Dai Â·*Â· wtett ConneDsville'c Biggest and Best Newspaper. Sworn Average Daily Circulation Last Week, 6,696 VOL. 16, NO. 167. CONNELLSVTLLE. PA^ SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 25, 1918. EIGHT PAGES. JERICAN TROOPS SING AND CHEER AS THEIR TORPEDOED SHIPSINKS BENEATH THEWAVES dmirable Discipline Attends the Loss of the Steamer Moldhavia 4LYTWO ARE DROWNED Â·jnainder of 'Victims Lose Lires In the Shock of Explosion. ;E ASLEEP WHEN STBUCK Wrowned'Were LoÂ»kÂ»ts and tbÂ« resnmptio* is They Thought the esael Was Turning Over ud eaped to Avoid Being Engulfed. By Associated Press. ONDON, May 25.--Less than a rter of an hour after the British ed merchant troop ship, Moldavia, i American troops on board, had i torpedoed off the southeast .t of England on Thursday roorn- victuaUy every man had gone the side of tiÂ« vessel into the Â·oats. twin and Clyde Bosley of North -, Vt., leaped from the deck and : drowned. Had it not beea for the losses- which are given offi- y as 56 American soldiers would beea confined to those killed by explosion ot the torpedo. The ey brothers -were on guard when ship was struck and evidently bed she waÂ» turning over. Search made for tnem but they wVe not after they jumped overboard, ptain Johnson, an American in- Â·y officer, who was on board of doldivia, gave a Daily Teie^raph iseotalive this account of the ng. ae ship was struck just forward e engines on the port side. All rooBS were in their bunks sleep- n their uniforms. There was a explosion and then the ship's le was blown, which was a sig- 'or everybody to come on deck. men assembled in perfect order. Â· discipline was splendid, the t ever saw. is Moldavia listed to port, but 2d herself and ran. on Jor Â·about miiies to avoid being hit again. she began to sink steadily. Or- were given to lower the boats ve got oÂ£. stroyers lad been circling d us all the time, and as soon as oldavia was struck they dropped al depth charges. No second lo was fired and we saw nothing Â· submarine. soon as the men got aboard the they began .laughing and smg- nd when the ship sank they gave cheers." re wÂ«re no Western Pennsyl- ts aboard the ship. Among the ig are Edwin Clausing, Oraf- f. Va., and Lee Raser, Cedars- W. Va. AS EfTBIGTTE IX IKELAXD LAID BABE TXDN, May 25.--Germany's nn- efforts to toment resolution in 1 with the aid of the Sinn Fein d bare in a statement from the press bureau reviewing tils of the Irish political situation the beginning of the war. r the abortive rebellion of week, 1916, plans were made Â·evolt in 1917, but this miscar- jcause of America's entry into r and Germany's inability to get to Ireland. An uprising in Ire- Â·as planned for this year after rman offensive in the- west had iccessful, and when Great Brit- Â·sumably, would be stripped of phase ol every plan called for ablishment of submarine bsse* ind. In the present circum- , it is added, no other course en to the government "If use- jodshed was to be avoided and es to its allies fulfilled, but to .he authors and abettors of this 1 intrigue." XGT0X COU5TT BOT JMES OF HU5. ilNGTON", May 25.--The army ' list today contained 23 Sivided as follows: Killed in four; died of wounds, four; disease, three; wounded se- four; wounded slightly, eight. those who died of won ads Dny Kalensky, Bentleynlle, I Frank J. Snydem, Kingston, ong the slightly wounded was '. Myers of Clarksburg W. Va. 'AX AERIAL PURSUIT SQFADKOX ORGANIZED. THE AMERICAN ARMY IN 5, May 25.--An American ursuit squadron is now oper- er the American sector north- Toul, it is now permitted to e. All the pilots whose air have been recorded up to this ong to this squadron, wbich 3Ciai insignia. 'fcnrch Hour Changes, services will begin tomonow at MS. AGE LIMIT 55 11 Secretary of War Baker's Bill Becomes a lati. By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, May 25.--Secretary Baiter has sent to congress the draft of a bill proposing to raise the maximum age limit for voluntary enlfct- ment in the army from 40 to 55 years. All men over 40 so enlisted would be assigned to non-combatant service. There probably ,are 7,500,000 between the ages of 40 and 55 and many thousands of them already attested their desire to serve by bombarding the department with applications. MEXICO SEVERS RELATIONS WITH CUBAjWAR LOOMS Action May Portend Rapture With United States Also. EXPLANATION IS AWAITED Incident at Havana, TJioa Sinister to Argentina Is Held Up by Cabun Cns- toros Officer While Baggage Is Searched, Xentioaed in Dispatches. By Associated Press. "WASHINGTON, May 25.--lle.tico's sudden and unexpected suspension ot diplomatic relations with Cuba is looked upon here as an indication of a move against the United States which possibly may foreshadow a "breaking of relations With this country. Tie underlying cause for ileiico's action, it is understood here, was a recent incident in. \v-hicb tAe Senor Fabela, minister to Argentina, while on his way to Buenos Aires, was held up in Havana while his baggage was searched by an official, supposedly a Cnban customs inspector who, it is reported, found among the ministers effects certain papers. GREAT PARADE, PATRIOTIC SPEECHES AND MOTOR RACES FEATURE ITALY DAY HERE PAGEANT OF THE EVENING 'ONE OF FINEST YET SEEN Girls in Bed Cross Uniform Represent Boys in the Service. MANY SOCIETIES MARCH Mexico City, May 25.--Mexico has severed diplomatic relations with. Cuba. This was learned officially late today after a report that tne Mexican charge d* affaires at Havana and the Cuban minister had been recalled from their respective posts had been con- finned at the foreign office. The Cuban minister to Mexico, Dr. Ezequiei Garcia Ensenat, has not yet arrived in Mexico City, having been appointed only recently. During the interval Dr. Luis Santatnans T. Calvo has been acting as charge. The recall of the Mexican representative to Cuba and the suspending for an indefinite time of the sending of a new representative is explained officially ae due to the fact that because of the war in which Cuba is involved thmt government has been obliged to dictate measures that affect the interests of the Mexican government in many instances. WASHINGTON, May 25.--The Slate Department has received information from its own sources that the Mexican diplomatic representatives at Havana have been withdrawn by Mexico but no explanation was given in the dispatch. Further advices were expected during the day. MILLION U.S. TROOPS IN FRANCE BY MIDDLE OF SUMMER IS ASSURED By Associated Press PARIS, May 25.--The American forces in France by midsummer w.U be ^double the number that Secretary of War Baker recently announced as having been sent here and by the end of 1910 they will be three times larger, said Andre' Pardien, French high commissioner, in a statement issued to the French people on his arrival from the United States today. Secretary Baker announced May 8 that more than 500,000 American soldiers have been sent to France. 15 HURT IN WRECK rittsbnrg Street Car Buns Away In Tunnel. By Associated Press. PtTTSBURG, May 25.--Fifteen, persons were injured here this afternoon when an Arlington avenue car ran away in the Mount Washington tunnel and dashing down the steep grade struck a Knoxville car standing at the Pittsburg Lake Erie passenger station. In a similar wreck which occurred at the same place last Christmas eve 27 persons wore killed. Courier Hundred I*er Cent, The Courier force is among the plants of the city which has come across 100 per cent in the Red Cross i"War Fund drive. Colors of America and Italy XJotcie Jn Great I'rmnsion us Hundreds Xarch Through the Streets to Martini Xwic; CM. Crawford Bonercd. Italy Day marking the third anniversary of tlie entrance of Italy into the war, was celebrated here last night by a big parade conceded to have been one of the most elaborate in the history of the city, and speaking on the lawn of the Carnegie Free Library. Hundreds of Italians from various parts of the coke region joined in the parade, many after doing a big day's work. Ttie procession, headed by the Connellsville Military Band formed on First street, West Side. Numerous Italian organizations were in line and hundreds o[ Americans marched" also, A float that attracted much attention was an automobile ambulance driven by a Red Cross chauffeur, in which was a wounded soldier attended by a Red Cross nurse. Another feature that brought cheers was an old fashioned iron cannon handled by a group of Italians. At Brimstone corner the piece was un- slung and two "shells" fired at the effigy of Kaiser Bill hanging from a telephone pole. Marching with the Lodge Concordm | No. 454 of the Sons of Italy were five girls representing the allied nabons. They were Carmelma Falco, United States; Anna Falco. Prance; Angelina Pullia, Italy; lolanda Glgliotti. Belgium, and Nazzarena Carucci, England. At the head of the Conconlia lodge ( four Boy Scouts earned a huge banner, bearing I've v.ords: "America, We Love Thee." "Italy, Thy Sons' motto is--To Honor, Remember Thee with Love." The Francesco Floreninto lodge, No. 832. Sons of Italy also had a big. delegation in line marching directly behind the Concordia lodge The parade was headed by three members of the police force, with May-, or John Duggan anil the City' Council directly back of the Military band. The Boy Scout organization with 70 in line was next followed by the 'West Side Vouunteer firemen. The two Italian lodges were next and then the Italian band. The Immaculate Concept.on cadets followed the Italian band, and then two girls, one representing America and the other Italy. A huge American flag, carried by 36 Italian men brought cheeis all along the line. Ninety-four little Italian girls- and the game number of boys, representing the allegiance of Italy and Amenca made a pretty appearance, each boy ma-clung beside a girl. Seventy-six young girls, all dressed in Red Cross uniforms marched, representing the Italians' who have gone out from here to fight. The Red Cross canvassing teams turned out strong, marching just ahead of the float. At the Library lawn the parade disbanded In front of the library a big altar had been erected and was trimmed with American and Italian flags. On this stood^hree young -women, one representing 'the Goddess of Liberty, another America, and the third Italy. Miss Marguerite Corteal represented Liberty, Miss Anita Gandolfi, America, and Miss Elizabeth Gallo, Italy. The altar was lighted up with electric lights and when night fell a huge floodlight was thrown over the lawn from the windows of the Masonic Temple on the opposite side of the street. During the speaking at the Library, as a tribute of respect, a wax wreath Â·was placed by the Lndge Concordia at the base of the monument of Colonel Crawford. On the arrival of a metal wreath tbe wax'one will be replaced. The lawn was filled with a big crowd of Italians and Americans who turned out for the celebration. Most of the marchers in the parade carried American and ItalianTlags. City Clerk A. O. Bixler and Philip Gahardi had charge of the honor flag which was presented to Connellsrille for going over tlie top in the Liberty Loan campaign. To Roy Exline, decorator at Ko- hacker's tore, is due the credit, for the handsome patriotic decorations at the library grounds. Rev. Father DeVivo deserves great credit for the successful manner in whica the celebration was carried out, having untiringly worked towards its arrangeemnts. EXCITING MOTOR RACES FEATURE OF ITALIAN HOLIDAY Albert Crawford Wins, Covering 5,000 foot Coarse In 48 Seconds; Leo Beratino Second. The motorcycle races held yesterday under the auspices of the Federal Garage comjjany of East Crawford avenue, turned out to be a grtiat success. Albert Crawford made the best Ume over the 5,000 foot course. The winner covered the near mile m 4tJ seconds with a Harley-Davulson machine. .Leo BeraUno, riding an Indian Special, and William McPadden tied for second at 50 seconds. The most eicitlng part of the race occurred when John ^ilctock. balanced a Hurley-Davidson acrost the goal just two-fifths of a second behind Beratino and McFaddeo. finishing third. McFadden'and Beratino divided the second prize, $10, between MAYOR DUGGAN, BRUCE STERLING AND OTHERS SPEAK Stirring Address Delivered By Congressman Sterling on the Vnr. MAKE PEACE IN BERLIN That Will Be Only Ending of the Fray, lie SHJJ,; father JeViyo 31akes Eloquent Ajipoul to His fellow Countrymen to Support the Â»ur. FOR BOYS WHO LEAVE FOR CAMP LEE NEXT WEDNESDAY MORNING OXROASTTOBEmiMMER Plans Progressing J'incly for ]-henl on Memorial Duj. At a meeting of the committees in charge of the picnic to be held at Fuehrer's grove Decoration Day it was reported to tae chairman that everything 15 going along smoothly and things will soon be finally arranged. The grounds are to be in charge of the firemen. Cornelius Washington will supervise the roasting of the ox. ' The committee aska the Red Cross teams to boost the picnic as much as ' possible. Will Also Celebrate Victory in the Red Cross War Fund Drive. EVANS HEADS MOVEMENT Co-operation of Every Citizens of the Community is Urged. MOTHERS WASTED EV T Addresses in connection w.th the Italy flay celebration here were made at the library lawn last night b Maythem. The first prize, awarded to Al- 'or John Duggan. Congressman Biuce bert Crawford, was a silver loving 'F. Sterling, Attorney John Duggafl, CU p | J r , and Rev. Father Henry DeVivo. A telephone line of communication | Ever)' speaker dealt with the war and was furnished by the West Penn Pow- cheer after cheer was raised by the Fred Marietta Enlists. Fred K. Marietta, son of J. S. Marietta, enlisted yesterday in the navy. er company especially for Uio occasion. Assistant Superintendent of the West Pena, Urnest Kooser, started tho contestants out on their speedy air- Ing Dr. Jackson wab the timer. The following arc the results of tic races: 1. John Hildock, Harley-D., 50 2-5 seconds. 2. E. Hartman, HarleyJX, 55 seconds. 3. Albwt Crawford, Harley-D.. 48 seconds. 4. lxÂ» Beratino, R. X. Indian Special. 50 seconds. 5. Martin Medon, Harley-D., 51 second*,. 6. M. N. Lebo, Indian. 54 seconds. 7. Louis Myers, Kxcelsior. 53 2-5 seconds. S. Won. McFadden, Hanej-D. Special, 50 seconds D. John Ferruri, Harlcy-D , 56 3-5 seconds. 10. Merle VTcimer, Harlcy-D., 51 seconds. FORMER DUNBAR BOY TWICE ESCAPES FROM HIS GERMAN CAPTORS u tig crowd of Uahaa and Amer.cau patnols who gathered tbere. Jn bis address Mayor John Duggan cited an inbtasce of the loyalt* ot the Italians m America. "The Jtaliaub are loyal," he said. "There is no doubt about that As an instance I want to tell you of a canvassing party, soliciting for the Red Cross, Â·who asked for subscriptions from sis. Italians up the "Western .Maryland railroad. Two of those Italians gave $200 e ash and the other f ou r gav e $35 each. One member of the canvassing team suggested Urn they could not afford to give so much but CANVASSERS AIM TO DOUBLE LOCAL QUOTABY MONDAY Subscriptions to Red Cross War Fund Still Rolling Steadily In. Special Invitation is Extended to. Those 'Who Hate Sons in the Service to Take Tart; Place of Honor Will Be Reserved lor Plans are being rapidly formulatech for The monster parade to be held. Monday night in honor of the 229 draftees, who leave Wednesday morning for Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va^. and to celebrate the victory oÂ£ Con- nellsvilic going "over the top" in the- lied Cross dnve J. L. Evans, at the*-' head of the parade, and his assistant*.' E. Angle, are making a big effort 1 to have the parade the largest and 1 best ever held jn Consellsville. To do this they ask the cooperation of ette Count}- Chapter; Coal Miners the entiic community. Subscribe Fhe Da.rs Each; Girls'] Everybody is invited to partict- CIuJi Gie!i War Garden Fund of $25.' P a te A special invitation is extend- i cd the mothers of the soldier boys Indications today are that w o c n : Â»ho arc .n training camps, or some- UNION SUPPLY SUBSCRIBES? Big Company Donates $2.000 to Fay- ftnai report^ are made by canvassing teams at the .Masonic temple on .Mon- wheru in France. They will be given, an honor place in the line of march. All organizations, students of the day evening Connells-vJle will be away over the top. Already Â¥400 be-| J TM 101 ! and se , m Â° T ^.f 5 Â° f V e ,. hls!l yond the quota of ?40,000, tlie cam-1 of the Red Cross, paigncrs here arc straining eery cf- don't think for a minute that the Germans will be any more merciful to the Americans than he is to an other of ! botw Â»^ yesterday noon and allies." | Mayor Duggan introduced Congress- F.mmanuel rrottymim Beeches, Two , man Sterling, who came heie from Medals From Ueoersl rersnjng: Washington to maKo the adniess. For Huroir CondrfH. "When you buy a Liberty Bond or Word has been received by .Mr. and I contribute to the Red Cross in this Mrs. J. J. Bartlett oÂ£ Dunbar. from nauon." he told the Italians, "that their grandson. Emmanuel Pretty- j money is used 10 support our coun- man, *itli General Pcrshing \n France, ; try over there,' that ho has been in action, twice cap- ! must stand up to the fight and turetl, escaping botli times, and luu. | we will stand up There will be no been twice decorated with war mod- t Place here for the man who Jays down by General Pershing, Ho has also been promote^ from private to ser- on the job."" Speaking the war condition of geant. America the congressman said; The young soldier, who Is just 21 "America has amazed the world at years old, is well known in this sec-! her ability to change from a nation lion His home is in Johnstown, but dedicated 10 peace to one mih'-ary. and he lived for several years with his now America Is in this war until an grandparents in Dunbai, working Tor the Pennsylvania He joined the regular army three years ago and was placed under General PershinE 1 , serving with him during the Mexican trouble. A ear ago he went to France. The letter says he was shot in the breast when cap- turod, but he made his getaway anri a letter received by Alice Bartlett a week ago says he is able to be around again, and anxious to "get anotU.ec crack at the Huns." CANNING SUGAR Can Be Purchased, Beginning- Monday, Bnt Only on Ccrtiacnte. Beginning Monday, sugar for canning and preser\ing may be purchased in quantities of 25 poumls, pro- Alhed peace is declared in Berlin. "It's a fight to the bitter end," shouted Mr Sterling "WTien tins war ends, there will be no military autocracy In the world or there will be autocracy m every nation. But this nation w l l . win it." Attorney John Duggan, Jr., introduced by Rev. DeVivo "as a good friend of the Italians because tie knows js," made the next address. He went back, to the beginning ot the Cr ^ ss ls spreading, no '* an TM^TM* ** Â» f ^ o'clock today he had collected ?400. are meeting u ith equal success. A-oused. by the patriotism w hicn the speaking al the library lawn list night, hundreds added something to their first donations, swelling the city's total. The Union Supply company today reported a donation of $2,000 to the Fayette County chapter of the Red Cross. This money is not credited to any canvassing team but goes toward topping the county's quota of $140,000 Whisperings march will be announced later. I At tie conclusion of tie parade- Others' t h e r e W ' U ** "P 08 * 1 ^ on tho Car- 1 negie Library grounds, providing Uie weather is favorable. In case of rain the exercise* will be held in tie higtt school auditorium. He\. Cloyd Goodnight of the Cen- of something big be announced on Monday. Tho following bands Lave been extended an invitation and trill appear in the parade: Connellsvilie Military band. Community band, Italian band, lead--- "the Italian organizations, band, heading the Leisen- Ohio band, heading the Baltimore Ohio- , ring delegation; Baltimore which is S o,n g ,o take place on tlie de,e^tto7Dunoar band hea^ streets tonight we.e numerous toda). , Dunbar OPleEaljan: ",,,,, ' "*TÂ° bar delegation; (he Y. M. C. A. war and cited history-making incidents up to tho present time. "There was no occasion for the mobilization i h of German troops," he said, "and that ,*~ 7TM have been bought off so there no interference. They will even help, 'tis said. Other numerous money gathering plans are being devised for tonight. One team today reported that 18 em- ployes of the Pelini-Bryner Coal company, located near Mill Run in the Indian Cieek valley, had contributed an equivalent to $345. The men were asked to give a day's* wages and voluntarily pledged themselves to five unlocked for resistance of little Belgium is what gave France the chance to gather in her armies and throw them into the field Jgainst the Hun. Kaiser Bill even Invited his German generals to eat their 1014 Clir.itmas Lee Quen, a Ctnnese laundryman, who pledged himself early Lh,s week Continued from-Page Five. vided the purchaser files a certificate | fr naf . T wltb him in PanS| but hc with the grocer on a form provided i sn . t (ji ere yet| and he , n be l u c k y lf for that purpose. Forms printed m , he doesn't eat his next Cnristmas the newspapers may be used, but i dinner of sauerkraut m a dugout County Food Administrator Davidson suggests that the merchants provide forms, which must be at their own expense. x No merchant is permitted to make sales of 25 pounds to .1 single customer without first having secured a certificate. CAMP LEE BOYS OVER Card Tells of ^ nival in France of Leslie JUchey, At-ieast a part of the 319th Infantry is in France. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ric-hey of Pennsville. have received a card saying their son, Leslie, is over. Leslie was among the first lot of draftees to go to camp from Councils- ' ville last September. Probably cloudy tonight and Sunday; showers, somewhat cooler Sunday, is the noon weather forecast for Western Pennsylvania. Temperature Itcconl. 1917 1918 Maximum S4 65 Minimum 66 46 Mean __75 56 The Tough river fell during night from 4.00 feet to 3.80 teet. the somewhere. "Your boys are on the Flanders plains simply because Kaiser Bill and his maniac Hur. hordes could not get ovej here. They are there to figat that American women may not suffer wiat the Belgians did. A l l your government asfcs you to do is to take out a little stock m your own flesh and blood. Let everybody put heart ana soul into this If those boys are willing to sacrifice their lives, is it asking too much of us to subscribe to the Red Cross?" The Italians were then addressed by Rev. Father DeVivo, wbo spoke in the Italian language. He urged the unity of effort between Italy and the allies, and spoke of the fighting on the Italian front. The ceremonies ended with the playing of the "Star Spangled Banner" and the Italian national anthem. ATTACKED BY SUBS DEPOSIT REQUIRED BY GAS COMPANY IS DECLARED UNFAIR The Public Service Comissios at Hamsiurg has handed down an opm- the Fayeue County Gas compan of tlie Fayette County Gas compaly lo non-property holder consumers is unfair uud. unaust, according '.o information received in Uniontown today by Attorney Harry W Byrne, who fought the case before the commission. SUBSCRIPTIONS TO RED ; CROSS WAR FUND RANGE FROM 19 CENTS TO $50ff lar(-p Increase in Number of SnW scribcrs aDd_AIso in Large Subscriptions (her a Year Ago. ' One notable feature of tie Second/ Red Cross War Fund campaign is ttiÂ«. large Increase in the number of sob- scribers The amounts have a wida^ range, from 19 cents to J500, while* the number 04 comparatively largeJ subscriptions sruatly 'exceed fboso ' In the first campaign. J There has been some delay in hav-4 ing the lists made' ready for nnblica-j tion. The names which follow araj taken from the first list that has beenj complied. Arrangements are being"* made to give the lists in full at thai earliest convenience. Grouped byj amounts the first list includes, in 1 part, tne following: 5500-- Tbc Aaron Co., A. Overtoil ', Co., F. E. Markell. RAISE FLAG Do-iras,, $300--Gaetano Corrado. ?150--Tri-State Candy Co. ?125--E. T. Xorton. $100--L. F 'Ruth, C. W. James McCairns. ?76--Wells-Mills employes. ?30--Royal Arch Chapter, A. J. Lew- Girl Emplojes Take Part in Demon( i s , Joe Bensmger, J. A. DeMuth, John. S. McCoy. A. O. Bbder, P. J. Tormay, I J. H. Lollar, J. P. Bute, Penn Coal i in K. ft 0. Yards. The repair track employes of Baltimore Ohio raised a large flag ' Co -. Dr - L - P- McCormick. Tanderbilt Boy Says Transport Con- Baltimore 0.110. oy Sank Two of XUem. Mr. and Mrs. W T. Wilson yesterday on an 80-foot pole erected , lor tlie occasion, in. the yards. Be- I neatli tLe banner ivas placed an Ital- j lan Hag. i Speeches were made by T. J. Brennan and MJ. Brown. The Italian band Played The flag was raised by Misses Ida lloore and Mary Hildock, both Leisennng, and employes of the ceived a letter from their' son, John 'WTiile Soldiers Parade, the Italy Pay parade W W.lson, who is with the 35th En- | forming in the Vest Side last 'night. gineers in France, saying he is well and happy and ,ikes France, but it is not like the U. S. A He told ot his trip over, saying a number of the boys were homesick but he was not John said they were attacked by two submarines but sunk them, and were happy when land was sighted. a train load of sold'ers pulled into the Baltimore Ohio station, and as the men had not been off the train since leaving Chicago, they were taken off here and for exercise marched hurriedly up Peach btreet, out South Piltsburg street, returning by the same route to the train. $40--A. C. Herwick 536--New Haven Hose Co. 530--Mrs. K. M. Snyder $23--Employes Candy Department, Tn-State Candy Co. 525--William Dull, George W. Enos, A. N. DeMuth, The Daily News. L. B. Continued on Pajje Four. Itanning Party. A party \va.'Â» held Saturday night at Banning in honor of Louis C. Watt, who left SunOay night for Camp .Meade, Annapolis Junction, *Md. Dancing and various were the amjsementa. Refreshments consisting of sandwiches, pickles, ice cream and lemonade were served. Out of town guests were Fred Berg, Tressa Sickles and Mary Ganster oÂ£ Jacobs Creek, and Mr. and Mrs. William Watt of Newton.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month