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EIGHT. COURIEK, COIYNELLSVILLE, PA. MONDAY, MAT 6, 1915- BUY IN CONNELLSVILLE, ; THERE ARE MANY REASON^ FOR DOING SO; READ SOME to pie buy in. Coanellsville? This. may be answered by asking another: Â·Why buy elsewhere? Â· The ;irst question is much more easily an- Â»wÂ«red than the second. It iÂ£ true, kwever. that for some people there is .f fascination" for talcing risks, particularly it tie risk has a gilt edge. A Connellaville man answered an advertisement in a reputable paper, enclos- ..**Â« a lev dollars or liard earned raon- Â·7 for a watch which was supposedly fc*ing sold at a greatly reduced price. Â·- few days later after it came it re- 2 fuÂ«d 'to keep time. The local jeweler Â·Â»(JÂ« it cleÂ«r that he could have sup- ._Â»ti*d a better watch for lÂ«sa money, _,*ad that if it had not kept good time hÂ« would have repaired it without uTS-ci .tost, bur in, Connells-rille? Be- Â«anse tie element otrisk is eliminated - *ad when merchandise is not as repre- ~ lenttd the dealer gladly makes matters right. - "We EhouM boy in Connellsville for two reasons, for personal and civic lÂ«iÂ»ons From a selfish standpoint .we should buy here. In our stores it '1* an easy matter to find what we want; merchants ire very obliging GREAT THRONG AT DEDICATION OF SERYKSBANNER and they try in every way la purchasing here the buyer feels ( that there is a personal element "in, j the transaction which does not prevail when one places a mail order or buys where he is an entire stranger. Local .buying encourages dealers to cater to personal wants. From any angle the question that it pays even viewed it is clear i selfishly to buy ia Connellsville. Then TTC should buy in Connellsville tor civic reasons. Any town. would soon cease to live 1C all the people did their buying elsewhere. Under sUch, conditions it would be difficult to support churches, char- itafcie institutions, banks, raise taxes J for maintenance of schools and civic j purposes. It's better to boost than to ' knccfc. "We may boost our city by patronizing its business men, or we may knock our city by patronizing ' business men of other cities. "We ouj,ht to be loyal to our own enterprises because the prosperity of the city of Conneilsvflle very largely determines the prosperity of its people incivi dually. Sow purs-nip seed in drills from 18 inches to 8 feet apart, depending on the method of cultivation, about the time of the last killing frost In spring. The seed should be sown rather thickly and later thinned until the plants are about 3 inches apart in the rows. The parsnip requires very rich soil for its best development The roots are usually left in the ground during tbe winter and dug as needed? but may be harvested in the autumn, packet! in raolst sand and stored in pits or root cellars. Most people consider this root improved by freezing, so as a rule it is left in the ground ns suggested. --U. S. Department of Agriculture. INCREASE LABOR OF FARMER He Mutt Study His Business More Cloiely and Also Apply Farm Management Principles. The farmer must use his labor to the best possible advantage. It !s necessary that we get more done in a day than when labor was cheap: That can be done only by a farmer studying his business more closely nod applying farm management principles. ' - Continued from .-" Â· Corporal William Dowling, Com- ipany i Dntt 302, Mechanics Depart- tment, France. " -.HUMMUS Dailey, 110th Infantry. Jc*eili Dafley, ISSai Depot-Brigade, [Camp Lee. 1 Herirert Doggan. Aviation. Depart- Ifment, France. "Vincent Duggan. Aviation Depart- liÂ»rit. "Wilbur "Wright Field., 0. ' George DuÂ£Bn,.359th. AeroÂ«Squadron, , N. T. Duff in, JgOth Aero Squad- .!Â». BlcMeld, Texas. Charles Donnelly, 110th Pennsrl- .Â·wnia'Infantry. ,, Charles DeTemple, Medical Depart- r-moA. A I' "Rani BWrharder, MJn Htm. *-T5TI2jam. "Joseph Flynn, 2nd Division, 'Ammunition, Train, France. "'Ignatius Friel. Signal Corps, Camp Â·Lee. Â· Engine Frazer Trotter, Company B, JSSth Infantry, Camp Upton, N. Y. 'Edward Freshley, -South Connells- jrffle, 326th Hospital Corps, Camp ^Gordon, Atlanta, Ga. ' John Joseph Fealey, Camp Lee. ' P. J. Fagan, 29th Balloon, Fort Mon- Â«Â«, Va. " Leo Fagan. Quartermaster's Department. Camp Sherman, O. / Harry Slotcher, South Conaellsville, Jtrst Brigade, line 336, Anderson, Tut*. ' IDrby Fox, 2Â«th Company, Columbus Bura^ks, Columbia., O. William Gallagher, Mechanics De" Gallagher, France. Â·JoJui Gallagher, a. S. Navy Radio Jkkool, Harvard University. Dominic Gallagher, Navy. John Gillen, 32nd Company,' 155th Depot Brigade, Camp L,ce. "Samuel Harry, 15th Engineers. John Harry, Company K, 319th Reg : iment, Camp Lee. Â· Frank Huston, Camp Sherman, 0. -Joha Huston, France. . Daniel Hart, Unit 356, Mechanics. Baltimore, lid. - "William Haley, Camp Lee. "William Hartz, 320th Infantry. Camp Lee. ' -Robert H. King, 90th Aero Squad- ion, France. _ 'Â·John P. Kffhart, Coast Defense, Ifoaqulto Fleet _Â· Corporal Jofin Kenper, 105th Ord- BÂ«nce Department, Camp Lee. Â·' Joseph Lieb, Soudh Connellsvillc, JOStlL Engineers, Camp Lee. Â· Joha IJeb, South Counellsville. Com', 112th Infantry, Camp Merritt, ta, Ga. Joseph Riley, 19th Engineers, Carop i Merritt, N. J. John J. Ranker, Aero Division, Kelly Field, Tex. A J. Ranker, 24th Company, Camp JLee. I Sergeant ClarJc Ralston, 2-(th Company, Depot Brigade, Camp Lee. Rudolph Ralston, Signal Corps, Jer: sey City, it. J. | William J. Ryan, 35th Engineers, ,Camp Lee. Albert Rottler, Company H, 319th Infantry, Camp Lee. Stephen Jlotundi, Dover, X. J., Marines. James Raymond Smith, Company A, 51st Engineers, Camp Lee. William Smith, Aerial Service, France. William. Schomer. Marines. i George Schomer, France. Edward Sudzlak, Hospital Corps, 110th Penna. Infantry. Edward Small, Aviation Corps, France. ' Basil Soisson, Ordnance Department,'Washington. ' Frank Spittler, Company C, 3I3th , Regiment, Camp Lee. Bernard Stlllwagon, Company A, 51st Engineers, Camp Lee. William Stiilwagon, Trade Line 11T, ] Kelly Field, Tex. ! Alphonse Stillwagon, 627th Aero | Supply Squad, Waco, Tex. Edward Tipping, 17th Balloon Company, Fort Omaha, i b. John T. Wurtz, 110th Infantry Supply Company. Augustus H. Wallace. 110th Infantry. John E. White, 113th Engineers, Hattiesburg, Miss. Walter Widmer, Connellsville, Aviation Field, Waco. Tex. Joseph Scarry, Unit 301. Mechanics Department, France, Frank J. Brtndlinger, San Antonio, Tex. Joseph Brodigan, Company G, 115th Infantry, Alliston, Ala. David Hart, Camp Lee. Va, Honorably Discharged. Arthur Munk, in Engineers at Camp \ Sherman, Chillicothe, 0., for ,five | weeks; honorably discharged; physical Usability. Thomas Madigan, with 23rd Engineers at' Camp Meade for two months; discharged on account of physical disability. Aloysius Friel, with Company C, 319th Infantry, Camp Lee, Va., for two months; exempted account industrial occupation. Avraittng Call. Joseph Cunningham. Paul Duggan. John T. Steganius. Kid Elberfleld still Is in baseball. He manages the Little Bock club of the Southern association. I'llLt in Bed and Gold metillicX boxes, soled Biie RilLou. Take no olher. Jluy nf your DESaiJM^JIUAN'lVplIJ.SvS"^ years Jo! oÂ«3tts Erst, bafKl.Alwijs nriiablo SOLDBVDRUQGISTSEVERVWHERf Just Over the Bridge \ Cnnncllsvlllc- (Tl'i-st Side) Carroll Battery Co. A Factory Trained Battery 3lan. J. N. Trump W/HITÂ£ LIN IV TRANSFER MOTOR TUUCK astd WAGON JIOVUVO ASD HOISTWro P1AAO9 A SPECIAL TV, PARAMOUNT JHEATRE TODAT AST TOMORUOW HOW A NATION THREW OFF ITS CHAINS IS TOLD IN 99 "The Legion of Death METRO 7 ACT SPECIAL PRODUCTION DE LOSE DESCRIBING RUSSIA'S FIGHT FOR. FREEDOM AND THE RUSSIAN REVOLUTION. STARRING EDITH STORLY Â· T H E BERNHARDT Â«3F THE SCREEN"." AS RUSSIA'S WOMAN WARJlldR ALSO A COMEDY IN 2 ACTS. ^ ' ORPHEUM THEATRE --TOBAT-- SBSSUE HAYAKAWA IN "The Secret Game" HER IMAGINATION. Frank Laughran, Trotter, Company A, 31!th Infantry, Camp Lee. ~ Charles P. Laughran, Trotter, Com- W, 12th Battalion, Depot Brie. Camp Lee. ,Kmtrlcl!: Lohan. South Connellsville, Company E. 35th Engineers, France. X. Thomas Morris, Trotter, Battery B. iitth Field Artillery, Camp Gordon, Atlanta. Ga. Â·C Junes Mullaney, Camp Upton, N. T. ' Lawrence May, Company "B, 319th Infantry, Camp Lee. . Joseph May, Camp Meigs. Wash. 48Â«rEÂ«Â«at.Fred Mentzer, Quarter- tr^a- Department, Fort Dupont, Mullen, Trotter, Fort Washing- I Moyles, Camp Lee. Mnrpiy, Depot Brigade, amp Lee. Va, " Sergeant Charles A. McKevitt, Quar- Â·rnuister's clerk, France. ^UettUnaat "William McNulty. -Trot- 41. Company K, 52nd Infantry, Chic- iBULUga Park. Ga. : Junes ^McXnltj-. Trotter. Division 3Â«Â»(Jquartirs. Camp Meade. .-JTrancis ilcCusker, Aviation Corps, m England. ' s imbrose iloCasbin, Fifth Balloon, Simp KeUy, Tex. I Junes T. McCleary. 52ad Company, |Â»rines. jlionias Joseph Niiand, 5tn Balloon eUchment. Kelly Field. Tex. , "Williara P. Niiand, Camp Greet-lea.', Ulit Oglethorpe. '.-^Wward O'Connor. 19th Engineers, "Bernard O'Connor, Medical Supply Joxnpany, Newport News. Va. Â· ^Tiliam O'Connor, Marines. Â· CJarÂ«noe O1onovan, Camp Lee. ^'ai3rew Oppman, Depot Brigade. !Â«je^ Lee. Â£3Frank Patridc. 305th Ammunition *iB. C*mp Lee. , Poirers, Fort Thomas, Ky. omas Quinn. Battery A, 32iHb Artillery, Camp Gordon, Atlaii- "Why docs Daisy take off her wedding ring whenever she sits clown to read c novel?" **Because she enjoys reading one better if she can temporarily forget that she'a married." Seemt So. A lot of people Â»cre*oh About frea speech. Sometimes free speech can be * hit too free. Letters of Introduction. "Does a letter of introduction mean anything to you?" asked the caller. "More thnn it used to." replied Senator Sorghum. "Stationery and typists have become so scarce that a man Is I not so likely to waste time on letters J of Introduction in a spirit of mere idle ' compliment," Hl Delusion. | | She--What an atrocious nectctle! I , I wouldn't trust yon to select anything, 1 ' yon have so little tnste. He (chacklinB)--You forget tlrat T selected you, my dear. j She--You think you did, but yon 1 didn't really. Charles A. Kademacher will return ! to coach SL Louis university football Â» elevens. SOISSON THEATR Monday, Tuesday Wednesday 3 DAYS OF THIS SEASON'S GREATEST SUCCESS My Honolulu 20 Performers with Real Hawaiian Singers and Dancers. NOTE.--Come early, extra long show, opening and closing scenes, both very good, don't miss them. See it all. 2:00, 7?30 and 9:15 P. M. sharp. --CAST-I. C. Nickels, bell boy, Plaza hotel, Honolulu .... Ned Melroy Algeritus, Lady Highbrow's baby son -- Richard Stockton 0. R. Right, proprietor P.laza hotel Con Daley Yukalana, Hawaiian heiress .- Babe Lopez Lady Highbrow, English tourist -- Donna Hago Ima Nut, maid at Plaza hotel -- Beatrice Shrew-brook Hawaiian serenaders Kelauea Hawaiian Troupe LADIES OF THE CHO RUS The Misses Loretta Allen, Marion Coyer, Margaret Fairfield, Mae Calhoun, Billey Edwards, Bobby YThit- more, Bonita Lopez, Stella Wliliams. Â· MUSICAL PROGRAM Opening Chorus "My Hula Hula Girl" "Borneo Isle" _. "Lookout Mountain" .. "Ragtime Volunteers" lona and Flowers , Con Daley ._ Ned Melroy and Chorus Douna Hage and Girls Con Daley ACT TWO OLIO "Shooting the Bull" Beatrice Shrewbrook Irish Kaiser Ned Melrov ACT THREE Opening--"Aloha" _ Kelauea 'Hawaiian Troupe Eccentric Dance Ned Melroy "Dixie Moon." Con Daley and- Chorus "Accidents Will Happen" -- Melroy, Daley and Chorus "Vampire" Beatrice Shrewbrook and Girls Specialty _ Donna Hage "Mr. Jass Himself" Richard Stockton Specialty Beatrice Shrewbrook "Be My Lillie" Richard Stockton "Hello, Aloha, Hello" Donna Hage and Girls Specialty .._ Kelauea Hawaiian Troupe Finale--Patriotic ensemble Entire Company Cacapity houses Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. If you want a seat come before 7:30 for the first night per 1 - formance, and sharp at 9:15 for second show. -Special Prices--Matinee 25c and 35c; Night 35c and 50c... Gifts That Add to the Happiness and Comfort of Any Soldier Boy --Khaki-covered water-proof Money Belts witt three pockets, $1.25 eiicli. --Soldiers' and Sailors' Diaries, 35c mid t S5c each. , --Khaki-covered Testaments, 3oc to $2.00 end!. --Unbreakable Trench Mirrors, 3iS inches, ?1.0fl each. --4xS-irch -Mirrors in Waterproof Cases, 51.50 ench. --Khaki-covered Waterproof Kits containing bac-helor buttons, shoe lares, purse, darning cotton, thread, needles and scissors, 50c to $2.25 each. --Military Brushes in khaki'case, S3.50 set. --Khaki bound bill folder with memorandum and identification card, 50c each. --Waterproof Pocket Match Box, flOr each. --Khaki-bound Photo Frame, pocket size,--5Dc each. --Waterproof khaki-colored leather bound Comfort Kits with mirror, purse, buttons, safety razor, shaving brush, shaving stick, talcum, hat brusb tooth brush holder, tooth powder, drinking cup. soap box, comb, military brushes, and pocket large enough for towel and wash cloth,--SS-SO each. --Khaki-covered waterproof Comfort Kits, $3.00 to $6.00-eacn, --Khakit-covercd adjustable Comfort Kits to be filled,--St.50 each. --Kbaki-coverod Red Cross Emergency Cases, $2.25 to Si-00 each. Writing Tablets with kbaki-bound cases and Fountain Pens,--?1.00 to 82A'" each. --Waterproof Tobacco Bags with Pipes.--at $1.00 each. --Khaki-covered Lunch Boxes suitable for mailing,-- 6.c to $1.25 each. SPECIALS! --64 inch Mercerised Cotton Damask in five floral patterns, today's price ?1.00 the yard-- ppeciiil at 75c yard. -- IS jiich Cotton hemmed Napkins, floral and .stripe pattern:,--special at $1.50 dozen. --22 ircli Cotton hemmed Napkins, stripe and floral patterns,--special at $2-00 dozen. Patriotic Citizens Hvae you a FLAG flying at home, or at your place of business? Â· We have a large assortment of FLAGS, in all the desirable sizes, moderately priced. A Flat'. 4x7 feet, Pole, Bracket and Halyard for $1.75. Still They Come | New Foulard Silks! Plenty of the most desirable colors --black-and-white, white-and-black and blue-and-while. All sorts of patterns, 40 inches wide and moderately priced at-812.50 the yard. Summer Underwear In Popular Qualities and Sizes for Women and Misses --Lad.es' Union Suits, low neck, no sleeves, loose and tight knee, shell finish,--regular sizes S5c, SOc, 51-.W, $2.25. Extra sizes 51.00, 51.75 and fcUO. --Closed Union Suits, low neck, no sleeves, bodice top, shell finish, in regular sizes only at Soc. --Union. Suits, closed, low neck, no sleeves, lace knee, in regular sizes only at Soc. --Fine weave Union Suits with baad top and shell knee, in all sizeb, at S5c and $1,(K). --Pink Union Suits with hand top and shell knee, in rccrnlar sixes only at $1.25. --Marvel fit Union Suits, tigbt knee, in rPc^iIar sfees on^y at Â§l*2o. --Ladles* lace trimmed pants, open and closed styles, rei^ular sizes JOc. txira siz*;s 50c. --Tjoose knee pants, shell finish, open, regular sizes 75c; extra size S5c. --Hand Crochet Vests, in regular sizes only, at $1Â» --Band top Vests, regular sixes 35c, oOc, 60c; erfra sizes 60c and 75c, --Bodice Vests in regular sues at 25c, SOc, 60C, G5c: extra siÂ»es at 3^c and GGc. Lovely Cotton Dress Goods for Spring A Wonderful Assortment Here--Hundreds of Styles--Exceeding Anything We Have Had in Former Seasons. Of Voiles, for instance, we have dozens of shades, yet this is only one of scores of weaves. Large and early, purchases have placed us in an enviable position so far as variety, exclusiveness of style, and price advantages are concerned. There are many others besides these: ---Silk-and-Cotton Crepes, seven shades, Gac a yard. --Imported... Woveji . Voiles, S-"c to #'2.50 the yard. --Dress Ginghams at Sac to 50c the yard. --Plain Chiffon Voiles rnnp- inir in price from i.3c to S5c a yard. --Japanese Crepes, very popular a.t 29c yard. --I'rinted Voiles, dozens to choose from at 35c to $1.25 the yard'. --Woven Voiles, excellent patterns, 40c to $1.00 yard. --Woven Tissues, checks and plaids--at 50c the yard. --Colored Dress Linens, excellent quality at OOc a yard. --Percales in great variety at 30c the yard. --Mercerized Poplfn, at the yard. A Spring Dress for the Table Many housewives who insisted upon linen damask now use cotton damasks, both because of the scarcity of linen and because of the fineness of the damasks which are being woven ou the same Irish looms that formerly wove only linen. Cotton Table Damask Mercerized damask, GO inches wide, 75c a yard; 66 inches %ude, .'Jl.OO a yard. Satin-flnish Eamask in three good designs. 71 inches wide 1 , ?! 00 a yard. Linon-f rush Damask, 70 inches wide, ?1 25, $1.50 and 51.75 a yard. Heavy satin-finish Damask--half linen, and half cotton, 70 inches wide, J2.00 a yard. Napkins Mercerized Damask Napkins, from an 18-inch size at ?1.50, to a 22-inch size at $3.75 the dozen. Half-linen Damask Napkins, 18-inch size at $3.00 the dozen. Towelings--Half Linen j Absoibent broTrn crash weave toweling, 18 Inches wide, and 23c a yard. I Cream bleach, crash weave toweling; plain white or with red or blue borders, 17 inches wide at ; 27c a yard. ' Closely woven towelin'g with red border, 16 inches wide and 30c a yard; a heavier quality with blue bonier, 27c a yard. Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% on Every $100 You Spend. DO YOU NEED JOB PRINTING? We do all kinds of Job Printing at our otfice from the visiting card to the finest commercial work. Try our printing. THE COURIER COMPANY, 127% W. Main St., Connellsville, Pa.