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---PAGE TWO. TUB DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVUiE, PA. TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1918. -. - The. Woman's foreign : Missionary, society of the Methodist'- Protestant - church will meet Thursday, afternoon, - at-the church.'--* ~'-l~ '*?..; ~~~ The West Side .Keedleworkers will -" bold:* 1 plcÂ»ie'Ti'uts3Â»y- afternoon' at Graham's grove, - near Leisenring No. 1, leaving here on the" 4.15 o'clock - Â«tr3efj.car..'.-.- - r : ;':"".Â·: :::' ' The-rea-a]annÂ«etrag-o* the N.--D. class of the First Methodist Episcopal . SuadÂ»j,j9clMXil wjm :be heldi. Thursday, afternoon at 3 o'clock at the borne ot s ..2trvJWallaee;.G: KaulEjnan .at Poplar , Grore.- Following the business mect- :. rÂ«i("a"Â»fcnic-'wni'5e'held-in"'Keirs grove. All friends and families ot the members of the class are'inTitedl Tlw UnHed-for-SorrJce-nnit to the ; Charleston Comforts Branch of tbe "^^"Â·iftCHill-rneet tonight avtbÂ« :Jionirtt Miss- Martha - Babbage in Eighth street, Greenwood.. Tbe Knit and- Win ^TJnit to. the Charlestoo" Comforli Branch- of, tbe Navy League* met" last" night" at" tbe borne ot Mrs. J. J. Sobson in Eighth street. Greenwood, and spent -the eve- jing Jmi ttinr for th*-sailors.~-'- ' : .' ; -- -aUss-GrÂ»7ee Danhajajrill entertain " fte T.-~ : T-. Faacrwork club Friday r night aL.htr.'home in PBtterson are- Â· "Mill Aztena Scissori and Russell Barton, -the* IyÂ±ter'^oC Uniontdwn, 'were % -tSÂ« winners of tbe. first' dancing con"test ot the season at the Summit- Saturday evening. . - - . . . PRSONALS. Tbe condition i ot. Mrs. Nelson Harmon, who is ill at her borne in East Crawford avenue; is improved."- Mrs. Harmon was threatened, with an aH tack of* appendicitis.. -" .- * r . C Miss' Helen .ShÂ»-n- Is spending bef. vacation with friends in Fittsburg. Tbe best place to shop aftet alL Brownell Shoe -Co. -- Adv. : Mrs. Josephine- Raid is tbe 'guest of her; sistejciMrs;- Elizabeth Staufter Moore oftGreensfcurg. Mi3s...TJieresa Bartley pf .Adelaide, rftfiimeybfHTEe . Sunday, from a visit with. relatives in New York. ' . SeeTJoicDS' Shoe Store for a pair oi^newy-oxferds. They are reduced. All gite^ -Incinding grays, browns, patents, dulls. and- tans for women; tony red'andfrnabogany sh'ades in tans and blacks foremen. Now is your.oppor- "."Jibs" Angela Stader "is the guest ot ' relatives at Latrobc. J. J. Bobson, the well known West Penn riiotonnan," felt this morning for Washington county to visit friends "and relatives. A great many people are now ready for the second pair of Jow cuts. Downs' Shoe Store has reduced all Idw-cnts and pumps' for men, women, boys, girls and children. All go.^- ; Adv.-13-3t- ' . Mr. and: Mrs. R. A. -Wetberell of Pittsburg, who were called here by the illness and death ot the former's father, A. A. Wetherell, returned home last evening. ' : . - Â· Â· " Â· ' ' " . "' Mr. and Mrs. William Robbins of Cleveland, O-, are visiting" relatives ''here. Jjwt winter yoii suffered a world of discomfort and trouble -" from stoves.. .Take solid comfort;this win"ter."" The~_Caloric Pipeieis" Furnace' Â·can be jrat jn any bouse, new or old, because' it "heats without pipes. One register will give you a steady uniform heat throughout, all parts of the house. Tbey coet.less and use less fuel than a pipÂ«L-.tnii(Â»ce.-_See Anderson- Loucks' a4rrt;ok;page" S.-^Adv.^lS-ZL Mrs. JCTC:TÂ»wn*end of Plat woods, was 'shopjiirig -in-; town,' yesterday. Harry DavJitoEBotroit, Mich:, is the guest 1 : of Mr~anjrjtrs.'r..C. Rose of North "JRittrtrarg street " Â·.".'." Mrs. L,yell Bnttormpre "and baby went to Jpajrch'ancc' this- 'morning- to visit ieWitfrei."-^- ' - - " . . . . . j-Mrir-R-F.-Fridette aid children of - BnÂ«ijp;'N.--Y.--Â»rt' ..-visiting- 'at .tbe Â· home-ot the former's fÂ«ther;,Â£~D.- Wilson. In; East jFairyteTr 'avenue.: _Mr. FrmdettewM- here over Sunday: . 'Â· Mrs.: Edward: Lee of Greenwood, .lias goneto*enn iilikf-'iti. visit relatives, Henry Rhodes and 'sou Joseph', and : dÂ»Â«Â«irtÂ«ni Marguerite^ and' Gertrude, ' went to Mount Cbalaau this afternoon to rent a cottage for tbe month ot : August. Â· - . . . _ Patronize tttoÂ«i who advertise. " At the Boqrital. ;; ' 'jCw' Aim* 'Sottler, daugbter of; Mr. ;; and Mrs. Bernard Rottler, underwent j; Â· -an operation at the Cottage State hos^ . ^^jjtÂ»t jJKtjUjlaj morning for-arr injury _to_ tbet_bÂ«ek. She is getting along -nieeiy. ' ' . ' . ' Is Benrr L \ f .diuighter Â· was^ bom Saturday tiniejTiing: to I:T. and ; :Mi:sh,Rps.s :^ ;BlneÂ»Â»"l.-Of :Broo}:lyn; 'N.-Y:" Mrs. CBingMnan..was ''formerly Miss Mabel jTlltt'of TJnlontown, and has a number ; or friends here. - " , : -JjtLtfigt Tkroct Operations. ; ' Edna BfiSaford, 12 years old, and ;Aaron.- Marcus,;iÂ£0 years ; old, Jxth of 'this' city, underwent throat, opera- rtionr this .morning Â»t the-Cottage ' " '"' LOCAL WAR NEWS BOT HAS EJtCOCSTEB WITH SUBS. . ' Ttat the 'transport on which he traveled encountered submarines, and that tbe convoying vessels satisfactorily disposed of them is 'the intimation :giyen 'in 1 a letter from Corporal Merrill McEadden oflthe. 58th Infant tryrto'Earl'Bi'iner of Pennsyllle, his home town. The Germans, he says; do -not- have as many submarines \as when his company left the United States.- He adds that 'he had some great experiences but could not, under tbe censorship; talk about tbem. Mc- Fjadden left, for overseas about May 7. The letter from him was dated June 7 and was written at a rest camp in JDogland. In a letter to his parettti. Mr.' and Mrs. J. WV McFad- 'den'-'of. PennEville, . tbe young man says that he is well and likes 'the country. "Write me all the news of old-Pennrville," he says. SEB6EAHT OIJTXE GflLSMTH HOME O.f F0BLOUGH Sergeant Oliver Goldsmith, stationed at Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va., is "spending, a furlough at his borne in West Crawford avenue. , W. H. KC8H BEACHES E1JKOPKA1T POBT. Mr. and Mra. H. C. Bush of Dawson, have received word . of the safe arrival at a foreign port of their son, W. H. Rush, a member of'the 37th Â£Bgmeers. . BO.flLD BOTD TO ECTEB STUDENTS' TBAIKEfG CAMT. Donald Bo yd, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bttiton Boyd of Trotter, left this morning to enter the Students' Training Camp at Flattsburg, N. Y. Tbis is open to college students wbo have completed one or more-years of their course.' The 'training period is 60 days. Those taking the course are enlisted in tbe army and are.subject to call for field service after completing tbe course.. Pending call the graduates of tbe camp will be assigned as assistant instructors at scbools and colleges having cadat corps. EBSZST WEATTEB KEPT OK MOTE IK FRANCE. Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Weaver of South Conneilsvllle, .-have received word from : their son Ernest, who is with'the 319th ' regiment in France, that'bfr Is-welland enjoying life. He says they have been kept on the jump since arriving and that be has been in three different camps. HOT MODES FINDS NO FAULT 1VITH ABIT I/IFE. Roy Rhodes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rhodes of Greenwood, is stationed at Camp Custer, Battle Creek, Mich. He like soldier life and is enjoying good health. Previous to going into military service he was cashier at tbe Union TmÂ»t bank, Detroit, Mich. ALLIED RESISTANCE HOLDS GERMAN ADVANCE Â·Continued;from Face One. great prann of rwenÂ« in sttjl to he leaked far. CrEBJCArTS THKOTV SIX - BUDGES ACBOSS KAKrTE. LONDON, Jm]ylÂ«WWeÂ»t ol Bheliu the .eÂ»eÂ»T attacked U TÂ«TT considerable Â·tnngtfc *t two placet by way of the Xarae railway aod 1m the country soÂ»U Â·( Donuu. IB thli neighborhood they Â»acceÂ«]ed in throwing six hridfta acnu the Marne between Bemllly and Vomani, but at no petal ea (hi* 25-Mile iroat ha* the'enemy peietnled Bore thai feÂ«r mUeÂ»,intÂ» the FreMh *Â«iUHu. AKEBICJJIS BETAKE -"-- POSITIONS FWM HURS. IdUrbOKf Jmly li-Aawrlean bvwpi have neaatartd lessoy aÂ»d Creiaacy, Uwu Â» the Â§oÂ»Ui fcaak UkÂ« ye. .teHar .'Jtf. ,the .GenuuM when they erMiei the. Kami. HENDKED TWO CASUALTIES Â· - K ABÂ»I BEPOKT. Â·WASHUWTON, July 16.--The Army casualty .list today showÂ»: Killed in action, 14; died of wounds, S; died ot disease, 3; died of accident! and other causes, 1; wounded severely, 53; miuing, S3; priioners, 1; total, 103. ' FIFTT-TWO MAURIS DIE OF BATTIH TfOCITDS. Â·WASHINGTON, July 16.--The Marine Corps casualty list'shows: Killed,.^;, died of .wounds, 10;;'wounded sererely, 17; mining,.17;-total, 87. Jane-; Jeffrey ait American Red Cross nurse, was among those wounded, though her in juries, are not serious. JAPAJTESE CABINET IN . " ' , SPECIAL SESSIOK. TOKIO, Saturday, July 1 14.--A "special meeting of the Japanese ca-binet, which was attended by army officers, was held tcilay, and the newspapers attached much importance. .to it Â· It is believed that some communication, was received, from the American government concerning intervention in Russia.- MAX RUSH SUCCUMBS AFTER LONG ILLNESS FROM TYPHOID FEVER -Well-Known Tonng Hdtelmaa of Â· (tluopy)e Stricken Seven .Weeks Ago; Wife Recovering. '.Following. an ~illneÂ«s ; . of typhoid [ever, F.ranklin Maiwell Rush, 29 years old, Â· proprietor of tbe Ohiopyle House, and one of tie most widely and favorably known young men of Payette county, died this morning at 2.40 at bis borne. "Max," as be is better known to his many friends, contracted typhoid fever seven weeks ago, but remained on bis feet for two weeks following his illness. He was then compelled to take to bis bed and was delirious for four weeks. Specialists from different sections were called in consultation, but despite 1 the best of medical attention death resulted. Mrs. Rust, who was also a victim ot the same mlady, is convalescing. Funeral services will be heid Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Ohlopyle House, with Rev. William Hamilton Sponce, pastor of the First Presbyterian church oÂ£ Uniontown, officiating. The following will serve as pallbearers:- J. Benton Crow, H. H. Fuller," Uniontown; Fred Burdette and Robert Holt, Obiopyle; Edward L. Marietta, Noah Anderson and J. R. Mestreiat, Connellsvilie, and Howard Riley, Scottdale. The deceased was born at Ursina, May 16, 3889, a son of County Commissioner and Mrs. Logan Rush, and resided in Uniontown and Connellsville. The family moved to Connellsville about five years ago, and three years later tbe deceased took over the Obiopyie House, at Ohiopylc. Mr. Rush received bis early education in the Uniontown public schools and later attended Kleklminetas college at Saltsburg, Pa., graduating in 1911. He was president of tie class at the time of his graduation. He also attended the Washington and Jefferson university. He was a member of tbe Delta' Phi Delta fraternity. He was a member ot the Ohiopyle council at tbe time. of his death and of Connellsville lodge of Elks, No. 5W. May 8, 1913, be was married to Miss Mara Lou Dull, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. WSUiam Dull of Connellsville. To tbe union two children were born, Frederick Logan, four years old, and Dorothy, three years old. In addition to his widow, and-two children be is survived by his parents, who reside lir 1 Connellsville, and two brothers, Warren W. Rush-of Uniontown, and James H." Rush, attached to 128tb Company of Marines, ' in training at Paris Island.. Since locating at Ohiopyle, Mr. Rush 'had-' formed a wide acquaintance in that community, and his death is keenly felt by ail who knew him. MOTORMAN NOT LOSING ANY TIME "I don't think anyone ever suffered more from stomach trouble and bloating, than I have. I had to lay off my run more than half the time and could get no help from prescriptions or medicine. One of my friends advised using Mayr's Wonderful Remedy, which I found-to be the greatest remedy ever put on the earth. 1 have not lost-a day since taking it. It is worth it's weight in gold." It Is a simple harmless preparation that removes the catarrhal mucus from the intestinal tract and allays the inflammation which causes practically all stomach, liver and IiotestinaL ailments, includinlj ' appendicitisl One dose-will convince or money refunded. A; A: Clarke and druggists' everywhere.--Adv. - BRITISH SUICE FOBWABD 'Â·'Â·', M TTLLERS-BBETOXSEICE. LONDONj 'July ifi.Trln an operation conaucted.raÂ»r.'nigbt\in. -the region east of Amiene .the British- improved | their lines after sharp JfigbUng in ..the 1 Villeri^Bretonneui sector; .the war i office announced, today:: The German 1 suns .were buÂ»y darine the/ night ;in thV region sontbirest^e|t Albert, an'd showed some activity al: various otlicr points 'in the northern part of thi: British "front. r ; .- - - ~ : : ; H1J5S lESlTEE BATTEBCIG x ' ' . - . - - . - , . PABIS,' inly : : 16:-- The .long .range 1 bombardment of Paris was resumed thi* mornini. - ' Â·..." .; Â· Â· .Â·; AKEMCAIT BED CKQS9 KITBSE ' " ' MRS. SARAH A. KENDALL. ' Mrs. Sarah R. Kendall, 48 years old, died Sunday night at her. home at Mount Braddock of heart.failure. Funeral services will be held this evening at 7.30 from the family residence, with Rev. D. E. Minerd of-Dunbar, officiating. Tbe body will be brought- to Connellsville - tomorrow morning by Funeral Director J. R. Foltz of Dunbar, and will be shipped on the Baltimore Ohio train leaving 'here; at ,9.35 o'clock to Meyersdale. ' . . Following tbe arrival qf the i train the remains will be taken to tbe home df the parents" of th'e ..deceased, from; where . services will be held tomorrow : afternoon'' at 2.30 o'clock, with,'interment in 'Tenipleton' cemetery. Mrs." Kendall : was born April 25, 1870, a daughter pf Jesse and... Malinda Gomer . of Somerset county. She was twice married, and in addition, to her husband, L. B. Kendall, she 1 is survived by the following children to the'first'marriage:.' Wilson Keeferj, Marietta, 0.; Ezra Keefer; attached to the ;M5th. Regular Infantry, now on its way to France; Mrs...Anna Ixjgan, Garrett,'..Pa.; :-Miss Berttia'keefer, Layton;. Mrs... -Ooldie Stockton, George, Daisy' and Elmer Keefer, all.yol -Jtfouat ;; Braddock. Her .parents,'-thTee;brbthers,.tEdwa'rd, Earl and Manezra .6omer, .'and^ne' sister, TheiehrPromoUnS Cheerfulness andHest neater Optam,Horphliie "COME AND SEE" For Infants and Children. Mothers Know That Genuine Castoria Always Bears the Signature^ of Enct Copy of Wnppa. In Use For Over Thirty Years CASTORIA Alice Gomer, all of Somerset county, j also survive. Â· j MRS. CATHERINE STOXER. j . Mrs. Catherine Stoner, a former res-' ident of Connellsville, and mother of C. M. and W. F. Stoner of-this city, died last night at 10 o'clock at tbe home of a daughter, Miss Lulu Stoner at Indianapolis, Ind., where she bad lived for 12 years. Death was due to infirmities of age. Mrs, Stoner bad been unwell for several months. Shi spent the winter with a daughter, Sirs. Kate Shaw, at Indian River City, Fla., and a short time ago returned to Indianapolis, her condition not improved. Tlie remains will be brought to ConnellsviHe, arriving probably tomorrow, and laken to Uie home ot C. M. Stoner, 117 North Sixth street, West Side, where funeral services will be conducted, Mrs. Stoaer was born in Springfield township, a daughter ot Nathan and Catherine Shaw. She married Levi Stoner, who . died . 15 years aso at sktersvllle, W. Va., where the family lived tor 18 years. Her early life was spent in her home 'township and in Conaellsvillo. After the death of her husband she went to Indianapolis. Mrs. Stoner was a member of the Baptist church. Id addition to the children named above Mrs. Staler leaves a son, Nathan Stoaer, at Robinson, 111., and a son Frederick, whose address .is unknown. FOR INDIGESTION KEEP HIM REASONABLY BUSY i i A. A. CUrkc HnH Â« Treatment TkJit j He Guarantee* to I'rvMtptlr HÂ«- I ' Here -All 8tomaeJ raÂ»fre*Â». | People so on tmflerlnK from little ; stomach troubles for years and : imagine' they have a sorious disease. \ They over-cat or over-drink and ' force on the stomach a lot of extra j work. But they n e v e r thine; that the stotn- : ach,needs extra help to do extra work. [ If these people -would lake a Mi-o- ; na tablet with or after meats' H would be a Â£rcat big- help to the stomach in ' its strain of overwork . 'Â· Mi-o-na tablets help your tired-out j stomach to do its work and banishes \ the cause. No matter what you eat or drink Mio-na tablets should mveeten your sou- . stomach a4^ stop pas belching: in 10 minutes. The heaviness disappears ' and the stomach itf greatly aided in its work ot digestion. And Ml-o-na not only promptly relieves all distress but if taken rcpu- lafly tv-lll absolutely banish Indigestion by building: up the flabby overworked walls of the stomach and making them strong enough to digest the. most.'hoarty meal. A. A. Clarke sells and -guarantees' .Vt-o-na.---Adv. Preacher Serving in Y. M. C. A. "Hut" Â· in Training Camp Find* His Duties Many and Varied. H there is n notion that Y. M. O. A. work in the camps consists in selling j stamps find handing out pocket testaments, let it be dissipated at once. | One preacher, serving ia a hut in a \ New Jersey camp, reports that he has j done almost everything under the sun I except preach. Â· j He has built fires, swept floors, I looted after hundreds of packages of j laundry, umpires basketball gsmes, or-1 panized a glee club, stage-managed a j circus, sold ice cream at the canteen, j end driven a flivver ten miles and j back three times a week to provide j said cream. He lias written' letters home for boys wbo could not write, and ho has taught those same bays! their first lessons in the English Ian- ; guage. He has been a repository for hundreds of heart secrets, and he has served as trustee for the care of as many as thirty Liberty bonds at a time. Perhnps oddest of bia many tasks was one that came bis way on a wild and stormy night In April, when the master of anus at Uie military station | entered the "Y" hut after tape,.carry-j ing a red box under bis arm. "Say," said the master of arms, i "we've got a lot of T. IS". T. mines j stored at the station. Here's tbe detonators, in this box. There's considerable lightning around, and it isn't safe to leave these tilings close to the mines. Would you just as soon take care of the box over night?" The Red Triangle man slept that night Cor tried-to sleep) with enough high explosive under his cot to blow him half way to beaven. Trie HOME of QUALITY and SERVICE! te9 to 133. N PITTS BURS Stj CONNELLSVILLE\^V CONNELLSVILLE'S GREATEST STORE The Itfe of a sale depends upon the real savings offered to the store's patrons- Our Great Mill Remnant Sale is now in its second week and enthusiastic buyers are daily visitors to this bargain event. Investigate for_yourself. In many instances we are selling merchandise at less than the wholesale cost. Come and see. Great Hill Hemnant Sale Sample Coats for Children Size 4 to 14 Tears. A real bargain. $10.00 Coats --- $(Â·.-Â«; $ 9.00 Coats - J6.00 f 7.50 Coats -- $5.00 $ 3.95 Coats __ ..... .-- $2.64 $ 5.00 Coats -- $3.33 Great Waists. ill Hemnant Sale Very important sale of waists. One lot oC Georgette Waists, $4.50 values, Mill Remnant Sale, $2.95. One lot of Tub Silk Waists. values up to J3.00, Mill Remnant Sale, Sl-95. One iot of fine White Voile Waists, values up to $2.50, Mill Remnant Sale, $1J0. Â· One lot of fine Voilo Waists, values up to $1.00, Mill Remnant Sale, J9c. Women's Suits Great Hill Remnant Sale Suits made to sell at $27.50, Mill Hemnant Sale Price, $14.95. Suits made to sell at $-10.00, Mill Remnant Sale Price, $22.95. Suits made to sell at $60.00, Mill Remnant Sale Price, $31.95. Trimmed Hats Great Mill liemnant Sale Â· . 05c for Trimmed Hats worth up to $3.50. $1.95 for Trimmed Hats worth up to $5.00. #2.95 for Trimmed Hats worth up ot $6.50. SS.95 for Trimmed Hats worth, up to $7.50. Linens and Sheetings Grout Mill Kemnant Sale 64 inch Mercerized Table Damask, $1.00 value, .Mill Remnant Sale Price, 79c yd. 64 inch Damask (Union) Half Linen, S1.25 value, Mill Remnant Sale, 98c yd. * Large size heavy Turkish Towels, colored border, 75c value, Mill Remnant Sale, 59c._ Good size Huck Towels, regular 25c values, Mill Remnant Sale, 19c. Pull size Sheets, 72x90 Keen- wood, $1.98 values. Mill Remnant Sale, S1.60. Sheets, Keenwood Bed, size 72x90, $1.59 value, Mill Remnant Sale Price, $1.3!). Pillow Cases, 42x36 Keenwood brand, 35c value, Mill Remnant Sale, 29c, . .Fire at MacWnc Plant. A slight blaze in the roof ot the plant of the Connellsville Machine',' Car Steel Castings company at 9.30 last night, was extinguished by the fire department before much damage was caused. The fire started about a smokestack. Â· Wed In Cumberland. Guy J. Hay and. Mabel G. Rosenberg, .both of Rockwood; Prank "W. Derk and Mary L. Porch, both oÂ£ Mount. Pleasant; were granted marriage licenses to wed in Cumberland. . 'PARIS,' July" iti-Ompta. avlatora at 11 o'clock ,;-'laat .nljht; Â·.idropped. bomb* on the American "Hed Crow hospital at' Jouy. ? 'Two' enlilted men Â·wire' killed and~acioÂ«g ;,the '.'per'iMÂ«- : ...-..,., .,,.-=.,Â·!Â·......... ,_era:;^,^naii,j.-.jnia. 'Â·.;?. Bumstead s WormSyrup -.Â«!Â»; BÂ»mÂ«*T.'l(Â»- Worm* ./oi:Â» T.aim. TT XXTBB ldUna. it- i* Â«. -HJMTÂ«I of . A mti*. Â» d . Â·toed thÂ« tÂ«rt. .TofeldUna. UUfAl ' __-..-__ s-atr-TAM. .wo Â·nnanm. o nrruo nscKD.:.. ou botU* kaÂ« kmÂ«d :-133 worm*. : All UtVr flrtÂ» Â·at.OMlmrtor ~ " ~ '~~ "' ' Srt. ;0.#Ai-;Tr : Tanderbllt Fancywork Club. The regular meeting .of the Van-- derbilt:Fancywork .club'will be held tomorrow at the home of Mrs, Daniel Sproat at Dawson. DONT BE A NUT Nature can tMeh yoÂ« lot Â·bout icouisrntioh. In tiro* of iptentjr prepare for time* of Â«BpluiM by can- Â·ine and dryinf iÂ«gÂ«lÂ»blÂ« and fruilit. i Frw-book.of instructions, on canninc" Â·mi drrin. auy b* bad from thÂ« Nn- tionÂ«l Ww ' Garden CommiÂ«Â«ipn, LEARNING WHITE MAN'S WAYS Eskimo* Said to Be Making Gratify. Jrfj Progress as a Result of Missionaries' Teachings. On Herschel island, where the sun shines continuously for eight weeks In summer, the Eskimos had a SUQ dance, not always clothed in the gmrments of propriety, a writer In an exchange says. They had an Idea that when the aun ! came back its movements were directed by nn invisible power, but they bad no tangible conception of a God. They had- no belief in a.future life, either "of reivard or punishment. Today .they are religious, truthful, kind to their children and to the aged. They' are ambitions to learn; they are practical, ertremely industrious, sanitary in their babits, well clothed end -well housed. Insanity is unknown, but tuberculosis is common-. Tbey, wimle In summer and trap in winter. They are clever in trading, good workers on land, water and ice, and take excellent care of their household effects. Tools, if broken, are neatly repaired. When on Herschel island or at Fort McPherson, they eat the white man's food with grent relish. In summer they eat their flsh and blubber raw and in winter frozen. They like food cookefl, but it is a matter of indifference to them. They will bar- | ter for the -white man's food, eat a I heurty meal of It, ond then go out and j Â·eat blabber and raw fish as dessert. | The contents .of a deer's stomach they j consider a great delicacy. i Dough Saved the Ship. j "Saved by a ton of doush" might be I tbe title for an account of tbe adventures of the steamship Armenia In the submarine zone. Tbe vessel was struck ; by a torpedo. Aboard was an armed guard of American seamen under the command of Chief Boatswain's .Mate I Stief Homiak, TJ. S. N. -The naval men ; made all preparations for placing t h e , passengers in lifeboats, for the ship ; bad a wide breach below the watorf line and a second torpedo was momentarily expected; but they did not intend to abandon their vessel until they [ were sure it was going to sink. Goinff! below they succeeded In checking tlie ( inflow of "water to some extent by a ; patcb made of a collision mat and i some pieces of canvas, but there wns i still a formidable leiLk. Thereupon the j Bailors proceeded to smash open a large number of barrels of flour which they found in the hold and shoveled this material into the breach. Soon It was filled with an enormous mass of dough, -which so effectually checked tbe leak that the ship v:as brought into port by .her resourceful crew. U. S. Religious Population. The government does not include religions matters in census figures, so church statistics vary somewhat according to source. "World Almanac for 1918 gives total-of all communicant* In .the United States as slightly over 40,000,000, of which Homan Catholics are 14,300,000 in round numbers; Methodists of sixteen branches, 7,000,000; Baptists of fifteen branches, C,. r )00,000; Lutherans of twenty-one branches, 2.450,000; Presbyterians of twelve branches, 2,200,000; Disciples of Christ 1,340,000; Episcopalians, 1,100,000; CongregnrJonnllsts. 800,000; Reformed. 500,000; Latter Dn.v Saints, 400,000; United Brethren, 370,000. Remainder of 40,000,000 Is made up of numerous small church bodies. Catholic Directory for 1917 gives total Catholic population of the United States as over 17,000,000.--The- Pathfinder. Salinity Recorder. . An npparatns has recently been announced that will give a continnc'JJ record of sea-water salinity by the measurement of its electrical conductivity. A pair of electrolytic cells bns been designed which, when used with a suitable nlternnting-cnrrcnt galvanometer, -will give satisfactory operation In connection with a recorder. The temperature compensation is obtained by placing both cells, which are In the two arms of a Wheatstone bridge. In a uniform temperature bath.--Scientific American. . The Work Hater. 'This idea' of an age limit Is all right," said Plodding Pete. "But it stops too quick!" '^Ybat do you mean?" "There's nothin' to look forward to. A man soon gets too old to fight,, but he's never too old to v?ork." On Face, Chest and Shoulders. Disfigured Face and Itched. Remedies -Failed. HEALEDBYCUTICURA SOAP.AND OINTMENT "Pimples tame on my face and across mj- chest and shoulders. Tbey were Blattered and came to a bead so that my face was disfigured. They itched so that I irritated tbe affected parts. 1 had these pimples two years. "I used many remedies, but they did me no good. Then I used Cuti- curÂ» Soap and Ointment, and after usinc two cakes of Cuticura Soap with two boxes of Cuticura Ointment I was healed." (Signed) Miss .Emily Morris, Carmicbael, Pa., August 27,1917. Delicate, sensitive skins with tendency topimples.redness or roughness should not bo irritated by impure : . strongly medicated soaps. Why not use on the face, and for twy-dÂ«y toilet purposes, Cmicuia, a pure, gentle soap.touchingthenratsigns of pimples or irritation with Cuticura Ointment. 8--pl. E.ofc FrÂ«Â«bTM.il. Addresstg* card: "Cnticon., Dejit. R, Boafan. Kjo SSywbere. Soap25c. Ointment E and 5te. Eye Strain Causes Facia Defects Much of the squinting an involuntary wrinkling of tn forehead is caused by ey strain. When these habits ar noticed in children, the eye should' at once be examined When the errors pf vision ar corrected the squinting, etc quickly disappear. For AN'! abnormality of vision see us. I. W. Myers, Opt. D. Optometrist and Optician. ( Woolwortb Bldg.. Upstairs. Our Specialty--Comfortable Vision. Classified Ads. One Cent a Word. Sugar 12 to 15 Cents a Pound. In these days of tribulation, when everything rises but father's wages, we all very consistently bemoan the-h-igh cost of 11-vin"-. But this, observes Popular Science Monthly, Is not the first and only time that prices have been nigh. During the Civil war wages ran from $1.32 a day for laborers to $2 a day for skilled workmen. This, however, did not prevent a shave from costing 10. cents or a haircut 20 cents. Hotel, rates were $1.50 to $2 a day, and Ice, which was considered a great luxury,, was supplied at 50 cents a Â·week for 10 pounds dally. Strangely enough sugar was tlie chief bone of contention In. those days, too, and it cost 12 to' 15 .cents a pound. Its Class. "Divorce ,Is a. sort of. telep.honic tUs- \ -connectifln." . ' . . j "Hou soT "Iso t it a ring off?' 1 For Biliousness Biliousness is a common form of indigestion. It is brought on by food-waste which the stomach, intestines and bowels fail to expel. If you -will take a few doses of Beecham's Pills, when bilious, you will soon rid yourself of the impurities, relieve sick headache, stimulate the liver and bile and tone the stomach. Healthy conditions are quickly re-established by using BEECHAM'S PILLS Direction! of Special Valu* to Wonwn an with Every Box. SoU by drugguU throuibout tit. world. In boxu,10c,25e.