The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on April 13, 1918 · Page 2
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 13, 1918
Page 2
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THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. LOYALTY A SACRED DUTY OF ALL, SAYS LIEUT. PERIGORD . Connellsville Chapter No. 347, Order of the Eastern Star, was constituted yesterday afternoon in Odd I'd-, lows' Temple. South Pittsburg street, with a charter membership o£ 50, and a class of about. 50 candidates, to be initiated in the- near future. Worthy Grand Matron Miss Clara L. Keichard of Philadelphia; "Worthy Grand Patron Harry H. Pollock OL" Carnegie; Assisraot Grand Matron Mrs. Mary X Todd of Htsburg, and Grand Secretary Mrs. Adeline W.-Barnes, assisted | by other grand lodge officers, had j charge. The Eastern Star is compos- i ert of Masons, their wives, mothers and j sisters. . j The officers of the loc,U lodge are as follows: Worthy Matron, Mrs. Anna L. Crowe ot Dunibar; worthy patron, I P. R. Weimer: associate joatron. Miss i Rebecca Sauier; conductress. Mrs. W. R. Scott; associate conductress, Mrs. P. R. Weimcr; treasurer* Mrs. .loan 1. Strublej secretary, M-iss i-Jleanor Sauter; stac points.'Ada. Miss Arthur a White; Ruth. Mrs. W. E. West; feter, Miss Sara Priest;..Martha. Mrs. E. P. Smith; Elccta, Mr:.. John Wilder; chaplain, Mrs. C. F. Hirst; marshal, Mrs. H. E. Schenck; organist, Mrs. Walter Haines; w.irder, Miss Luoila Jean Porter; so'n..;nel, G.. R. Bowman; trustees, Clydo I. Coitom, Harry E. Gchenck and John Wilder. The local lodge will ff.eet in Odd Fellows temple on the seiion*! and fourth Monday nights of each Following the business rrteeting, refreshments were served to about 140 per- .sons including members and visiting members of out-of-town lodges. The Pi Eta Phi club was entertained last night by Miss Ethel Flenniken af the home of'her tincle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. George Cochran in the ·WOBKDiG TO TJiSSELS FOB AMIKICA South" Side, ed. Refreshments were serv- The C. L. Girls' club was-entertained last night by Mrs." Clyde Lowery at her home in Vine street. Fifteen persons were present and spent a very Bainbrxige Colby, member of the United States snipping board and member of the Unifed'States delegation UTthe 'allied conference abroad. MAPS FOR HIGH SCHOOL Citizens Sntional Bunk Turning Over Service IVlicn tsed. The Citizens National bank has just installed a unique ^and valuable feature as a window display. This consists of a weekly map window service showing interesting maps and illus- j i 0 n wherever sung." trations of the leading events of f Touching the progress we whatever part of the world happens ' to be in the' limelight. Just now, of course, the big interest is In Europe, so these maps will show the battle Continued from Pago One. that will not close until the Allied armies have been victorious. ''England stands as the knight and defender of France and all , nations. To her fidelity and grim determination jointly with the constancy of the French, is due the. credit of .having prevented a-wider sweep of Prussian devastation tn-'westorn Europe." The speaker expressed the unbounded admiration of the French for the Irish, but lamented the fact that they had lent themselves to the influences of German propaganda. Ho was confident, however, that they will yet see that the house' of civilization is burning; "will help lo win liberty for the world, which will mean liberty for Ireland--liberty with honor, which is the only kind of liberty, worthy ot the Irish." Lieutenant Perigord" declared that .France-, had .been sustained most by the. sympathy .of the United States which'early had its manifestation in the formation of the Foreign Lesion by young .Americans before.the United States became involved in the war. He spoke appreciatingly -of the American Red Cross saying, ."Wherever there'Is.a wounded soldier or a home in distress, there will you flnd the minisiering angels of the Red Cross." · The high regard, affection and esteem of the French for President Wilson was, the speaker said, something the citizens of the United States are entitled to know. He declared that the messages and state papers of President Wilson on the -war were' greater documents than the Declaration of Independence. "That," said i he, "was declaring the independence i of a single nation; the former are declaring the independence of all cations." Had the United States refused to enter the war we "would, have forever been dishonored among the nations of the earth and the words of your national hymn would have caused shouts and laughter of deris- Tyrono township; Frank and EdVard : Newell of Dunbar township,, and two sisters, Mrs. Gladys McKnight of Lower Tyrone township and Miss Etttel Newell at hotnt- ·[ : MRS. OLIVE 'LEONA HARPER. Mrs. Olive Leona Harper, wife of Svayne Harper, died yesterday after- tended the fun law/Mrs.-Bellb West Side. The funeral will be from the residence tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock with interment in the Flatwoods cemetery, Murs. Harper had been ill only a short time. She at- iril /of her _slster-in- Harper at Vanderbilt a .week-ago tojndfrow. - Deceased was daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Wollle, the latter deceased. Last Oc- . tober, with her husband, she moved i to the West Side. In addition to her i husband she is survived by one son, j Colonel R. Harper, a private at Camp i Lee, Petersburg, Va., her father, who , i resides naar Flatwoods, two sisters,' Mrs. Laura Snyder of. Vanderbilt; i Mrs. Cora Wolfe of East Akron, O.,.i and one brothers-Isaac W. Wolfe of! j near Flatwoods, . I delightful evening. Dainty refresh- j fronts in Europe, just where the. ments were served. ' . j American boys will be, together with i pictures of interest In connection with 'The monthly meeting of the Christian Endoavor society of the Methodist Protestant church was held last evening at the home of Sev. and Mrs. J. H. Lamb»rtson in East Apple'street. . "William A. Cheeseman will give an interesting lecture Monday evening in | the First Presbyterian church. The object of Mr. Cheeseman . is to begin a-class in music, such a.s'sight reading, instrumental etc. ilr. Cheeseman appears on the Chautauqua platform and conducts the work he is now engaged in between Chautauqua sea- i sons.' He has a wonderful knowledge j and wide experience in music and guarantees his pupils that they will be able to read music alter completing the course.- Roy Hammond Solenday of Stauffer and Nellie Shupe of Scottdale; Henry Ray Barnes and Ella G. Gilmore of McClellandtown were granted licenses to wod in Cumberland yesterday. PERSONAL. Mrs. James Campbell of Braddock same; The maps will be changed weekly and will show geographically the progress. oC armies and other events of world interest. Special attention is going to be given to the showing of the location of our American boys in France. The bank has decided that alter the maps have had their turn in the window, · they will be presented to the local high school, making a most valuable x educational feature. have made in the war Lieutenant Perigorrt said, without any intent to be critical, but to arouse us to the needs of the situation: "You declared war a year ago, but .where is your army? You have a .wonderful army in the making, but it is not a modern army in the sense that it is ready to meet that nation which has made war a business for 50 years. 'Where are your guns? your planes?" he asked. "You have been invaded morally, spiritually and politically so often during the years preceding and since the war that you .have been slow to realize the necessity for preparing to meet the situation. But you arc awakening to the fact that this war is not alone for France, for' En-gland or for Belgium, but for yourselves. You will fight and light bravely and victorious-' j ly.- You should be proud ot your mission. Your great duty is 10 comply wltli every request of your President.' The duty of loyalty Is the most sacred. Every one not,giving whole-hearted support to his. government and to tue boys you have sent to France should bs ashamed." tag frost in the particular, locality. They may be set In the gardens as soon as the ground is in condition. For horse cultivation the rows should be from 2% to 3 feet apart and the plants is the guest of her cousin. Mrs. V,'. W. from 12 to 20 inches apart in, the rows. Kern of Madison avenue. Thursday : Cabbage requires a rich warm soil Mrs. Campbell attended a convention ; for early maturity, a loam constitut- of the Woman's Home Mjssionary So- j ing a good type of soil for the purpose, ciety of the MeKeesport district; It is an excellent plan to put a shovel- held in the First Methodist Epis- j fnl o£ compost under each plant, copal church. Thursday evening and i Early cabbage must be used as soon Friday, accompanied, by Mrs. Kern,' as it reaches maturity, or the .heads she visited the McCrutn Training ! are liable to burst and be lost: It Is school in Uniontown. While in t h a t ; an excellent plan to grow early' cab- city they were entertained by Mrs. R. \ bage for summer kraut making, as it | has -been found that 'kraut may be all. ! made at the time tlmt early cabbage | matures and will keep successfully. It S.. McCrum. The best place to shop after Brownell Shoe Co.--Adv. Mi«s Bessie Lohr has been very ill i is much easier to produce enrly cnb- for the past two weeks at her home in | base than the later varieties for this Yorft av enue. ! P"nxse.--U. S. Department of Agricnl- Christian Miller and Mrs. J. Baum- ! taie - sartner of Buffalo, N. V., attended the funeral of the former's brother and the latter's uncle, Henry Miller, on Thursday afternoon. You can buy "cheap clothes" at chea.o prices anywhere, Imt for high- in««i tailoring at the right price see *.'*··*-· Cohon, Tailor.--Adv. Mrs. Charles J. Coll cf Halifax is the guest of her mother, Mrs. C. H. Beall and her sister, Mrs. W. D. Ghrist of Unionlown. Mrs. Coil's husband, who is a broth2r of Dr.'H. J. Coll, with his son is serving with the Canadian forces. Piano lessons--call Miss Naomi Powell, 505 McCormlck avenue for piano lessons.--Adv-9-St-eod. Miss Klizabeth Patterson went · to Grove City this mornir.g to "visit friends. Mj's. Morris Smith' was calling on friends in Uaiontown yesterday. Bernard Goodman, a student at the Okra is o delicious vegetable that deserves a better acquaintance with tlte home garden than it now possesses. Say "Chicken Gumbo. Southern Style" to the initiated; that is all the argument needed in favor of growing this. crop. It thrives on any good soil, and the seeds should be sown in rows l id 5 feet apnrt after all danger of frost is past, or about the same time as tomato plants nre-set In the open. The plants should be thinned until they stand about 2 feet apnrt in the rows. The edible portion of-the okrn Is the pods, which must be gathered while young. culture. University of Pittsburg, is spending | Taey are used in soups or as a stewed the .week-end with his .oarente, Mr. I vegetable-- 0. S. Department of Agri- and Mrs. S. M. Goodman ;:t the Yough House. " *· Mrs. Raymond Wethcroll of Pittsburg is visiting her Barents, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Sheet: of the South Side. Mr?. Lewis V. Evans and daughter. Miss Luella of Wampsville. N. Y., are fie guests of Mr. and Mr:,. J. E. Sims uf-.North Pittsburg street. Try our classified advertisements. THERESA CONNELLY. Miss Theresa Connelly, 18 years old, a w«ll known young woman of Dun- I bar township, died yesterday after- I noon at her home at Leisenring No. £L j Funeral from the house Monday morn| ing at 8 o'clock and at D o'clock re| quiem high mass will be celebrated at | St. Vincent do. Paul's church at Leisi enring No. 1 by Rev. Father Canova. I Interment in St. Vincent de Paul's | cemetery. The deceased was a daugh- ! ter of the late Edward Connelly and j Mrs. Jane Cass-idy Connelly. In ad- i oi'.iOTi to her mother she is survived ! by tie following brothers and sisters: Thomas, Edward and Peter Connelly-, the last named somewhere in France; Catherine, Agnes and Alice Connelly and Mrs. B. F. Warman, tha latter of ·; Collier. Her father, died two years ago and John, a brother, died a year ago. JOHN MULLEN. Following a two days' illness of pneumonia, John Mullen., 85 years old, a former well known resident of Duubar, and well known throughout the coke region, died last evening at 6 o'clock a,t the home of his son, Mark Mullen, at Allison. The funeral party will leave Allison.Monday morning at 8.30 o'clock, in a special street car for Dunbar, and t h e " body will. be removed to the St- Aloysius- Catholic church, where requiem, high mass will be celebrated so. ](MO o'clock by Rev. Father P. J. Brennan. Interment in the old Catholic cemetery at Dunbar. Funeral Director J. R. Folu of Dunbar will have charge. Mr. Mullen'waa bora in Ireland in 3833, 'and in 1865; 53 years ago, he came to this country, settling at Dunbar, residing there until 17 years ago. While at Dunbar Mr. M.ul- len worked at the various coal and coke phmts and was widely known and highly respected. He is survived by his widow, Catherine Mullen, and- the following children: Matthew and , Mark Mullen of Allison; John Mullen j of New York City; -Mrs. James Wat- j son of Fairbanks; two brothers, Matthew Mullen of San Francisco, Cal.; Mark Mullen .of -.Ireland;' one sister, Mrs/ Patrick Maioy of Unlomtown, and nine grandchildren. 10 TOU REALIZE How. Mncli a Growing Bank Account Would Mean to You? How largely your happiness depends, upon having money, not merely today but as long as you live. Think it ov cr--do more than that. ACT. Go straight U the old, reliable First National of Connellsville and start a savings account with 51 or more. Liberal Interest.--Adv. 10% Off on all Coats, Suits, Dresses and Skirts, and the season hasn't really started. Do you realize what this means to you in the heart of the season with merchandise as high as it is. Any $22.50 Suit, Coat, Dress, Anniversary Sale Price $20.25 Any $25.00 Suit, Coat, Dress, Anniversary Sale Price $22.50 Any $27.50 Suit, Coat, Dress Anniversary Sale Price $24.75 Any $30.00 Suit, Coat, Dress, Anniversary Sale Price $27.00 Any $35.00 Suit, Coat, Dress, Anniversary Sale Price $31.r0 Any $37.50 Suit, Coat, Dress, Anniversary Sale Price $33.75 Any $40.00 Suit, Coat, Dress, Anniversary Sale Price $3(i.OO Any $42.50 Suit, Coat, Dress, Anniversary Sale Price $38.25 Any $45.00 Suit, Coat, Dress, Anniversary Sale Price $40'.!0 Any $47.50 Suit, Coat, Dress, Anniversary Sale Price $4.2.75 . . . . · Any $50.00 Suit, Coat, Dress, Anniversary Sale Price $45.00 THE STORE .AHEAD." Tke HOME of QUALITY, and SERVICE! to 133 N.PITTSBURG Sti - CONNELLSVILLE^ BL'TTEUICK PATTERN'S. Baby Boy Born. Mr. and Mrs. James Dull of Lincoln avenue are parents of a son hocn on Thursday. The babe weighed nine pounds. Mrs. Dull was formerly .Miss Anna Jean Randolph. Who to Patronize. Merchants who advertise their good." The Dally Courier. Tib® HON03? FLAG Special Iiancc at Jacques. Monday night. Kiferle's orchestra. --Adv.--13-2t. SO -LDTASCE Df PRICE ROUP Spasmodic croup 1 if usually relieved with one application of-- JVAPORl MISS SALLY KODES I»EWAN. The funeral sen-ices for -Miss Sally Rodes McEwau of Pittsburg, a teacher in the local high school, who died here Thursday morning, were held from the Third Presbyterian curch of that place yesterday. 'Rev. S. J. Fisher, D. D., of Sewicklcy, and president of the Freedman's Board of the Presbyterian church,., officiated. The body was shipped to Frankfort, Ken- lucky, last night · for interment. Superintendent S. P. Ashe and B. B. Smith, principal of the high school, accompanied by.Mrs. Ashe and Mrs.'Smith, attended the funeral. MRS. EMMA NBWELL HALL. .Following a. brief illness of grip and pneumonia,' Mrs. Emma Newell Hall, SO years old, wife of Elmer Hail, died Thursday morning at 5 o'clock at her home on the Vanderbilt- road. The : i funeral will he from the'home near Vanderbilt, tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock with Rev. W. S. Bryan, pastor o£ the Methodist Episcopal church ot yanderbilt, officiating. Interment will be in Dickerson Run Union cemetery- The deceased was a daughter of J. W. Newell, deceased, and Mrs. Mary Newell of Lower Tyrone township. In addition to her husband and mother she is survived by five children, Earl, Ruby 1 , Donald, Robert and Opal, all at home; six hrottiers, George, Ralph, Nelson and Elaine IS'cwcH all of Lower . LET'S WIN ONE FOR CONNELLSVILLE SPILUI CHABLES M. FEE, JR. Charles M. Fee, Jr., for many years employed as a ciork at the court house in Uniontown. but since early in January in the internal- revenue office in Pittsburg, died last evening at the home of his sister, .Mrs.,^t. C. Lang iu Pittsburg from pneumonia, with which be was taken ill Monday. The body was brought to Uuionfcown this afternoon for burial. Mr. Fee was a son of Court Crier and Mrs. Charles M. Fee and was born in Counellsville July K., 188::. He had been a resident ot Unkmtorm most of his life and . was graduated Erora the Uniontown 1 high school and Madison academy. For nine years he was in the pro- thonotary's office. He was a member of the Elks, the Odd Fellows, the Knights of Pythias and the M. E. church. .His parents'and two sisters, Mrs. Lang and Mies Caroline Louise Fee, survive. SKEHJUCK PANTALL ENOS Sherrick Pantall Enos, four years and 10 months old, son of G. Sherrick and Bejle Pantall Bnos, died . this mornins at 5 o'clock at the family residence, No. 512 Vine street, following an illness of a complication of diseases. Funeral. tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock from the family residence, with Rev. E. B. Burgess, pastor of the Trinity Lutheran church officiating. The child is survived by his parents and two sisters, Sara Jane, two years, old, and Blanche Irene, three months old. CHAELES F. STROBEL; Charles F. Strobe!, -12 years old, a Pittsburg Lake Erie flagman, died '.yesterday 'afternoon at 12.46 o'clock .at his home at East Ldberty following a lingering illness. The funeral party will leave Monday afternoon al 1 o'clock for West Newton, where the interment will take place. Funeral Director W. H. Parkhill of .Dawson, will have charge. Mr. Strobel is survived by his widow .and an adopted daughter. MRS. AuNN SANSOM. Rev. G. L. C. Richardson of the First Methodist Episcopal church officiated at the funeral ot Mrs. Ann Sansom, held yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock from the family'residence in South Connellsville. The services were impressive and were attended by many relatives and friends of the deceased. The pallbearers were Lloyd .Gallentine, J. G. Evans, Joseph Brust, Mr. Kristner, Mr. McKempcr, and Mr. Younkln. WIIxLIAM H. PRICE. . William H. .Price. 24 years old, died yesterday at his home at Fai.-chance following a lingering illness. PIIU in lied ar.U U.ld hole*, mictt wilh Blite Kitboa. T«fco no otliet^ Uu_jr of_yoai DuSlOh" . . . ND IEBANU rruSI fe ali MRS. MARY JANE DUFF.' Mrs. Mary Jane Duff, widow of An. drew Duff, died Thursday at her home SOlDBrOfiUOGlSTSCTERVWIEliE' in West Brownsville. sasm FOR BETTER GARDENS' Chas. C. Mitchell FUNERALDIRECTOR 118 South Pltuburg Street. Botfa Phone* I employ no agents or oolicltora. ATM doing business strictly on oiy own merits. 18 rears practical experience Motor Fnneral Serrico If Desired. NIGHT CALLS AK8WBRBD AT OFFICE. EVERYTHING COOKED LIKE AT HOME, Strictly Fresh, Clean, and Pure. ASK FOR OOR SPECIAL CLUB BREAFAST AND SUNDAY DINNER, "Our Pastries Are Delicious Because They Are Homemade." NEXT DOOR TO WEST PENN WAITING ROOM. Y O U R W A R G A R D E N must do its bit this year in a big ^*ay. Because the -Allies, and our boys "over there," need the production from the big farms--need all that we can send them. Your -war garden must be planted so that there will be no guess work about results. It must be planted economically and efficiently. It must be a better garden than ever before. Pakro Seedtape -will heip you to.have B better, a more efficient garden. It la the scientific -way of planting. The seeds are evenly and accurately spaced in a thin paper tape. And a whole row is planted at B time, resulting in straight rows of evenly spaced plants. Thinning out is practically eliminated. . Paltro loose seeds arc the same Quality Seeds that are in the tape. The»e seeds, are thoroughly tested and selected from thff very best stock. A Pakro Garden, cither Pahro Seedtape or Pskro Loose Seeds, is a successful garden. Your dealer has over 118 varieties of Pakro Secdtnpe and Seeds, Order your seeds to-day. This HocieGardert Book la-written by Mr, E. L. D Seymour, SMOCJ- f te editor of the "Garden Magscine-" and "Country Life in America." t is bound in board, 43 paffcs, and profusely illustrated in color. It U a text-book of tl»c garden. It tells in Bimpla terma how to plan your Kardcn upJ how and vKen to plant. «\Friteto-day to the American SeedtapB Company. 365 Ogden .Street. Newark, New-Jersey far c coay of thi* book- Price 50 cents. Btamps or money Order. . . - . . . . . Anderson-Loucks Hardware Co.. Artina,n'£. \Vbrfc,"Conne]Isvi]Iij "Drup Co., C o n n e U s v i l l e Market. J. R. Duvidson Co.. PriBboo Hardwire Co., Alex Hagar, W r i f f h t - M o t z l e r Co., Connellsville. Onirul birug Store. Central Supply Co.. Dunbar Supply Cu., Dunbar. D LADIES When- irregular' or delayed use Triumph Fills. ' SaJe. and. always d e - j pendabLe. Not sold at d r u p stores. Do not experiment with, others; savo disappointment. W r i t e for "ReHaf" and ; _ Nothing is more appreciated by an Armj' or Navy man than a box of candy. There isn't any better-than Whitman's, so why not include some in the next I5ox you send to training camp or overseas? We Have It In AlFSize Packai-ss. Collins' Drug Store South Pittsburg Street. particulars; it's free. Address KATJOK- -~ AT. MEDICAL INSTITUTE, Milwaukee, " Wisconsin. i Want. Help J Then use our classified column, suits will follow. Re- THE JOB DEPARTMENT OF THE COURIER DOES ALL KINDS OF COMMERCIAL PRINTING, OOOOOOOOOPCOOOOCOOOOOOOOOQ t

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