The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on June 14, 1918 · Page 10
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, June 14, 1918
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J'AUJi TtllN, THE DAILY COURIER, CONNBIiSVIULB. PA. FRIDAY, J U N E 14. 19IS. The Duty of the Employer To the Crippled Soldier By DouKlas C. McMurtrve.Director Red Cross Institute for crip p!Ml arjd Disabled Men. We must count on the return trom · all be seriously misplaced, while the' the front of thousands o£ crippled sol- ' *ame twelve placed with thought and , dters. We must plan to give them on · wisdom and differently assigned to the : thtir return tne best possible chance ' same I w c h e jobs may be Ideally '.o-, for tile future. | cated. ^ normal workers require ex-', Dependence cairaot be placed o n , Bert and caretul placement, crippled t monetary compensation in the form of | candidates for eoipioyment require i t . a pension, for in the past the pension j even more. ( syMeoi has proved a distinct failure in : The poti'.ive aspect ol' the employ-, So far as constructive ends are in- er's duty is to find for the disabled i ^toived. The pension has never been i man a constructive job which lie can ' enough to support in decency the av- i hold on the basis oC competency alone.' erage disabled soldier, but it has l.een j In such a job he can be self-resiiet.1- just large enough to act as an in- ins. be happy, and look forward to centive to idleness acd sem:-tJe- peudence on relatives or fr'.ends. The only compensation ot" real »aluc for physical disability ib rehabiliu.tion tare of four men, hut there is infinite- tor self-support. Make a man again ly more .'·ati.sfactioQ to :he employer cr.pable of earnfng his OWE living and |.in the re.sults. and infinitely greater tl.e chief burden of his handicap drops ! advantage to the employe. Ar.il it is ' away. Occupation is, further, the only [ entirely practical, t^ en m uealing m^ans for making him happy ana con- j with seriously disah'ed men. , tented. f -^ cripple is only debarred by his; Soon afwr the outbreak of hostili-1 disability from performing certain op- t;es tbe European countries begaa the ! orations. In '.he operations which he , future. T us is :he dcanite patriotic I QUty. It is not so t-asy of execanou i aa telling a superintendent to ufce establishment of vocational training schools for the rehabilitation ol dis- cau perform, the disabled man u i l l be just as efficient as his non-handi-' r soini- crippien soi- «-rtainly be changfd. What borne · o returning to their cripples have done, other cripples can ' the injuries ot many | do--if only sKcn an even chance. i abled soldiers. They had boL'i the I capped colleagar. or more so. In the humanitarian aim of restoring crippled! multiplicity of moaen. industrial pro-1 men to ti« greatest possible degree 1 cesses it is entirely possible to find ! and the ecooomi; aim o£ sparin.; the i Jobs not requiring the operations Trom , : community the burden of u n p r o d l c t h - , which any .given type."- of cripple are ; ity on the part of thousands of it-, best j debarred. For such jobs a.-, -.hey can citizens. The movement had i s in- fi 'l the cripple should be given pret- cepeion wilt Mayor Edouaid He.-riot i erence. i of the city of Lyons. France, who Thousands, of cnppies are now fcrtmd it difficult to reconcile Uij des-1 holding important jobs in the indJb- perate'need for labor in the factories' c «al world. But they are men of ox-, and -munition, works while mci who , ceptional cbarauer and initiative a u d 1 had lost an armor leg but were oilier-! havt '. in general, made their way in wise strong and well were idlin:: tneir s P' tc of employers rather than because time in the public squares. He there- ol theTM- T °° TMany employee are ' fore intoced the municipal council to r eady to gin- the critic aims, but n o t ( open an industrial school for war ' willing lo expend the thought nec-t-s-, cripples which has proved iae ex- 5:u y -° Plate him in a suitable job.; ample and inspiration for iiund -eds of T h i b attitude has helped to mako many . similar schools since founded through- cripples dependent. With our ne* re- i out Prance. Italy, Germany, Great sponsililhtks to the men disahled i n ; Britain and Canada. fighting for us, the point of view m u s t , The disability of some cripp'ecl soldiers is no bar t former trade, but . . . . , disqualify them from pursuict, again , T!UI industrial cripple sbouirl be con- their past occupation. The scl ools o f ! sidered as well as the military cripple, training prepare these m.'n for fame ' for iu these ilays of national demand | work m which their physical h oidacap ! for the greater possible output there will not materially interfere-wiih their should not be left idle any oitn who, production. " CJm bc 3' ;la = "Ho productive vorkors. The education of '.he adult ·» made I Wi'l thoughtful placement effort,' up largely of bis working experience. man v ml ' n can DP miployed directly . The. ground-work of training in h i s ' o:i t b e basis of theii past experience. , past occupation must under no c:r-i wit o ^ "Cabled soldiers u h o profit cumstances be abandoned. The now ! bv * ( :raining facilities the govern-' trade mast be related to the former | mom mil provide, the task should be one or be. perhaps, an e.tter.sion or °vcn eai-ier. specialization of it. For example, a This, then, constitutes the charge of i man who has done manaal vork m i patriotic duty upon the employer: the building trades may by instruc- T " ««* **"-' J Di * u n d f r hls J uris - tkm in architectural drafting and sbe diction to determine wba; ones might Jntarpretaaon of plans be fitted for a i bc satisfactorily held by cripples. To foreman's job, in -which the lack of an Sive '-he cripples pitfercnce f o r theic arm-would not prove of seno is h a n d - ' »bs. To consider thoughtfully the icap. A trainman who had lest a leg i appliciuons of disabled men for cm- might wisely be prepared as a telegra. . ployment. bearing in mind the im- pher, so that he could go bad. to rail- , ponancc ot utilizing to as gre.it an ex-, road work, with the practice ,f which «^t as possible labor which would j he is already familiar. i otherwise be unproductive. To do the : "Whatever "training is given must be ' returned soldier the honor of offering thorough, for an adnlt canno be sen: · him real cmployrr cut. rather t h a n ' out to employment on the sane basis proffering him the ignominy of a as a boy apprentice. He mu ;t be ad- i charity job. i equately prepared for the wurk he is' It the employer will do this, it wii: t to undertaka. i be a great factor 10 making the com-'. An important factor in thv success I P ; «e elimination of the dependent j of re-educational work is an early i cripple a real and inspiring possibility.' start, so that the disabled Eian shall j have no chance to go out unemployed D ,,r., n j V AMAAir TUC Into the community. In evea a s h o r t , KlVALKLl AMOlTO IH{l period ot exposure to the sentimental, BriiiTinfi « p sympathy of family and fr ends, his i fuirlllAj) Au A "will to HWk" is so broken ,;own that ] nirDDACTMP nrPTDIlT'- it becomes difficul-. again io restore; OF INCREASING OUTPUT. him to a. stand of indepencence and | , ambition. For this reason.' therefore, j j,, rlan OI - Wfc st Ytr^inia foal Oper-1 the plan for his t u t u r e is rrade at as ators/Hho liclicve It irni Jle early a date as his physical condition j J'rodurfhc of Guoil Keiiilts admits and training is actually under , ^ c Beeson Qf FM , s ^^ , way before the patient is ,,at ot taol M o r s . Commiuec of the Cer . [ral Wcst ' hospital. i Virginia Coal Operators' A.-,soc.iatioa, O UR CLOTH'ES are · tasteful anl jjra«et'ul. They create harmony. Jlen ivlio hare no use for foolishly extreme, swap- ger, ''jazz" Suits -- men vlio have nil aversion to zebra and giraffe effects-and an instinctirc sense of fitness, eies'iince nnd refinement arc t h e men who are popularizing "IVrisht- Jlctnler Suits at $15 $20 $22.50 $25 $30 $35.00 Thelog-ical suit for every man, whether Jie he the sucoessful business or professional mail of forty, the retired man of seventy- five, or the young: man of eisliteen to tueiity-ihp, is hero, in fabrics Hint h a \ c been carefully selected for their litness and still more carefully tailored. Branl! Glullita Blues, croons, browns, pr« i j and some ot the linntlsonie.st mixtures ««*TC seen for many » (];IT. Then for hot days the logical suit is a YTriirlit-MPf./.Ier ""o ^Vale" in linen, flannel, liirlit serge, wash fabrics or silk. The price will be Sli to $2.". FURNISHINGS T HAT'S a romprelicnMV^ Icrm inrlnil- in*: Shirt^, Ncckwoar, r«d* v nvoar, Kalf Hose, Globes. Collars, Bolts, Sw- pt 1 11 tiers, H and ken 1 h if s, Jo« olry a ad other itciiiii of drcxs for men. Wi» chnosp thi'sc Uiincc^ sio-wly, carpfnlly --fl'itli skHJ, taj.** 1 and JridcrnionL Our .urn Is tit hai (jualiHes. riunntirtcs jtnd varieties that will aUnu-i and inh'rrat men w h o d,.mand the XEWF.ST eiTci-ts-tho BEST v!iliip*i. Kxpfrt porMrtlivl spl*M*l4on is the poHor (hat keeps our ,sUck ire^li. bright Tf ynn find displays here fnllcr of colnr anil ^iMirkic and d i c r s i t y than elst'vrhT(\ i il is tM'ran'*c rrp n c i f r pf-mtif ocr entlius- iasin tn ia^--or onr efforts t fac. S ^WH^^f^Tf **' ^T^-gW- , ^J- 2 ^ IBasiclbaEa m Ilrief XA'i'IO-V.U, LEAGUE. Testx'rday's Results. Bobtor. 2; Piusburg 1. Chicago 8; New York 4 Brooklyn 6: Cincinnati d. xPliiladelphia S: St. Louis S. xCalled in ISth; darkness. In tae readjustment of the crippled , has called a meeting of that commit- soldier to civihan life, his placement, ^ ^ consld(!r [a , Incleasi , In employment is a raau, r 01 tee ;he eflioitn(;v of .^ ^ . ^ , greatest moment. In this flc-ld the, Fairmm . n . d , Viru . t . The idea , s to . employeer has a very aefm te respon- j work om mc . QOdi) of , ood _ aaturcd | rivalry amons miners, to insure coop- But the employers duty is not en-| eraron among min(1 off ; elals aad m i n e tirely obvious. It is. oa th" contrary,;almost diametrically opposite to what j e {F l( . iei ,t one might superficially inf. r it to ^-' t h e 'idea"of'gettin The duty is not to "at.- care o f . , 1DSblblc wilh the organize tbe inost i iblc to give with ; out all the coal 1 ,--- --- the coming of a good from patriotic motives, a ;nven num-, car SU p p i y ber of disabled men, rmdinj for them' Tv , e p , M ,, w h a v e mf;M at any odd jobs which are available, aad · F a l r m o n t - ciarHsburg, Morgantown putting the ex-soloiers in them » u h - ' a n dElkins, at wh.cli foremen and flreou: much regard to wheth. r they can boses and olher ofnciills , vil , bo in . earn tbe wages p^id or no, j v l t c d i the purpose heinB to emphasize In the first years of wa · the spirit ' t h e importance of puti.ing the mines of patriotism runs high, lut expert- · oa the nio=t efficient basis possible.! enee has shown that men placed or. [ Thpre wi'.l be an effort' to w o r k - u p ' this basis alone find the:iselves o u t j m t o r e ? : on the pan of the men t o ! of a job after the war h a ^ been over , such an extent that here wilt be n o ; several years, or in fact, .ifter it has "likelihood of a man laying off on a in progress for a considerable day when here :? a good car supply. "; of time. ] The fact that the car supply has A second weakness in this method] 1101 been good in the Fairmont dit-- is that a man who is patronized b y ' l r " ' t wl '" not "· permitted to lessen giving him a charity job. comes to ex- i t t l e enthusiasm of operators, mine of- pect as a right such seiri-gratuitous ' «cials and mine workers, for it is support. Such a situation breaks ^ being emphasized that the country-' down rather than builds up character, uecds every ton of coal that can pos- , and makes the man pro ;re=sively aj s l ' l l " hc mined, ami that ,n the event | weaker rather than a str-rngpr mem-; o f a 10 ' 1 P !r ecn ' car supply the mines j b»r ot the communirj'. Ve must n o t ' mi - s; bo so handled as to turn out j 0 oar relumed nien sue): injury. j a " t' le coal tlla ' 1C is Possible to The third difficultj- is rha: s'Jch a| m i n e system does not tiike into account the ' " man's future. Casual plae. mem mean? O F F I f E K S TO BE employment either in i. make-shift' job as watchman or e!'-vator oper-1 Thusc Xot Essential for Opcri)tii]i:| ator such as we should crtainly n o t ' Tnipcrlies to lit- Retired. offer our disabled men e.x. opt as a last! Federal railroad managers 'have, resort--or in a job beyond the man, been instructed as appointees to pro- ' one in which, ou the cold blooded con- pare lists of railroad officers who are , sideration of produc: ar.d wages, he nut essential for operating physical cajnot hold his o-v^-n. Jo'.'s of the first proprrtii.- ar.d these men will be dis- , type have for the \\:rke- a future of muted as operating executives, monotony and discouragement. Jobs 1 If ;ue\ are retained Their salaries ot the second type are f r e q u e n t l y dig- must be paid by the railway corpora-' astrous, for in them a t-i.tu. msiead of . tions aud not from operating receipts i becoming steadily morr competent of the government. I and building up con^cien-^ in himself, -- | stands still as rcs.irds improvenieni j ]-,.,,,, Y,\\IU Hmr. i and loses confidence eveiy day. Wion j. B . x«il, n e w l y appointed director he is dropped or goes to some oittor 1 1 ,- p ro ,( m . ; , w -^^ . n ,, p u o j A d m i n - employment, the jah »i!l h a v e had, i«ratioa. propos.v thai miners work] lor him no permanent t enetit. one hours extra each day m order t o ' Twelve men seat to t w e h e jobs may raiiu- moie roal. i Chicago Xen- York Cincinnati Boston Philadelphia _ Si. Louis Brooklyn 1 of the Clohs. \V. L. Pet 13 .711 3i 16 £-,2 --23 2! .ISO HZZlo % .m s l tflaqrWhaert tongert -IS 25 ^19 - I S 25 .!)» -IS 2S .391 Today's Schedule. PUtsburg .it Boston. Chicago at iVpiv York. Cmc-.nnati at Brooklyn. St. Louis at Philadelphia. Yesterday's Kcsults. Boston 'i; Chicago 0. N'ew York 3: Cleveland 2. Detroit Id; Philadelphia. 2. St. Louis 2; Washington 0. Standing of the Clulis. W. L. Boston , 32 20 ,A'c«- York 25 21 Chicago .21 21 Cleveland .27 L'f) St. Louis 2:; 24 'iVas!'.ingtnn 25 27 Philadelphia 35 28 j c tro:t 16 23 Pet, .615 .571 .553 .510 -ISO .4SI .·!04 .88'! ^fe f^ ^^'l^-j^J A '7'!^ W^ r-^/!-,-'\ H^^i m^// '-"--· '-^^ :r*r'f~~ ^^1 '/ ') \ "·' ·-^-«--, / lost Dickerson Run. Twlay's Schednle, Boston at St. Lou'.b. Waair.ngton at Chicago. New York at Detroit. Philadelphia at C.evelar.d. "We desire to tbank our CrienrKs and neighbors for their 1-cmrily m'nisini- tion^ d u r i n g the illm-ss o" our (tear boy, Jarrics. aud their tender sympathy TA hen ho % as taken aw ay from us, and to asfanre them of. our deep appreciation of the same. We desire to thank the ministers for :t,«ir min- !?imfions, the choir for is. fine musir. nnd Uie Jr. 0. I,*. A. M. for o n t r i h m i n ? flowers. Ma, the A!I- Farlicr eu=r ricai k i n d l y »-*n t rhem all. V.i and Mrs S. H.'c.illesplr anil amily. Dunoar. Pa.--Adv.--LI-H. DICKERSON* RUN, June 13--Mr. and .Mrs. William Bailey ol Vandci- bill ha.ve received word irorc their two sons, Daniel and V/ilham, saying ihey had both arrived, safely in France. You will get comfort aud style if J examine your eyes and fii you/ glasses. Dr. A. L. Tucker, Optometrist, j 105 South Plttsfaarg sireei, Coanelis- A festival will be held on :£e old t mill lot al Dawson Saturday oveumg, ' June 15, by Company B of the Home Guards, from 8 to :2 P. M. B F. Husband, H. H. Husband, D. j P. Husband and Lloyd Stouffer at- i tended the- aiKCral of then* uncle, j | Henry Stouffer at McDonaldlown. j , Mr and Mrs Harry Vaughn and ' son, Kdwarri, of Dunbar. and A r t h u r and Jcsso Vlilpkcj cf Conncllsvillc l a n d Mrs. Danie'- Whipkey Sunday Don't neglect your eyes. See Dr. A, Tins, -s . s u : r \ io lif a .sumTicr nf =mdri iiloi : ?c : - i-aivioi I - f h ' r v . i=- c . ior r.f.er h a \ c ^o seen, or Mmwn. , » - , nia.,v hc.uiti-'u'ly flcntrn.d -nmh 1,. 1 ' j u - d'i. f i M - n m u n u t s ' 7-ioir hcau'y, :nr evr-n those of riost pnnlc"-;iif prices five h f - n u u f u ! ^ '-end ; o u i ^\ t ti apt n--. O r t i i i n e 'ti'T- *'iie · ^if'.'o. Thai L nno cf t h f i t - h i p f r - h a r m - . Bui a bn uf da:n*\ |.KR r»r c i n h r o n i . v : «i UM*d i» s.^-h a sLilfa! and d c l i g h i f u l rPiiiinu 1 i f i n t it n o \ - r ovci.-Nirlows th" ca.:ip:c(r L, r "cE. Still Good Blouses at SI and $2 The sp!rn.lid "Wirihinor" and " W i - i w u r i i i * Hlo.i-^' - \MH t ' , t D U i a l ^ M ' S e women l:nnw so iroii are s n l i ?1 TIC ar, ( ' L ji 1 1 u j p ? p o r i i \ o l y , ain! hti 1 '. c o m . h IK e 1 un ^eek ni f-o in ' J t i . ' n r y . fin.- '-proo- v,'iap- prigt-. Tnai i l i * y ARK poimi.ir is fj* P; ^hown r ,\ i l t f u a u/-»i/i/'» i m j r j i v ..:tf' i r -uid uv. ,i;t wit. 1 -! nc-v shtpnicot. Kc«'t j ::t urrn-a!.-, ,-iro hfo in plain \ \ h i i f ,md c u s o i t in 'i i - u - u p i c '·-· r; in:r ol ^ ^?,. Other Lingerie Blouses, Many Styles, $2.50 to $19.75 li hr^ rom unod lor 'his .-tnro to hi ; ng to C o n n - I U \ i l ' t an : i s - f t r t r K r o; n. w j i n i r r r i o blons*'? fuich a 1 - is s t i f f TIM .-^-11 S u i t s ! ?]at f-an he t i . ' h b f j ;ii, r iin . J U f l i^"'ir; - T h e i .IL-JU! J L ^ I uf mo «".'C-^sful S i i ' i i n i f r hlousc, XMV utwl* 1 !^ ^.ijoro- -in nrs.indy, d i m t y . wa-ii.ii)!f -^I'k.-. % n i r - and oihor suiuil'lc "ia- ti--rials in w ' j i r . .}o-!t and a i . u n i b - - i of inc-ny r U o r r d et!o-'s. A I =:i/ f ':-. l i . o b C aL t h e inodcraie price? arc exceptional. Elegant Silk Blouses $3.95 to $25 Cri-jK 1 -. d" dune. 01 r?']..-u\ .ind '-;eoi ^ n - t n ^ . -- i 1 , \vl.:ti pr\-n ^ m r , ; r u r ^ - i h o ^no'-t f''in ; ^sf. al- tognhor r h n r t n nq lilrniftfs ^e h:i\e ^ P *T for *nany a w o r i . Tl'pv crmio in v h n r :i,id :i'Jt-li a; f t a ran go of s t y l i s h ~ i;id' i s 'h.u pt'rnir. o i in r.iau li - i p \ \ i i b a i t KI!O:- behave. A3: S'L.S are bore . The values ai ?.* f*5 ar»i I ' ^ ' i t t i f i l } special - f l i y stylos vfr' oc\v. S'c t,l'"^e IDUJV. 35c Printed Voiles Keep Right on Being Tii^y .iro very nearly tf not q n i f f Jho bp'i rh')i( f a if of *:ic f"U* mako for her jaf-xpon- 5ivc j*umin«-T dress. S n - n f i n j n TM ovr r ann ;ibf\ p Ttfi : ty ,i?,~ and h-urii prt ity om-s as tho arc pl.utis. fliccKS, fiKiirf-H. )!* and Jloworon lcdtciis--m dai: or light colors. Ail Jiff "S inches w I'lf 1 . and ni !i5'' ihvy aro paii.ruiar'y uni. uu! vuliins ju^i now. New 35c Ginghams In Fashionable Large Plaids And evorv woman seems tn TTATJI these hrr^'hs, auraouvt- plaids to UFO for moi n- IMS frncks and Unldri-u's pchool dropses. Thc^p vrcTf ordered some tinif "ince, and ;UP 3 hit .,.'· P in n r nvm£, but ilun are none t h e ^f^ss ·,vt'-}ronii 1 for that. The w i d ' h IB Z2 inchi^, nrtil 'he price, S.V. r«Tor i n;^nd i -. tlctr purcha,o 'or every Friday, June Fourteenth Wool Flags - ·; ft \ 10 ft. 1-Tasr, fi. x S it. VI ass j-c it. x S it. Mags, ire fj. ?20.(M1. A find day m huv T h r i f t Piamp? anil bang out "Old Glory." Flags here in every sue---American and o£ all the Allies. Mounted Cotton Flags --I'xD fi. Cotton Flas=. at .Vie rocb. --l-iV^M 'ii. ''oitnn P!ar^;. af £0r C2eh. -- J u x ' 1 :-n. 'o;;orj Dags, at lOc ''ach. --Sxll .n. c^uon Flags, at Sc each. Large Cotton Flags --5x r . :"!. Printed Flags, S5.QO. Sewer, 55-od :inil S7.00. --!x6 f:. Priatcrt Flags, at fl.75 and ?".0 0nr!i. - 0x10 fi. Printed PMags. at ?fi-'iO each. -- fx:j ft F'ags .seived siars. .S^O each. --S.%]- ft. Flags, w w e d fiars, $10.00 each. Union Flags j.\S f;. Union Bunting Flaps, sowed Silk Flags -J so' 15! f. Silk Flags. Enjr:i!,'u. Frpnt h. Hahart. B«^!gian, American, *!l.i«l i-Bch or S^i.OO ·«·!.. - 1J.\1S in Flags. I'.ii^tis! 1 Fr-'DL-h. lleipian, Italian. oOi 1 e:wh. --i:x',« in .Vm'.Tican Flagh. CM cacii- tiich. -'21x«tj ic. ^Vmer.caa caoli. S'xl2 in. Amc-nca!! Fla.^ - 1J in. American j^lis^. l^o oitfii. - l l x l S in. Ara-.Tican, English Trench. r»'.gian, Jta.ian, %i-5U c»cl b::i f-. X'liion Banting F'?.SK, sewed I stars, »n.i|fi. ! BATH TOWELS- 1 FIE SUPPLY I Here arc dozer.s in great, cool he ips. iu every desirable size and in a plen- ' ttt'ul choice of color effects. Most of them, of course, are all-white, but there is a ! good selection with colored borders in neat, striped Jacquard effects. Based on i tlip price of cotton today their pricus are remarkubh Jow. t Tin 1 * bt'iriti fU c tor u *|ion£y Tont'l, si/c ^3^45 inches, im io n lu\i)rioi: Wind ! at $l-il eai-li. There an- nijuiv excellent, irriult-^ ht'tv.ren t h f c , incltKlinu a largo assortment I at oOt- (-ach, in ulair, -v^hitc or strincd rnVt-K in st'r^ico sizes. I OlliiT TowoK. 2!x1i inches a( i?1.0u i-avli. avings on Ladies' Suits One Large Choice Lot Reduced as Follows: Regular $19.75 Suits Now 514.82 Regular $25.00 Suits Now $18.75 Regluar $29.75 Suits Now-- $22.32 Regular $35.00 Suits Now $26.25 Regular $39.75 Suits Now $29.82 Regular $45.00 Suits Now $33.75 Regular $55.00 Suits Now $41.25 Regular $85.00 Suits Now $53.75 Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% on Every $100 You Spend--Save Them. c . . I P YOU HAVE COAL LAJTD FOE SALE ADVERTISE IT IK THE COURIER. Swks 0., ,'une 13.--James i M Cox, Dayton newspaper publisher i and Dmocraut: governor of Ohio, I bas announced hip candidacy for re- eiecUon at tt'e Nnverribor eleclion. If Ton Are Huntincr Bargains ( Read the advertxsemg columns of Tbe , Dailv Courier. You will find Uiem. i assasTE DO YOU NEED JOB PRINTING? We do all kinds of Job Printing at our office from the visiting card to the finest commercial work. Try our printing. THE COURIER COMPANY, 127^ W. Main St., ConnelLsville, Pa.

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