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THE DAILY COURIER, CONNBLLSVILLE, PA. THURSDAY; MAY 16, 1918. Mrs. Calvin Martin Vas hoetess at the regular meeting ot the Vander- Mlt Fancywork clnli yesterday at Tier home at Nellie. Ail members but -one were present and s-pent the day knitting tor the soldiers and sailors. At noon ah elaborate dinner was served. The~next meeting will be'held at the home ot Mrs. Mattic Richter in Crawford aremie, West Side. Mlu Mabel Peterson, .Miss Lillian Martin and Miss Stella Martin entor- tained last evening at Miss Peterson's home in East Crawford avenue in honor of William Cunningham, who leaves tomorrow nighi-for a training .-Â· camp, and Miss Sadie -Beck of Greensburg. About 30'guests were present and a most enjoyable time was had. |? : ' Music and various games were'the Â·-. amusement. , Belicious refreshments W, Â·Â· sR-~ were served. Among' the out-of-town guests were Miss Sadie Beck and Miss Walthour ot Oreenstrarg. Sixteen members of the William F. .*'Â· Kurtz post. No, 104, Grand Armr of |-;.j . the Republic,'-celebrated the 73rd 1'. birthday of their comrade, A. Drebort, .- yesterday ;,afternoon at the .Drebert ; home in East Crawford avenue. : Fol- fyj}. i lowfng a song. and prayer;by Rev. W. H. Gladden, Mr. .Drebert was showered with congratulations by his comrades. An address of welcome was then. given -by Mr. Drebert, after which Rev. ,Gladden save an interesUng address appropriate to the occasion; Captain Edmund Dunn spoke on "The Outcome of the War," and C. H. Whiteley gave. a reading. W. S. Hood of WilMnsburg. and a Civil War veteran, Colonel James J. liarnhart, and other veterans gave short talks. Dainty refreshments were served by Mrs. Drebert, her daughter, Mi's. Clara Jobes, ..and daughter Miss Clara, and W. H. Drebert, a son, of Uw honor guest. The comrades were all extended an invitation to the birthday party which is being held this afteinoon in honor ! of A. S. Haddock of the West Side. past several weeks. . . The best place to shop after all. Browne!! Shoe Co.--Adv. Mrs. T. E. lliller arrived home yesterday from a visit with, relatives in Baltimore. Mrs. Harry Bengel -and Miss Rena Miller are spending the-day In Pittsburg. ; ' Mrs. Josephine Rendine of Carnegie BOND SALES BY WOMEN v OF FAYETTE REACHED ' A TOTAL OF $1.516.950 Uniontoirn led With $748^50, Browiib- Yllle Second With Â«38i,960; CUB- nellsvUleV Share i$48,OSO. The flnal report of the Third Liberty Bond campaign work oÂ£ the Women's Committee of Fayelto County, compiled by'.Mrs. R. E. Umbel, chairman, shows that the subscriptions received through this organization totaled the" magnificent sum ot Jl,616,950. . The results by districts, under the chairmenship ol the ladles named, were as follows: Brownsville, Mrs. Herman Tweed, $339.950; Connellsvllle, Mrs. Carl avenue, 'jas . returned / home from Homer and Mrs. . Raymond Mestre- GARDEN JOGS Are your flats, filled with fertile forcing soil? The new handle for the spurting fork? Did you thick of it? Those wood nshes from the fireplace.? Arc you saving them Â·for the potash they contain? uTa-.'-oEPT. or AG HOI Lima benns should not ha planted until the ground Irt thoroughly warmett up, as they are a heat-loving crop and the seed will rot if planted when th 3LIGHT - MEDIUM - MEAVY and. JCp Upheep Down Delivering Atlantic Motor Oils and-Atlentic Gasoline mt a U. S. Aviation Field. (Bated on Actual Photograph! Windber, where she was called to the jzat, "$48,050; Dunbar, Mrs. James Bar- ] ground Is cold. Most gnrdeucra pro-. home ot her son John by the illness ; rett, $8,050; Dawson, Mrs. H. J. Bell ' " of his son, Michael RendSne, Jr. The $35,000; Fairchance child is recovering. We hive iiir.ireds of the.beautiful new spring woolens now ready for your inspection. Dave Cohen, Tailor. --Adv.' : - Â· .. Anthony Corrado of Uniontown, was a guest Sunday at the home oÂ£ Mrs- Josephine Rendine in Carnegie avenue.- ". ' Â·Â·-': ' Â· .. Â·Â·: Â·Â·. .. ' Miss Grace Piginan, a student nurse in the West Penn hospital, Pittsburg, spent yesterday with her parents, Mr. arid-Mrs. H. Â£.. Pigman, of Bast Crawford-avenue. " - -:Â·' . Go to the Yough House Restaurant for your Thursday ^supper. Chicken I township, Mrs. E. B. and Georges Fast, 375,450; and TraffleSi^ Mrs. C. J. Armstrong.-- Adv.-r-a5-2t; " . . ' - ' ' ' ' ;,Mr. and Mrs. . S. J; Cossell _. and daughter, Miss Daisy, of Homer City, Pa., .are guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Cochran. Mr. and Mrs. George Cochran and son. Jack, arrived home .'last night from/Washington, D; C., where they visited Attorney and Mrs. Basil J. Soisson. The trip was made by automobile. Fayette City, Miss Ruth McCrory, f 50,250; Masontown, Mrs. H. Brady, $4,500; Uniontown, Mrs. George E. Gay, ?7Â«,250; Vanderbilt, Mrs. J. H. Hazlctt, $16,350; Bullskin township, Mrs, Austin Rhodes, $9,850; Franklin township, Mrs. S. W. Dunn, $10,000; McClellandtown and German town- sbip, Miss .Lillian Rush, ?32,150; Henry CJay township, Mrs. L. P. Mc- Mnlien, fSOO; Luzerne township, Mrs. Â·P. A. Coffroth and Mrs. George Krepps,' ?8,000; Mcnal'*en township, Mrs..B. B. Leichliter, Mrs. S. W. Field and Miss Edith Moss, ?65,800; Reo- stone township. Miss Amy McCaXTrey, $18,600; Wharton township. Mrs. F. C. Rush, $15,700; subscriptions credited to Woman's Committee, ?20,900; total, $1,516,350. SAGE TEA BEAUTIFIES AND DARKENS HAIR Don't Star Gray! It Darkens So Kit- urolly That Xobodf CM lelL You can turn gray, 'faded hair beau-- - * tifully dark and lustrous almost over - A meeting ot Ann'Connell Temple, [ -night if you'll get a bottle of "Wy- No. .140, will he held tomorrow eve- : eth's Sage and Sulphur Compound" at ning in Moose haJL A quilt will be ] any drug store. Millions of bottles ot ''" disposed of for the benefit of the Â· this old famous Sage Tea Recipe, im; Â· - lodge. - - - j proved by the addition of other in-- i grediertis, are sold annually, says a The weekly meeting of the Business j well-known druggist here, because it ':Â·' Women's Christian association will \ darkens the hair so naturally and fe- ' he held tonight in Odd Fellows' tern- j evenly that no one can tell it has been Â·pie. South Pittsburg street. ' applied. Those whose hair is turning gray The West Side -N'eedleworkers will or becoming faded have a surprise he entertained this evening by Mrs. i awaiting them, because after one or . O.-B. Craft at her home !n North Pitts- two applications the gray hair vanish- burg street. ' c 's and your locks become luxuriantly darfc and beautiful. Mrs. A. A. Wetherell will entertain i . This is the age of youth, the Ladies' Aid society of the First i "aired. unattractive folks Baptist church tomorrow night at her I wanted around, so get -busy home in North Pittsburg street. ITALIAN NAVAL FORCES DASH INTO POLA HARBOR AND SINK HUGEADSTRlAN.BATI?ESflIP Continued from Pagrs One. American aviators. The statement reads: "Headquarters American Expeditionary Forces. Nortinvesi of Toul and ia Lorraine tborc was a marked increase in artillery on both sides. Today our aviators brought down three German machines. There is nothing else oC importance t6 report." COINS FOK MAKING FRO.TECTTLES. AMSTERDAM, May 36.--Germany is calling- in her nickel coins, the metal of which Is needed for projectiles, and is substituting zinc for minting coins of this class. The Women of. the First Presbyter ian church will serve lunch Monday at noon to the captains and their teams in the Red Cross drive instead eth's Sage and Sulphur Compound to- GEEJLUf BAIDEBS AUE REPULSED AT MO-VTDIDIER. PARIS, May 16.--Artillery action occurred last night on the French front southeast of Amiens in the Hailles-Castel sector, says today's war office announcement. West of i Montdidier a German raiding detach- Gray-! ment was driven off. The French took aren't prisoners in patrol operations north of the Ailette. fer the pole varieties, os they yield better than the Imsh varieties and are superior to the bush varieties in many other respects. One marked advantage of the pule Jienns is thnt they may Â·be planted urouml the fence, utilizing the fence as a support for the vines. In thts manner u crop of beans ciui be secured \vifh the use of a minimum amount of spacing. When planted in rows in the garden, pole lima beans are usually planted in hills 3 to 4 feet apart and supported on. poles or a string and wire trellis. The bosh llmas are usually drilled In rows some 3^4 feet apart for horse cultivation, or slightly closer for hand cultivation. The lima beans are a full season'Crop, that is, they occupy the ground for the entire growing season, and a sufficient amount should be planted to provide for the needs of the family for the entire season. Any sur- I plus not used greeu may be allowed to j dry on the vines, picked and stored for winter use. ' Lima beans constitute one of the most satisfactory crops for growing Â·for winter's use, as the only care necessary to save them Is to pjck the ripe pods, dry them thoroughly and shell the beans. In the northern portion of the country where Itnm beans do not thrive, polo beans of the Lazy "Wife variety will give satisfaction.--U. S. Department of Agriculture, A I R P L A N E motors are con- X x ceded to be the finest, most delicately precise internal-combustion engines built. The very nature of flying forbids an engine that is one whit less than this. When you consider the varying temperatures in which they operate, you can readily understand that only the highest-grade motor oil is acceptable for airplane engines. It is, therefore, a matter of much pride that Atlantic Motor Oils are actually being used.in the airplanes of America and her allies, you can get these same "high- grade .lubricants for your "own trucks and passenger-cars.. "Ask any live-wire dealer' which .particular Atlantic Motor Oil is'Best for your particular motor-vehicle. Then use that oil always. your dark, handsome hair and your The statement reads: night and you'll be delighted with "An artillery duel took place in the Htlles-Castel sector. A German raid youthful 'appearance within a few i west of Montdidier was repulsed by days. j the French flre. French patrols op- This preparation is a toilet requisite Â· crating north of the Ailette brought of Monday evening as previously ar- i and is not intended for the cure, miti- j back prisoners." ranged. All women are asked to note gation or prevention of disease.--Adv. the 'change. On account of the absence ot a '. .quorum, a president of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union to suc- '' cced Mrs. Elizabeth Carroll, who re, signed, was not elected yesterday afternoon. A committee to look after sewing was appointed at the regular meeting of the Woman's Guild of the Trinity Episcopal.-church held last, evening at the home of Mrs. William Bruce in South Conneilpville. One sewing machine has' alre-.idy .been donated Â·and another is nerded. Hereafter the jr-:Hd will meet at 8 o'clock instead of 7 SO o'clock The next meeting will be held at the horre of Mrs. Bryner in rr.ttcrson avenue. The Phi -Eta. Pal club will give a ' war garden dance tomorrow night at the Colonial Inn, .South Pitt?burg SACRIFICE IS NECESSARY FOR BOYS' COMFORT .be used .for purchasing seeds for a war garden -to be planted by members of the club. Continued from Facp One. may be a strain on the people, but we must not forget the boys of .this community that are over there, and those to follow.' "They are. fighting for us and we are bound by love of them and love of country to make tilings as comfortable as we possibly can. They are doing the suffering; let those ot us at home furnish the money. . . "The committee will hold a special meeting Friday. May 17, 1918, at 8 o'clock, in the Y. M. C. A. building." The goal of the mill town is said to be }30.0t)0. - The committee in charge of the drive is composed of the following persons: Fred L. Brown, chairman;'Miss Ella Flynn, Miss Madeline Brenaen, John R. Byrne, Robert .Gove, Robert Skemp, J. M. Stauffer. W. F. Stauffer, G. E. Huttelmaier, Fl E. Weddeii, G. F. Keiley, Dr: Arthur Waide, F. R. Parker, DANCE FOR RED CROSS Set Proceeds of Social Kvcnt to bo Held ttay 20 for Local Branch. Arrangement .are being completed by Ray Goodwin, Bert Miller, Junior Marshall and Robert Atiams for a Red Cross dance to be given at the armory Wednesday, May 29; The satire net proceeds of the dance will go to the ConneUville branch of the Fayette county chapter. Kiferle's seven piece jaxz orchestra will play, and a Four-Minute speech will be given. The committee is at work on decorations which will pertain to the Red Cross. Invitations for the dance "will be sent out next week. Miss Josephine .Ivory and William Faul Cramer, a well known couple ot Greensbltrg, were married yesterday i W. H. Glasgow, E. F. Doorley, J. Wari ren Brooks. Harry Parker, T. W. Daw- json, Cleveland Sharon, William:Fer- morning by Rev. Father Gilbert! '.'. Straitb. 0. S. B, Jtiss Grace Ivory and Graham McHeory were .the. attendants. .The bride is a sister' of Mrs. T. B." Echard of South Pittsburg street. . Â· ' It: PERSONAL. Walter DeEolt and Earl Shank have arrived home after a visit with friends ' ^L' ?! e! in Detroit, Mich. . j Ruts ' Mrs. L. B. Collins and son will leave i guson, C.'M. Jarrett, H. B. Lee, John I F. Eicher, -Joseph M. Weisel, Thomas Newcomer, Charles D. Flagie, C. L. Mellinger, Howard -Bugle, Frank 0. Roark, J-^Alex-.-Yahneiy- Joseph Steiner, Simon Miller^ A. j" Skemp. P. T. Laws, Homer; Graft; John F. Ryan, F. ', George C. Jarrett and Horner the latter part oj this month /or a Boy at loffar. Home. several months stay at Los Angeles; [' ' A 'son' 'was ' born last night to Mr. Cal. They will join Mrs. Collins' sis- ! and Mrs. Hugh Logan of McCormick GERMAN ALIEN FEMALES To Be Registered Shortly; Postmasters tÂ« Provide Lists Meantime, The registration of German alien females, 14 years of age and .upward, now in the United States, will shortly take place at a time to be fixed by the attorney general. Pending the announcement of the date oC registration postmasters in towns of more than. 5,000 Inhabitants will ascertain the' number oE German alien females in their post office dis- Lricta and make report to the nearest United States marshal. MRS. ELIZABETH WORKMAN. Mrs. Elizabeth Workman, 73 years old, died.Sunday morning at her home near Farmington following a linger- Brussels sprouts are closely related to cabbage and cauliflower, and may be grown ia very much tbe same manner. The seed may be started in tho window box or In the hotbed and transplanted to tbe garden when tho ground Is la condition to work. Instead of a single head, Brussels sprouts produce a large number of small heads, these heads beUig formed in the ludls of the leaves. If the i heads become too crowded, the leaves' should be broken off so as to give the: heads more room. However, a f e w ! leaves should always be left in the | top of the stem wbere the. new heads i are belaff formed. Brussels sprouts are more hardy than cnbbage and In miiny. secHoas may be planted In tlie Â· fall. They should be set in rows 301 to 36 Inches apart If for horse cultivation. Tbe plants should be set from 20 to 24 Inches apart in the rows. Brussels sprouts may be stored for winter use in much the same way as cabbage. The best method is to talto up the plants, pack them closely to- j getuer in a trench, covering them with i straw or other litter to protect them' from freezing and thawing.--C. S. Do- partment of Agriculture. A S O L* I N Puts-PepinYour'Motor . ' ' The Atlantic Refining Company Philadelphia arid Pittsburgh Not Spontaneous. "Ton very nelOoin see the 'clinging vine' typo of wommi nowadays," said the old fashioned man, sadly. "They occasionally figure In breach of promise suits," said the worldly person. "Indeed r* "But rm forced to conclude that clinging with thi*m Is :m acquired art" The Way of It "The younjj electrician who went nruand ogling and flirting with girls Is a rt'guiar electrical spark." "Yes. and the policeman who nnbbefl htm in the act claims to be a. spark arrester." If He Knew. Nodd--TIow much dot?s It cost you to live--if that is u f:l!r question? Tixld--M.v dear fellow. If I knew, It would worry me so much I wouldn't be able to nrnke half as much as I do now. --Judge. The cnltnre and uses of collards are the same as for cabbage. The plants should be started in very eurly spring i and set oat as soon as the ground Is I in condition. They withstand tbe h r a t j better tbon cabbage and are much | uaed in Uie southern portion of the I country. Collards do not form a true j head', but instead a loose rosette oÂ£ j leaves, which, when blanched, are. very tender and of delicate flavor. No southern garden Is complete without this plant Too often, however. It has constituted the sum total In the shape of garden supplies. Use it, but don't obnse it.--U. S. Department of Agriculture. In Those Days. "How are you feeling this rooming"?" asked Noah of Melhuselab, "Pretty chipper." "You look chipper." "Yea, I'm feeling like a three-hundred-year-old." UNSYMPATHETIC. The seeds ot parsley should be soaked for a few hours before plant-! ing to insure germination. They nre : slow, in germinating and should be : handled very carefully. After one or ; two transplantings they should be sot | in. the open ground In rows 12 to IS : Â·Dear s!r, oiy love for your daughter has driven me Eiawf cwazy. Her Dad--Tt has, oil? Weil, completed the job? The Nation's Courier "With the whole Nation an armed camp, whose posts extend from ocean to ocean, the lines of the Bell System are the message bearers of the Nation's vast war organisation. At the fighting front the telephone has replaced the hard- riding courier of other days. Important military points and industrial centers, hundreds of miles apart are in close contact with each other and with the national capital. More than ten million Bell Telephones and over three million miles of toll wire are the couriers and the highways by which the vast activities of the Nation are. coordinated and controlled. Food Will Win the War! Don't Waste It! The Central District Telephone Company E. F. Patterson, Local Manager Uniontown, Pa. t ing illness. She is survived by the | i nc hes apart and 3 to 4 inches npart : ter. Miss Viola. Sisley of- Pittsburg. j avenue. The family, is now composed j following children: Lewis, of Farm- in the rows as early as the soil can be Appreciative AVoinen. How often is the question asked, "Are the testimonial letters published in. the advertisements of Lydia E. PinlLham's Vegetable Compound genuine and true?'' Tn answer to that Qiiesticn we want to answer most emphatically yes; and it is gladness for health restored by the use of Lydia j E. Pinkham/s Vegetable Compound j after weeks, mouths and sometimes years of suffering that has prompted these women to w r i t e such letters in . order that other women who suffer as c I they once did may profit by their rx- j piir.iencc.--Adv. who has been In Los Angeles for the of two boys. A Message, to Mothers Y OU know the real human doctors right around hi your neighborhood: the doctorn made of flesh and blood just like yon: tbe doctors with souls and hearta: toee men whoar.e responding to your call.in the dead of night as readily, as in the Abroad daylight; they'are ready to tell you the good that Fletcher's Castorm has done, is doing and irill do, from their experience-and their lpve.-for_children. Â· Fletcher']; Cutoria is nothing new.' We are not asking- you to -trjr an experiment. We just -want to impress .upon.you the importance cl buying Fletcher's. . lorn- physician will tell yon this, as he knowi there are a number of imitations on the market, and he is :particularly interested/in th* welfare of "your baby. . ' , Ge*natÂ»e CaMori K xlwa7Â« .bear* tbei Â·ignatwre of ington; 'John "W., of Markfeysburg, and Solomon F., of Elllotsville. , Â· SIMON KUFL.BR. i Simon Kufler, 62 years old, died yes' terday at his home at Davidson. Fu- I neral tomorrow morning from the Immaculate Conception church, with in- torment In. St. Joseph's cemetery. De] ceased was a coke drawer ror the H. j C. Prick. Coke company. ' Â· : I ' Â· . ' -i ' .4LFRED MILLER. . Â· : Funeral services lor Alfred Miller, ! who was killed in the Baltimore Â£ | Ohio yards, will be held from the family residence, No. 129 North llth street, West. Side, tomorrow evening at S o'clock, with Rev. J. H. Lambertson, .pastor of the Methodist Protestant- church, officiating. Saturday morning at 8.15 o'clock the body will be shipped Â· by Funeral Director Charles .-.(Â£. .Mitchell over the. Baltimore . ;.6iiip * irailroaii-to Ursina for interment.'- /[-. ' : v -;' -.-;: -.": '.^ ; "':^:'~': put in condition. A small urea devoted i to this crop -will be sufficient for .the j average family. It Is used as a garnishing and for flaTO'fing sonps. " Keep a little of it : growing at all times'. It sives a pleas- : Ing touch to many dainty dishes.-- ! U. S. Department of Agriculture. Ed Edmondstcn, who has been holding out on the New Orleans Pelicnns, deckled to report and resume his place in the outfield. Had a Cold Yet? Don't think I'm always full of bile And crabbed, too, and cranky; But every time I try to smllp I have to use my hanky. His Habit "So she's suing him for divorce?" "Yes, on account of a habit of his" "T didn't know he had any bad halllts." "I didn't either, but It seems, nr- cnrdtng to her stor?. tluir he h u d th'Â» hnhit of throwing the flat Iron at her whenever anything annoyed him." Y3us Kooslor. In the drawing held by tbe Knights of St. George Cartels, Mrs. A. Cuueo of East Crawford avenue won a ban- lam rooster and two chickens. First prize for selling tickets was won by her son, Vincent Â·\0 ADTJOfCE IS I'UICE JEURALGIA ^J For quick results rub the Forehead A and Temples with . 25c~SOc--$1.00 Brevity. "Brevity Is the soul of wit." "True," replied Miss Cayenne; "hut not when It relates to a shortage in fuel supply." Read our advertisements.. No other remedy will so surely and quickly correct stomach ailments, regulate the liver and improve the general health as a dose of Vdl^ttK Â· Â«Â· Dance. Dance, in Slavish hall : in Mount j Pleasant, Pa., on Saturday evening, j May 18,. for the .benefit of the-Bed 'Cross. 'Ganiblo'B .orchestra.^--Advi-lG-. I t . ' - . ' . -Â· Â· ' ' " ' . :Â·Â· . On Face, Chest and Shouldersr Disfigured Face and Itched. Remedies Failed. HEALED BYCUTICURA SOAP AND OINTMENT "Pimples come on my face anc across my chest and shoulders. Thej were scattered and came to a head, sc that my face was disfigured. Tfaej itched so that I irritated tbe affectet parts. I had these pimples two years "I used many remedies, but thei did me no good. Then I used Cutl cura Soap and Ointment, 'and one using two cakes of Cuticura Soap will two boxes of Cuiicura Ointment I wa healed." (Signed) Miss Emily Mor .ris, Cannicnnel, Pa., August 27,191* Delicate, sensitive skins with ten dency to pimples, redness or roughnes should not bo irritated by impuri ."strongly medicated soaps. Why nr Â· use on tbe face, and for every-fia toilet purposes, Cuticura, pure, gent Boap.touchingtbefirstsignEofpimpk or irritation with Cuiicura Ointment. Sample Etch Free by Mall. Address pO! card: "Cutioura,IÂ«spt. R. Boston." So everywhere. Soap 25c. Ointment 25 and 50 t*rtÂ«*l S.Io of Any Medicine m tba World. Â·Â·":; Sald'oYcvanrbcrc. In Boxes* lOc, 25e. Try: O.nr. Claaasificd Ads, They; cost only/'i ceijt.a word and v/ays' brin.q; results. -; ; S.. : -: 'Â·.