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Connellsvflle's Biggest and Best Newspaper. Sworn Average Daily Circulation Last Week, 6,603 V,pL. 16, NO. 128. CONNELLSVILLE, PA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 10, 1918. EIGHT PAGES. GALLANTRY OF AMERICANS PREVENTS HUNS BREAKING THROUGH LINE AT AMIENS MOUNTAIN WATER SUPPLY CO. INSTALLING BOOSTER PUMP AT INDIAN CREEK STATION The high pressure of the water at the base, of the hill is reduced to 10 or 15 pounds, it is said, when it passes over Formed Part of Improvised Division Has , tily Assembled, Says Correspondent of London Paper; Gives Unlimited Praise to Bravery of Men Who Fought Grimly Under Difficulties; Using Machine Guns Pershing's Men Mow Down Germans by the Thousands and Retreat Only When Weapons Become So Hot They Refuse to Work. VETERANS TALK OVER SURRENDER 53 YEARS AGO The Mountain Water Supply company has broken ground at Indian | Creek for a booster water station de| signed to increase the pressure in the Imain from the reservoir at Mill Run 'Junction as (.he flow passes over the bluff just west of the junction of the the knuckle. Except during very low stages of water the pump will be used only to force along the supply in the main. , LMUJI just west ot tne junction ot tne torce along tnu supply in tne main. I Baltimore Ohio and Indian Creek. When the reservoir gets low it is '.m- Valley tailroads. Thirty men in the dorstood the company wil! draw ad- NUMBERS OF U. S. CASUALTIES ARE UNKNOWN By Associated Press. LONDON, April 10.--But for the gallant defense put up by General Carey's improvised army in which American railway engineers played a prominent p*art, says the correspondent on the Western front of the Daily Mail, the enemy rnigiS. have pushed through Amiens in the first few days of his great attack. "There'was no doubt in anybody's mind that they would hold on grimly as long as breath remained in their bodies," says the correspondent. How the men were assembled before day- Â·light, made up into 'companies and. battalions by noon and ready to inarch shortly after is told by the correspondent, who adds: "It was not until it had been in the field for sprue time that the force was able' to get artillery, but as soon as th'ey had it they certainly used it to good advantage. In the beginning, however, it was the men who held the enemy back with their bodies." Members of J/ocal Post Join With Comrade lit Tanderbilt Observing Appomaitoac Day. A double celebration was held yesterday afternoon at the homo of L. L. Collins at Vanderbilt when members of the Wjiijam F. KurU Post, No. 104, of the Grand Army of the Republic, assembled to celebrate the 53rrl anniversary of AppomaXtox Day, and the SOth birthday of their comrade, Mr. Collins. The program opened with "America." sung by the guests. Prayer was offered by Francis M. Cunningham of Ohiopyle, cbaplair ot I the Fayetto County Veterans association. After tie veterans had extended congratulations to theSc comrade, the surrender of General Robert E. Lee to Grsheral O S. Grant at Appomattox court house, April 9, 1865, was observed with an appropriate and interesting program. "Fifty-three years ago" speeches were made by Captain Edmund Dunn, P. f. Cunningham and others, who were present at the time of the surrender. H. H. Yarnell gave a talk on iffe surrender, while Colonel J. J. Barnhart spoke on the present war, as did Rev. D. C. White of the Presbyterian church at Vanderbilt, and employ of the.Rust Engineering company arrived this week and are engaged in the preliminary operations. From the bed of Indian creek to the pinnacle of the bluff over which the 36-inch main passes the distance vertically is not far short of 500 feet. ditiona! supply from the Youghiogheny nver. The booster station h to be located only a few yards from the mouth of Indian creek. The engineering company is preparing to construct a sidmg to the pumping station. BUT ARE DRIVEN OUT BY THE Hindenburg; Extends Scope of Offensive North of the Somme Battlefield but Fails to Gain Any Advantage; Heavy Bombardment.is Begnn Today on Positions From Armentieresasfar as the Ypres-Commines Canal: .French Also Foil Invaders ,Â£'! LOCAL DISTRICT IS ASSESSED $50,000 FOR THE RED CROSS ,, WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY Â·^Fmnce. April 10.--The Amerii:; ^Ra.lway Engineers who helped stem the tide of the on-rushing Germans dining the opening,days of the "battle now in progress fought shoulder to shoulder with Canadian Engineers in carrying out their task. They held their ground stubnoraly, and only re- | tired to previously prepared positions 1,-hna forced to do so. and inflicted casualties by the thousand upon :he Germans as they advanced in close formation, in one place in as many as -seven waves, each wave 10 men deep and 100 yards apart. The Americans with the Canadians ^ .,_ Fre(] R u r u sented had all the ammunition they need-A Conne|lsv]lle chaptcr . - - - HOUSE TO HOUSE CANVASS HERE- FOR THIRD LOAN That is Plan Adopted at Meeting: Last Sight of Committees. ROBERT NORRIS LEADER f. H. Gladden. Rofreshmcn is 1 were served by Mrs. Hannah Collins, Mrs. Clark Shaw, a sister of Mr. Collins, Mrs. Love, a daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Collins, Mr. and Mrs. John Collins, a son and dutightor-ui-law, and Mrs. Blanche Thompson, a daughter. "Wiliiam Newell of Vanderbilt, .a veteran of the Civil "War, serving in Company E, Sixth Pennsylvania regiment, who was a guest, made application for membership JJi the Post- Campaign Vill be Carried .Also into the Knral Conuuumtie-; County Total Subscriptions 'm "car $400,000 Xark; ConaeUsTille is Fourth, GOVERNMENT AIR PROGRAM UNDER FIRE IN SENATE Is "Gravely Disappointing',"' Says .Report of Military Committee. CHANGES RECOMMENDED Liberty Jlotor Only in -Experimental ' Starts; Officials ai Washington Charged With (iivincr JUsJ coding iaionuation for l*ot)Hc Consumption. STILL THE HEALTHIEST Drire mil Bctrin 3Iay '.'0 and Continue | For VÂ«ek; Plan Ontlined in j Pittsburg. I Camp Hancock Again Iivads In Arraj At a meeting of representatives ot Health Records. Red Cross chapters from all over ; For the sixth consecutive vreok be launched for one week. Activity on organizing committees ir the canvass here will-begin soon, in order to have the preparations t n- tirely complete on the opening day of the drive. and although they were unsupported by -he artillery, a-i" 1 armed only w.th rfflts and a few machine suns they poured scythe-like streams of bull-ts into the enemy several different j . tinus until tie weapons were so hot as to be useless. T'li3 handful of American soldiers, who were not hardened to such tir- rific slaughter, was sickened by the shambles it created, but fought fur- j iously for several days, helping to , Fayctte County Will Send 128 Wen on hold "the enemy all the way from Kt. j u,e x e xt Call, April 28. Quentin to tie vicinity of Noyon. Fayette county's' quota of men for When the German attack began, tne movetnont to Carap ljef beginning Western Pennsylvania held in Pitts- j Camp Hancock leads in the matter of burg yesterday afternoon the first of j health, Lbereby brewing the country's the plans for the 5100,000,000 dnve ! record 'established earlier in the year this year iv^rc started. F. B. Markel! 1 by the camp in being the-heoHhiest in the i the country. National Guard or Nat- The drive will j icnal Army, in a period embracing fivu Jlay 20 to continue | consecutive weeks. Camp Hancock's latest health rocord is 8,7 cases o illness per thousand men. The health of the Pennsyivan- Americans were working in the rcir with the Canadians, under Cana- line;- dian command. They quickly threw down their tools and seized the weapons with which they had been armÂ«l. for -iome months and formed then- , selves into a fighting' unit. The German* came on and finally reached the positions where the Americans we-e Â·vailing. The exact numbers of the engineers incot be given, but- they were coni- ratively.small. They had no inten- n of retreating, however, and were pt upon killing all the Germans ..js-ble. As the first gray enemy advanced. has been fixed at ians and soldiers from other states who have been assembled here has always been a matter of pride to the health officers at Camp Hancock. INCOMESCHURCHES April 26. and continuing five dass Â·128, distributed | districts among the several lows: -No. 1, 23; No. 2, 19: No. 3, 20: No. I, 15; No. 5, 15; No. 6, 20; No. 7, 16. No. 6 district of "Westmoreland county will send 20 men and No. T district 21 men. Somerset county's quota is, district No. 1, 17; No. 2, 2S. BOTS I'AY VISIT TO HOMK. Sergeant Patrick Cunningham, stationed at Camp Lee, Petersburg. Va.. and Sergeant Martin Cunningham, stationed at Camp Sherman. Chilli- And Other Institutions Must lie Reported to Authorities. Churches, educational institutions, charitable organizations, chamibers of as fol- i commerce, pleasure cltrbs and other institutions not organized for profit and exempt from pay.ng income taxes must file with revenue collectors immediately affidavits concerning tneir income and nature of expenditures, under an internal revenue ruling announced yesterday. In another ruling it was held that a married man or woman is entitled to tho 52.000 exemption ia determining taxable net income only if living with husband or wife. he \merican forces let them come ntil they were within certain range, j tne , r parentSi _ Mr and Mrs hen opened fire pouring a storm if I Cunningham of Vine street, mullets. Gaps appeared in the --' cothe, O., are spending furloughs with David vancing lines at many places, some of them large, where the' machine guns 'iad chewed through. 'Still the Ger- IIVEOX RHODES IS S.AFK IX FJIAXCK. -Mr. and .Mrs. Daniel Rhodes of the nan waves came on. without firing a, W e s t sjde ' bare recelved word of the arrival in Prance of their son, Byron. Mr. Rhodes is in the veterinary service. H shot--just advancing* Th^ Americans were unable to understand these tactics, but neverthe- lesÂ£ were certain that it was a question "f slaughtering the enemy or being themselves smothered under thÂ«i advarce. By this time their weapons | were so hot that they could not be j used effectively, and the ejierny was ! close, so that the engineers retired. | fighting, took up Â· another position. | then turned and began operations j ngaili By the time tho engineers had reached a place somewhere near Noy- JOE JIUTTER3TORE L\ (Continued on Pag* Two. FIVE DIE IN ACTION Largest CÂ»snalty list For Uny^SInce GIRL LAMP CLEANERS Jfaj- he Employed in Lnmphouses nlien Buildings Are ^fot Close Entrance. An opinion has been given by Attorney General Brown under which females under 16 years of age may be employed in lamphouses at mines if these structures are located at some distance from the mine entrance. The matter had been referred to tbe attorney general by Seward E. Button, chief of tie department of mines, fol- I lowing tho receipt of an inquiry from E H. C. Frick Coke company as to employed in cleaning and, filling safety lamps in buildjngs outs-ide the mines. At a meeting held in Marlccll hall last night plans for launching the local Liberty Ixxin drive were made and the local committee will get- Lo work immediately. A houaÂ« to houfie canvass of'the entire city will be made and volunteers will go into Lhc outlying districts for tbe next three Sundays to address meetings and explain the loan thoroughly. Robert Norris was appointed chairman on the committee lor thÂ« house 10 house canvass, with the following others: J. E. Angle, p. \V. Wright, J. L livans and W. D. McGinnis. Teams will be organised and every house in the city vlgited. A card filing system will be used in covering tbe city, recording the number of bonds bought in each of the three loans, ,i.nd what are still retained. Beginning Sunday volunteers will go 10 the rural districts. It ia re- Iqne^ted that rural churches intending 'to hold meetings on any of the next thret 1 * Sundays notify either E. T. j Norton or Robert Morris by mail or | telephone, j Many snappy, enthusiastic talks were made at the meeting. Superintendent M H. Broughton of the Baltimore Â£ Ohio railroad, said the division was being thoroughly organized and Daniel Dune reported the name for the West Penn. Many Fnck men were present among them being C. B, Franks, B^nton Boyd and Duncan Bennett, The schools. Boy Scouts, merchants, Fayette County Gas company, "Westmoreland Grocery company and many oUaer concerns were also represented. Mrs. S. R. Goldsmith made a report on tbe work being done by the TV~mi- aii's Committee. P. Bulano represented tbe Italians and M. Derencln the Slavish and Croatian contingents. Liberty Loan headquarters in Uniontown iate yesterday afternoon received reports from tho majority of the county districts and subscriptions ia hand totaled the encouraging .sum | of $390,850. Dawsbn heads the list ' with $181,450. Brownsville is second on the 3ist with $51,200; Uniontown third with $*4,OQQ; and ConneUsTrille fourth with $35,700. In accordance with tiie published request of Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo, no estimates arc given. The figures represent actual subscriptions. The figures, representing actual subscriptions placed at the banks, include; Total reported _--,--.$3DO,S50 Brownsville 51,200 Belleveraon ,,--, 12,050 ConnellsviUe . 35.700 Dawson , 181,450 I WASHINGTON. ApriJ 10.--The gov- j crnment air program is characterized j as "gravely disappointing" ami a dras- I Uc re-organizatiun of production machinery was recommended m a- report by tbe Senate Military committee today which, charges government officials with misrepresenting Uic situation and misleading the public and with "procrastination and indecision." The prospect for the future, tie Â· committee b.ud, looks more favorabJe I and the production of ihe laat few | weeks promises to get the program 1 under way to such an extent that a ; sufficient number of planes will be furnished later to meet all requirements o-f vhe troops in France. One man control of production is propped and the- cotnmiU.ee suggests that building be ,akea entirely out of ihe bands of the Signal Corps. The Liberty Motor, the committee declared, is "just oinergmg from the development or rxperimenta! stage" and "is not designed for and cannot be used in tbe swift, singlu seated fighting machine.' Of 22,500 Liberty motors ordered Uio committee said only 122 have been completed for :hij army, H2 foe the Davy, and four shipped over sea. Regarding the training of aviators the committee found there has btit-n 'Very serious delay" in providing them with "training plants.". "As a result," thÂ« report says, ".several hundred of tae American cadets have been practically idle and have made no progress." About 3,200 cadets were sent to England, France and Italy last year lo receive primary and advanced training. | "With four new schools under conj scruction to be finished in June the committee said the Signal Corps is ] now conducting 20 aviation training | schools .n this country with a tota.1 capacity of 3.000 cadets. Graduates have numbered 1,926, commissioned as reserve military aviators but very few have received their advanced training. Fatalities From accidents the committee said were distressing but "appear to bo less frequent than in Ibc schools of our allies," "In recent weeks huwever," the report says, "the output hat, been greatly increased and there seems to bo no doubt of the Signal Corps having a sufficient, number in tbe future. On April 1, 0,458 primary training planes had been completed of two standard types. HEAVY FIGHTING IS EVERYWHERE REPORTED By Associated Press. LOXDOX, April 10.--American re-enforcem-ents have appeared in tire British battle zone, says a dispatch Irom British headquarters in France to Reuters' Limited. 'Their presence in the fighting line, the correspondent adds, should soon be felt. BRITISH BETAKE GIVEJi'EHT. LONDON, April 10.--In their new attack on the front north of the Somme battlefields the Germans yesterday forced their way into Givenchy, but the British recaptured the town, tha war office announces. Fierce fighting continued during last night on the front north of La. Bassee canal. The British troops are standing on the line of the rivers Lawe and Lys and are engaged in heavy fighting with the Germans at the river crossings at Estarres and Bac St. Maur. Â° The German front of attack is extending today. Early this morning a bombardment was begun on the British positions from the Armentieres region as far north as the Yyres-Gomines canal. On the southern part oÂ£ this front infantry fighting is reported to have begun. The announcement follows: ~! "On the front north of LaBasseo canal fierce fighting continued during the night. Our troops are holding tho line ot the rivers Lawc and Lys and are heavily engaged with tbe enemy at the river crossings at Bstarres Bac St. Maur. "On the southern flank of attack. Inducement Fayette County Givcncy, into which the enemy at one 11 be Confronted IVith time forced his. way, was recaptured later in the day by a successful counter attack by the 55th division which look 750 prisoners. "Early this morning t h e enemy opened a heavy bombardment of our positions east and north of Armen- tieres as far as the Yyres-Comincs canal. "On the British front south of the Sorrtme there was local fighting yes- TEACHERS' SALARIES MUST BE INCREASED SUPT. CARROLL SAYS Serious Shortage- Increased salaries for supervising principals and teachers were strongly advocated Tuesday afternoon by John S. Carroll, county superintendent of schools, immediately following hie reelection to that position for tie third time by the school directors of Fayette coun'.y in convention in Uirion- town. Preceding [he election of a strperm- j terday evening at certain points with- lendent, Ue directors had voted to ' out changing ibe situation. continue their present contribution to -'he superintendent's salary and give ' ]'11K'I'll BLOCK HOS him the f u l l benefit of the recent in- , l!f JLUiGARI) REGIOX. crease ot ?500 allowed by the State | PARIS. April 10.--German troops i Assembly at its last session, by which i last night delivered a heavy attack on 'the stato's apportionment for the sai- the front line near Mangard-En-San- jary of superintendent was increased from S2.0W) to 52.500 and the apportionment for each of the assistant superintendents from 51,200 to $3.800. Heretofore, the county had made no tel ani west of Noyon German efforts allotment for the assistan' saperin- j co advance failed. tendenls' salaries, but it was moved ' ~Z~~ ~ and passed yesterday to increase tie RIT5V TOBFE N/ffiWTIK! salary paid by Ihe slate by $200 and ; Â»UdI IHKfcfc IflUNIHa grant each of the assistants a yearly salary of $2,000. The county's apportionment of -Mr. Carroll's salary will remain tlic same, $1,500. With, the opening of the new school year, Mr. Carroll \viii hejpn his fourth term as superintendent of the county and lus 33th year 1 ? work in that position. He was elected first in 3S99. In acknowledging bis re-election and the increased salary grants, Mr. Carroll warned the directors that without the inducement of increased salaries for the teachers, they will be drawn into other iinee of effort and the schools will suffer accordingly. terre which was met by a French, counter attack, preventing the Germans fr-om gaining any advantage, tho war office announces, West of Cas- Activity of Perry Bed Cross Shown in IVnr Opened'AjiDonncetl. Ry Associated Press. WASHINGTON, April 10.--The larg- on they were nearly exhausted and almost irlthout equipment. Therf they were given a chance to rest and re-eq'iip. According to all reports.' 1 est casualty list for any day since the they "ere entitled to it -for certainly j United States entered the war was an- they save the Germans a generous j nounced by the war department to- sampl pect f-o; SEN. STONE STRICKEN Foreign Relations CliRlrmnn 1'araljz- ol -what the enemy is to ex-1 iay. There are 283 names on the list.' Foreign Relations co; 'm the American Army. ! Five men were killed in action, three I sticken with paralysis U * id'ed of wounds, 11 died .of disease, ing in a street car enr BULLSKffl WOMEN | seven died from accidents. 10 were i severely wounded, 245 wounded slight- Asked -to Keelstcr for War Work Monday and Tuesday. The women of Bullskin township | i lv, and two were missing ia action. SALES TOTAL $698 ought in the will register at the respective school , War SBvinIFS house, in the districts in which they j S( . bvol!t ^ orth , jive 0.1 Monday and Tuesday of next . A lota , of ?6?g ,,,, of War Sav)nss welt ' ^ , j t , . ,. .(Stamps was sold in the schools here Mrs Mabel Rhodes, chairman of that vesterdav- bringing the grand total to ed Hiding in Car. By Associated Press. WASHINGTON. April 10.--Senator Stone of Missouri, chairman of the TOmittee, was today while rid- .g in a street car enroute to his office in the capitol. The senator was removed to'the Senate office building where medical assistance was summoned and later was taken Â· to his home. The attack affected the senator's left side. He was about to fail when two other passengers on the car caught him. Fairchanee ,-Masontown New Salem , Perryopolis .._ Point Marion . Smitbfleld : Unio'ntown Vanderbilt Fayette City Dunbar _--. -- 1,400 4,900 L',000 2,050 12,800 8,800 44,900 16,400 10,000 1.950 Plans for boosting the Liberty Loan and in addition, rendering every service possible in carrying to their people the government's messages as they are announced from time to time were made Tuesday afternoon by the Polish priests of Fayette county who gathered at the residence of Rev. B. Pawlowski in Uniontown. A Polish meeting in the interest of the loan Trill be held in ConnellsTille Sunday, April 21, at 4 o'clock. FOUR-MINUTE SPEAKERS Program is Completed For Last Three Hays nf the Week. The Four-Minute speaking program for the las' three days of the week provides for the followig: Thursday evening--Attorney F. E. Tounkin at the 1 At cade. Rev. j. T. Burns a: the Orpbeurr., Attorney H. G. May at the Paramount, and Prof. B. B. Smith at the Soisson; Friday--Attorney May at Iho Arcade. Mayor Duggan ; at the Orpheum, John Darts at the Paramount and Attorney R. S. Matthews at the Soisson ; Saturday--Attorney S. R. Goldsmith at the Arcade, John Davis at the Orpheum, F. E. Younkin at the Paramount and S. P. Ashe at the Soisson. Report. Jnst how industriously the workers in the various units of the Perry township Red Cross have spent tne last three moods is shown by the quarterly report of the branch made last night in which 209 hospital bed shirts. 15 pairs of pajamas, 17 shoots, 46 operating gowns, 49 -property bags. 215 pillow cases, 211 towels. 45 pairs socks, 25 pairs wristlets, 65 sweaters, 5 scarfs, 3 trench caps and 3 ieJmeta, has bet a made and sent to chapter headquarters at Uniomown to be sorted, pacl-cd and forwarded to tie ship- HAS WONDERUL MESSAGE pine tmaioat in *Â· Â«Â·Â«Â· Snr Those Tllio Have Heard Lieut. 1'erijrord, the French Hero. The addresses, lieutenant Paul Per- igord, the French hero, who is touring tbe slate: in the interests of the work of the Pennsylvania Committee of Public Safety, are everywhere creating intense interest and are being largely attended. Connellsville students at Pennsylvania Stale College, where Lieutenant Perigord appeared last week, are writing their friends at home urging them by all means to hear him. His address, they say. iy wonderful, not alone in manner and style of delivery, but is rich in information of war conditions in France as witnessed by one who has experienced the things he descnbes so graphically. , Lieutenant Perigord will speak at tlic formal opening of the Third Liberty Ixan campaign in the high school auditorium at 2.UO o'clock, Friday afternoon. J)pllcs rcprescnt th of five units which have been most loyal in their support of the branch oÂ£ which J. Buell Sn-yder is chairman, Mrs. J. Alva Byers, vice chairman; liiss Lena Galley, secretary, and Rev. J. L. Law, treasurer. district urges all to register. Distribute ilterature. The Boy Scouts of the city are help- Shaw Re-Elected. more than $7,000. | . GREBNSEURG, April 10.--School In the Fourth ward and South Side i directors of Westmoreland county, in $213.40 was turned in and in the Sec- session here yasterday afternoon, re- ond and Third wards Â£144.4 The elected Robert C. Shaw county super- ing in 'he distribution of Liberty Loan |TVest Side students bought JS5.45 intendent of schools at a salary ot *lteratire. With their aid, tne posters | worth witu the high, school leading i?s,500 annually. He has already serv- are bÂ«- ng placed ail over the city. with $250.05. ed 10 years. Probably snow turning to rain tonight and continuing Thursday; wanner Thursday, is the noon weather forecast for Western Pennsylvania. Temiieratnre Record. 1918 1017 Maximum _ 39 42 Minimum 26 3S Mean 35 40 FRIGHT CAUSES DEATH Sonth Connclhiville fomnu Collapses in lutclirn. Fright caused when she discovered the kitchen stove in an overheated Condition, is said to have caused the death of Mrs. Aim Sansom, 77 years old, last night at 9.45 o'clock at her home in South Connellsville. She fell to the floor in an unconscious condition and died a half hour later. The funeral will be Friday afternoon from the Sansom home, with Rev. G. L. C. Richardson oEQciaUng. RELATIONS SEVERED Dnnbnr Presbyterian Pastor Betirinj Froifi That Charge. At (ho meeting of the Redstone Presbytery of the Presbyterian cbnrch at McKeesport fonday the pastoral relations between Re.v. j. w. Wilson, and tie Presbyterian church at Dunbar were severed. liev. "Wilson js leaving Duniiar. Rev. J. L. Proudfit of Connellsville was delegated to deliver the charge to the ixislor at the installation oÂ£ Rev. E. A. Hodil of tae Third churcn, Un- ioniow-a, next Wednesday. SERVICE FLAG FAKIR SCJIOOJ, DEADS BE-ELECTEW. C. -\. JlcCune is Apiin SntierinK'ndeiit in Uniuntown. Superintendent C. N. McCuiie and Assistant Superintendent Kila Peach were re-elected to their positions in Is Given K i l o Days to Oil Tor Trying to Fool Veoplc. Charged with soliciting orders for service Bags wb'.t-h ne said wc-rp to j the Uniomowu schools at a meeting of be put out by the'Pryce Printing Com- tbo sctioolboard of that city yesler- pany, R. L. Braive!, giving Seattle, i Jay. Supeilnipndcnt Ira Hess of Red- Wash., as his homo, was arrested yes! stone t o w n s h i p was re-elected, terday afternoon by Chief of Police AV. u. E RÂ«lisill, for the past four B. Bowers. At police court this morn- year:, ussisiant principal of the Geo 'Â·-- Mayor Duggan sentenced him to | man township schools, was elected Bert Buys Touring Cur. Jacob Berg of Wooddale has purchased a touring car, five days in a cell in d e f a u l t of a i j fine of ?2o. Brazzel's scheme was to collect 50 cents in advance for the Hag whick would then be finished and tho ru- | mainder collected on delivery. One 'man who v.da approached by the | solicitor refused to ordei a flag ahd i called the p r i n t i n g company 10 risk j if che company had such a solicr.or oa I the streets. supervisor, succeeding Bert Montgomery who was not an applicant for re-election. Petitions Fled. Nominating petitions were filed at Harrisburg yesterday by TV. E. Crow, Republican candidate for State Senator; Bruce P. Sterling, Democrat, for Congress, and Thomas S. Crago, Re~ Dublican, for Congressman-at-Larce.