The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on June 18, 1918 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 18, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 18, 1918
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

Connellcville's Biggest and Best Newspaper. Sworn Average Daily Circulation Last Week, 6,690 VOL. 16, NO. 187. CONNELLSVILL.E, PA., TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE IS, 1918. EIGHT PAGES. AUSTRIAN HORDES STOPPED EVERYWHERE; ALLIED TROOPS TAKE HUNDREDS PRISONERS Paris Announcement Received From Rome Says Ninety -Two Austrian Divisions are ""- Pressing the Italian Front and That Seventy of Them Have Been Identified. SIXTY MORE AMERICANJOYE UP THEIR LIVES By Associated Fresi. JVATIOJfAI, GUABD OX TERRITORY WASHINGTON, June IS.---The War Department authorized ionnallj that the 32nd division {National · Guard) is now fighting in Alsace on German territory. Since the division has been in action its presence lias been identified permitting the facts to be disclosed. The 32nd division is composed of Michigan And Wisconsin trooi which left this country commandos! by Major General William F. Haan. AUSTKIASS BBrDGI PIAVE LO3TDOX, June IS.--The Austrians according to the Evening Standard now occupy the -west bank "of the Ware river, from the Conegrliano railway to the Zenson bend, a distance of a mile and a half. They hare thrown 14 bridges across the river. These, however v are under the Italian fire. ESTIMATES ON PAVING FRANCIS AVENUE ORDERED Ordinance for the Improvement of tlie Street Will He Drawn. PEACH STREET PROBLEM Lite in Francis Avenue Storm TYater Rushes Jhmn It, Doini? Damage to Abutting Property; Coadnit Ordinance Held Over to Xcxt .Meeting. PLAXTS FROtt FIFTY- i YliAK-OLD^OTJIU) SKBPS I AUF. Special to The Courier. SMITHFIELD, Juno 18. -Some time ago Aun;, Jane Abraham rocked against a 50-year- old gourd, a family neirlooirt, breaking u. As was told in The Courier, she planted the seeds and they germinated. Since then the plants have been transplanted and are "flourishing as the jjreen bay tree." Aunt Jane gave some of them to neighbors and they are growing nicely. SENIORS' PLAY HEARTY LAUGHS Eecord Breaking Audience Out] For Presentation of "The i FIRST WITNESS Time of His life." City council made a step last night I toward the impic-vement of Francis I avenue when it, by icsolution, authorized B. U Berg, superintendent of streets, to prepare an ordinance for the grading, paving and curbing of the thoroughfare. Whether th'j work will be done during the summer or next year or later is yet to be c'etermined. Briefly council discussed the width to be improved without coining to any conclusion. The street is 60 feet wide, Superintendent Berg explainec. He suggested a 30-root driveway, which BITTER FIGHTING 0* PIAVE. · ITA1IA5 ABM1" HEADQUABTEKS, June IS*-Bitter fighting is ia progress along the Piave river. The Austrians are sustaining large losses from thu concentrated fire of Italian batteries. Bepeated counter attacks are being made by Italian infantry inflicting heavy casualties on the enemy. " SUB AND CBE1V DESTBOTED. A" -ATLANTIC PORT, June 18,--A German submarine and its entire crew was destroyed ly an American submersible off the Virginia coast several days ago according to a report brought here today by passengers OB board an American steamship. STEAMER SINKS U-BOAT. AX ATLANTIC POBT, June 18^--Members of the crew of an Amerienn steamship arriving here today reported an engagement with a German submarine off the Virginia Capes yesterday, in which the ships naval gunners made a clean hit and either sunk the undersea craft or disabled her.' The American vessel was not damaged. TRIBUTE IS PAID TO THE MEMORY OF WILLIAM F.DOWLING ALL IN THE CAST DO WELL Credit la GIYOU the Director, Miss Margaret Ilukec, of Uie Hi?h School Faculty, IVho Bad Uecu Most Diligent in Training of the Per formers. Solemn Requiem 3Tass ts Celebrated [ ut Immaculate Conception Church for Boy Hying in I-'nincc. Solemn requiem high mafab was celebrated in. the Immaculate Conception church here this morning for "\niHam F. Cowling, the first Conaellsvil!e boy with the American Expeditionary Forces to die in the service overseas. SUITK^EIKU. it JU-iUUL Ul.il 1 t=" o-J i Yiun.ii , would leave 15-foot 'walk,. Mayor I The moss was attended by many o£ the Duggan thought a 2«oot roadway i«TMS '^^ rnend a ._ A _ s old_sw in would be ample and 18-foot walks not too wide. If the street should be paved Mr. Berg was of the opinion that it would become a highway into tlie north enf of the city by way o£ the paved Moun. Pleasant road, many using it in preference to tho route by way oC Cra-vr- One of the best class p.ays given by a graduating cla.ss of. the nigh school was presented to a packed house at. the auditorium last night, when "The Time of His Ldfe" was presented The light comedy was a comrplete success and the house was continually CALLED IN MEDIO MURDER TRIAL Coroner S. fi. liuum Tolls of HulJet IVonnd in Brain tthich Caused DfaJli ot' Eiayimnul Jffircello. Tluil t h e mysterious ".SjiroJt Hrij^if bmilvcd in the Patsy 3iwiio murder cjif»e at Itewson is 3Ln». Surah Iriviu. \uft- of a I'itts- hurpr biiNint-Sh mau, 11 as brought out this afternoon nin-n the woman took Hie stiiml in the trial of 3U»dio in l"uionti»n r'wr flu- murder n* Raymond JJarcello. MONTH !N THEIR flOL TERM ENDS Delayed Action Taken By School Board Last Night. THREE NEW TEACHERS E. H. Floto Is Be-elected Collector of Taxes For Year 191S. With the selection of John Work- taugh. The cjt carried out the ac- man of Wbaiton township. Milton tion of the play so successfully that j y u r Pbj" of Franklin township, and ford avenue and Plttaburg street. Superintendent Berg was directed to secure estimates on ih.e cost of the work. At the previous meeting of council it was developed that tbe people have been petitioning for the paving of the street for 25 years. What to do with the steep grade at the lower poiiion of the unpaved part of Peach street is worrying council. During Sunday night's flood tne surface water got beyond bounds and practically destroyed several war gardens. Councilman Berg suggested th*at a 24-lncli storm sewer emptying onto tbe paved portion o' the street might, solve t h e problem temporarily. Council will make an inspection of the j street and tho damaged gardens Wed- I nesday afternoon. In order that any who have objections to offer to the Bell telephone conduit ordinance may present them, that measuie was held o\cr until next Continued on Pajje T*ra. honor of the dead soldier has been placed on the service flag which, hangs in the church. Rev. Father John T. Bums was the celebrant of the mass, Kev. Father Henry De Vho, sub-deacon; R«v. Father . Harder, deacon, and Rev, Father William J. MoCasMn of Burgettstown, master of ceremonies. The sermon was delivered by Rev. Father D. A. Lawless of Pittsburg, director of the Confraternity of Christian Doc- tnnc Kc spoke of the loyalty of Catholics to America. The services were conducted according to the funeral ritual of the Catholic church. Wilham F. Dowl-ng was a member of the National Army, being inducted mto the service on September 23, go- mto Camp Lee. Later he was transferred to Camp Meigs at Washington, D. C., going from there to duty overseas. He was a machinist In the Quartermaster's Corps. the house completely forgot amateurs , were performing and enjoyed it to the utmost, j If the play had been presented by actors of tlie legritiniatc stage it could not have been better, judged by the applau?e. The selection of the c;ist was good. There was no "mussing up" of lines and although the Play Jasrod for almost three hours, no one grew tired ot it. Every seat .n the house had been sold and many stood The capacity house did not perturb the nerves Martin ?. £ l u c l l of Perry township, the jury in. the case of Patsy Medio, charged with the murder of Raymond Bare el lo ai Daw-son last December, was completed, and tte talcng of evi- d t c c o was begun ,u Unionurwn. this morning before Judge £. H. lleppcru District Attorney S, John -Morrow began his outline of the case for Uie commonwealth at 10.35 o'clock. The commonwealth will attempt to prove, hasd Mr. Morrov., that liircc^lo was living with "Sarah Wright," a v,onian noi his w:Je, in a house near the KEPORT CABDS GIVES OUT Formal Graduation .Exercises at The High School Auditorium This F/iening Activities (or the Tear in Educational Line Will Come to Close At a meeting of tie school board heid last night salaries for tbe teacn- ers of tbc schools in Connellsville were increased. Each teacher wili receive an advance of $5 per month, Tlie salary increase has been talked of for some time. The additional $5 a month in tbe salaries v'ill run to over $3,000 for the term. The salary of Principal B. B. Smith was also increased. Three new teachers were elected, w i l l near ihe old foundry, deposited ROME, June 18. -- In their attack between Zenson and Fos- alta, along the~Piaye, the Austrians have been stopped everywhere, says an official statement issued tonight by the Italian /ar office. In the mountain region and around Montello there j .ave been no infantry attacks by the enemy. The Allied troops i .ave taken several hundred additional prisoners and some ma- ' Almost uxio fl'iiitc Men to Be Glren U1 guns. SPECIAL DRAFT CALL 92 AUSTRIAN" DIVISIONS Df BATTLE. PARIS, June 18. -- Ninety-two Austrian divisions, consisting ( 80 divisions of infantry and 12 of cavalry, have been hurled »to the greatest battle that Italy has yet -fought, according to D. official announcement atJFlome, received here through the 'avas Agency. Seventy-one of these divisions have already ;en identified. TREN'CH TAKE PRISONERS. PARIS, June IS.--In a local operation south of the Aisne st night the French took 100 prisoners, it is announced 'offici- ly. Between the Ourcq and the Marne prisoners were taken . patrol encounters. TTEE5 DIE, 33 ABE SETEBELT WOBSBED WASHINGTON, June 13.--The ·my casualty list'today contained 49 mes, divided as follows: Killed in action. 10: died of v-ounds. o; died of aeroplane accident, one; id of disease, one; died of, accident other causes, one; wounded severe- 33; wcunded slightly, one.. Che list included: Died of disease. Private Hubert P. ird, Mceesport. Pa. Severely -wounded. Corporal Robert Miller, Caledonia, Ohio; Private Anny C. Dills, Dubois, Pa., and Ed- rd Weiler Ironton Ohio. RTY-flTE MARB'ES JOHN WALPOLE KILLED Italtimorc * Ohio Ilrakemun Struck by Train ut Bessemer. John Walpole, about 50 years old, a brakeman on the Pittsburg division at the Baltimore . Ohio railroad, was killed yesterday morning at Bessemer station when he was struck by a train on tlie Pittsburg Lake Brie railroad. , llr. Walpole had been in the service of the Baltimore Ohio railroad for about 30 years and was widely and favorably known. He was unmarried and for about eight years had roomed at the home of ntrs. Elizabeth Maust in Crawford avenue, KILLED 1" ACTION"!West Side. He left on his run out VASHINGTON une 18.--The Marine ps casualty list issued today con- ted 103 names, divided as follows: [cd !n action, 45 ;died of wounds, died oC wounds (previously re- ted severely wounded), 15; vround- severely, 31. tie list included:-Hied, Samuel H. Thayer, Bellevue, led of wounds, Adam J- Miller, nandoah. Pa. led of wounds (previously report- teverely wounded). Corporal John CVeppler, Pittsburg, Pa.; Arlie ght. Fairview. W, Va., and Harry sman, Lancaster, Onio. ounded severely. Private Joseph Taldwell, Pittsburj. Pa-I John W. nan, Boweroa, Pa.; "William B. nas Bigierville, Pa_, and John !ord, Larimer, Pa. ! of Connellsville" early yesterday morning. Irish Aliens Exempt From Draft Irish and Australian aliens in the United States are not to be made subject to drait by this government under the terms ot the pending British- American draft convention, which bad been months in progress ol negotiation. Instruction at Collins. State draft beadquarLen, has issued a call for U63 white selectJves within the draft age who are graduates of grammar schools to undergo training to fit them tor army service at the front and behrad tbe lines. They are expected to also have had experience along mechanical lines and some aptitude for mechanical work. The calls, which are being sent to local boards for voluntary induction, are as follows : For 206 men to go to Delaware college, Newark, Del., 'OT training as bench wood workers, electricians, radio operators, mechanics and gas en- gincmen; 20G men to go to Polish National Alliance .college, Cambridge Springs, Pa., for training as auto mechanics, carpenters, gunsmiths, machinists and pattern makers; 226 men to report at Spring Garden Institute. Philadelphia, for training as wood workers, auto mechanics and electricians; 330 men to go to University of Pittsburg for instruction as sheet nietal workers and auto mechanics. They are to reiort July 1. HEAVY DAMAGE IN COUNTY CAUSED BY ELECTRICAL STORMS Barn of Dr. Charles H. Smith at Bate and l^oivertU's in Soutti End played by Margaret Moore, had the "time of hiR life" when he masqueraded as "Uncle Tom," a colored builcr, to serve dinner to "Mr. and Mrs. Peter Wycombe," played b Norn owl i Ploto and Mildred Hoplnm. Everything went smoothly u n t i l tbe M'y- combes arrived, brmg.ng with them "Dorothy Landon," secretly engaged to "Tom." Tlit'n the impromptu butler found himself in a "mess " SfcCormicfc carried cu: his end of the play excellently, making a good butler except when Dorothy looked at u m f h e well and turew debris over it. Coroner J3au':i was the first wit- nest,. He described the wound. Ou eroitj, examination lie was asked by Atiorno} Harry T,\ Byrne if he bad ; nradc 1 au anal' s; What the purpose of tbe question was tb a mauci foi collective. the contents ot d had T^e 01 ei jurors s-ecurcd yesterday school for four years will come here for the next term. Miss Dorothy McLeod. at present reaching in the Oil City high school, will come here for the next term as a teacher of Litm and French. She graduate oE Mount Holyoke Col- Roy 'Honsberper, who has taught science at the Dunbar township high ·?cbool for tbe past two years, uas includwl Samuel K. Craig, Saltl.ck | o]octe(] He is a graduate of Prank- 1 tuv.aslup; Joseph T. Han, Davboa; W H. Francis, Nathan Kilpatnck and J. A. DL-Muth, ConeHsville, and Wil- electrical stoims in. various parts of the county Monday d:d heavy dam- 'age and caused inconvenience to the public by cutting off electrical current in several localities. At Scottdale the lighting aad tower system was disordered when a bolt struck, a transformer. Brownsv.llc suffered in like manner. Irregular trolley service was maintained during the evening. Several buii dings were damaged or des-troved. The home oE Sol G. K repps. Jr., near Republic, was burned to the ground. In the same locality the barns of William Stewart and 0. D. Porter were burned. The bara of Dr. Charles H. Smith of Union town, located near Bute, fell prey xo tho lightning. The home of Burgess Thomas McFadden at Fairchauce was destroyed. Folio-wing the flood of Sunday night in. and about Connellville the region was threatened again last evening, but the storm, or most of It, passed over. bim. Margaret Moore, as "Mrs Bob | " ani shCTrard ' ^ranklm lown^urp. Gray" could not have been betlerJ * She mu a very capable "worried hos- LECTURE AT B. 0. SHOPS tess." Louis Simon carried out the part of Continued on Pagro Four. TO STIR MINERS Patriotic Meeting in I'nionlown to Be Address by BriUsIi Ofllec-r. A mass meeting of coke workurb 1m and Marshail College and has laugbt two years at Dnnbar township, lie formerly taught in the east, K. It. Floto was re-ejected tax collector for the ne,^t year. "With the presentation of diplomas ito night and the commencement address by Dr. Charles F. Tim-ing, 'pres- SfH-cial H.- P reseirtat I1e of Company idrat of the Western Heacrve Un .,. er . 1M11 Be llcre at ~oon Tomorrow. "\Villiam \V. Wood, special representative of the Ba.timore Ohio Rail- sity of Cleveland, O., to tbe graduating class of the high school at the aud,torrum, the school term closes road company, will deliver a lecture) for the summer vacation. The pro- on war conditions as they affect the j motion cards were distributed through. United States m tbe Connellsville | the grades this morning and high shops Wednesday at 12:20. His sub-'school students assembled ,for Uio ject will be "A Pull Together For j last time this afternoon. and others interested in mining and ' Victory." ; Many teachers are leaving imnjedl- coke making will be held in tbe rm-, Motion pictures and slides will b e ' ahely for their homes or places where CITIZENS OBJECT To Storing 1,0X) Gallons of Gasolliie at tx Single Point on "U'cfct SWt. Many West Side residents and property owners are somewhat concerned about the placing of a 1,000-galion gasoline tank, under the pavement m front of the old Smutz building on "West Crawford avenue at the Pennsylvania crossing. They believe that altogether too great a risk is involved in permitting so large a- quantity of highly inflammable material to be stored in one place. The attention of the Department of Public Safety will no doubt be called to what is considered a menace to life and property. STORM AT SMirHFlELD Fields Washed. Builrond Property .Damaged, Cn$ Maroowed. Smithfield was visited by the heaviest rain storm of the season, Sunday night and Monday morning, doing much damage to crops and I other property. Cornfields are badly washed. Georges Creek and York run were over their banks, flooding the bottom, laud from hill to hill, on either side and putting some of the small coal operations out of commission. The Morris company's siding on Georges creek was washed oat so it will be unable to ship coal for several days. The Brickman Porter company which operate tbe old Boyd ovens on the same creek was unable to get cars into Us ovens Monday on account of the siding which crosses the creek being flooded. People m tile borough that have cows in pasture on the Brownfield heirs farm on. Yorfc run, were unable to milk them Monday morning, '^ GERMANY MUST UPHOLD HER PRINCIPLES OF MORALITY, FREEDOM, HONOR, SAYS BILL TACT'S DAILY EXPEXSE SEVEX HH.LIOX POKSDS NDON, June IS.--Great Britain's · average expenditure during the rat financial quarter vrasi',848.- ?ounds. said Andrew Bonar Law, cellor of the exchequer, in re- Ung a vote of credit for 500,000,- wunds in the house of commons thnt Women Registered, ree female aliens were registered e-ciyr hall here today. By Associated Press. AMSTERDAM, June 18.--The war. is not a matter of a strategic campaign but a struggle of two world views wrestling with one 'another, Emperor William declared on Saturday at the celebration of the anniversary of nis accession at German main headquarters. * "Either German principles of rig'ht, freedom, honor and morality must be upheld," he added, or "Anglo-Saxon principles with their idolatry of mammon must be victorious." The Anglo Saxons, he asserted,' aim at making the people of the world work as slaves for ihe Anglo-Saxon nicipal building at Umontowu tomorrow evcnmg for Ike purpose o! awakening the coke region to the need for greater effort iu uie production of tuel. The principal address of the evening mil be made by E. W. Campbell ot the national service section of the United States Shipping Board. Captain J. C. Curran of the Brit.sli Navy, who was captured by the German raider Moewe, will relate his experiences ia a German prison camp for 16 months. Addresses will also be made by George A. Schneider, secretary and manager of the Cleveland Athletic shown. There will be "ho charge. No I they intend to spend the summer. collection will be mUfn. Everybody who ib interested is invited to come. LIEUT. BAER PRISONER Local Relatives Hear Tram American Ace Cuptnred by Onnans. Lieutenant Paul Prank Baer, American ace, v ho had been missing from the American lines in France since .May 22, and whose father, Alvin Baer, formerly resided in Connellsville, is a prisoner of tbe Germans, accordign to information received here. j Lieutenant Baer is credited wrtn Others will remain in thn city for a short time. Quite a number will stay over for tie commencement exercteea at tlie high school tonight The valedictory in the commencement exercises at the high school -will be delivered by Lawrence Hoicomb tonight; and tbe oration hy Jpss Sarah Esther West Lawrence Weaver will deliver the salutatory. Ticket holders -will be admitted at the Prospect street door between 8 and 8.15 o'clock. CHAUTAUQDATICKETS ^urt^^be^ ^^ a ^^^^^^^£^^^T by a male quartet. , Conne-nsville. CASH FREIGHT ORDER Is Postponed From Jnly 1 to J 1 by Iirector General McAdoo. The effective date of the order of Director General of Railroads McAdoti, which provides for placing the collection. o£ transportation charges on a cash basas on and after July 1, has Apnl 3) 1S5S and was } been postponed to August 1. At the same time the rules ame MESTREZAT'S SUCCESSOR F,hvard J. Fox, Di-inocrn.f of Easton, Appointed Jiy (JWTernor Brtuabanijli. Ethvard J. KOI, a Democrat of Baston, was Testorday appointed a Justice of the State Supreme Court to succeed the late S. Leslie Mestre^at. The appointee was born in Easton ued from Lafayette college in 1S7S. He -was The local guarantors ot the Cbau- tauqua ia-ve arranged to make a house to house canvass this: evening to place tickets lor tiiis season's performance? which begin on Thursday afternoon. The Boy Scouts arc making good progress in delivering tickets to those who subscribed for them last season. It is iwssible that some subscribers havs been overlooked or not found at home. They can secure their tickets from Earl C. Moore at Wright-llelzler company's siore. Tho b:g "top" is in place on the lot Cut Down Sleeper Service. The .Pennsylvania railroad has directed a curtailment of sleeping car service with a lengthening of the running time to lessen the strain of operation. Slide Blocks Tracts. Traffic on the B. O. was blocked for several hours yesterday at Cheat Haven by a landslide. ruling race. The emperor emphasized the fact that Jroru the first he baa realized Uiat tlie trials of war would be great. Great Britain's intervention had meant'a world struggle whether he desired It or not. He said ha, was thankful that Field Marshal von Hmdenburg and General Luden- dorff had been placed at his side as counsellors. | Fair tonight and Wednesday; warm- The emperor referred to^the period j ar "Wednesday, is the noon weather of peace which he described as "twen- ! forecast for Western Pennsylvania, ty-sbc years of profitable but hard work, though they could not always pal.tifs, the District of Columbia and n a l l v at pcnns-rille. Alaska and Uie American Red Cross. A m1s!)ionarT mooting wili be held in Ihe t'nited Evangelical church at Renovating Church. Pranbville on Thursday evening, June The Evangelical church at Sou'h 20, at S o'clock. -Addresses will be.de- Connellsville is being renovated in- liveretl by Rev. Don E. Brickley of side and will present a much bane-} UgonU-r, and Rev. K 11. Brickley of somer appearance when the people' ScoUdalc. P U Berkey. of Scotldale, appear Cor worship next Sunday is the pastor. MOTOR CAR OWNERS CAN BOOST THE RED CROSS AT NO COST TO THEMSELVES pletion of details in advance of the opening at 3.30 Thursday afternoon, when the Liberty Girls will give a concert. The same attraction will appear in tbe evening, followed by a lecture by William Rainey Bennet'. "The Man Who Can." Friday's fea- tmes include the Madrigal Singers, afternoon and evening, and a, lecture. "The Cry of a Ciucified World," by Captain Martin D Hardin. recently returned from an inspection of Red ! Cross work in France. be regarded as successful in a political respect, and had brought disappointment." Xcmperatsre Kccorrt. 19JS 1S17 Maximum 89 77 Minimum 6 i 48 ilean. 77 63 Motor car owners of Connellsvillc and viculity have the opporumitj at giving to the Red Cross without sacrifice to themselves unaei a plan suggested by V. J". Claik of the Connellsville Garage. II ue suggestion be generally followed hundreds of dollars will be poured mto t h e treasury. Briefly, the plan is th:b: Every owner of an automobile or motorcycle has one 01 mere w o r n out iircs about his piemises. Unless the junk rna'i seeics then out they lie there and rot. Mr. Clark suggests that instead of being allowed to waste they be turned over to the Red Cross. Arrangements havo been made v.-itb the management of the Bat'.ery Ser\10! Sta'jcn it, Kas,. Crawford a\enue, , near Mountain alley, to have them left there. There should be se\eral hundred nres in and about Conncllsville of no u c e to the o^ner They v» til readily bring 50 cents to a 51 a-picce, de- 1 pending on condition and size, Mr. i Clark says. All who find they have , one or several stored a w a y are urged , to turn them o\er to the aforemen- t'Oned semce station and be assured that they will swell tae Red Cross fund MITCHELL SUSPENDED Council Uphold'. Major in Benunlng City JUctecfhe From Force. J. W. Mitchell was last night permanently suspended as city detectiv? ·or plain clothes officer, which jiost- I tion he has hold since it was created, i M a j o r Duggan suspended the detective yesterday morning when he re- fui-ecl cr neglected to abide by the ^ order of council to don a uniform and jhecoTOe a patrolman. At the request I ot the mayor council made the sus- I pension permanent. MncheVi was notified yesteiday by . Chief of Police W. B. Bowers, by order of the mayor, io appear last evening at council meeting if he desired a . He did not appear.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page