The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on June 7, 1918 · Page 6
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, June 7, 1918
Page 6
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SIX. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSTTLLE. PA. FRIDAY, JUNE 7,' 1918. WELL-KNOWN ATHLETES IN RANKS OF PHYSICAL DIRECTORS TO TRAIN SOLDIERS KAXJ01TAI. LEAGUE. lesterday's Bcs»Us. Brooklyn 1; Pittsburg 0. Chicago 3; Philadelphia 0. St. Louis 12; New York 6. Cincinnati-Boston, rain. Chicago New York ._ Standing of ike Clubs. W. L. 28 1,2 ··.-! 13 Cincinnati _ iPittsburg -Philadelphia Boston St Louis .-Brooklyn --·- -23 _18 -18 _18 -15 Pet .700 .675 .523 .462 .439 .429 .415 Today's Schedule. . Pittsburg at Brooklyn. Cincinnati at Boston. Chicago at Philadelphia. St. Louts at New York. Cwr n\erwir, find it easier to beat: the German* If every trooper in General Pershlng's army Is In the best pojMtble physical trim. Assurances that they wm be at their best and always ready' to go over the top with a ponch Is green by thene noted athletes who are going to see that they're fit Prom left to right are: William "Sparrow" Robertson, a, weD-kuoyn authority on sports, who Is going to supervise the building of diamonds and running tracks back of the trenches for the Y. M. C. Av; Jack -MeGee, for years trainer at Bowdoiu, will devote his ttme to athletics with the American expeditionary forces; Frank Quinby, another college trainer, and Dave Fultz, one-time Brooklyn National league pitcher and organiser of the Base- b»ll Rayers' fraternity. . · ' ' . . : . . . · ; . . · · - ' '. . : : ' ._ . These, men:recently met with ISO other physical directors for Instrac- r.tio«is « their .work with the American arm?. r · THFOHL WAS REAL BOXER AT ONE TIME CLOSE PENNANT' RACE Connie Hack, leader ot tte Atttetta, SOTS: 'The Amarlcoa league race is not a one-team affair as many critics appear to believe. It i» going to be a hard fight with at least three teams in the running. The Red Sox have obtained a good start principally because their pitchers are in excellent form, but as Boon as the twlrlers of the other chins get in shape the Bed Sox will encounter plenty of opposition. I dori|t expect the Athletics to wra the pennant, but -we may .have a' great 'deal more to say about the: ultimate winner than some' are prone to believe at this time." A3CEBICAS 1BA6CE. Yesterday's Results. Boston:!; .Cleveland 0. "Wahington 3; Detroit 2. ' New York 5; St. Louis 2. Philadelphia-Chicago, rain. Standing of the Clubs.- W. L. Boston '. 28 17 New York 25 18 Chicago 21 St Louis -Cleveland -Washington Philadelphia Detroit -13 Pet .622 .581 .553 .500 .500 .467 .400 .351 Today's Schedule. Philadelphia at Chicago. 'Washington at Detroit. Boston at Cleveland. New York, at St Louis. [ of tb« urinary tract. B PaioIeM, aon-poinpnoia and will not itriEtun Rdjew»in 1 to £ days. pf)ICE»l.20 teUBrDnHlaU Til ilini iriti each txttlli or mailed on nqutflt. THE EVANS CHEMICAL^o" CtNClMMATl, ft I Just Over the Bridge Coanellsvllle (West Side) Lee Fool, manager of the'Indians, doesn't look like a boxer, f«ns.; bat he knows more about .toe hit and: iniss . art than yon thtok." Lee lores a. good boxing bout and has been known to .'-travel a considerable distance to see a. mm - Naturally enough Lee's proteges thought there most be something at the bottom of his love for the ring .came, and when a ample of the-boys ; pat it up to him he f essed up that he ·bad gone In for the sport in bis younger days. Fohl engaged In a number of boats at Pittsburgh, Home- Head and New Kensington, Pa. He ·tin knows bow to handle his (hikes. BEZDEK HAS SHOWN RESULTS Pirate* .Have Improved Under Hit .Tutelage an( ' "*y Come Through . In First Division. Hugo Bezdek, manager'of the Pitta- borgh Nationals,'it?former football player and:coach- He played under Stagg at Chicago university and afterward coached .the Arkansas uni- ;.vers!iy eleven and:. .. Oregon ·-·Aggies.'- Bezdek inherited;: ftom "James.:'-.3." CaUanan': testsea- son. CallalMft was deposed in - ·· the' middle of the campaign. The Pirate teem 1m- . proved under Bezdek's tutelage and Hugo Bezdek. may come-through this year for ajflret division berth. -Hugo has a-nice personality, and has shown results.In developing, team work and infusing the right spirit in his men.; The Pirates, under Bezdek, are certain to improve. '. i-» il ; : -?* * l · i'- * tf i«S m ··'. 't~ ~ : · U. « -,-*f £ Tex Crosgy, catcher for St. Joseph .last .year, has been-, drafted into tiie army. ' . :. ' · ·· . * * - * · · ' : " ' · .-.- '· ' They said Coanie Mack; lacked only,. pitching, but it might appear lie could use batting also. * * * . · Catcher F""'-- Severeid Is recoreriiig from his attack of pmiumohla at a hospital In Shreveport, Toledo's flrrt run la the association season came ia the first Inning of play on a home run hit by Al Schweitzer. ; *, * * .'' ' Elmer Smith, former Cleveland ont- Helder/. hf*« been made director of has* 1 tall at Camp Sherman, Chllllcothe, O. · ' · ' ·'' ? -:JS"* Frank Bater 1»J)*«: aime old X Franklin. Ho is'battlnjrltte a streat and has been a big help to the Yankees .total. '-.. · . . . - . .- . '·"'· . ' "' Joe Tinker let oat Mark Portell ·when he secured Charley .Pechons from the Cubs and Bogcr Bresnahan took him on. · : * * « Umpire Hank OTtey, who admits to being past fifty years of age, is peeved because the government bas turned him down for war duty. * * * Hard luck again rests with Leon Ames. He held the Pirates to two hits In.the game.of Hay 2 at Pittsburgh, bnt'was beaten 1 to 0. - * * » .-'.' lEle Eelley of St Paul, having se- cored 'Gus Glelcbman to play first base, iS( using Lew Blue, the rootle -from Detroit, In the outfield. * * * Ed Barrow has mnde a- tbird baseman out of Stuffy Mdnnl*. Connie Mack said it couldn't be done. Another example of tbe uncertainties at baseball. " · * · Christy Mathewson Is patiently experimenting with Lee Magee, and try- Ing to make something out of him. Lee bag got to make good or go back to the minors. * * * Andrew Keefe of Cleveland, former trasflball player with the Washington American league and the Columbus' American association dubs, bas been ·wounded in action in France, accord- Ing to word received by his brother. · . * * » 1 Grover Alexander's arm will no( have much chance to get put of condi- , tion at Camp'Fonston, as lie will have as a battery-mate Johnny Kllng, the greatest' backstop that ever .put on a mitt. Hing did not enlist, nor has he been drafted, but he is coaching the army there in baseball. W * 1 1 ill i a r SERVICE STATION Carroll Battery Co. A Factory Trained Battery Man. The June Bride Should Remember:-- , That every home needs '.the 'protection ot a savings account. That many a marriage is "one long sweet song" simply because the triTe is thrifty. That just a little saved regularly · and deposited at interest counts up wonderfully, Tint paying by check makes for economy and is the safest way to handle funds for household expense. - This bank cordially invites both your checking and savings account. EANH 1S9 TT. Crawford ATfc, Connellsrllle- The Bank that Does Things for Ten" Capital and Surplus $300,000. DAVIDSON'S The Store Ahead. Highest Quality. Lowest Prices. We Will Save You Money 'Fresh'Eggs; doz.'--'-- Luna Beans, Ib. ' -Navy Beans ~lb. ; ____^~_ Red Kidney -Beans', Ib; Pinto Beans, Ib. Alice Baked-Beans.^can J5c Van Camps .Baked Beans, can 17c Sugar .Corn, can."--'----^ _.14c : Early June Peas, can ...'l3c 'Small cans Tomatoes : I3i · Good Laundry Soap,-.7' bars_26c Silver Gloss.'Soap, "5 jbars__25c Gold Dust, large pkg.' --.--2Se Old'Dutch Cleanser, can__ !)c. . Large bottle 'Bluing ' ' ,:,,10c . Dunham's. 'Cocoanut,' boi^ ' Oc Vanilla or Lemon, bottle _ lOc 25 Ibs. Flour. 10 Ib. sack Corn Meal .Rolled.Oats, box White Corn Flour, Ib. Barley F:our, Ib. Rye Flour, Ib. Pure-Cocoa (loose), Ib. _22c Large cans Pet Milk --t__12c Small cans Hebe Milk , 5c Seeded Raisins, pkg.' He Extra good Prunes, Ib. 18e Evaporated Peaches, Ib. 13c Fancy Pared Peaches !b. 20c Large Jar Apple Butter 2Jc , Large jar Preserves -- -IS" Catsup, bottle 13c 'Ex. choice Santos Coffee, lb_20c Our Fresh Always Busyr--There's a Reason-^GaU and See. , -The Best Oleomargarine in the City at the Lowest'Prices. Diamond A, per pound _ Me . I Moxley"s.Daisy, Ib. ' 31c I Mo . S2e Moxley"s Special. Ib. ·: " Kiugnut, the. best spread for bread, per pound, 34c. · J. R. DAVIDSON CO. "THE STOBE THAT'POES THINGS JOR YOU" 109 WEST MAEV STKEET, COIWELLSyiLLE, PA. MMERMAN FURNITURE » * RUGS "lie Big Store Near The Bridge/ 7 Sealy Tuttlcss Mattresses Here If there is a member "doing his bit" for Uncle Sam, keep the home bright for the glad day of his return. Keep it cheerful for the other members of your family. Good furniture will help a lot and this is the store in your town that sells GOOD FURNITURE. Extend \ a. HELPING HAND . to JUNE :: BRIDES Sellers Kitchen Cabinets Sold Exclusively Here! . You have seen tlie Sellers advertised in. your favorite magazine--let us show you the cabinet itself--the Sellers has many exclusive features that places it in a class by itself. See Our Special Kitchen Cabinets, $29.50. June Brides will find the credit plan of the Zimmerman- Wild store much to their liking. It is a dignified confidential method of securing that "dreamed of" home with no inconvenience. We arrange terms to suit your individual needs. Come in and talk it over with us and at the same time see the wonderful array of spic span new home f urnish- 'ings here to select from. The Stradivara Is Proof Against Dissatisfaction The Stradivara is the greatest trouble proof phonograph on the market today--it is freest from motor trouble, freest from spring trouble, freest from case trouble. It is guaranteed both by the makers and ourselves--plays all records perfectly and uses any needle. Cabinet Styles Prettiest Patterns in Town June Brides as well as the bride of any other month is particularly interested in securing beautiful floor coverings. No store in the town shows as pretty array of patterns as will be found here. The Proof awaits your visit. $65 up Zimmerman-Wild Co. ij New R««d Carriages and Strollers | ' Moderate prices prevail at the Zinrmermaji-Wild store !; for distinctly new ideas in reed carriages and strollers. J If you want your Baby to ride in style select the carriage 5 from this great stock. [National Crop Improvement Service.] Calves May Bt Raised Profitably if Fed Upon By-Products Don't neglect your eyesight to. the point where it interferes with your work. If your eyes are giving you tie slightest trouble, permit us to examine thenrat once in order that the defect may be remedied and that you may proceed with your work without the Ips; IL time, effort and comfort necessitated by faulty vision. . If you need glasses for near or far sight, you should have i pair of M ELK represents one of the most valuable human foods, a product -which can never be overproduced asd which should not be used as a feed ?JT live stock except 'hi very limited amounts or under very unusual circumstances. ' Dairy cattle and calves should bo fed upon by-products of dairy and cereal manufacture, for it Is of distinct economical importance tbat-such feeds be used for growing calves, in a large measure replacing milk. Prof. R. B. Caldwell of Purdue university says: "Well-developed calves cannot be grown upon nature's Ideal food, milk, if tlie. dairyman' insists upon disregarding tlie many^ well- known factors essential to the' health and growth of the baby calves. On the .other hand, highly satisfactory gains may be obtained by the prudent dairyman through the use of milk substitutes of proven merit, if ho win but realize that the young calf is a baby requiring regularity in its hubtts, clean snrroimflmfjs and' comfortable environment" The calf menl found to be quite efficient at the Purdue station contained hominy feed, linseed meal, red dog flour and dried blood. If it is to be used as n supplement to skimmed milk' or buttermilk, It should be used In small Quantities at first, or.d, as the meal ration Is increased, the milk ration should be reduced. When fed In connection wltii whey, use the whey In exactly the same proportion as If water were used, .that is, about one pound of calf menl to each, gallon of water. The mixture should bb made fresh for each feeding. It ought not to bo allowed to stand from day' to day jn unwashed buckets. When the calf has been taught' to clrlnlc' milk from the bucket, replace a small portion of the. mnv at each feeding with an equal amount of gruel, BO that the calf has practically nothing else at four or five weeks of age. After this time the liquid ration may be increased · to 1% gallons doily at; flvo months. It must be remembered that a calf menl Is a concentrated feed, and in 01^ der to be successful with its use, it is necessary to make all changes gradually in amount of material? fed. Overfeeding Is responsible for much trouble In calf raising and the careful feeder will constantly guard against this sourco of trouble. : In feeding grain to the calf it should usually be ground oats or wheat bran, tw'o ports, mixed by weight with one port of the concentrated calf meaL If properly managed, the calf will begin to eat the grain mixture at ten days ' or two weeks of age. After ten days of age, a calf win -do, well if fed but twice a day,.regularly 12 hours apart The temperature ot the artificial feed should be 100 de- Agrees Fahrenheit, the same as the milk from tbe cow. If yon are raising two or more calves together, be particular that each gets a.proper proportion. Calves should be supplied with nn abundance of good pare water. A little salt should be added to the dry feeda each day. Keep everything scrupulously clean. Keep the oalf In a dry, airy,', light well-protected place. They oro; very sensitive to draughts and unsani-! tary conditions.' Change the bedding often. The calf should begin, to eat hay .at ten days or two weeks and should be given roughage if too laxative, substituting timothy for alfalfa or clover. With every calf meal yon can get exact directions for feeding.- They have been carefully worked out and It will be well to follow them. . OOOOOOOQOCOOOOOGGQOGGtft Hornefs Qothing GLASSES _ THE INVISIBLE BIFCXiUS vhich render perfect double vision in one ons with smooth, even surfaces. solid crystal-deal KRYPTOKS (pronounced Crip-tocks) look like single-vision -lasses to the outsider because they have no tell-tale seams noi .umps to separate the two powers. When you come to us you are assured of obtaining the ranuiue KRYPTOKS and a thoroughly scientific optical service 7oohvortu Optometrist nnd Optician Connellsville, Pa The highest grade and most efiicieut optical service in Con- ellsville. J. B. KURTZ, NOTARY PUSUC AND REAL ESTATE. «, » South Mcadovt ConiMilmllla Pu

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