The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on June 12, 1918 · Page 1
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 1

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 12, 1918
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Connellaville's Biggest and Best Newspaper. Sworn Average Dafly Circulation Last Week, 6,732 VOL. 16, NO. 182. CONNELlSVrUUE, PA., WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 12, 1918. EIGHT PAGES. NINETY PER CENT OF THE TURKS ARE PRO-AMERICAN; ALL FRIENDLY TO ENTENTE For U. S. to Declare War on Moslem* Would V Be Folly. OHILD ONLY MAO FACES 1»* That Would Stir Them to Xadaess, Dr. Ussher Says. inhabitants were forbidden to use the flsh ol the lake for fear of contracting disease duo 'to the fish eating putrefied human bodies. Dr. Ussher related many instances of wholesale slaughter by order the central government. One lot more than 2,000, many of them highly educated and cultured people, were taken out into the lake in boats. In PRICE INTERPRETING COMMITTEE ANNOUNCES "FAirjRICE LIST Dealers in Foodstuffs "«t Permitted to Increase Without Permission From Administrator. At a meeting of the grocers of the county with Charles L. Davison, food administrator Jor Fayette county, at Uniontown last night, fair prices for foodstuffs were made. No grocer VOLUNTEER FARM LABOR WILL BE AMPLE FOR NEEDS . _ _ _ _ _ _ , _ . , _ _ ,,. _.._., may sell over the prices and grocers J)02EJ|j T£AMS IN CITY who are now selling under the prices may not increase without permission from the food administrator. J, R. ·Davidson, J. M. Sembower and TV. R. iOT Aii AKE SAVAGES ta)oritT oi till- Poptlace, Says Sis- Are Opposci to ·I Anwolus; Honors oi Outrages Ordered by tbe Government Told. Ninety per cent of tlie people of *orkey are pro-^unerlcan. Practic- llj *11 the population is favorable 'the cause of the Entente, fiighty er cent of the people are opposed to taftsacres of the Armenian or Chris- ah population of the^ Ottoman empire, lid Dr. Clarence D. TTssher, American tttdical missionary, last night in his idress at the .high school auditorium oder the auspices of the American onmittee for Armenian and Syrian elief." For tbe United States to-go to war Hh'thr Moslems would be lolly, he ad. - He praised the attitude of the ^ministration in regard to the Tur- sn'situation. "Germany would like have TU declare war on Turkey,' id Dr. tfssher,- explaining that the ;aton would thus bring about sev- ance ' of commercial relations" be- '·CB the two nations and eliminate repetition which, is · the only thing nn»ny fears. "We are not in posi- n t» do anything,but make faces,' i added, "aod that-would'only make e Turks mad." The Ottoman gorenxmexit, however. Hid, should be wiped from the se' of the earth. * Germany dominates the Turks, Dr. aher indicated. Like Germany, Tnr- jr WM prepared for; the* world war ig before it began" "Large bodies of WJM were mored towaTtl"th e ' Busin border a year before the struggle jan, he said, (o China at the beginning of the ,r, said; Dr. TjBBher, Germany hart 00 army officers and scores ot tuition plants in the hope of sway; tbe Ceiestials to the side of the ntral Empires. Christian misslon.- es saved lh« day for the Allied ise there. They were worth more the Entente than an army of ten Dions, declared the doctor. )r. Ussher told of a trip to Palestine ere, on the Mount of Olives, a huge :tle-llke structure bad been erected the German emperor as the pro- led seat ot government--German ·eminent--first ot the Holy Land, n of the world, in the kaiser's am- ous scheme for world domination, iuch of Dr. Ussher's lecture was ·oted to the atrocities perpetrated tbe Turks against the Armenians-- ir slaughter by the thousands. He ited a few incidents of tbe several ssacres, six of which he witnessed. could go on horrifying you for trs," he said, ·he speaker devoted considerable e to the history of the massacres the province of Van in which he i located for upwards of 16 years a missionary and where he estab- ed hospitals and rendered aid to jsands ot victims of the fiendish slty of the Turks. In one slaugh- in which 50,000 persons were kill- .saicl he, so many bodies were yira into Lake Van, a body of or 1,400 square miles ill area, that UU.CU u u l '"«'"« '«··= "t ""-"· ·"· Scott represented Connellsville at the two hours the boats camej,** empty. meeting . P The ,. price lnlerpretinB Board" is made up of wholesale and and In another instance 1,216 persons were led to the place of execution and bewed to death with aies. In another a regiment of convicts was t u r n e d loose on villages with rifles and sabres and the execution they wrought on helpless men, women and chiidreu -was beyond description. Finally he dwelt on the Armenians being driven from their homes into the desert land and of their starving condition .this leading up to the appeal for aid on the Dart of the people in succoring tbe starving thousands-Armenians and Assyrians, Dr. Ussher was oftentimes in" peril of his life in dealing with the Turks and only by putting on a bold front did he save fte day. During one of the attacks by the Turks on tbe Armenian quarter of Van he was struck on the nose by a bullet and carries the scar. Dr. Ussher and his wife,and several of their co-workers contracted typhus from refugees and Mrs. Ussher died. Dr .Dasher declared that his recovery was as plainly a miracle as any related in the Bible. Dr. Ussher's closing words were an appeal to Americans to remember when, they are having their vacations and living in comparative luxury that the starving thousands over 'there cannot live this month or next on last month's very meagre -strpply of food. Dr. Ussher spoke briefly in Armenian to a small gathering of people of that nationality gathered in the front 'seats. retail dealers and consumers. A meeting will be held each Tuesday. Flour, under the "fair" prices, may be sold at ?1.60 for 25 pounds. Rice may be sold at 13 cents a pound when it is bought loose and 14 cents in packages. If the commodity is charged and a delivery" necessary an additional cent may "be charged. New potato prices are uve cents a pound and onions seven cents. Beans are listed at 17 cents, with an additional cent for delivery. Other prices are: Butter, 52 cents a pound, 55 when delivered; oleomargarine, 35 cents, 3S when delivered: fresh eggs, 40 cents a dozen, with extra five cents £01- delivery; lard, 32 cents a pound and two cents, extra for delivery; bacon, strip, 45 to 55 cents; sliced, 55 to 60 cents; small hams, 36 to 39 cents a pound; sliced at 55 to CO cents. Sugar TVSS placed at nine cents a pound by the committee. PRIZE WINNERS NAMED Stndeiits of Hie Sontli Schools Hae ESMIT Contest. Prize winners in the essay contest held in the South Connellsville schools have been announced. The essay was participated In grade students.' by high school and The general subject MEMORIAL SERVICE TO BE HELD NEXT WEEK FOR DOWLING Houor V!11 Be Paid to First Connells- Hle Soldier to Glrc Up His, life in Trance. Solemn requiem high mass the date Lo be announced later, will be solemnized next week at the Immaculate Conception church by Rev. Faluer John T. Burns for William Francis Dowhng, 26 years old, the flrbt Connellsville soldier to die in France. A telegram was received yesteiday aft- dwndlsville n«« Being Followed f, raool) , b * Mr " TM d *TM; Ricbard °° w . ,, ling ol East Church place, aunounc- Adequate force Being Uned Up By Kecentlj- Appointed -Manager. With Success in Other Parts ol U,. County; District Chairmen Arc to Direct the Recruiting. ot the essays was "Thrift' The prize in the senior class went to Charlotte Artzman, and to Grace Rev. G. L. C. Richardson presided I DeBolt in the sophomore cfass. Bes- at the meeting. Rev. S. Strauss, the Jewish rabbi, led in- prayer. Rev. J, T. Burns introduced tho speaker. Prof. Haviland led the audience In patriotic songs. Volunteer farm labor is being lined up in Fayette county and will be at the command of the farmers when the need arises, according to Jacob G. Fast, farm labor manager appointed by the Committee of Public Safety. Mr. Fast has been tho county ever since his appointment something more than a month ago, j and has me: with commendable success. There is, however, a need for additional volunteers, and an appeal is being made to the business and professional men o£ the county, as well as men in every occupation to offer their services for farm work. The Conneilsville plan o£ organizing teams of volunteer workers is being tried with every promise of success. In Connellsville, Kobert Norris. chairman ot the volunteer farm labor committee, has organized approximately a dozen teams oC 15 men each, which will be available during the harvest season. .Many of these men will also give their services at other times, if needed. It ib proposed to extend this plan to other sections ol the county, and to this end- Farm Labor Manager Fast has appointed district chairmen. Those who have been named up to this time arc as follows: VanderbUt, J. B. Henderson, witli George M. Strickler as assistant; Brownsville, Janies Craft; .Masontown, George Honsaker; Uuiontown, Edward ing the death of their son on June 4 of peritonitis. The young soldier was a draftee, leaving for Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va., on September 23 last.^ Later he was transferred to Camp Meigs, Washington, D. C., and from there loft for · duty overseas. He was a machinist in the Quartermaster's Corps, repairing mo'-or trucks. On May 28 his parents received a letter from h i m , btat- mg that he was in splenaid health. Plow ever, a letter written on May 15 10 a friend here, stated that lie was sick and very feverish, but hoped to be better soon. Young Eknvlmg white at home had suffered from attacks of gall stones, and at one time underwent an operation for another ailment. Since bis connection with the military service he was granted two furloughs, being liome giving and Christmas, lough being only for a duration of hours. The young soldier was one o iS FORWARD ON WINGS Little Change in the Situation is Reported by War Office; Repeated Efforts of Germans to Press Ahead Along Matz River Futile; French Hold Firm Everywhere. AMERICAN ARTILLERY BUSY AT MONTD1DIER By Associated Press. '() PEACE OFFERS THIS TDIE. X, June 12.--In Iier forthcoming statement of war aims, Germany dues not intend to make any fresh peace offer, according to Berlin, newspapers, says an Exchange Telegraph dispatch from Amsterdam. ' .7.1 PAX TO J)JEFJXE ATTITUDE. L(»'J)Oji, June 1'2.--As an outcome of recent conferences Jajiiiu is preparing 1 a declaration defining her attitude towards Ku.ssia, n ceo I'd ing: (o a Tien Tsin dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph company. PARIS, June 32.--The battle continued during last night oa over Thanks- the front between Montdidier and the Hiver Oise without great the last f u r - i c i lan g e j a the situation the war office announced today. On the French line additional progress wis made by French troops in the region east of Jlery and Genlis wood. Near the center, along the Aronode front in the region of ' Antheuil the French repulsed vio- the best known young men of Connellsville, and was very popular among his friends. 'St. Maur, the Lode farm and was born at Hays Spiings, lent attacks by the enemy. Nebraska, February 6, 38'Ji, a ?on of ( Despite repeated efforts the Germans on the French right Richald and Blaache Do-vlmg. When , were not a ],j e to debouch Oil the SOUtll bauk of the Jlatz river. The French are holding in that part of the battle area south SIXTEEN HUNDRED DOLLARS PLEDGED FOR ARMENIANS That -imonnt Will Sapport 2C Starring Persons in Asia Minor for Twelve Xoaths. At the meeting last evening at the high school building In the interest of relief of starving Armenians and Assyrians the sum of $1,364.40 was pledged, while $235.53 in cash was received, according to announcement today by Bev. Wilbur Nelson of the Connetlsville JifinisterisI association. No definite amount for tne city to raise has heen fixed. Last year the quota was $2,800. This year the needs are said to be doable. The 'campaign, for funds will be continued. Along what line has not beea mapped out. It was stated. Five dollars a month will support one of the starving, Armenians aad Syrians. On this basis the amount received will oaintain 26 persons for a year. There are a million and a half starving, according to Er. C. D. Ussher, wao spoke in behalf o£ the society for Armenian relief. In the audience were eight Armenians. They pledged a total of $9 per montli In addition to giving ?24 in cash. Besides this they are giving regularly to the cause. One Arrpst .Hade. One prisoner was given a hearing by Mayor John Xuggan this morning, setting a day on the streets. ERMANS GRIND WOOD INTO FLOUR AND MIX WITH OATS .AS SUBSTITUTE FOR WHEAT -ses Ted on Chop Made from leaves o! tlie Sugar Beet. ST FOOD VERY SCARCE Horses are scarce. Tbe war has drawn off the best of them. The ones lett are not fit for service at the front. Many scarce. articles of food Beans were not are very obtainable during last winter, Mr. Ruder Tobacco is not ' procurable. Men smoke dried cherry and grape leaves. There is no butter, no lard. Coffee comes very high in price. It costs as high as }7 and ?8 a pound, he said. Many ordinary household necessities are either unobtainable or the prices are such that .the consumer 1 !n bad sha'pe for lack of the money Special to The Courii-r. DUNT PLEASANT, June 31.--Acing to a picture painted by ·t Ruder. Mount Pleasant hotel- j who reached borne recently after .y of four years in the fatherland, j ittons in the German empire are 2dingly serious from the stand. ot lood 'and clotting and ordra- neeessitles. Waste is heavily Uzed and conservation is compul- ts hen been substituted for wheat and certain kinds ot wood are i STOTT long, id into a powder and railed with v As with foods so «ts product for food purposes. L Woolen clothes are practically un- Leichliter was winner in the freshman class. In the Eighth grade Antoinette Davis took the prize, and Dorothy Whipkey won in the Filth grade. The winner in Room 4 is the person whose essay was No. 3. The list containing the names corresponding to the number^ on the essays in that-room has been misplaced and the prize winner will be announced later. At the Humbert schools Joseph McKitrick took the prize In Room 3 and Evelyn Wilder in Room 4. The prizes, which will be given by John Davis, who originated the contest, will be a volume of essays to each Undent. The judges la the contest were Rev. J. L. ProudfH, "W. P. Brooks and W. S. Stimmel. Cornish; Fayette City, Hare; TO HONOR SOLDIERS Ohiopylc 111U Dedicate Service Flag to Bors in tlie Scrrioe. Ohiopyle will dedicate a community service flag in honor of the young men of that place who have entered the service. on Sunday, June JO. There wilt \e between 25 and 30 stars in the flag. The services will be held at 8 o'clock, and the entire com- munitj- has been extended an invitation to participate in the dedication. Among the boys from that community who have gone out are: John and Earle Harbaugh, kelson Collins, Clarence Tailor, Edward Covinston- Binger Show, Lewis and Frederick Mason, Milt HolHday, CHarles Lee, Norman Hall, Arthur Wallace, William and Marian Hyatt, Earl Holland, Calvin Stewart, Walter "Williams, George Morrison, 'William Wable, Ralph Shives, Jock Morrison, Clyde Bnrnworth, H. Newell, Jesse Hall and James Barclay. Point Marion, H, C. licClaln, with Rev. Payne as assistant; CoaneUsville, Robert Norns; Republic. Solomon Krepps. Ir. Uniontown it Is hoped to enlist the services of many lawyers and professional men who can spare the time to nerfoim the patriotic duty of assisting to increase tbe yield of foodstuffs within the county. Carpenters and other "workmen ivill also be solicited. Owing to the practical impossibility of conducting: a county-wide canvass lor volunteers, every .nan who is able to devote one or more days a week, or even portions ot days, for work on farms, is requested to fill out the blank Wiiicu appears elsewhere in ibis paper, and forward H either to Uie distr^t chairman or to Farm Labor Manager rast, whose office is in Room 735 Pi. st National Bant Building, Uniontown. In addition 10 organizing the various communities for farm labor, Mr. Fast has visited farmers in all sections of the county explaining the plan which is to be followed this year, and from a majority of them has received assurances of hearty cooperation. Unless there is an ample supply of labor for the farms of the county, Fayette faces a dangerous food shortage during the conning winter. The Food Administration has issued ample warning that every community must be as near self-supporting as possible. Fayotte farmers are able to produce greatly increased crops, but they must have help to harvest them. ;!of Cbevrincourt ami Marest-Sur-Matz. i h e j South of the Aisne, on the front between Soissons and the he was four years old the family moved to Connellsville. reMding here, 1 since. He was educated in thu cbial schools and later learned , macliiuiM. trade at toe plant of taeiMarne, the German's attacked tbis morning. Fighting is going Boyts-Porter company, following that' oil between the river and the Yillers-Cotteres forest. Violent 'occupation until leaving for miiitarj 'combats are being fought on the front south of Domrniers and service. Previous to going to Camp south of Ambleny. Lee he was employed at the machine ' " shops of the Baltimore S, Ohm rail- FE , V A3IEBICAXS IX PRESENT BATTLE, road company. He was a membei of i v rTH THF V M F P 1 P A \ ' A R M Y IV P i r A R D Y Tnpsrlnv the Immaculate Conception church, « i J 11 -l-H-!'-. AJUilUCA.N 1 IA .fiUAKm, iuesday, tbe Knights of Columbus and Yough i j l l n e H.--American artillery aided the French in their counter Tent ot the Knights of tne .Maccabees. I attacks against the Germans southwest and south of Montdidier In addition to his parents he is sur-1 today by directing a harassing fire against the enemy. Other- vived by the following brothers, and | wise the American troops have not been engaged in the present sisters: Sirs. Charles Cha.mfocr.s, East battle nTri'ife" 11 ^ Mr5 '|:. F ' Kcblar ' Con ; The Germans made two minor raids against the American Lavfrenel' John'''Joseph"'and Franc's lines at Gantigny Monday night ant] were repulsed each time. Bowling. ' ail at home. A brother, j °" e raiding party which numbered 40 was routed by the revol- Richard Cowling, was- killed m I'joi. I v e r fire ot ' the Americans. when the tower from the old parochial | On the right of the American, sector German aviators have school bui'lding was being i cuioved.. been busy. One enemy flying machine bearing a French, in- A falling log struck him on Die 1'cad. signia as a disguise flew over the American lines at a height of A letter wnttea oa May 22 by DOW- | j 0 o metres and attacked with bombs and machine gun lire, Amer- Ug to P. J. O'Connor Of Kail Craw- I , c r ,ldiei-o r,n f V l A rnatvll Thn imo.-ir.onc. *TMt TM,, Q ,...,,,,1 -H,o- m ' ford avenue, reached here today. Tlie writer stated that ho had not been very well, suffering from a touch o£ the grip ican soldiers on the march, were no casualties. T1 , c Americans took cowr-and there' NEGROES ARE CALLED Owing to the' industrial importance o f' F r i d a y ev ' cn TMg. the county,'the supply of farm labor ^ r01 TM OPTM t LARGE ^EAT SALE Keports oi Students ludlcuto Big Attendance ut flats nay, Reports of the sale of tickeu for the class pla.f indicate a big aucud- ance on Monday night \vlien "The Time of His Uie" ftill be presented by the graduating clas in ibe high j not vet ,, een fachool auditorium. Students iiave' been selling tUe tickets, which may be reserved at C. Roy Hctzel s drug store, beginning Friday. Final rehearsals for the play are being beld this week. The clabs play will be ihe flrst to be presented in the auditorium of the new high school. The class day exerciser, "The Pageant oE Liberty," will be presented on The doorb will be Six Ar? Smnmimed Ijy "Local Hoard for .Oibtrk-t "«. ·". Six colored men h:ue been cailert by Loca' Board for District No. 5 to go day period begum in,' Juno 31' The men will make up P . J I L of the quort of 5*30 summoned from the state o£ Pennsylvania, \ The exact date of departure has oceiveti The names of th men called by that board are: M a t - ) i XAMT: OF v. T. DOMXKG IX CASUALTY LIST. WASHINGTON, June 12 --The army casually list tcday contained 126 names, divided as follows: Killed in acuon, 15; died of wounds, nine; tfied of an piano accident, 1; died of accident and other causes, 37; died oC disease, IS; wounded severely 59; vounded, degree undetermined 6; missing in action, 1, The list jncluo- pd William F. Dowlmg, Councilsvillc, Pa, died of disease. thew J Jef.'erson, Vand-crbjlt; H u n t e r Kobmfacm, Contiellsville, R. D 1; Matthew J. Clieatem, Uniontown; Arthur Gordon, Vanderbilt; PoJh -Me- Graw, Scottdale, and Percy Smith. VanderbiH. WILL BE NO SALE Of Thompson's Greene County Coal Land (or Delinquent Tuxes. - Judge Charles P. Orr of the United States District Court, yesterday handed down an opinion refusing to allow the treasurer o£ Greene county to sell part of the 7,000 acres or coal land in that county owned by J. V. Thompson for unpaid taxes which have accumulated during the post.five years. Judge Orr save as his reason that such a sale would interfere with the proposed blanket sale of the property to the H. C. Frick Coke company for approximately f3,400,000, and that the interests oJ all creditors would best be served by postponing the tax sales for a reasonable time. Counsel for the Greene connty treasurer represented to the court that the county roads and schools are must necessarily do without them. There is little sxiap . Starch is almost as scarce. Consequently laundering is carried on on a minimum scale. A cake of shaving soap costs a dollar and a half. A shave costs from a dollar-upwards. Haircuts are more expensive, with the result that locks with clothing. ing oats to horses is forbidden, known, says Mr. Ruder. Women's grain U for human consumption j garments that before the war sold for t. Horses are fed on a chopi $15 now bring $50 and upwards. Men's from the leaves of the sugar) suits jinade of cotton, sell at $50 to if whiclx Germany produces large j $75. due the county. STAMP SALES $763 Students Will Mate I,ast Porcheses on Monday. War Savings Stamp sales in the schools of the .city yesterday amounted to ?763.43. Next Monday, the last day cf the sales in the schools is expected to be a banner day. The sales in the high school yesterday were $242.78; South Side and Fourth ward, 5189.65; Third wards, J?l 47.79. $183.21; Second and West Side, Is more seriously affected here than In the purely agricultural counties, and for this reason it has been necessary to make an appeal for volunteer labor. Liberal payment will be made to all who volunteer for farm Jabor. In. communities where teams are organized a-rraagenrents -will be made for automobile owners lo furnish cars for tbe transportation of the workers. The customary rate of pay will be based on a full day'.s work, with two meals furnished by the farmer. Elsewnerc in The Courier today will be found a coupon for use oC Uiose wishing to volunteer their services.' . , i picnic committee the puolic at S.15 o'clock, relatives and friends of graduates tickets being adm.tted ! before that time. The play is the result o£ local talent and is not the same as the pageant given by the semoi class of the Uniontown hjgh school. Picnic ('oirunHU't' to Moot. There \\itt be a meeting of the Elks' tomorrow night at 7.30 at the Elks' Club All men on til? committee are requested to be prompt. "Red Cross Social at Joniata. An open air social for the benefic ot the Red Cross will be given at Juniata tomorrow and Friday evenings, with a number of attractive features to entertain those m attendance, among which will be an address by Superintendent Rex of the Juniata plant of the H. C. Frick Coke company. Dunl/ar Couple Weds. Bdgar Archbold and Nettle Snytlcr, both of Dunbar, were granted a license to wed in Cumberland, Pair and ^somewhat cooler tonight and Thursday is tho noon, weather forecast for Western Pennsylvania. Temperature Becord. 191S 1917 MaxiTaum . 45 75 Minimum _- 62 55 Mean 74 65 The Yough river rose during the oclock. Fayette county j night from 2.00 feet to 2JO feet wiU attend the convention- SELL MANY STAMPS Metropolitan Insurance Agents Dispose of $02,000 Worth. The 22 agents of the Metropolitan Insurance Company made a record sale of War Savings Stamps in the I last week in May. Taking several days off for the purpose of doing nothing but selling tho War Savings, certificates, the agents in the Con- nellsvUlc, Uniontown, Mount Pleasant, and Scottdale districts, under the supervision of John Davis, d:sposeJ of $32,032 worth of the stamps. The total sale for the year by the Metropolitan agents is ?b2,000. FirCXCH BKATKN', HLTf MINISTER TKIXS '. AMSTERDAM, June 32.--"A great pan of the French army has been beaten,'' General von Stein, the Prussian war minister, declared in at- speech to '.he Reichstag, according to Berlin advices, "The so-called Foch. leserve army no longer exists," the minister asserted. "The success of the Crown Prince's careJiil]y pteparpd attaeki, against Ihe French and British on the Chemin- d'£'Dames front on May 27 inflicted Operation. om . o f the gravest defeats the Entente Mrs. T. A. Cuunoll/ of Putsburg, and bas buffered during the whole war. a daughtei ol Mrs. Anna Coyne ot this j -Besides his losses in men," con'tin- T ^ e ! uod General von Stein, "the enemy (Continued on Foge Tv. T o. clty, underwent an operation Pittsbuig hospital this week. M'CAIRNS FOUNDRY COMPANY BUILDING $15,000 ADDITION TO PLANT ON THE WEST SIDE General Contract For Structure portion of the Pickett property has )0en acquired. _ j company will continue tbe man- Is Awarded to Cooper j u f a c n u e o£ rough castings, having no I'atterson. j other product. The castings are for street and c:ty drainage work. Orders are on band lo run the plant for 1 se\eral months. FINAL EXAMS BEGIN CAPACITY TO BE DOUBLED has been started on a $15,000 High School Students "Who Are Ex-1 improvement io t*-e plant of the Mc- empt Already on Vacations. j Can us Foundry company itt Final examinat.ons :n t h e high] school began this morning, and w i l l j last for the remainder of the week Students exempt in their studies are alrady taking thesr vacations. On Tuesday the students throughout the city, will report at the" school * tree '. West Side. The contract has been a u a i d e d to Cooper Patterson, «"o has been collecting materials for the ^aht few weeK«. j will be done by The steel work. Connellbville CARNIVAL JN_SCOTTDALE is ]!eing 1'iit on by Red Cross to Sivcll IVar Fund. Special tu The Courier. SCOTTDALE, June 12.--Unit 32 of vho Red Cross has arranged for a street carnival Saturday afternoon building for the iast,thre to receive their report cards. Monongnliela Baptists 3[eet The annual meeting of the Monongahela Baptist Association will be held Thursday, June 20. in the Baptist Mount Pleasant The morn- steel, GO feet hj GO feet long, with a 20-foot cave. One large cupola will be inbiailed, making t*o. The output is e\pected 'o be moie than doubled and · shipments made to all parts of the country. The company has purchased a tract irora. Contractor Patterson on tbe op- fiags. Beginning at 4 o'clock, the carnival win be in progress at Pitts- hurg and Spring streets. Tbe women will have a flsh pond, fortune-telling booths and other attractions. ing session will convene at 30.,id ] posite Mdc yL *.he McCainis siding, [o'clock and the afternoon one at 2 30 | which w i l l be used for f u t u r e enlarge- Baptists| roents and as a safeguard to controversies over the use of the siding. A Sees. I-'he Tears of IVor. In an address at Reading yesterday State Food Administrator Heinz declared that present indications are that the war will las', five yeart

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