The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on June 15, 1918 · Page 8
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June 15, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, June 15, 1918
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"PAGE EIGHT. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. SATURDAY, JUNE 15, JP T H E DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OP THE STUDENTS. ., "C. E. KEAGY EDITORS N. S. FLOTO 6BEAT FUTURE AHEAD -- - FOR CLASS OF 1018. (By Myra Conway.) - Wondering how I was to learn the Mtnre of the illustrious class ot 1918, L^Was strolling through the leafy "woods when suddenly Morphia, the "goddess of dreams, enveloped In a flifsty white robe, flew down from above and touching me lightly with iwr~ poppy wand, carried me into a iad peopled with faces familiar, yet ·gilder and more serious. I found myself in a busy metropolis. Everyone was closely crowded together in one corner of the street. Believing someone was hurt, I rushed up. To my great surprise I saw that it was Louis Simons, our class president, woo was now selling patent medicine for a living. /-Directly above my head I saw a t)*n,- "Dr. N. S. Floto." This then was tire fate of our beloved classarnte. Even a.5 I gazed the doctor and his MauUful wife--none other than our ElizaTje'lle. descended the steps and itipped into a limousine. § -At this time my silent friend again The scene changed. Now a beautiful college build.- Here I met many H. S. Seniors. Ester, at one end of the hail, w*3 playing such beautiful music that I"rnshed up to her, but just as I fetched her she vanished, and in her jface I beheld Catherine Wllhelm and Elizabeth" Osburn, both teaching our future American citizens. J-E wa»" next led to a beautiful the- itie. Tfie play had alreadj begun. Taking the part of leading lady was Helen Itevy, and once more I was Spellbound by her voice. '-^Suddenly the image of a garden waa transferred to my mind. Garbed in overalls, with spyglass in hnnd, was Alfred Hyatt, who waa now working to_produce a new peanut and summer sqosah. V Inthe "next vision I beheld Stickle, who waa now major general ot the irjfclt Coke Region Infantry. In the 3ed Cross department I saw Jean Patterson. ri was anxiously waiting tor the next Jnam to appear when I awoke and ^nnd that my trusted guide had float- aij ( upward on her golden wings. I realized that no more of Uie future M* to be revealed to me by the gods. f · ClMs History of IMS. K-Ia every school there mast, of )OMzme, be "Freshies," and the bunch iat hailed into C. H. S. m the tall of tS14 met every requirement of the |aeral rule. "We were q.uiet and shy end usually conspicuous by our ab- icnce. Our motto, "Children should '» seen and, not heard," broke down · the Sophomore year. From then on r» made our presence frit. Then rlth our advent into school in 1916 Bine* began to hum. We organized a Mrriut literary society^ the first of t» kind, lor some years.' We held a ;unlor party and entered with a vim ato athletics. This year we have been £tir* in everything that pertains to 3(h school. To write all that has aken place since our entrance to High ^onld fill many volumes, so let it be efficient to say the class of '18 was :Ot born to die. EDITORIAL,. This is the last issue of "The Tiger" for the year, and with it we round up one of the most successful events that has happened in/C. H. S. this year. We feel certain that we have pleased every one, as this was our mam idea-to please. We soon found out that it was not only the students who read "The Tiger," but the parents and outside people as well, and we have received many good wishes from all sides. "We have found quite a few parents who are interested in our paper and we are glad of this, for we are thereby furnishing a means by which, they can keep track o£ our school events. We hope to do better next year, and we can assure our readers of the best C. H. S. can put out. Howard Weisberger, a member of LAST. «'H,L ASO TJiSTjlMEKT OF THC CLASS OF '18 "We, tie Senior Class of 'IS, C. H. S., being of sound mind and disposing memory do hereby make, pubhan and declare this to be our last will and testament: First: We consider and appoint as executor of this, our last will and testament, Principal B. B. Smith. Second: We give and bequeath to the Juniors all of oui class "pep" and push. Third: We give and bequeath to the Sophomores our Euterpe Literary Society, organized in 17, and all money contained in the present tieasury ot said society. Fourth: As individual members, Betty Newberg gives and bequeaths all giggles to Elizabeth McClaren. Gertrude Rhodes gives and bequeaths the Senior class, left last Sunday to I her power at "gym" to "Verne" Stru- take a position as an assistant cliom- D l e - Lawrence Halcomb and Sarah ist in the laboratories of the American Manganese company at Newport, Pa. Howard has specialized in chemistry, and will no doubt show the company what capable assistants the Connellsville High School can turn out Did you ever note the fact that "The Tiger" is new, up-to-date, and best of all, original? This being the final issue of "The Tiger" the editors wish to thank all who have helped to make it a success. "We wish to thank Mr. Smith, who has acted as censor. We wish to thank the associate editors who have worked faithfully to do their bit. We wish especially to thank The Courier. The space used each week has been donated by The Courier, and the editors have always received as much West do hereby give and distribute equally to all freshmen the brains of the Senior class. We, the Seniors, do sign, print and proclaim this to be our last will and testament. Patriotism in High School. The students of C. H S. without a doubt have snown wonderful patriotism and loyalty to Uncle Sam this year. The students participated in almost every patriotic rally and meeting and helped make a success tlie Red Cross drive. Liberty Loan campaign and Thrift Stamp sales. Eager to do their bit both in Red Cross drives and Liberty Loan campaign parades the student body came out In full force and contributed much to their great success. Patriotism «as further enthused into High School by For Officers in the Service or For Men at Work at Home The uniforms we supply have the fit, the "hang," the quality that is all important to the men who wcai them. We doubt 'f any other store in the Coke Region, has been called upon so often for uniforms of various kinds and has so unfailingly made good. Single or entire staff orders respectfully solicited. AIHIV OFFICERS HOSPITAL ATTEMUNTS POLICE C 4H TTEX HOVK WARDS MUSICIANS The Store That Gives Gold Bond Stamps WRIGHT- help as possible from the men in tne exceedingly Interesting lectures, charge of the paper. Provost Marshal General Crowder has issued an order that all men be put to work. The pupils of C. H. S., however, should not need to be told to work this summer. They should be thankful for the chance to work on American soil. Let _every student; do given by Lieutenants Perigord. and Roeder The community smgs w e r e , for a book ( when M)ss alwajs led by tie music classes of the j s , d "William, do vou in:= nd High School. Loyaltjr has again been to bc " a la , vyer ,.. proven by the elimination of the annual Sophomore-Senior banquet in accordance with the request of the executive committee on education. A war menu was also used for the din- his or her share. For nearly every j acr ot Uie school board. The follow- high school student going to work it | m S teachers and pupils have enlisted senate o£ Tj nc i e Sam. Messrs. "No, ma'am. I have enough trouble keeping out of the law, lei alone beins a lawyer." means a man's place filled who is able i in | ^ ^ to go to war. Many of the students I McClay, Black, Alderfer and Smith, TlgerV can find summer occupations. Now William Stickel and Charles Carson. "M-e-n-u-v, -f." "Gracious, what was that?" "Oh, nothing rnucn. Mr Smith just let the censor stamp fall on 'The let's all get out and hustle and do work of some kind. The girls can do James Strawn, Fred Danner and Harry DeBolt attempted to enlist but were Red Cross or clerical work of some i n*)*t«l. The High School is proud kind. The boys can also find many places in which to profitably spend their time. of its service dag, whicr now contains over 115 stars. A Pew Questions. Did you ever Haviland without Berg 2 SOPHOMORES. The Sophomore year has'meant for us, first, work. Those terribly long j D l d_you ev * see a Smith not Arm- hours on history, those sleepless "" * nights on account of the ever-present Take Your rick. The pictures of the Seniors this year will be taken in caps mid gowns, cob- tumes and "plain clothes" Ttmnltsirivine. Eddie Keagy, upon looking ove; tbe copy, said: "M, tnib looks like Thanksgiving weok Tor "The Tiger." Dawson. strong? Did you ever Dehn cards without a I Trump ? i Did you ever ask who Fretts and ' DAWBON, June Weihe. Guard bojs are Did you ever put a potato in the Ash preparations for thei · festival to- and not Baker? Did you ever cut tie Golden straw) J. L Thomas H.IS a business caller i in Putsbuig Thursday. i XJiton Coogntalated. ;The stndents ot C. H. S. wish to how their appreciation to Edwin ;«agy and Norwood Floto for starting She Tiger." It has surely been a iiccess; due no doubt to their untir- lg-efforts, to make it so. There are mat hopes for "The Tiger" next ·ar, although two important mem- en ot the staff are leaving us, Myra ovwar, the senior class editor, and forwood JPIoto. W« are sure that ipri are others in High School who in SH their places, and we think {em for all they have done to help le.paper along. "Eddie" Keagy, one t. the editors-in-chief, will be with ·. next year, so we don't need to sorry- as there is sure to be a Tiger." Caesar, the hard struggles over the essentials ot" geometry have all commanded a good part of our time. Still, who ever saw a Spohomore whose every minute was filled with profitable study? Fun has always gone hand in hand with our work. We cannot help but breathe a sigh of relief that ^'d you ever see a Waterbury that i Today t our joyful botany trips are over; those could Crow ? j division of i botany trips which were io thorough- j You d uln ' t » Well, come up to the railroad. ly enjoyed not only hj- us but by our Higl1 Sca ° o1 and we can show you all teachers, too Study halls have al- '" """"" ways been a source of amusement- We will always be able to picture "Bill" up front giving and seeking instructions ia his knitting. Nor can we ever forget some of the clever sketches on the boards though we were never able to find out who the artist was. We entered into basketball, girls and boys alike, as we had entered into nothing before. Mor were w-e defi- 15.--The making Home great I night on tbe old mill groundo and Weaver? of th'ese Heady for Commencement. Everything needed for the various commencement /events has armed. The caps and gowns, invitations and reserved seat tickets for class day and commencement have alt been distributed to the Seniors. The costumes rented from Philadelphia for class day came Monday evening. This is the pay day on the Yougn the Pittsburg t Lake Mrs William Gillesuie of East Lib- r^rty was a Pittsburg visitor Friday. F. P. Newmyer was a business i caller in. Connellbvillc Friday. W H Hush, who has been in train- News of Latest Novelty Silks The iprettiest Silks we have opened up in a long while are the weaves which carry us back to grandmother's days Plaids, both extreme and conservative; Gingham checks, and novelty Suiting Silks -which have already attained a pronounced vogue. These Silks are all priced v/ith moderation. Other Fashionable Silks Are- FANCY STRIPED TAFFETA--will] taffeta or satin background ana colored stripes Desirable Tor street and sports wear. Price 11.00 to S.'l..jO a j.ird. COLORED SATIN 1 --m such desirable shades as taupp, plurn, brown, na^y blue dailv blue, -njd- night blue, and black. Trice ¥2.00 to S3.00 » jnrll. MESSAUNrj and Satin do Lu\o in farinonable light and dark shades, at $1,05 to 2.50 a yard. CHIFFON TAFFETA--A beautiful soft veave, here in all the latest shades--prices raniriug from S3 Jin to S2.50 a n-d. "Har Saunas A New Shipment of At $2.25 Made up in serviceable white material of good quality. Styled with V-neck, two pockets, wide belt, and to open in back. All sizes 3G to 44. A Plentiful Supply of At $1.25 to $3.95 Choice of Gir.gham and Percale in prettier-than-usual stripes, checks and small figures, employing quite a range of suitable colors. Good value for the price. Lace Bed Sets Help to Furnish Bridal Homes And are in great demand as wedding gifts They are 56 00 to 510.00 and it would be ^eo difficult to buy them now to sell as moderately as this. Cluuy and filet trimmed or embroidered, m pink and jjlue. Often It's the Ribbon Sash That Makes Her Frock So Pretty A. new and lovely brocaded ribbon to nial c Suniniei sashes is 7^2 inches wide, and corief in prctt pinks or blues or attractive striped effects,---white stripen ^ith blue, pink or maize. SI 00 and J1.25 a rard. You Always Feel Well Gloved in Kayser's Gloves At 13c a pair;--2-clasp Silk Glmes in ',%hue, black or grev At $3.25 a pair,--2 clasp Pontee Glo\es with white oni- brndered backs At $1 50 a pair, 3 clasp tucked ur.sl Silk Gloves la white, grey or pongee color. To tie Faculty. he Senior class of 18, take this pportunity to thank the facu-lts 'or te help and inspiration they have Ken us for fonr long years. The tculty deserves aK the praise we jn give them. Of course they have jmicned us-with long lessons until {times we believed that no^meaner arsons lived.. But taken as a whole r- individually, if you will believe the Snior class, it would be hard to find ^jollier, better natured corps o£ tachers. The class of '18 respects ad.Admires its faculty, and now with id.7hearts we bid you farewell. Suc- 3*a to-you in whatever path of life yH follow. cient in the practice. The whole j first year costumes and scenery have school will be proud of the manner been elaborated, but the Seniors of '18 are determined to give Connellsville a day long to be remembered. ing at Racine, passed through I in which "'Jlrnmie," "Buff," "Danner," "Crousie," "Struble" and all the rest upheld the honor of the school. In our very busy career we have not forgotten that our country is entitled to at least a part of our time. War activities and enthusiasm have been displayed throughout. When tne High School was to participate in a parade the Sophomores were never slackers. When we were needed to do some little odd jobs for a Red Cross banquet and the like, our boys were always ready. We gave up the accustomed banquet' we all to save our country food and money. \Ve will be honest. In only one phase of the work have the Sophomores probably not come up to the highest standard. That was in Thrift Stamps; but we hope for better results next jear. C. H. S. has developed and progressed rapidly in .the past few years. One of our latest achievements, which has certainly been a success, is "The Tiger." We have made our contributions cheerfully and willingly, knowing all the while that the only way to make a thing successful is to Watch for Us Jfc\t Tear. Next year "The Tiger" should and will command more of our time. The Sophomorrs, as Juniors next year,have a far greater responsibility. All must realize that "The Tiger" is theirs. When a student is asked to contribute to make "The Tiger" a success, he should cot complain or think that the staff is imposing on him. Tbe sooner ! up to this and contribute willingly the sooner "The Tiger" \vill become what we want It to be. town east on « Brltimore Ohio train Fridaj aftcrmcn. He was on his way to an ombarkment camp | Miss Irene Mclntvie of Leiscnring was the guest o ffnends Thursdav evening Mis. H C Rush was a Connells- villc caller Friday. j John Lanclymore o[ East Liberty was a business caller in Pittsburg Thursday. A number of cases of measles are reported m town Mrs. John Luckey was a Pittsburg caller Friday. William Ramsey was a business caller ,n Pittsburg Friday More of Those Pretty At 79c to $2.75 We never had Aprons more popular or more suitable for Summer comfort and service You may have your choice of white or several colors in attractive ttyles with short sleeves, low necks, belts and pockets. A big variety to choose from. New Slip-on Styles in At $4.50, $5 and $6.50 These new sweater styles are deservedly popular and are enjoying a ready sale. Being sleeveless and low neck, nothing could be more comfortable. The color range is pleasingly varied and includes green, copcn blue, rose and salmon. . Sizes to fit all. Gold Bond Stamps Pay 4% On What You Spend--Save Them. NEW YORK VOCAL ARTISTS ARE ANNOUNCED FOR CHAUTAUQUA put our shoulders to the wheel and tlefl anol j, e help along. TVe Should Worry. I£ nations strive for more territory we need not worry, for we "Haviland." If Davidsons sell groceries what does La Verne De-hn? If Catharine Fretts about the sailors will not Water-bury them? If exercise increases strength, will not Jean B. Arm-strong? "Certainly," said Norwood, as he ,,, ,, , s We're Sorry, 3Cr. Smilli. Arrange for Outing Wednesday evening after Class Day 3aenck Smith, English instruct- j s j or in the High School, received a sum- ] by the president, Louis" Simons, at t j mons to report to his local draft board, which it was decided to hold an in- Studeots Win Prizes. "Jt was announced in chapel Tues- ty morning that Clarendon Christie . _ ,, T, won the prize for the best W. S.! 1 ^; c 5 eri *_^TM 1 ?' Ett Slish instruct- practice a class meeting was called '^poster. Honorable mention was ~ " "" so_ made ot Josephine " Richey, _ _ _ _ _ ... __ artha Port and Kenneth Thompson. He will go from there to Dartmouth j formal class gathering at ' Sfider's SMLprtze was a book of War Savings j college for a special course. Mr. amps and was offered by F. E. Mar-1 Smith, with Miss Baker, has been Sll. The Junior High is proving, coaching the clasb play, "The Time of it -it is not'to be left in the back- i His Life." He will not have the sat- ·ound. Z ,,. Play Tired Them. There were actually a tlozen people bo get tired watching tae class day :ercises last night- Who were they? Try the ushers. The auditorium was -"full they couldn't even flnd a place jjslt down, and they had to keep !JfUng" from one foot to another to i«p rtsted. isfaction of seeing his production, which is" an assured success. S. Rumors. Jtiss Roake is scrag to work a gov- zunent farm this summer. jillss Weaver is going tc give up liool teaching and beome a Hed 'oil. nurs« The Final Assembly. Tuesday morning was the last general assembly for the High School Mr. Smith gave various announcements concerning the examinations, and school was officially dismissed for the term. farm on the day following the commencement exercises Committees were appointed to make the arrangements. Don't Miss the Class Play. Whispers reach us from the class play which lead us to believe it is going to be a howling success. "eir Pianist Does Well. When our favorite pianist, Betty Newberg, lett ns we felt lost in mom- ing chapel, but we soon recovered when Mabel Stillwagon came to the front and offered her services Mabel has oroven that she can Dlay a niano. SBll In the Running. Miss Brickman--"You have tried charcoal, water colors and oil without success and your attempts at landscapes are a failure. What can you draw?" Catharine--"My breath." Has Enough Blackstone. Bill Harry was trying to explain to Miss Armstrong the name and date of a book he was sutmosed to hand in MY TIRED FEET ACHED FOR "TIZ" let Tnar Sore, Swollen. Aching Peel Spread Out in a Bath of "Tiz." Just take your shoes off and then put those weary, shoe-crinkled, aching, burning, corn-pestered bunion- tonured feet of you-s m a "Tiz" bath. Your toes will wriggle with j o y , they'll look up at you and almost talk and then they'll take anothe'- dive m that "Tiz" bath. When your feet feel like lumps of lead--all tired out--just try "Tiz." It's grand--it's glorious. Your feet will dance with joy; also you will find all pain gone from "corns, callouses and bunions. There s nothing like "Tiz" It's the only remedy that draws out all Uie poisonous exu'Mioiis which puff up your feet and cause foot torture. Get a 25-cent box of "Tiz" at any drug or department sto-e--don't wait. Ah! how glad your feet get; how comfortable your shoes Eeel, You can wear shoes a size smaller if you de- Real Money Cnn lie Saied by Saving Tour and Reblocked into the Latest Shape by our Experienced and Expert Hat Cleaner, who makes a special etudj of all Panama work. We use no acids and guarantee all our woik to be the best. Established 1906. The American Up-to-Date Hat Cleaning Parlor J. t. PEKKCS, Proprietor. 131 W. Crawford Ave., CONNELLSVILLE. PENNA. THE MADRIGAL SINGERS. The Madrigal Singers are to be heard on tne second day of t'le 1918 Ohautauqua. Edwnrd Hoberts, the baritone, has toured Canada, the CniteJ States, England and Scotland. Lost season he appeared at, "Andre" in "SThe Lilac Domino." He is soloist of Ft Washington Presbyterian Church in New York City. Esterre Waterman, contralto, Is a native of Seattle, Wash., and lor several seasons \vas prominent in Hght opera worfe In the west More recently she has liuen singing In New York City, where she is soloist of St Matthew'? Episcopal Church Joseph ilathieu, tenor, began his musical study In Baltimore. Later he ntrnlnct! note as a singer In Washington ana New York City. This Is his fourth rent as soloist In the First Reformed Church of Flatbush, Brooklyn. The Xew Yorlt Herald says "His is n voice of an appealing, mellow quality, and h B eimnc'atlon Is n joy." Miss Shaw, the soprano, came originally from Portland. S.'aine. A year IIKO she went to New York, where she secured an excellent church position. At the same time she bus been studying under Herbert Wltberspoon. The pianist wltli the Madrignl Singers is allss Glodji- Cooper ol Boston. For several seasons she has toured with Katharine B.dgeway as ncconi Danlst. TEY OUS CLASSIFIED ADS. ONLY le A WOED. EVERYTHING COOKED LIKE AT HOME. Strictly Fresh, Clean and Pure. ASK FOR OUR SPECIAL CLUB BREAFABT AND SUNDAY DINNER, "Oui Pastries Are Delicious Because They Are Homemade," NDXT DOOR TO \VEST PENN WAITING ROOM.

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