The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on May 4, 1918 · Page 5
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May 4, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, May 4, 1918
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Page 5
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SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1918. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVUJLE. PA. x-AGE FTVB. SEjnoa XOTES. 13/ ilyia. Conway.) At a cificticg of tie Settlor class on Wednesday even-as the class unanimously decided tii adopt a pageant as a form or class day exercises. This is the ilrst time a Uiing of this sort has beeii taken up, and it will b« a great task to carry it out and carry it out right. Under the leadership of Misses Mayo. Kimble and Armstrong the class teels certain it can make il the biggest class day c. H. S. has ever had. At the same meeting announcements concoruing tie cans aud go-.vus;, iuri-! tations and various other things at I importance wers made. The InlloitUts '· class officers wwe elected: presi- : dent. Louis Simons; vice president, j Gertrude Rhodes; secretary, Margaret Wilhelm; treasurer. Homer Penrod. Help Along. What are you doing to help along in C.'H. S.? Every student in C. H. S. has the opportunity to enter into some form of amusement that will give our school a higher place among the many others. We have within our reach the metnods to do this, but they will not prosper unless they are backed by the students. Every one who has any ability at all should, belong to one of our literary societies. If you are more interested iu musical Hues join the muhic classes, or if you can play an CLASS. (By Estella Wilson.) Mr. Dikornan objects to being asked when the war will end. A ·Word to the THse. Do not despair, dignified Seniors, about your dance. Who knows but that some society, the Senior Social society for example, may spring up literary, over night in the Juniors, and give you a dance or--something. Favorite Songs of the Faculty. Mr. Oiler--"Lily ot the Valley." (A i instrument get into the orchestra.; aut song.) Besides these you can enter into the! ML. Dikeman--"Come, Josephine, gymnastic work, and when the time ; in My Flying Machine." (Change Jo- The Senior clara of '18 is smaller than that of *1'Z. It is not quantity we are after, but quality. To Yon. Say. you lazy critters Who didn't write a thing To help along "The Tiger," To you 1, stng, by jing! Now lor instance look at me, I couldn't write a lot. But I composed this little poem. Just to Lelp "The Tiger" out. Now when inspiration comes And your mind is all but hazy. Write a little poem or joke Or else we'll think you're lazy. s for football or basketball and jucb. sports you cau jump right in with tht rest. Take an interest in your school, for it is through the students mat this work goes on. Every one can find something to do in C. H. S., anil the opportunities are better here than in many other schools. IE I you are uot doing anything to help | aloiig get into the game at once and w e will put C. H. S. at the top of the list.--The Editors. Bits of Nothing. The upper classmen Snow not what they do. Ev«ry man 'las a fighting chance, but a Thrift sump always-gets licked. The taste for trash is dispelled by noble reading. · Noble one: Read "The Tiger." The Seniors are being measured for their caps and gowns. If you're a Senior, don't forget to call or sad will be your fate. Junior to Senior--"How many studies are you carrying?" Senior--"I'm carrying one and dragging three." Mr. Smith had occasion to speak in chapel Wednesday morning about the excessive talking and commotion that is carried on during the opening exercises. Mr. Smith should not have needed to mention this matter to us, but it is true, and sometimes the truth hurts. It is all due to careless less and thoughtlessness of the students, but can easily be avoided by coming in quietly and sitting down without the usual conversation that takes place. We all know better than this, and the next time you catch yourself talking just remember that you are violating one ol the first rules that go to make our morning chapel pleasant. sephine to Geraldlne.) .Mr. Alderfer--"They Go Wild, Simply Wild, Over Me." Mr, Haviland--"There's a Long, Long Trail a Winding." Miss Armstrong--"Love's Old Sweet Song." Miss Berg--"I Never Knew What Love Could Do." Mr. Smith--"Love, Here is My Heart." Miss Weaver--"Cider, Sweet Cider." (McCormick.) Mr. Hough--"Hawaiian Butterfly." lu sw(pming class the other day Anna Mjfrion Soisson tried to teach Mary Laws how to swim. As a result of her folly Mary pulled Anna Marion uader the water, and it was necessary to call in the life guards. Two men were walking down the street. One named ."Woodlhead) the! At their moss-green swimming pool? For the joyous springtime's here With all its blooming flowers, And creeping shrubs and ivy To climb the fairies' bowers. Professor Woodhead took his biology classes to McCoy Spring imemdi- ately after the dismissal of school on DIHy Daffs. If Ester is blue is Anna White? It Bob is a Cage would Anna Guard? If Simon cheats would Hortense Graft? If-Clara ia a Smith is Grace a Miller? If Bisler walked slow would Glenn Rush? Of all sad words that bring us sorrow The saddest are: "Written test tomorrow." I've failed in English, flunked chemistry. They heard him softly hiss; I'd like to find the man, who said That ignorance is bliss. in Junior--"Lawrence Holcbmb is always poring over a book. He's something of a book-worm, isn't he?" Senior---"He's especially interested in works on geometry. He's more of an angleworm." other named Stone. They saw a pret- I FrW*y- The trip was the first of a ty girl pass by and Wood(head) turned i senes whicl »'·'" be made (or th e Pur- to Stone and Stone turned to Wood (head) and they both turned to rubber. A third trip to Delaney's cave will be made by C. H. S. students on Saturday, May 13. All students o£ the three upper classes are invited to go along. A special car will again be chartered if enough students respond, which will lower the cost of car fare. Delaney's cave is something you should not miss seeing and all who are going should sign up with Mr. Woodhead at an early date. The thrift stamp sain in C. H. S. last Tuesday amounted to ?255. The purchases by classes were as follows: First Year J1Q9.50 Second Year .-- 28.25 Freshmen 24.60 Sophomorea 19.70 Juniors 29.70 Seniors , 43.35 pose of obtaining botanical specimens. 25 of which each student is required to have before their course is completed. The spring elections are place among the classes. taking Faculty's Favorite Expressions. Mr. Diieman--"Now, come to order." Mr. Oiler--"Get that?" . Mr. B. B. Smith--"We'll have no discussion." : Mr. i'. R. Smith--"Ha! Ha!" Miss Weaver--"Wir s p r e c h e n . Deutshe in dieser klasse." Mr. Alderfer--"You're old enough to nave some sense." Miss Roake--"You'll have to arrange to spend more time on your history." SOPHOMORE NOTES. (fly Dorothy McClaren.) The spring has come and as usual te spring poet Is abroad in the land. We Sophomores, not to be outdone by any, have produced one of these, ^hls little poem was written by one of our class, Laura Belle Kooser. Spring, Do you see the weeping willows By the deep and ancient well? Do you see the peeping violets In yonder shady dell? \ Do you hear the robins singing? Hearken! They are at their best, As they sing of joy and gladness And % tiny little nest Do you hear the cowbells tinkling In the balmy evening cool? Do you hear the old frogs croaking THE SOLSSOX. I "MY HONOLULU GIRL" -- -Few 'shows this season have met with the ;' phenomenal success that has been ac- j corded the breezy Hawaiian musical '. extravaganza, "My Honolulu Girl," at '- the Soisson May 6-8. Even thcugh it (proved 'a howling success all last .season it has gone it just one better .and so far thin jieuoa has been con- ;»Mere4 the one best bet. Whether 11 ·Is the Hawaiian atmosphere or the 'bright sparkling comedy put over by clever comedians it is hard to say, but there is something that draws and fas- ; clnatee to such, an extent that the show has become a sure fire winner. The Hawaiian Islands have always · held a dr«amy, mysterious charm for .Americans, and the pretty realistic ·views of.the ocean, with practical boats plying to and fro, set ,in among ' tM brilliant tropical views with the ; native. Hiwliltcs singing and playing ; on their colored ynkeleles, to lend ; realism lo the scene, an combine to i make you forget tor a moment that ' you are in your own home, but allows ; you to enjoy a trip that is as advan- tageoua u though real, and by far at ··miller coat smartest restaurant in town." She is there only long enough to meet Jack Forsythe, son of the millionaire corset | king, wuo can get no girl to consider him .seriously because he reminds her of the most Intimate thing in her wardrobe, when she is discovered by her boss and the chief model, who.also are out for the evening. She flees in a tail for which' she paye with the last money in her purse, to her furnished room, but when she arrives at the house the landlady won't fet her in because sne Is suspicions of her f t a i clothes. But at this juncture a letter containing a check for $800 is received by Arabella. Upon her arrival at a hotel she Is promptly identified as heiress i-j a $94,000,000 estate, and besieged 'by reporters and tradesmen. The best suite in the hot?.! is placed at her disposal. Probably in all tie screen career of Mabel Normand she has not had a part that has been as cleverly adapted.to-her charming personality or that exhibits in succession the many phases of her histrionic ability. She is ably supported by Tom Jloore. Monday, Edith .Story will appear lu "The Legion of Death." Grace Guynn was recently married to Edward Shunt. We all wish her much happiness. Fred Danner went to Ptttshurg last week, anxious to enlist. When ho arrived he found out he had to be 1,? and also had to have a High School diploma. "0; course-I could get that," said Fred sorrow-fully. Still we honor him for his attempt and welcome him back. There IB good material in the High school for Hed Cross nurses. Think of the bravery with which they withstand powder every day. Along the same line, it is rumored that the government is considering drafting some of the C. H. S. girls to use as camouflage experts, _Miss .'Armstrong · has no trouble keeping her .classes quiet now. Upon entering the room, if anyone is talking, her usual exclamation is: "You may recite Antony's Funeral Oration." No wonder we keep quiet Thomas Newmyer -- "Mr. Woodhead, can you do the one-step?" Mr. Woodhead-- "There, Tom, you are starting your foolishness again." Thomas -- "Can you, though?" Mr. Woodhead -- "Certainly." Thomas -- "How?" Mr. Woodhead -- "Take one step at a' time." Thomas must be especially fond of the one-step. The other day he explained the dance like this: When you are on a crowded floor just wait as long as yon can. Then, when you see you are going to collide with some one, turn. man officer who insists on making love to her, while all around the Kaiser's soldiers are destroying homes and souls. Cart of Thanks. To the friends and neighbors who so willingly assisted and showed their sympathy towards iis In our deep sorrow la the sad death of onr »on and brother, and especially do we want to thank the order of Jr. O. U. A. M. for the love they showed and also the B. * 0. employes and those who Bent floral tributes. Signed, W. S. Miller and wife, H. N. Miller and wife, and H. Miller.--Adv. ORPHEUS THEATRE. THE ; "DODGING A MILLION"--In which , Mabel Nonnard, the celebrated screen star, makes her first appearance as a 's Goldwyn star. Is belnj; shown today. .Arabella Flynn (Mabel Normand) ; wno dresses aU th« models In JUqula's 'fashionable modiste shop, decides that y»h« snail see a little life as well as ?tfc* models, so she borrows some ex- gjeosivt garments aod goes to the "BLUE BLAZES RAWDBN"^J-e»t- j urlug 'WiUlam S. Hart has for its ' theme the awakening ot a rough, brutalized man to a cense of better things through. th« appeal ot a woman Trho has lost her own son and takej the rough north woodsman to i her heart in place of the boy she has I lost Monday, Snsue Hajrakawa appears in tho Paramount picture, "The Secret Game." W«dne»dajr. Virginia Pearson li featured in "A Djgher ot France." The scenes are laid In the French and German line*. It shows how a French girl suffers during the -invasion and how she handles the Ger- Tough House LUNCH STAND 1 The leading lunch stand ot Connellsville. Supplies received fresh every day. Read the following list of sandwiches: Weiners EC Boiled Eggs 5c Pie, per cut 6c Ham i _JOc Cheese Fried Egg- -Me ; _l»c 1 TOUGH HOUSE ITOTCH STAIfD Wegi Crawford Avenge Pimples On Face ItchedCausingScratching. Used T-wo Boxes Ointment and Fo«r Cakes Soap. Nothing Purer, Sweeter for All Skin Troubles Tiiao Orticura* lj h«l poor blood and from 'thai I to get sore eruptions on my £«. My f»cew*B of n reddish , color, and I had pimples. i My face itched which caused ) me to scratch and I could not aleep because the eruption hurt very much. This trouble lasted about two months. ,"Then I used Cuticum Soap and Ointment. It helped me very much, imd It took two boxes of Cuti- cura Ointment and four calcea of Cuti- cura Soap to heal me." (Signed) Samuel Lopsfnaon, 433 Tester St., Philadelphia, Pa., July 31, 1917. Clear the pores of imparities by daily QBE of Cuticura Soap and occasional touches of Cuticura Ointment as needed to soften, soothe and heal. Nothing purer or sweeter lor every toilet and nuntery purpoM. S.TM P U E.*h Fr*« b r fcUlf. Address poetcard: "Cutieur*. D«pt. R. BMUU*." Sold everywhere. Soap 25c, Qrntraent 25 and 50c, THE BOMBARDMENT OF GUNS reminds us all that we must quicken our pace and send our dollars to the front. Now is the time to subscribe to Third Liberty Bonds which pay 4 1-4% interest. ews Bell Phone 450. 21S 5". Oth'St. TKANSi'Ell COHTASt General, Light and Heavy Hauling. Local and Long Distance Moving. JAJLES IV. ST1U.NGE Coul anil Coke. Conndlsville. REMEMBER (.here is immediate, urgent need for every dollar-you can possibly spare for Third Liberty Bonds. The Government does not ask you to give the money--but lend · : at 4 1-4 per cent interest. (WESTSIDE) ~ Buy your Bonds today. UNION NATIONAL BANK Ccgnvcd on wood for A* B. Kiachbauia Co. LONGER LIFE FOR MEN'S CLOTHES N EGLECT, more often than wear, shortens the life of clothes .... Treat a good suit considerately and see how it repays you in longer service.... But first remember that care is wasted upon poor garments--that it can never supply the lack of all-wool fabrics and honest workmanship--qualities which the Kirschbaum label absolutely guarantees - - $20 to $40 HORNER CO.

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