The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on April 11, 1918 · Page 6
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April 11, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, April 11, 1918
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S*' ! , TJrlJj; DALL,* CUUKJJfiK, CONN^LLSVILJJS, PA. THURSDAY, APRIL- 11, 191S. Vm MustGut Use America Consumed 42,000,000 Bushels Monthly. Now Until Harvest Must Use Only 21,000,000. PERSON IS V 2 POUNDS OF WHEAT PRODUCTS WEEKLY MOitarr Nece«*iVCanj for Greater Sacrifice Here--Allied War Brnad -Must Be Maintained--Our Soldiers and ^J~~-3nam bi Har. Full Allowance If we are to famish the Allies with the necessary" proportion of wheat to maintain their war bread from now until the next harvest, arid thi* is a "military necessity, we must reduce our monthly consumption to 21,000,000 bushels a month; as against our normal consumption of about 42,000,000 bushels, or ,60 per cent, of oar normal'consumption. This is the situation aa set forth by the U..S. ; Food Administration at Washington. Reaerving a margin for distribution to the army and for special easws, leaves for general consumption approximately 1^4 pounds of wheat products weekly per person. The Food Administration's statement continues: Many of our consumers are dependent upon bakers' bread. · Such bread'must be durable and therefore, requires a larger, proportion of wheat products than cereal"'breads baked'in'the household. Our army and navy require a full allowance. The well-to-do in our population can make greater sacrifices in the consumption of wheat products than, can the poor. In addition, our population in the agricultural .districts, where the other cereals are abun- : dant, are more-skilled in the preparation of breads .from the-e other cereals th;in the crowded city and industrial populations. With improved transportation conditions we now have available a surplus of potatoes. We also have in the spring months · surplus of milk, and we have ample* corn,and oats for human consumption. The drain on rye and barley,, as substitutes, has already greatly exhausted the supply'of these grains. To effect the needed saving of wheat w* an wholly' dejiendent npon Uie · · · · · V W B ^ t a t a ON UTTLE SolidScaleAllOverHead. Caused Disfigurement and Much Itching and Burning, HEALED BYCUTICURA SOAP AND OINTMENT "My little girPi trouble began from ·tooth rash until she had a solid scale the width of her forehead, all over her bead, and on both-cheeks. It later turned into blisters, and the tkln wu inflamed and sore. It caused disftg- ' urement, and also much itching and burning,' and »he would lie awake nighta. "The trouble lasted about two and one-half months, before we used Cati- cura Soap and Ointment. When we used one calce of Cun'cura Soap and one and one-half boxes of Ointment she. was healed." (Signed) Mrs. Daniel \F. Stiuner, Vine St., Williaautown, Pa., Oct. 10, 1917. With- an apparent tendency to sldn troubles you should use these fragrant super-creamy emollients for all toilet purposes. They prevent aa well as preserve, purify and beautify. Simple E'.eh Free brM.ii. Address postcard: "Cttctour*. Depl. R, Bottom." Sold ererywhere. Soap 25c. Ointment 25 and We. voluntary of the people and we ask that tie followiuj rule* shall be otaerred : X Bontliolden to u»e not to exceed a to»«^o- ijj^pocnda" por week, of products -per Vi»r»o«C Thla 'not more than pounds of ': Victory bread containing the required p*rcent«| of rabitltnte* and one-half · (oond of cooklnf flour, macaroni, cracker*, paatrr, ptet, cakes', wheat ,'»r»»lcfaflt cerealm, all combined, . !;. £ Public eating race* and dubs to Joboerre two wheatlcs* days per week, . iiiocdnj and WoBiwsdmy, as at present -In addition tbento,* not to 'serre to ·''any one gnest at uy one meal an .igflngate, of brMdatntfs. macaroni, 5!crac£eri,TMpastiT;' .plea, .cakea. wheat -breaEfaat. cereala,: containing a total i«f more than two. ounces of 'wheat \flour. No wheat products to be served iiuilen specially ortlered. Public eat- 'iittT establishments not to buy more *%han six pooridsf wheat .product* for ,'Vach ninety m*als served. thaa con. Iteming with thi limitations requested ;if the householder*. . ·t« 8. Betallera to aell not more than ^one-eighth of a barrel of flour to any jjown customer at any. one time and {»ot (more, than one-quarter ot a barrel l-lo any.-coantry cuatoiner at any one ;.tlme, and In no case to sell wheat iprodocts without the sale of an equal w»tEht of.other cerenls. h 4.' We ask the bakers and grocers' to jjeduce the volume of Victory bread ikoldr by delivery of the three-Quarter ipoond loaf where one pound was sold ·btrfore, and correspondics proportions ;jrj other weights. We also ask bakers Hiot;to, Increase the amount of their , ; wheat flour purchases beyond 70 per ' trades. cent, of the average monthly amount purchased In the four months prior to March 1. 5. Manufacturers using wheat products for non-food purposes should cease such use .entirely. ft; There Is. no limit upon the use ot ·other cereals; floors, ; and meals, corn, barley, buckwheat, potato flour, et ter* Many thousand families throughout the land are. now using no wheat products whatever, eicept a very small amount for cooking purposes, and are doing so In perfect health and satisfaction.. There Is no reason why all ot the .American people who are able to cook la their own households cannot subsist perfectly well with the use of less wheat products than one and one- Half pounds a weelc. and we specially ask the well-to-do households ID the country to follow .this additional pro- gramme in order that we may provide the necessary marginal supplies for those parts of the community less able to adapt themselves to so large a proportion of substitutes. In order that we shall be able to make the wheat exports that are absolutely demanded of us to maintain the civil population, and soldiers of the allies and ;our own army, we propose to supplement the voluntary co-operation of the public by a further limitation of distribution', and we shall place at once restrictions on distribution which will he adjusted from time to time to secure as nearly equitable distribution as possible.: With the arrival of harvest we'should be able to relax such restrictions. Until then we ask for the necessary patience, sacrifice and co-operation of the distributing FREE TO ASTHMA SUFFERERS A ACTT. Ifomc Core That A»yone Can Use Without Discomfort or LOHK of Time. ' We have'a New Method that curea- Asthma, ind we want you to try It at. i our expcnao. No matter whether your case is oC lonfr-standlag or recent de- j velopment, whether it Is present aa occasional or chronic Asthma, you shouiel send for a tree trial of our method. No matter in what climate j you live, no matter what your age occupation. If you are' troubled with : asthma, our method should relieve you promptly. * We especially want to send it to thosre apparently hopeless cases, "where all forma of inhalers, douches, opium preparations, Cumes, "pa-tent smokes," etc., have failed. We want to show flveryono at our own expense, that this* new method IK -riefffe^ed to ond all difficult breathjnff. all wheezing", and nil those terrible, paroxysms at once and for all ttme. This free ofter Is too Important to neprl^cfa single' day. "Write now and then begin the method at once. Send no money. Simply mail coupon below. Do It. Today. FREE ASTII31A COUTOX. FRONTIER ASTHMA CO., Room 4"i6 F., Nlafrara nntl Hudson Sts., - X. T. Send free trial o£ your method to: ftUDE AWAKENING FOR GUEST . Pawn. Cot the fDutttng" V' That Irate Father Intended'to ·;* Bestow or Offspring. . A story of how. 'a parson got the dusting Instead of a youth is related tfy a newspaper man of ^Wenatchee', STash. '.'-.'-iTafc-boy--ia-the- plot- -was Oscar Woods," he says. "It happened in Nebraska. In our home it was the cus- Toin for one of the hoys to take his tiira at starting the fire on cold, mornings. It was 15-degrees below zero, and it was Oscar's turn. He lit the j|re and then proceeded to the barn $ feed tie stock. Bnt the flre wentj ... j'"An honrlaterrtercelvlBg thnt there TfM .noJlre.:lather' *ent andth'er'call, loai^er.^^yieiu.seTaral more. But no sVuad'i.came. The.; 'governor' started ·upstairs.'---'- ' · ' " jaViUiontanformlng the head, of the .loose. my-Srother'had Brought home.n fjrcaclier the night before and put hini jiaVthe same bed with Oscar. '_ .k^ 'T*e parson had a tnrilling awajccn- tng,--He was- yanked out- bf"bed."- He ..resisted. ·'· This wag too "much for ln dignabt dad. · · "' , ''^tit!~-f!(ia8lct~ was exciting,-- The preacher-fonitht like a-_wildcat. -"In-the cold gmy ;dawn- dad found .tha^.be had made a mistake. It was ·tough,' but the prKiche-r survived." WOMAN'S CASE STARTLES CONNELLSVILIE A business man's wife could .not read or sew without sharp pain in her eyes. For years her eyes were red and weak. Finally she tried pure Lavqptils eye wash. The result of ONEVapplication astonished her. A small bottle of Lavoptik is guaranteed to benefit EVERY. CASE .weak, strained' or : 'inamed' eyes. ONE WASH will startle with its quick results. Aluminum eye cup FREE. A. A. Clarke.--Adv. . ; · GAIN RESPECT FOR CRICKET British Game, Thought to Be Mild «nd - . Harmless, Praised by Boy» In '.. .: ... .Se/ylce Abroid. Occasionally letters from boys In the service abroad show that while they are teaching France and England the beauties o( baseball, thcy..are gaining new respect lor the' British ga.me ot cricket, which, they hind previously thought about as.mild'and harmless as croquet. One soldier, writing of a cricket game he saw,' declares that the British .".fielders, "while, weak on gpnnders, are pippins on fly balls. They'll go.flown.the field for a lone fly, judge It : .Jnst right, and grab It ·without gloves. 'Some: of the catches they make would''do honor to Sonsh or Speaker." · . · Nervous Indigestion " --"i~"ir»a troubled 'wl'thfnervous i'n- i-.O.Tg:«stlon- ^or. five ^or.l'.stia: ..years. -1 ·'.trted-mlm'ost-'eTerythiiiJB'-.-and-made " t: -t.woVor"tfirecT tcips "foltlifctcity of ^Naalrrine and had specialists treat ^nL0; but I found that nothing did 1 m* ny good until T - tried Bliss --N*rtYfr Herb* I was so I could not eat or slep. but Aince usinp your medicine t have had no fur- th«r trouble and enjoy good health. "W. T. CURTISS. "-VIexandria. Tenn." " .Thtr* Is notnlng: more dlstrcss- Indiseation." The food you for move causes ' you' the Toor disposition becomes MO disagreeable, that : your friends shun; you. You CJin avoid- all this -pain and -anxiety by this-regular :.use of Ullss Native .Herb Tablets. They aid digestion, ^sweeten'.the stomach, act gently on ·~the bowels, .and promote a general condition of pood health. One tablet at ni£ht will make the next day brisrht. A box contains 200 tablets Price 51. Be sure to get s~^ the prenutne. Ix»ok for the (jRl yellow* bot- bearing photo- ^y praph of Alonso O. BIi«s. and trade mark on each tablet. Sold by A. A. Clarke and local apentff everywhere. ECZEMA CAUSED YEARS OF INTENSE AGONY "I have Rnfforcd. Intense acony from Eczema on mj Icf? and other ports of ray body lor years, and recelvwl onlT temporary relief from other preparations, it Is only a month (line* X started to use PETERSON'S OINTMENT, and thrfcs U no EtiBn ot Eczema or Itclilng. You can refer to me.**--Goo. C Talbot, 27 Pcnfleld fit.. Buffalo, N. Y. I'rc got ~a hundred testimonials, -nays Peterson, just aa sincere and honest ns thts- one. Years BRO. trhcn I flrst started to put out PETERSON'S OI3TMKNT, I made Up toy mind to giro a bis box. for a small price, and I'm still doing it, as every drug- rfBt in the country knotvs. I guarantee TETEnSQX'S OnTTMENT because I know that Ita mighty healing power Is marvelous. 1 say to every on« Vbn boys a box tliat It Is rigidly guaranteed for Ecz'ema, Pimples, Salt Rhf-nm. Old Rores, Blind, Bleeding anil Itching PUw, t"lC'rs, Skin Diseases, Challotr, Bnrns, Scalds and Sunburn, and If not satisfactory nny druggist will return yonr money* cents. WHEN CUPID DEALS. "Dinks doesn't play cards these days." "No; Dinks Is In love." "Well! well! And he lias stopped ·holding those pretty hands in the clubroom?" " "Yes; he Is too -busy holding a pair of pretty hands in Uie parlor," Quick-Acting The speediest remedy ior sick headache, biliousness and indigestion is a dose or two of F. T. EVANS ESTATE. BOTH .PHONES. Conveniently Located Pathephone Department Main Floor. i The Pathephone is ALL TalkingMachines in ONE! the Talking Machine you will evetually buy! An Enlargement of the Pathe Sapphire Ball .and P.tfai Record Groove* --eliminates the changing of Needles! --cannot scratch ~~ J nor wear out the Record! -reproduces in a clearer, life-like tone than any other machine on the market today! ^ t. This Special Pathc- (P/7Q CA phone Outfit «P I t/.DU Consists of 'lh^ $75.00 Model and your choice of 6 Double-facod Pathe Records-(12 selections) Compare this 575 Model Pathe with any other 4100 machine on the market. --because the Pathephone is the only standard Talking Machine designed to play all Records! --because the Pathephone plays Pathe Records with the famous Sapphire Ball that produces a clearer tone of purer quality than any you have ever heard before. It brings out ALL the music from the Records! --because fthe Pathephone does not wear out the Records--the longer you play them the better they get! --because the Pathephone Sapphire Ball is permanent there's no everlasting annoyance of changing Needles! --because the Pathephone does not scratch, rip or dig into the Records like the "steel needle" Talking Machines do! --because in the Pathephone there's no usual scratchy "surface noise!" --because the Pathephone at the price you pay for it, is always a bigger and better value than any other machine made! COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF \ why the Pathephone is the ONLY machine it pays for you to have. This Special Pathe- plioue Outfit $29.50 Consists of the $25 Model and your choice of 6 Double-faced Pathe Records--(12 selections) Compare this 525 Model Pathe with any 545 or $50 machine on tbe market. $104.50 This Special Pathe- phone Outfit Consists of the $100 Model and your choice of 6 Double-faced Pathe Kecords--(12 selections) Compare this ?100 Model Pathe witt any other 5125 machine on the market. Hear These 20315--The Barktown Strutters' Bull (Brooks), 75c . Arthur Fields, Tenor, Accordion Accompaniment In the Land 0" Xnmo Tamo (SLcCarthy-Fischfr), Arthur Fields, Tenor, Accordion Accompaniment Arthur Fields has here sung two "great" songs which are now in the height or popular favor and simply irresistible in their appeal and interest Fine novelty obtained in the interesting and brilliant accordion accompaniments, most effectively played by the Boudiui Brothers of vaudeville fame. 29319--When You Come Back (Frc.v), One Step, ftic American Jtenoblic Band The Story Book BaU (Perry), Fox TroJ, American Jiepnblic Band These two alluring dance selection.? deserve permanent record in the department ot the Hull of Fame covering Terpsiehorean Music. Each numutjr compels immediate dance desire and simply bubbles over with Pathe dance "pep" and alluring rhythm. In all, a fine spring ot- tering of American Beauties that you will want to include in your collection of dance selections. 20201--The IVild, M'lid Women (i'iantadosi), Eugene Jliick, Tenor "c Cilia, Chin, Chinaman (Hanlc.v), Peerless Quartet The well known French'idjom "chercbez la femme" has heen cleverly Americanized and satirized in this tuneful and jingly song, entitled "The "Wild, Wild Women," which is now sweeping the country, and many good laughs arc assured in the hearing. The mating, a new novelty song of Chinese American flavor, Is a dandy in which the Peerless Quartet has introduced fine harmonization and many ingenious effects of humorous nature. Liberal Convenient Credit Terms Arranged If Desired. S0139 Lorraine (Bryan-Fisher), Warwick Williams, Baritone 75c (arc Me the Sight to love. Ton (Glatt), Sterling Trio/ The pleasing story of "Lorraine" depicts the dream of a grenadier, in which he. sees his homeland, and to a sweet and pretty melody,' utters his heart's desire to "live and die in Alsace-Lorraine." The composer of this song is also responsible for "Peg 0' My Heart." The Sterling Trio are finely represented in lieir harmonious rendition of the mated number, which is another of those songs that fascinate the listener with pretty sentiment and infectious melody. 20198--One Day in .June (Haiiley), 75c I'm Sorry I Made Tou Cry (Clesi), Campbell £ Bnrr Harry McClaskey, Tenor Connellsviile's Reliable Harry McClaskey here offers another dainty musical treat in his rendition of the very popular sentimental ballad "I'm Sorry I Made You Cry." Again, in the duct with Mr. Al. Campbell, this artist shows in fine style, his creative and highly artistic taste in the interpretation of American "popular heart songs." 21KI1S--Wisconsin Forward Forever (Sonsa), "March" 100 American Republic Band Xuval Resprvc March (Sonsa), American Republic Band The first composition, as above listed, was especially written bv John Philip Sousa, the March K,fg. in h o n o r of, and dedicated to the'' broad'de-aand W ° SCtmSin - Tho march is ^femely popular and in The "Naval Reserve" is another new and brilliant musical'effort of this^rcat American composer, which resounds with the spirit of Ain: erican patriotism and preparedness. We'll Gladly Show You The Wonderful Pathephone Today. Homefumishers Since 1891. IZONING REGULATIONS I MADE EFFECTIVE BY RAILROAD EMBARGOES . In order to'make the zoning system of the distribution ot bituminous coal affective the. railroads have laid em* bargoes on shipments to points not within the prescribed limits.. It is by/this means tbai^Uie Fuel .Adminis- tration provided for the x enforceraent i of the zonal regulations. j Under these, regulations coal can- i not be shipped from one zone to another, except in special cases which ' Eire governed by the granting of per- j mils. Consumers requiring special j grades of coal for certain purposes | can be provided with coal from any zone if the facts of their needs arc established in. a prescribed way upon application of the shipper, to. whom a permit .to. make the sJaipment .will be given. Coal intended for the manufacture of by-product coke, smithing coal, and coal used in the manufacture of gas can be shipped beyond the- zone l:m- its und-er special permit. The elimination of the cross haul and priority shipments, w h i c h w i l l result from the restriction of the movement of coal within zone boundaries. is expected to affect a material improvcnmcm in transportation conditions through a large savine in car mileage. It is yet loo early to note the effects of the inauguration of the system hut these results are : confidently expected. Wlio to I'atronlze. Merchants wSio advert! ;e their good The Daily Courier. *i If 1'on Want Something Advertise for it in our classified column. One cent a word.

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