissahickon, Pa., Nov. 19, 1917. Having obtained a clear healthy skin by the use of Cuticara, keep it clear by using ihe Soap for all toilet purposes assisted by touches of Ointment as needed. Cmicura Soap is ideal for the complexion. Sample Kaoh Free by M«il. Address postcard: "Cutfouru, Dept. it. Boiton." Sold everywhere. Soap 25c. Ointment 25 and 50c. National Taxi and Transfer Co. 206 K. Pnyctto Street. GOOD TOITRIXS CABS AXD TKtCKS TO AH I'OLVTS. Quick service. Moderate cbarge. Carcf-.ll drivers. -Moving and iiauling. Hcil 1'iionc 507. -Just Over the Brldgt jLieruid.Wo.Sl3. Connpllsvillc (West Siflc) J C. Moore. DmirpJKi- r S:.. Conne3!svi]]i!, Pa. Moving and Heavy J_ · Hauling \ TO \U, 1'AKTS. J rmsKHn^cBTnA-^i; CanoU Battery Co. --o--- j j A Factory Trained Haftery .Man. Day or Night. P. B. Kesler, ·cC«n»lok Av ( , , Je ,, ajj. j | ^ ^^^^ "^^*s»^^^^^r^ · i T f,-\ ft ****** " --J good appetite, good spirits-- :| mpan nn disrorH tn trip hnrlv. ! 5; J^uuia O^Jt't.t.Jt.^., gu^/Li £~IJ111L^ ; ja mean no discord in the body. ]|j To keep the organs in bar- .'. " m " ' mony--when there is need--uso '$ To keep. the. organs in bar- i| ZV?£-^T ££?·*££ e- ot A ay Modicin, ID tii«V,'orU Sold evcirwQero. In bose*, 10c,, 25c. 5 TEY OUE CLASSIFIED ABLETS. Ic A 'WORD. F. T. EVANS K HOTH PHONICS. AMD ~^\ _ \ ?Att- FRoM SIJ3E TO SVDfe / OTMEts. MIGHT At "THAT

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