The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on May 20, 1918 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, May 20, 1918
Page 8
Start Free Trial

THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVIIiLE. PA. MONDAY, MAY 20, 1918. jOETHEMY BRIEFLY DELATED leu of District *». 6 Be- · coining 21 to Rogister at the .%rmo ry. IAY, JUNE 5, IS DATE WiU Be Tben* From 7 In XornJBg Until 9 at Sight; In- Exercises at bliorli School Erenlng; 0,Uior .\eivs. -Candldnte Tor the Legislature, ':: SecomL District. J. SHELL SXTDEE. Br Associated Prosa. PLEASANT. Hay 20--Of Camp Lee boys who have "gone training at officers' training at Camp Sevter, Gieerjrille, "S! are: Sergeant Paul Snydter, son and Mrs. Addit; Snyder of ggSouth Side; Sergeant Donald Mc- ftJwoaW. son of Mr. and Mrs. John Mc- pjPonald ot Spruce street; IJoyd Kum- *"*-ituzb., son of D. C. Rurabiuigh, Main leet, and James Easton. son of Mr. Mrs. Thomas Easton of West Kjuhington street. ·E Xegfetei at Aniorj. j*r~Orders have been received that all !j|««n in District No. 6 who have be- Jjajjine 21 years old since registration 'vfiftrne 5 last, wll regster at the local iTOttmory on Jninc 5. from. 7.o'clock n '·^are morning until 9 o'clock au night. , ; Cp flay." REPUBLICANS (Political Advertisement.) Uniontown, Pa., May 20, 1918. My Fellow Republicans: I favor the nomination of J. Denny O'Neil for governor for Use following reasons: 1. The western end o£ the state is entitled to name the candidate this year. 2. Mr. O'Neil has, superior qualifications tor the office. 3. His honesty and integrity are uaauesiionable. 4. His business experience guarantees a. splendid administration ot the state's finances, something the hnrsday evening will .be."moving liay at tie ^o 011 ' Pleasant high l, beginning at 3 o'clock with the jqg program:.-'- Music,- -high orchestra; class roll", "Ellen i*ainllen; "High School Days," Mar- ! iS£r et B'ega'; history, Huth Bossart; renUe history, Evelyn Galley; "Sen- cnrs' Confession," Edna Eichen; don- William Lobinger and Marie Sidtaeer; music, high school ordteara; J-Class prophecy, Martha Sandusky and fjBtlen Mullen; class will, Catharine :^3M*niak; presentation of banner, [ibSSank Stohl; unveiling of .class pic- Ji?l5re, Raymond Bingamaii; duet, Lil- Gregory and Ruth Easton, music orchestra. JloTlngr to Texas. members of the sophomore gave a farewell party for Bnaden at his Center avenue home on evening. They will leave on ij^Thorsday for Teias, where his par- »|»ts. Mr. and Mrs. John Vetesk, will their home on a ranch. ly» to th« Futur*. inatYonr daughter -to be i» »liigtr?" - ·· · · · T««,- rafttod the alert mother. "I mt care to TOT much for opera Bat if b» get* a reputation i that line ri» can make all kinds ot g tnMnct) bo-w b* tnurtHvl." ' : HI* Finn Mouth. ' Tom fan* raeh a firm moctlL" TM; I acquired that by keepinr !*· ixmnrnMid." -;"Ba4 -why kMp TOOT Itps eons- «-*r , : To k*i» my wife) from (mcfflng Subject to i~e decision of the Democratic Primaries, May 21. : 'I am in favor of the ratification oE the National Prohibition Amendment, an'd if elected will vote for it and use my influence to nave the State Legislature pass it. "I am in favor of pushing the war to a successful and honorable conclusion. "I" favor legislation that is 100 per cent fair to the working man and 100 per ceot fair to tho employer." Your rvote and influence solicited. Scrlpt and Print. The · differences between script and print are-to be referred to a date long before the Invention of printing. We must not suppose thai the ancient scribes, in writing papers of but temporary value, would labor to follow the same alphabet that the carver employed upon the monuments of stone destined for all time. As far back a* records bore-been preserved there was In distance a cursive style of writing. Instance* nave been preserved abundantly in Pompeii ot random remarks by the ordinary citizen scribbling idle sentiments upon the walls. The alphstbet of the monuments was commonly the model for the writers of formal literature,, professional penmen Vno looked forward to the library preservation of the works upon which they were engaged. Business men used tbe cursive script, which was far more readily and correspondingly more rapidly wTiten. Tbe monumental and manuscript hand has served as the parent of the printed letter; the cunrfve band is the ancestor of pen- maflblp.--Harper's Weekly.- HENRY RHODES, Candidate lor State Legislature. Subject to the decision of the Democratic Primary, May 21, 1918. Yonr influence and support solicited. (PoHtical Advertisement.) · May 20, 1918. To 'the Republican Voters of Payette Coutuy: I noticed by the papers the other u ay a letter writteu by George Armstrong, in. which he states, among other things, that he is tor Sproul because ho had agreed to stand by the nominees at the primary. I would like to ask Mr. Armstrong and Sproul supporters, how long they would be tor Sproul it Penrose were for O'Neil? Until they can answer by exact seconds, they should stop, look a.nd listen. It is clear that Mr. Armstrong has not read the record ot Sproul's politi- state is mu r ch in need ot. 5. His devotion to the ca4iee of temperance mates him the id-cal candidate this year, whea Pennsylvania has a chance to redeem herself by ratifying the amendment to the National Constitution, banishing the lir.uor traffic from our land forever. Jt[r. O'Neil's record on. this auestion aiono should assure him the support ot every conscientious, law abiding, liberty loving Republican in the slate. Veryj truly yours, R. F. HOPWOOD. cal creators. Penrose was the leader in Philadelphia of the Town .Meeting party and supported that ticket in November, 1917, against the regular Republican ticket. Mr. Armstrong- will also find that in our own county, the nominee for congress, R. F. Hopwood, was defeated two years ago. If Mr. Armstrong is for the candidate on a question of regularity, he ought to be for J. Denny O'Neil for governor, and John 13- K. Scott for lieutenant governor. They both sup-ported the nominated Republican ticket last fall. Mr. Armstrong cannot say as much Jor Penxosc. Very truly yours, GEO. PATTERSON. r NOTICE Perryopolls, Pa.--Notice to Republicans of tie Second District. I am a candidate for Legislature, and if nominated and elected -will vote for the following legislation:--National Prohibition Amendment; a comprehensive system of public roads and construction of same; all money collected from automobile licenses Ho be spent in the county where collected in building improved roads; all legislation that will help the laboring man and better his condition. Your vote and support earnestly solicited. VICTOR E. FRANCIS. Chl^h««^e-I BlMMOvITtrMd/ HilU IK K«4 Bad field mrtalllcV x»kd -Htl, Blue Ribbon. N . M AiMbrClUUIOC».TKItS u^D JIJZ^D riLLg, for «* owBtsBcst.ScIest, Al-myt RcUiblc SOLD BY DSUCGISTS EVERYWHBtF Yough Trust Company Connellsville, Pa. 1 To Our Depositors and Friends: We went "Over the Top" in oiir Third Liberty Loan Drive when 1190 persons subscribed for $290,000 worth of bonds through this bank. Now let us go "Over the Top" in the Red Cross Drive. Every bond buyer should be a contributor to the Red Cross. Help Save the Boys. Help Care for the Wounded. Help the Suffering in all lands. Help Rehabilitate a Stricken World. The Liberty Loan appealed to your business sense and your mind. It is a splendid investment at 4 1-4%. The Red Cross appeals to your business sense and your heart. It is also a splendid investment at 100% in the consciousness of a patriotic duty well done. . . We will be glad to serve you in this as in other things. Cut out the coupon attached; fill in the amount you wish to contribute; sign .and mail to us. We will do the rest. Do not delay. You might be missed by the solicitor. Very sincerely, ; ' E. R. Floto, Treasurer. The May Sale of White is proving an event of unusual interest because most women know the better quality of Wright-Metzler merchandise. Couple with this the scarcity of dependable goods and the low prices -which this event brings and it's easy to understand why shoppers are buying so liberally. Make the most of this thrift event by buying for future as well as present needs while you may do so so advantageously. Here is some of the merchandise offered:-White Goods Wash Goods Cm-tains Corsets Muslin Underwear Silk Underwear Knit Underwear Waists Wash Dresses Domestics Linens Silks Millinery Wash Skirts I I S ! 1 PorchShades "VudorLafeniion andPafafrff. Vudor Porch Shades with ventilating top and no-whip attachment have time and again demonstrated their superiority. If you have a porch, these are the shades you will finally buy, as they most nearly fulfill every requirement. Vudor shades are a most adequate protection against sun and wind, and give to your porch that privacy so very desirable. We have the following sizes in stock ready to hang: -5 ft. wide with 7ft. 6 inch drop at $ 3.75 6 ft. wide with 7 ft. 6 inch drop at $ 4.50 7 ft. wide with 7 ft. 6 inch drop at $ 5.50 8 ft. wide with 7 ft. 6 inch drop at $ 6.00 10 ft. wide with 7 ft. 6 inch drop at $ 8.00 12 ft. wide with 7 ft. 6 inch drop at $10.00 Wear a Veil-Says Fashion Filet meshes and hexagon meshes in dainty, tracery designs, or with chenille dots. Many are bordered. Choice of black, taupe, navy and brown. Variously priced at 3«c ot 75c a yard. Gay Ginghams 50s a Yard Suitable for the attractive Summer frocks that women like so ·'veil. They are of flne quality, in large 'plaids, stripes and plain colors, 32 inches wide. New Printed Foulard Silks New shipment's, new styles that have found favor with feminine fancy arrive almost daily. We are confident there is no such variety of these lovely Silks elsewhere in this city as there is here. They have been accepted as the fashionable Dress Silks of the season, their beauty and serviceability commending them to women as much as their moderate prices. 52.50 the yard. Correcting a Mis-statement of Fact A short time ago a reputable business firm of this city advertised Vudor Porch Shades,--and in their advertisement stated that theirs was the on]y establishment in Connellsvillc selling them. That statement was incorrect as the above advertisement will show. Customers will find us ready at all times to meet their needs. The Red Cross Needs Your Help Which is only another way o£ saying that Humanity is calling. The Rod Cross carries food and clothing to widowed mothers and orphans in stricken France. The Red Cross stands beside our boys in training here or "over there." The Bed Cross watches beside tbe pillows o£ battle-broken men, and offers rest and sympathy to war-torn fighters on brief respite from, the front How much, is it worth to you? Delightful Little Stimmer Dresses for Women An unusual showing from the point of both material and style. Originality in exquisite good taste makes these frocks different from those of any other Summer. Many Distinctive, Subtle Little Details,-Original, Unusual Color Effects That Make These Dresses Uncommon. ' Ginghams, Voiles, Organdies, Batistes, Nets, Embroidered Flouncings, Linens and Georgettes--with the prettiest of lace, embroidery and self trimmings. Certain Dresses are modeled in sleeveless coat effects; certain others have smart overdrape skirts; and still a third class have the popular surplice waist. There are many others just as desirable and attractive which lack of space prohibits us describing. All Sizes for Women and Misses at $2.50, $3.75, $5, $10, $15 to $35 Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% On What You Spend--Save Them. Tough Trust Company, - Connellsville, Pa. Connellsville, Pa., May 18,1918. I authorize you to subscribe $,, to the .$100,000,000 RED CKOSS FUND; and charge my account. Tho Eternal Feminine. The South African natives to Boer- land Btlll preserve tneir old customs, and one of the most curious is that ot carrying off a girl for a wife. The lufitom ia called "ukutwala," and tae girl, though not indisposed _to accept the man,.causes every obstacle to be. piaced in his way. v l" | The suitor watches his opportunity (after first placing so many head of cattle in the kraal of the girl's lather) and eventually carries away the girl ·by main force. The heartrending cries ot the bride, as she Is carried away,'are something pitiM--a cry that pierces the heart of a Christian, but · his pity subsides when he learns that in native language it means: "Don't take me, but don't let any one help me, because I want to go!" Tri-State 573. Bell 842. LOCAL AKD LONG D1STAKCS MOVDiGS. W W rtnffpltw Residence 101 Haas ATO,, » »T · UiUUUl/ COSNELLSTILLE, PA.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free