The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on April 26, 1918 · Page 8
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April 26, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, April 26, 1918
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT. THE DAILY'COURIER. CONNJELJ-SVILLE. PA. FRIDAY. APRTt 26, 1915. I- Plan Time N Cm and country more-war ^jcteiipjrare-^ieedtci^tlija year; than ever before. -. Patriotism -jjnSHlK*} 2,obb,(XW Americans to plant gardens iMt year, ..aj^ggfdlnj; ' to -'estimates o f . tiie. United States Department · of^-^iTlctrtturi. Transportation facilities of th*nation wi!l be stral)i«d;jfils iyear hauling' munitions of wnr and foods for the^'/MiPeS"'The surplus food created by borne gart'tens will heliTIn-the railroad problem. And the nation wJD eat less of the goods we must export--wheat, meat, fats and sugar. Every boy Qnd.Strl that helps with the garden Is helping win the war. 'Leaflets of Instruction In making may be secured from the Department'of Agriculture at Waan- upcn request, without coarse. : ' . . , . . . ESSENTIALS FOR NEW GARDEN PLOT First Thing to Do Is to Remove , . AIL Dead Weeds and Trash of Any Sort. GOOD DRAINAGE: IS REQUIRED I Plowing or Spading Should Be Done j at Earliest to*»ible Moment-- I Best Plan to Prepare Soil for Planting at Needed. (Prepared' by tie United States Department of Agriculture.) Hie first problem In preparing the land for a garden that has been used; for this purpose Is to remove all dead | weeds, sticks, stones, lioshes and trash j of any sort. Briers and bushes should be dng up by -the roots so they will not sproot again. Good drainage la essential to a successful garden. H thw laud is not well drained, this should be corrected as the first sfcp in making the -garden. TU* drains'may" be used or the lend ' may be bedded b? plowing It in long, narrow lanes,.leaving the middle fur- nun as drainage ditches. In. the case rf garden* spaded and worked by band the same results may be bad by bed- xf up the soiL Vegetables will not thrive in poorly droinecUsoil no matter 'how much cafe' Is given "them. -'^J Break j Soil Early. '. --Plowing or' spading should be done- 'at the earliest possible moment in or- 'fier that In sections of the country ·vv^iore freezhif,' occurs tlie soil may be subjected to freezing so that It will be broken up by the action of the frost and be mellow and friable when planting begins. Nothing aids in the preparation of soil, and especially stiff soils, like freezing and thawing. It is especially important that ground in sod be plowed and the grub-worms and other hibernating, insects and worms mtfy be destroyed.' .Where severe 'freezing is sure to oc- .cur after the plowing^.is clone little 'harm will be done by plowing ttio 'ground .while wet. Otherwise the ground'should not be plowed until fairly dry, or ..clods will result ' '.. . . * .Lime I.ls'Important. "If 18 ~an w excellent plan to make »n a'p'pHc'ation'.o'f air-slaked lime or-ground limestone-to the-freshly-plowed soil In .orrter-that-it-may have time to correct 'acidity before-planting time arrives. The manure should not be applied with the iinie, as loss of nitrogen will occur ·nnder these, circumstances. The ILme should be.applied.and become mised with the soil before the, manure is applied. The manure should be of a good grade, stable manure cither from horses or cattle preferably.,. Manure that ·las straw bedding material miied with it Is best, and should be'.npplled at the rate of 25 or 30 tons per. acre or from oOO to 400 pounds per .square rod. It Is an excellent plan^to prepare the soil for planting as needed ruther than to fit the whole garden at once. If the work of fitting the ground is done with a team it will not always be feasible to follow this plan. Ground that has not been used for gardening purposes should, in every ctlse where it is possible, be put in condition with a team, ns the.ground- should be cut up with a disk or cutaway harrow, thoroughly fining the soil as deeply ns it has been plowed, thoroughly mixing the manure with the sol!. WITH THE LARK! Gardening before breafcfast starts any day right,'Those tomato stakes? Where arc they? Expensive kindling, Arc you saving some finely sifted cotr! ashes to loosen that clnyej- spot? Planting Castor Beans, A bushel.of custor beans of the India variety will plant from 15 to 20 acres. The seed shoald be so«ied In warm water for 12 to 24 hours before planting. Such treatment makes germination more rapid «ad certain. These Before and After Pictures Show Whatman B~*-'Accomp!i6hed in-Converting a Trash Heap Into a Useful and Eye-Pleasing Garden. Mining Soil Profitable. Mining the soil can only b« made ·ofltable by the miner timing manufacturer arid selling his product on the market nearest the consir ^r. find returning the waste to tbe sull. EXCLUSIVELY IN THE PITTSBURGH CHRONICLE TELEGRAPH .*TMt.**M» THAT «O« KOt**.- The Amazmg.b-Life Story of the Recent Empiess of Russia Now Told For the First Time That, "truth fe stranger that-ftotioji^ "nds a striking- illustration in the. litjs tory of .the Cxarlna. ot BnswLar-^Dtrt .mff ago reianiaig- with hcr_buba»d "ver 130,000,005 subjects Vswf "*bne- eveath.of the.ground cxpan^e'nf the ,-iobe. Today ahr. Is plain Mrs, .Nicho';* TiomanofT, an ciUe in Tobfllaic,7Cl« Ireartftjrt spot In all of dreary Siberia. Xo romance of any other'ting'*r ·cmmoner excels in. variety tbe-oraaai- njr experience of this woman. Others iave lost thrones, but not jauch A it rone aa that of the Rusefag--the ··icheat ELDd most autocratic on earth. Her flrat trouble 'wa« · toi--nioch mother-In-law. the Dow:ic tryinc to retohn poss«sa4on .of Qia rrowrf jewels, which toy 3aw belong.· to tho reigTifng Czarina, Failing in thi« the Czaj'a mother did succeed tn forcing- her pan and dkaijThter-ln-law to live for a loap ttnx. in a conpl* ot stuffy rooms of her own rotftoe, while half a dozen gcrrsrecus palaces, filled ·with servants and «.!! the requirements of royalty stood waiting- for the yotuiK coop^e. How did the old lady do this, you wiU nsk. That is only tncptaimed by the pecaHa.r court customs o^ olii Rusaia. which ahw maJce cleai- mmty other unusual cjc- peEiene«s--^some trag±e. some comic --that bef«U th« M-TW wearer of tho title of CiDriua of all tha Russian. ^A BIG mSTAL|MENT EVERT EVENING Begins Wednesday, May First IS NOW IN. PROGRESS 19c DRESS GINGHAM' per yard ..._ No over 10 yards to a customer. 22c TABLE OIL CLOTH, per yard... Either-light or. dar.k patterns. · Men's Working Sox, the pair - - - - 9c $1.25 Umbrellas, big selection, at - - 87c Children's Hose, including large sizes - lie Women's Vests, wing sleeve or sleeveless 12*2c Men's Khaki Shade Overalls at - - - - 87c Men's Red or Blue Handkerchiefs - - Be BLEACHED MUSLIN", per yd. Not over 10 yards to-a customer. BED SHEETS, 72x90, at ..._.·....:...-- While they last only. DON'T MISS . 55c $1.00 75c Ladies' Silk Gloves at 3 Ladies' Union Suitr. tor .-.._ -- 75c Men's Working Shirts at'...'.-- - OSc Boys' Wash Suits a\ .^ Up to SOr · i Neckwear at : J1.-18 Bed Spreads a £ __ · . 2 Children's Panty Waists at -- J1.85 Lace Curtains, at only 85c Sateen Underskirts at .. $3.25 Cover-all -Aprosn ,-it , 39c Heavy Turkish Towels at ..- lOc Toweling-, red border, at 75c Corsets, in all sizes, at. ..._ 25c Voiles, new patterns, at 65c Envelope i Chemise.' at - 79c lOc $1.19 25c $119 50c 87c 26c _ 6c 49c 14k 49c This event is more t h a n a sale. It's a time Ychen we consider jt Our Duty to iri.vc our Profits to You, as recipro- cations for you good will and steady patronage... that... lias made this ConncIlsviHc Uargain Center possible. ...There is' no question as to the great, values which ivill lie offered during this sale. ...The only cjuesfiou is, Will Yon Get Your ShareJ Come early and often. The Benefits Will Be Enormous. Seven mouths ago we drove a hard .Bargain"with UK- manufacturer f o r . nearly 1,000 CHILDREN'S DRESSES Which enables us to sell in our Anniversary Celebration Worth Today "81.60 and More. All sizes i n c l u d i n g up to M years. Children's Gingham and Crash Di-esses. light a n d - d a r k shades. W l l h the present price of ginghams, e-yery mother will do well-to lay in a-supply . of these tlressse at such a rare saving. IL Sensational Anniversary Offer in Women's and Misses' \ COATS at $12.90 and $14.75 Worth $18.75 and $23.50 At these low prices they will be claimed in a jiffy by women, who know how to economize. Stunning models iii.j poplin, wool velour and other materials. Children's Coats, Cloth or Silk at Great Reductions 'o Woman Who Practices Thrift Can -Afford to Miss This Sale of Women's and Misses' SUITS $14.90 TV'orth up to $25.00 A harvest day for Suit buyers, indeed, when you can realize such savings on such · beautiful garments. Poire:, twills, serges, poplins, many peau dc cygne, full or b u f f lined. w^k "E^fcu^! ft y ^rs^c* DHESSES Beautiful New Models Silk and Taf fela $7.89 Vorttmp to $15.7o. UNUSUAL--But .E. Sbeinbcrg, a ·well knowir /wholesaler, ; ( retired from business" and' sold.^aB'Jbis entire line-Of dresses at a'fraction of their real value. A STARTLING VAIiCE About IJOO Georgette Waists worth up to $4.00, at -_ _ . The dressiest, handsomest and riche.st waist you have eer seen for even twice our anniversary., price. If not lor the. liuying power of tbe 36 stores, we would never be in a position to offer such extraordinary values. No Romance of" Any Other King or Commoner Excels in'Variety the Amazing Experience of This Woman "With her first day In Iluasia the and soon -became in -fact. If not In '.-ourt clixne of · the old Empress be-. . naiae, the ruler-of Jtussia until he -wa* young- wife of th«:Cxaur irh .. pro-German partx.^. Then. i?n3ation, scandal and ·olvtny Inrodreds of persona. ~ hem- beion^inff t o th« s o b i - ome in the exclusive act of the Graj«I Hikes. Into thts hotbed of consniracy. ;nd; tntri^oe · vere · 1ntroduce£ j tiie , .lost notorlooa charlatauis"ofTEfirope - sootbaayer3» alleged spLrituatistic · .uodlnnitf and finally Che bej^KjvR^- .itittn. irho act only posed as a monJc i ·»t pretended to be more^ th mr huTnmn.- i After delndlnpr scores of women In *Jio highest circles- otf ·Petros«LA*7'te» l made a, victim or the . Amid all this there came: aa e's- tranKement between the Czkr.. and Czarina because sfa e failed to .supply . a. malo heir to the throne arid,'than followed tho Czarina's love affair with. -Count OrlofC, which endftd in OrlofTs ·nlcide to save the fair -name of .bis- soverelgsi. · - -.. . These are . come of tho epochal joven-ts In tho Caarimi's short life ·which" have bean committed to paper by Count Panl VastlH. Wmself areal ^.uasian. rCotliingr in history «· romacoe oinco the earliest' days of Icings 'excoig '5n interest the Tna.rvekwjs facts rereated in thisr^tory, which wfH be published · .-·eriaUy in tfce . PITTSBURGH CHRONICLE TELEGRAPH *« 'nm ooo HOMCT It Takes Courage To Be a Soidiei It-takes iron nerves, men with red blood and the brawn to do, the nerve to " buck-up,' to climb mountains, and "go ' over-thc- t o p," or w i t h stamina enough to m e e t t h e . n i g h t attack. Energy is the most valuable thing in the world. You need energy. e v e r y day, every minute of the day. It is the same behind _ the lines, in the work Bhop, and on the farm. What is most needed is iron in the blood. Every mantshould have as much iron in his..body as, is-contained in an j .ordinary "tenpenriy." nail. If your | blood is thin, watery, your face pale and anemic, or pimply, you feel depressed, blue, without energy to complete your daily tasks. It's time to heed the warning. Put fresh, clean blood in your veins, .take ; "Irontic" Tablats, a new combination of soluble iron and herbal extracts discovered by Dr. Pierce'aid his Physicians of fche Surgical Institute in Bufiajo, N. Y. It gives one snap, pep, vhn and vigor to have this iron in the blood. "Iroatie"' is a Wood maker, a strength builder acd E nerve tonic. Yop can obtain "Irontic "'§t most drag stores, for sixty csnts'the vial, or you can ob- taia a test package.by sending ten cents to the Invalids' -Hotel and Surgical IrfititnteiiuBnealo. N. Y.: I THE Am IAS E IS A YKHSATILK Y E 11* It's-all ia the war you wea:- it As It is shown here gracefully drajietl : n ii\p haelc it gives t h e impression tiac ·tie wearer has iust come down from a spree ii. the- clouds, and miia'dy lochs guite charmini;. Thero are otter ways of waring tbe "avtutrix," fo; it is a versatile veil. Any one of tho ways give wonderful results, cr:u{ort and good looks. It can .bo worn over the face and tied in front, also-flung back like a.motor veil. As a veil {or motoring there isn't a more strlish-one, and it is 'not conceivable of anyone having imagination to design one that is better; ; · ' , · · - ' Avoiding the Rush Hours The railroad engineer lowers grades, straightens curves, cuts through hills and (ills valleys to get easier hauls. If tile telephone traffic curve, as shown in the righr-hattd corner ot the illustration, could be flattened by distributing a percentage of calls over less busy periods, it would effect a'material saving and assist us"ih meeting.the extraordinary demands for telephone service. By 1 resrricting die use of your .telephone around ten .o'clock in the morning and drree o'clock in the afternoon, yovTwill help as to render better service to all and expedite-the service for the Government which in the minds of all of us .comes fast. . Help Win the War! -Buy Liberty Bonds! The Central District Telephone Company EL E.. Patterson, Local Manager · ; ' . '· . Uaioatomat, Pa. . ,

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