The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on April 22, 1918 · Page 8
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April 22, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, April 22, 1918
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Page 8
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THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILLE, PA. MONDAY, APRIL 22, 1918. T H E DEVOTED' TO THE INTERESTS OF THE STUDENTS. C.- E, KEAGT EDITORS N. S. PLOTO JTATIOKAL LKAGUB. ' Testerday's Results. Chicago 9; Cincinnati 1. PHtsburg-Sat. Louis, cold weather. No others scheduled. |, FRESHMEN LEAD i'Aail Seniors Are in last Place in i'i Thrift Stamp Purchases. '· The Thrift Stamp sales in high ^school last Tuesday -amounted to ;jl4or.35, making a grand total of £fj[2,730.24 purchased to date. The par- '.tchases by classes are as follows: «j I'irst year : $122.15 ' Second year 32.65 ;; Freshmen 138.60 '-; Sophomores 53.25 V Juniors .... . 46.65 :;~. Seniors _j 14.00 It was the Seniors who got left Ibis ime. Let's make Tuesday the ban- er day. sJX* Tisit Delaney's.Cave. j-'-:.' About 75 C. H. S. students and ;"· .teiiciiers under the leadership ol A. I'ivK. Woodhead, of the biological depaft- jj-'ImBift, made a. trip to Delaney's cave |'!/acd the White Rocks on Saturday. A Puijpecial car was chartered, leaving the ;Vwest Pcnn 'at 7 A. M. and returning £'' : at 7.30 P. M. This is the second time '·;.; trip has beea made to the cave -by ff-C. H. S. students. IT'S 5W. That's about all we can say for ourselves at present, but we are a coming factor. This is not the first time a project like this has been started in C. H. S., but it. is the first attempt the present student body. Previously the attempts were failures, bufnow/with the help of the readers, and especially the students of C. H. S., we hope to make The Tiger a success. The Tiger will be devoted not altogether to stiff and formal news but to fun and amusement such as the little things that happen in every day school life. This Is the students' department and we have been given this space for their benefit All contributions from the students and suggestions from anyone will he gratefully received.-I The Editors. Sbyiding of Hie Clahs. RECORD ESTABLISHED Whole Student Body in Parade' First Time, in Its History. Last Thursday was a day to make every high school student, feel proud. First it showed Connellsville's patriotism and interest in the Liberty Loan drive. Second, it was the first time in the history of the ComaellsviUe high school that all the students turned out to march in a parade. i "It certainly was a glorious sight to see the high school body in line, and only goes to show what the C. H. S. students can do it They try," commented an observer. New York __ Philadelphia Chicago Cincinnati _ St. Louis Pitlsburg Boston Brooklyn -- Pet. I i.ooo! .750! .500 i .500 ! .500 I .333i .3331 .000 C? Society Makes Bow. :;:' . The SopDomore Literary society jwh.«ld its first meeting and program in ·S'-i'the auditorium last Monday afternoon 'fi~'Cvith a large attendance present. The ·'/society is newly organized and has if'great hopes for the future. It is un- T\~:dcr the supervision of Miss Jean ;.;'Armstrong. ; v~- Movies Topnlar. f!;'..' With the coming of spring and this 5?-arm weather a great many high ·i? school students have moved taeir ;;. ; ';headanarters to downtown movie !r'isousea. r;·' All in BeO Cross. £?': Every student in O. H. S. is now a Stmember of the Junior Red Cross, mak- r*4nga.lOO per cent membership. Few ? ;- :: schools can aay this. *:',': ' N S; Terra Waning. Si; Only, about eight more weeks and R ; the school te'rm will be at an end. We see that the state legislature has fixed an age limit of 60 years for high school teachers. Will this affect us? No, not one of us. Here's a new round: Let's save a nickel every day To help the good old U. S. A. Since we cannot go and Sght buy thrift stamps with all our might. How many high school students are going to farm this summer? We are glad to welcome to C. H. S. Miss Grace Vohr, who is teaching Cicero and Freshman I*atin, succeeding the late Miss gaily McEwan. How do you like our attempt by now? We hope you have enjoyed The Tiger, for we have tried to make it interesting and pleasing. This is the first and we promise you bigger things nest time and in the future. We will be glad to have any articles from the student body, as the more you write the more we will have to print. Boeder Made afany Friends. One of the most interesting features of last week was a. lecture given Friday morning by Lieutenant G. H. Roeder. Lieutenant Roeder brought with him six cases of "internal machinery" which is being used to carry on warfare. He also brought with him sev- ral styles of clothing that the soldiers of the several nations are wearing "over there." These he exhibited in true fashion, using high school students as models. Lieutenant Roe, der. made many friends in the high school during his stay. Today's Schedule. Pittsburg at St. Louis. Brooklyn at Philadelphia. Chicago at Cincinnati. Boston at New Tori. ASTERI-CASr LEAGUE. Yesterday's Results. St. Louis 11; Cleveland 7. Detroit-Chicago, · rain. No others scheduled. Standing: of the Clulis. Boston Cleveland St. Louis Ciicago Washington - Xevr York _ Detroit Philadelphia w. 6 Euterpe Mooting Tomorrow. The Euterpe Literary society will Sold its regular meeting and program on Tuesday afternoon of this week. All members are requested to be present at this meeting. Pet. 1.000 .666 .500 .500 .500 | .333 1 .000 ! .000 I Today's Schedule. St. Louis at Cleveland. Philadelphia at Washington. IV'ew YorS at Boston. Detroit at Chicago. The i;iass Play. The cast has been chosen for the class play which is to be "The Time of His Life." L'nder the direction ot Miss Baker and Mr. Smith we expect a big success. Our Service Fluff. At the present time there are over 150 stars in tho high school service flag. JEFF SMITH, BOXING i INSTRUCTOR. AT DIXI .Bull Team PhotojrrapliocJ. The basket ball team had its picture taken Friday afternoon. RAILROADS CAN NO ? LONGER EN JOY COAL PRICE CONCESSIONS prices that the ordinary consumer | distributes this fuel among certain could never hope to get. Contracts I favored industries that give them pre- have come to the attention of the Fuel I ference in the matter of freight move-| Administration calling for coal at a i m e n L i figure far below the cost ot vroduc- ! The fact that this situation has : tion. Most of them expireo on April i sprung up under government control | 1, with the end of the year. But | ot the railrpads has produced wide-! ii; Gorernment Rate -Prevents '·: Continuation of former f Practice. : WILL COST 01 HEAVILY Estimated Tbat Pud Bill This Tear Will Be Increased at Least £40,000,- 000 Over Tbat oi 1917; Keylsion ot Price Jf»w Subject of Consideration. ; Radical changes in the purchasing * of coal by the railroads of the United *.. States, which may increase the cost ,. of operation under. government con: :trol by as much as $40,000,0)0, are - ioiag considered by Dr. Harry A. Gar- fleld, federal luel administrator, and '; John Skelton ·Williams, director ol I finance for tho railway directorate. ' '---The railroads will no longer enjoy '. the preferential rates which they · have in the past forced from the op- r :erators .in return for providing 100 : per cent empty bars to lavored oper- · atorsl The exact price which tin* , fovernrheat must pay has not been ; , determined. : '"· The question, ia addition to the /eJIect it will have on tt« railroads, .involves the entire distribution oJ steam coal. It is estimated that the I "transportation systeiis require 25 per ;cent of the entire output, and the :f»ar industries, also a preferential ;'filass, in the neighborhood of 65 per '.'cent of the remainder. 'i No decision is 10 be mado in 'the ·[matter that will not be equally advan- ihageous to both essentials. Fuel ad- ·.Vmialstration officials are fixed in ; ( their determination not to continue ..-tba old practice, of the railroads on ;*the principle that the government l^iuumot be a party to any unsuitable 1 .rarran £ezn en t ;CltU is expected that, as a result of KVhatever agreement Is reached, the '.irallroads and war industries will be ^'supplied, operators will obtain as 'ii'nearly as possible tha number of [Years that their production warrants ·;^and working conditions will be zoain- ·i tained at an equitable level i n ' all Sttelds. i:} .U was held that to allow the rail- .^.rbads to purchase at any figure too St:greatly at variance with the price jt'fiied by the Fuel Administration -would ^prevent the consummation of aay oi ^these results. jIH'The first thing that would follow igtlie granting^ of preferential rates to Sjrailroads. it was explained, would be ?:-tb incr**se the car congestion short- feage, which today shows no improve- ^ment in the.coal trade over this date V;'last y(-ar. It also would prsvent the f;'operatirs from finding their natural sKmarketii as planned under the zoning tfsystem ar.d disorganize mino labor. f^'- From the Fuel Administratipn view^point, tl\e latter contingency is the ignore seJlous. Unless all juines are |f][iven a fair share of the available £fears, pait-time \*'oriUo conditions feffijahnot bt- prevented, it was held, ·|;juid prob*.My bring on industrial un- .throughout the entire industry, the jjast -railroads and others l«r,;er industries tare been ^ ap4 from, : tile jnines there are many instances of long-time I agreements, and the cancellation of all such contracts is among the steps being considered. The prices which have been set by the Fuel Administration were all worked out on a basis of 10 per cent over the cost of production, and provide no place for contracts 50 per cent or more below that figure. The problem is considered all th* more serious hy the Fuel Administration, due to the fact that there has been no gain in the car supply. Unless this situation can be relieved, it was stated, tho American people will face the' same situation neit winter that' they did last, for there can be no decrease in the con- spread unfavorable comment in ofli- cial circles in Washington, especially j In view of the rigid and drastic super-) vision and regulation which has been maintained over the coal industry since since last August, and the extreme measures which have been meted out to ".ndividuals and companies who violated, intentionally or other-: wise, orders and regulation imposed br Dr. GarfiGld and his assistants. "Jeff" Smith, middleweight champion, now* boslnfi Instructor at Camp DIs, leaving his quarters to meet his class, hardened by 'Text Books," just received for the use of his student*. ffices Discontinued. An order has been issued by Director General of Railroads McAdoo discontinuing separate city freight' or passenger offices and ttie consolidation of 'ticket offices into union offices centrally located. Tourists and siznt 'demands of the railroads and j similar agencies and all off-line traf- fie offices also discontinued. Cornell baseball players 'will be required to furnish their own uniforms, j equipment, etc. When the varsity nine [ " Is chosen it -will be outfitted by the Athletic association. * * · George Boras feels that the fates .have been -unkind to him. Shortly after he received word that he was in --TODAY- war industries, no matter how much production may be curtailed. Tt is for this reason tha-t the Fuel Administration is hammering on its advice to buy early. "Unless the operators can definitely determine throug-h the slack months the production of which they can dispose they wll be overwhelmed with the coming of cold weather by th« requirements of all classes and face an. impossible situation. Negotiations behreen Dr. Garfield j class one in the draft, he was notified and la-embers of .the railroad control!. Ih^t he had beeu traded, to the Athletics board -may continue for several days, for Ping Bodie. The officials of the Fuel Administration are not favorably Inclined to the proposal, especially since an increase jn the price of. domestic coal now would completely upset the "Buy Coal Now" campaign which the administration has launched as a means of minimizing the possibility of another fuel shortage in household bins next winter. Information placed before Dr, Garfield is that the railroads had gone to the producers along their lines and offered new contracts at 50 cents to $1 under the prevailing government price, and promised to furnish all cars needed by those who accepted the contracts. In some instances these contracts were accepted--but on grounds that a full car supply would permit six and seven days' operation each week, thus reducing labor dissatisfaction and increasing their revenues. Adjacent mines which had not accepted these contracts had been standing idle from two to four (Jays a week for need of cars. Thus, the need of higher prices for their output has increased. In several instances complaints j were lodged by these operators with i _ Dr. Garfield, and the matter has been j «W put before the railroad control board which urged that railroads he permitted to make coal contracts without regard for the fuel administration. Dr. Garfield dissented from this view. A sinister feature in the situation is the unrest which. * is spreading among coal miners because of growing idleness Jn Jess favored mines. This aspect causing keenest anxiety with Dr. Garfield. It is authoritatively stated that if the situaUon continues in its present course, labor j troubles of serious proportions may ' spring up. Dr. Garfield has instituted a sweeping investigation into statements made to him that many railroads have · contracted for more coal than they need lor ""transportation purposes, and. ..are TOP SLEEPING BERTHS WORKED BY RELAYS Joe CnntJUon of the Minneapolis MHlnrs says he has no patience with bull plnyer.s who ktclc on being assigned to upper berths or even doubling up In them. - " W h y we used to triple In uppers," soys Joe, Someone expressed, doubt as to that and then Joe explained the "system." "We worked It by relays," he said. "Two hours in bed and two hours on watch. At the end of two hours, the man on the Inside of the berth had to get out, the man on the outsldo moved over nnrl the man who had been sitting up on watch clitnhed In." Caniillon sticks to It and defies any historian to disprove his'story. PARAMOUNT THEATRE | IS VIRTUE CLEVERER THAN VICE? SEE "THE SHELL GAME" A 5 ACT'DRAMA OF LOVE AND ROMANCE AND CONFIDENCE, ' STAHRING- DELIGHTFUL EMMY WEHLBN. ALSO A KEYSTONE COMEDY. T O M O K R 0 W TRIANGLE PRESENTS " "LITTLE RED DECIDES" A DRAMA IN 5 ACTS WITH AN ALL-STAR CAST. · ALSO. A TRIANGLE COMEDY. IUMMIMMMMWMWMIMMMUWWVVVUI/^^ Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% On What You Spendi--Save Them. We're In It--So Let's Win It If, instead of being comfortable at home you were "over there" in the trenches, what would you think of the man who refused to buy a LIBERTY BOND? - Thousands of American soldiers at the front today must wonder whether it is possible for such a person to exist as a man ·who does not buy LIBERTY BONDS to provide the government with the Tuoaey needed to furnish, tie necessary supplies. Don't take any chances. Don't run any risk o£ being left out. Do your duty so that whatever happens in the future you can look everyone straight in the face and say "I did my share." Buy LIBERTY BONDS Today SPECIAL! Women's pure thread silk hose, lisle tops, double lisle soles, black and white, sizes S 3 /o to 10. Kegular at J1.75 pair. $1.35 the Pair-- 3 Pairs $4.00 Women's Washable Gloves at $2.00 the Pair Washable Capeskin Gloves in tan, grey, or pearl white, pique sewn and 1-clasp fastening. Exceptional for the price. SPECIAL! 60 heavy qulaity WHITE "WASH CLOTHS--Special at 5c each. In All Sizes for Houses and Public Buildings --3x5 ft fast color Flags Tritu printed stars and stripes, ?1.25. --Fast color Fluffs Trith canvas heading and grommets, printed stars, sewed stripes, and double stitched scams--1x6 ft. at $8.00; 6x8 ft. at $5.00; 6x10 ft. at 36,00. --Fast color Flags tdth sewed stars and stripes, double stitched seams, canvas heading and grommets,--5x8 ft. at 57.00; 6x9 ft. at $8.00, and ?S.50; 6x12 ft. at $10. --Union Wool Banting,--5x8 ft at $S,00; 6x9 ft. ei $10.00. DRESSES for Little Misses of 2 to 3 Their frocks should be simple, dainty, easy to launder and not too costly; of well wearing materials with strongly sewn seams and buttons. All these are found here in dainty little models of gingham, poplin, repp and chambray--moderately priced at 7.5c to $0.50. . and for Their Sisters of 6 to 14 Styles much similar to those for younger girls but just a wee bit more elaborate and in materials of slightly finer quality. Dozens of new models here in gingham, repp, chambray and embroidered pique, at $1.25 to §12.50. ' Children's Bungalow Aprons Comfortable, serviceable styles in striped and barred gingham, belted, short sleeves and low neck. All sizes 4 to 14 years, and excellent values at 69c. Children's Rompers and Creepers The rompers come in choice of pink or blue chambray--solid colors or checks. Also striped and checked gingham. All sizes 2 to 6 years. The creepers come in all sises 6 months to 2 years and in plain colors and white. Prices for loth range 69c to $1.25. SPECIAL! Women's Cover-All Aprons in plain colors and plaids, newest models, well made, sizes 3S to 50. Regular $1-.50, $1.75 and $2.00 values, SPECIAL AT 31.29. SPECIAL! I 500 yards 36-inch Printed Voiles in i choice of floral, stripe, plaid and check ! effects. Our regular 35c grade. 3Iost j unusual at only 25c yard. i IVUiJfER OF 1'IUZK FOR BEST "AJIEIUCAS'S C1USED." ORPHEUM THEATiii TODAY JACK PICKFORD IN ·TEE SPOUT OF '17' " Also a "Big V Comedy. ·WILLIAM. S. HART.IN 1 lOTVKI" "William Tyler Page of Pr.OB'lship Hcig!'!.:-. y,A., w'T'ijpv of iie i r i / c of $1,000 ottered, by tlie city of Baltimore for Uic best "American'!-, ci owl." Mr. Pa-KC '= a descentnt of President John Tyler and ot a signer of the Declaration, of Independence. If Ton Want Something Advertise tor it In our classified column. One cent a -word. CHHESTlEK S PILLS . %/ ---^ T n B X U A B O M D I W U J S J k r A -- C ^ N - - - JU*yc*rlr» K i-tfW'' X · -- MonlBrMd/ TODAY HFATRP nut i KE, EDWIN ARDEN And Romaino Fielding in the Great American Picture "THE EAGLE'S NEST 99 A thrilling and romantic story of the .west -when it was wild. Based upon General Ouster's last battle. Historically correct Made by the United States Army upon the exact spot. Original picture preserved in Washington. Svery moment full of intense action, with daring feats of hazard by Soldiers, Cowboys, Indians and brave women. HAVE YOUR PRINTING DONE AT THIS OFFICE. l*d! chi--_ I"111* ii. ,---- ._.._,-- T«ko me oiber- ~ 8 TM 1 *- J 'S, k s5-Mia. SOLO BY DHJfifllSTS EYEOTiEHE KEYSTOJTE AUTO HEPAIB In Hear of 611 West Crawford avenue, West Side, Connellsville. Pa. BRAZIXG A.VD "W'KLDFIVft. Rebuilt Cars For Solr. oocxsoocxreococJooooocxxaQoooa J. B. KURTZ, NOTARY PUBUC AND REAL E8TATB. Me. t South Meadow oooaooaapoooaooo

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