The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on June 17, 1918 · Page 5
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June 17, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, June 17, 1918
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Page 5
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MONDAY, JUNJfi 17, 1918. THE DAll^r OOHKIER, CONNEUUSVIT.J.E, PA. PAGE FTVTb, NEWS OF THE DAY AT ML PLEASANT BRJEF1J RELATED I ivc Young Men Given Special Induction Into the Service. LEWIS GIBBS SERIOUSLY ILL Toug Druggist Believed to Be 3fe«r Ifeatk From Blood Poison Kesnlttag Fran Boil ID His J*ose; Patriotic I/Ogne Preparing for the Fourth. Special to The Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, June 17.--io- cal Board No. 6 of Mt. Pleasant sent the following men by special induction during the past week from this disttnct: Isaac Hugus, Latrobe, to the Signal Corps at Fort Leaven-worth; John E. Husband, to the refrigerating plant department at Washington, D. C-; Lewis Brown, Frank McClaic and Albert Tcunanak, to the University of Plttsburg for a three-months course. The last lour are Mount Pleasant boys. Thrown 09 Motorcycle. George Polisky, aged IS years, vrhlle riding a motorcycle alonj the Mount I'leaaant road, was thrown off and injured. He was. .brought to the Memorial hospital, where it was lound that there were no bones broken, but he- suffered a severe laceration over the right eye. Poliky was from Hl- bert. Blood Poison From Boll. Mrs. S. C. Stevenson and Mrs. \f. A. King were called to Pittsburg yoster- day by the illness of their cousin, Lewis Glbbs, the well known joung druggist. Gibbs suffered a boil in his nose during the past week, ami the boil is now infected and he is suffering from blood poison. He was in a serious condition yesterday and little hopes were had for his recovery. Clarence Dolliager Home. Clarence Duliinger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Dulllnger of West Main street, employed in the X-Ray d«part- znent of the Medical school, at Washington, D. C., is home on a furlough. DulliBger haa served several enlistment* in the regular army. Preparing for Fonts. Preparations are being made by the Patriotic league for a Fourth of July celebration. At present the league is engaged In refenclng the park and re- erecting the band stand and flagpole that blew down during last winters storm. Something will be doing all day on the Fourth. There will be two ball games, some returned soldiers from France will speak as well as other good speakers. There will be music all day and a flag raising. Erecting Alarm Boxes. Th» fire and police alarm boxes are being put over town by R. G. Turns. The box at tht, corner of Church and Main streets is connected read? to be used. Daughter Bern. A daughter was bora to Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Sherrtok at Uio Memorial hospital here. Mr. Sherrick is candidate for representative from this district on the Democrat ticket. Confluence. . CONFLUENCE, June 17.--Mrs. E. B. Brown is slightly improved from ber recent illness. You will get comtort and style if I examine your eyes and fit your glasses. Dr. A. L. Tucker, Optometrist, 105 South. Pittsburg street, Connells- Mrs. James Swan and three children are visiting friends in Meyersdale. ' The community Chautauqua opens next Monday lor five days. The members of the I. O. O. F. order here attended the Methodist Kpiscopal church in a body last evening where Rev. W. M. Bracken, the pastor, preached a very appropriate memorial sermon. Rev. C. "W. Deal ot Bedford preached two sermons in the Christian church here yesterday. Mrs. C. M. Sanner is visiting in Connellsville at present. W. H. Charles of Greensburg was here last week shipping a car load of cattle to his home there. Mrs. Charles Show has returned from a visit -with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas ^Smith at Masontown. Mrs. Charles Russell is vLjitlug friends in. Connellsville. B. TV". Debolt was a recent visitor with friends at Grace, Md. Owing to the repairs and improvements that are being made in the Lutheran church there was no Sun- Jay school or preaching service held there yesterday. Mrs. T. J. Reynolds and daughter Marguerite, and son Louis have returned from a several weeks' visit ·with friends in Baltimore and Philadelphia. E. E. McDonald has resumed his work as B. O. agent alter enjoying a two weeks' vacation. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Bird and Parry Bird and Ida Bird' attended tho funeral of Mrs. Noah Birjd at Addison. Mr. and Mrs. Jaco two children have re home in Buffalo, N. Y., days' visit with frien Mrs. Howard Sanni Lenhart and urned to their after a serevai ,s here, r has returned to her home in Pittsburg. She v,as accompanied by ber father, A. R. Humbert, who will visit there for several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. George 'Wagner and two children of Connellsville are spending a few days here with Mrs. Wagner's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Rerber. Mrs. Lloid Mountain and daughter Elvira are visiting friends in Meyersdale. Mrs. J. B. Ringer has reCurnea from visit wi'li friends at Terra Alta, W. Va. Mrs. Stephen Garletts and daughter Myrtle of Morgantown, W. Va., who were visiting friends here, have gone to Bear Run for a stay of a few days. They formerly lived here. Frank Tissue of Uniontown, Pa., is visiting friends here at present. JMr. and Mrs. John Fruett and three children have gone to Dayton, Ohio, where they will make their future home. Don't neglect your eyes. See Dr. A. L. Tucker, Optometrist, 105 South Pittsburg street, Connellsville.--Adv. COOPERATION OF OPERATOR, MINER, RAILROADS NEEDED To Supply Sufficient Co*l For Domestic and Indus. trial Uses. STATES LABOR ADVISOR Of Uie Fnel Administration Tho IVas Former PresideTM of Xiners' Iniouj Men Wll Begpond to Such Efforts Bat Cannot Be Driven to Indutrr. John P. White, formerly president of the United Mine Workers of America, and now labor advisor to the United States Fuel Administration, at the recent meeting of the International Hallway Fuel Association, presented th« viewpoint of the miner upon the subject of increased production o! coal, saying In pan: "If it Tera possible that the miners could secure steady employment the year around we would hear very little complaint about fuel famine, but since this Is not to be realizezd, owing to the fact that i t seems to be a physical Impossibility that this great army of workers can be steadily employed, we must deal with the situation as it presents itself. "The miners everywhere have responded to their country's call in all Unas of endeavor with great unanimity, and. are coooperatlng with all agencies having for their object the successful prosecution of the war. "The miners early realized that it was necessary to stabilize conditions during the period of the war, and when the Washington wage scale was negotiated by the miners and operators and approved by the government, an advanced step was taken towards the attainment of maximum coal production. At no time in the history of the mining industry has there been such peace and tranquility as now 'prevails, and it is due to the fact that both operator and miner realize the duty they owe to the government m this crisis. "The coal miner by loading every available railroad car can aid in increasing the production of coal for transportation to the various markets of the country. If an adequate car supply can be regularly maintained In the principal coal producing districts of the country by the railroads, there will be no need for alarm about shortage of fuel, because we have an abundance of coal and a great army of the best coal miners In the world. The individual output of the American minor is more than that of the coal miner of any other country. We have some at the best coal deposits in the world and the physical conditions are adapted for large prodnc- tion. Our mines are modern and well equipped and capable, of producing enormous tonnage. "If the operators, the miners and the railroads cooperate, an abundance of coal for all needs, domestic and otherwise, will be supplied. My Irnowledge of the miner leads me to believe that he Is willing and anxious to entor upon team work in this matter with his omr'oyer, tho govern- ram for 1st 2nd 3rd Day Day Day 4th Day 5th Day 6th Day 7th Say Liberty Girls-William Ratney Bennett-- Patriotic Music, in Costume. "The Man Who Can." Madrigal Singers-- . ' One of New York City's Best Mixed Quartets. Ceptain Martin D. Hardin-- Back from a Tour of French Battlefields. Antonio Sala and Company--1 Princess Watahwaso (Bright Star) 'Cellist to the Court of Spain. . Indian Songbird. James Elcho Fiddes-Gay Zenola MacLaren-Harry L. Fogleman-- Candida's Peerless Scottish Tenor. "The One Girl Show," in a Modern Play. Salesman and Teacher of Salesmanship. BOHUMIR KRYL AND HIS BAND OF THIRTY PIECES- TWO GRAND CONCERTS. Great Lakes Entertainers-Lecture-- . . . Sidney Five Charming Musicians in Costume. · To be Announced. "Living Likenesses of Great Literary Men." Lovat Scottish Concert Company--H««d«dbyth« plp«m«jor of Harry Laudcr'g Band. Mora--Magician famous for gorgeous stage settings and a variety of tricks. Private Herman-- At Vimy Ridge with the 131h Canadian Black Watch. Usual Children's Features and Kerning Hour Lectures ADULT TICKETS, S2.OO JUNIOR TICKETS, $1.00 If bought before the opening day. Uncle Sam'a 10% will be collected. Connellsville Chautauqua June 20-26. ment and all concerned, if given the proper opportunity, and it Is only by this method that maximum results can be obtained. Tbe miner has always been a man who loved his independence and he can be relied upon to contribute his fuil effort when approached in the propor spirit. In other words, he will cooperate, but can not be driven. It is in this spirit of cooperation the success of ihe mining industry, as well as of all other industries, lies. Therefore, the coal operator \vho desires to obtain the best results from his men should approach them In this spirit and the response will be wonderful. "The miners sense their duties in this war as keenly and as loyally as any other group of citizens. They arc engaged in a must hazardous occupation and are entitled to the swmpa- thetic cooperation of the government and the public, as well. They are a militant body of men that love their rights. "So the miners who report for duty just as often as opportunity presents itself and who employ themselves d-il- igenily while at their work are meeting the war time conditions loyally and patriotically, and the coal operators, the government and tbe railroads should codpcrate with the miner j and see that opportunity is given him * to work. If this is done It will pre- j vent the repetition of the coal shortage which prevailed last winter. j "When the miners cooperate aa outlined, then they are surely helping the men at the front, because the coal mining mdubtry is the basic industry of the nation, upon which all of our important war activities depend. If j the miner and operator will work toy- i ally together for maximum coal production and the railroads.will see that adequate car facilities are at all times maintained, then we will be able to keep the men at the front amply sup- phod with everything essential to their needs and bring victory to tbe cause of our country and Its Alihis. "The coal operator should see that the individual working plact is ready for the miner so that he may load his day's output of clean, marketable coal; the railroad should endeavor to see that the cars which are promised are at the mines; and the miner can afford to relax those rules which In normal times he feels justified iu maintaining, and take into consideration that we are now engaged in the greatest war in the history of mankind. Team work from the forces herein enumerated* Including the government through Its Fuel Administration, will make it possible for our men | Gray Ha/r SCOTTISH FAVORITES HERE A trcptntinnfor rettoriag oatorat color io ( fcJcd Jiui, for remonnt dandruff and u* biiranv It cot * dc. Ge-wroiia sued .bottln »t ill at tho front and our Albes to be supplied with everything necessary to the successful prosecution of the war." WAR WORK EASIER WHEN CHAUTAUQUA IS THERE TO HELP It Is not strange that Chautanqun cities are the most successful cities when It comes to raising Liberty Lonn Eed Cross. T. M. C. A. and other war qnotne. The gtt-tosether spirit of the Chautauqua makes more effective every other community effort. The message It brings raises community standards. Many cities have reported that their war work lias been made easier as a direct result of messages brought during Chautnuqna week. On the 1918 nroirrnnif for Instance, there are several features that ore due to directly help this community IE contributing Its share to wln-tho-war agencies. Captain Hnrdin will give flrst-hand Information of Bed Cross work Jn France. Private Herman will speak for the boys In the trenches. Others will contribute their part toward the maintenance of a national mind that Is taiM ad determined. TThcn Ion TTont Anything Advertise In our Classified Column. S PILLS THE WIAMOMB -- iJadlnl A«k ywr Dm, h Till* in Bcd'anrt U*U* . Kalttl T1th BlwJ Blbboc. rtkixwraM Beit, Safest, Always Reliable ' ' SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EYERYWHERF HARGRIE MUNRO. Lovers of Scottish music will be particnlarly Interested In the announcement that Miss Margrle Max- *«" Mnnro is to be at the Chautauqua yju, ^ Lo^t Concert compnn y. In her repertoire are more than fifty songs, some of the favorites being "The Hundred Pipers," "Annie Laurie," "The Weaving Song," "Loch Lomond," "The Nnt-Brown Maiden" and "Xe Bants and Braes." You should take a thoro, purifying, cleansing laiative once each month Decay jnattiar in the stomach and' bovrels generates poisons that go to , every part of your body unless re- moved.--Holllster's Rocky Mountain Tea cleans, puriflea tho stomach and boweta.--Connellsville Drug Co.--Adv. Yougfa House Under New Management A Clean Quiet Place for Your Family to Eat. Let Us Know What You Want and Ho-w You Want It. GOOD SERVICE. MM. C. J. Armstrong:, Prop. For Itching Torture There is one remedy that seldom fails to Btop itching torture and relieve skin irritation and that makes the ^i" soft, dear and healthy. Any druggist can 'supply you vrith zemo, which generally overcomes all skin diseases. Acne, eczema, itch, pimples, rashes, blackheads, in. most cases give way to 2omo. Frequently, minor blemishes disappear overnight. Itching usually stops instantly. Zemo is a safe, antiseptic liquid, clean, easy to use and dependable. It costs only 35c; an extra large bottle, $1.00. It will not stain, is not greasy or sticky and is positively safe for tender, sensitive skins. The E. W. ROM Co., Cleveland. O "Tho See "The Unballever," at the Paramount theatre today aTid tomorrow.-- A-dv.-17-lt. §1.00 Ladies' Bungalow Aprons of light and dai^: colored Percales, full size, well made, Special .«..._. 25e Novelty Figured Voiles, beautiful floral and striped patterns, special, yd. 12ic $3.00 Heavy Cottotn Blankets in grey with blue or pink borders, size 64x70, woolette finish, Special ISc Ladies' Gauze Vests, very 1 1 r» special, each -L -i. V Up to $4.00 Women's and Misses dull kid and patent leather Pumps and two-strap Slippers $1.50 Clocks, keepers alarm. Special American Alarm Correct time and positive _ 88c 25c Children's Muslin Drawers, ages 2 to 10 years, flnished with tucks and embroidery edging, Special -- lOc Heavy Twill Crash Toweling special $2.50 Bed Spreads, of the popular Utopia make, superior quality, full double bed size, hemmed ready for use, fi?"| OF « Special _ _. (PJL.l/tP "Quick Suds" Laundry Soap, famous for its washing qualities Misses up to $3.00 gun metal, patent leather and White Canvas Shoes, lace and but- -t QK ton styles ..._..,,. «J3-»-.t/t? darks' 0. N. T. Thread in black, white and colors, all numbers, 7c spools, special There is a crisp, imperative, penetrating clearness to the telegraphed message that brings instant consideration to your business. More than ever time is money. THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO. Telegrams--Day Letters--Night Letters Cablegrams--Money Transferred by Wire The, COASTIINE to The delights of your vmcndoa betfin the moment you boirrt a p. C Coaai Line Steamer for beautiful Micfciuac Idand-for naif of the delights are in tbe Lake voiaae. Railroad tickers tire honored on all D. C. Line steamers without extra charge. The D C. InBigila Insures the bett In appomticcTiia, cu Bine. sad painsiakioil Krvicev Safety and health provitiona are all thnt could be desired- All itearoen are equipped -frith latest wirdcci cemce. All water IB aterifacd by ultra violet r«y process. Two ipiendid vends-City of Mockinac H ard City of Alpena U--operate four iiraefl a week to Mackinac Island From Toledo Mondays and Saturday* 8.30 A. M . Tuesdaj o nrd Thursday* 6-00 P M. From Detroit Monday* aod Saturday* 5-00 P. M , Wcdaes- dcys and Friday* 8 JO A, M Send 3-cent atamp for Hlnwrated pampbletmd Great Lake* map. Addrew L. C. IJEWI, G. P. A., »Tfalrd Avenua, Detroit, Mich. TO MACK1NAC ISLAND Prom BolMo tll.OO Round trio 19.00 From Cleveland S 9.00 Round trip U 00 From Toledo $ 7.25 Round trip U 00 *K from ^ Detroit $6.50 Round trip illOO PETEY DTNTK--We Hope the Butt family leares the Roof at Least By C. A. VOTSKT · ~^ COMES TM«T 6 0V, \ . -JTTj » "TfclHMED MM ) I (.AST V/EEfc. (H A IAW SOfT J ' v f NWAS 1516HT AMP S O C H j A NICE Li^CY *x. -- A M35- "PHit · A ; ^ 1 BOTt-- SHe 516UED ) AWAV s--^ ~l · ---»OU V/A*T I'tt CET Even v/rrn

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