Newspaper Page Text
VOL. 9. NO. 11.
BR A1TLEB ORO. VERMONT, SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 12, 1021. THREE GENTS I. int rml tut'-;iU.?1 Si rfiii'lrtn drive mm FROMPETRQGRAB City Believed to Be In the Hands of Revolutionists, Says Wireless Despatch GREAT MASSACRE IN CITY OF MINSK Auti-IJolslievihs Start it and Soviets Continues it Wlirn They Reoccupy City Red Cross Food Reaches IJal tic States. WARSAW, -March 12 (Associated Press). pftrograd is in the hands f rev olutionary forces and the P.olshoviki have been driven out, says a wireless despatch received here today. The message which was confused and disconnected owing ti weakness tf sending station is believed to have been sent from Petrograd. The despatch says food sent hy Colonel Ryan of the American Red Cross commit tee to the P.altie states had arrived, hut whether it had been received at Kroiistadt or Petn.grad was n .t clear. Reports received in governmental quar ters here say the revolutionary movement continued to .spread in tho region sur rounding Minsk. The Soviet authorities are described as making desperate efforts to control the situation. A despatch from Vilna says anti I5olshevtk forces fought their way into Minsk and held control of the city live hours, hut were later driven out hy the Soviet forces. "While occupying th" city tho revolutionists killed many local Com munists, it is said, and when the liolshe viki re-entered the town they executed more than 2t0 persons, many of whom were Poles, who ate accused of sympathiz ing with the intnrgents. ERIE R. R. CANCELS WAGE REDUCTIONS Says Improvement in Ilasiness Allows Payment of Old Scale Ordered o Do so ly Railroad Labor ISoarcI. NEW YORK. March 12. Reduction in wages of common laborers made by the Erie railroad on Jan. ."'1 have Iwen can celled and the former wage schedule has been restored, the company announced to day. The statement sa'd that slightly im proved conditions of business permitted 'payment of the old wale. The ra dread labor ! 'ai d recently condemned action of the road for not first submitting the pro posed reduction to it for approval ami ordered restoration ft' the former scale. Odd Fellows Temple 1 R.iil.cr .Vib'.f E. Rogers. VK died at tii" Gii! Odd Fellows' Horn- in Ludlow f 1 1 i ; i Morning. The funeral will be held sit the Home Sunday and the burial will lake place- in the family lot in Prospect Hill cemetery Monday afternoon. i Monday evening at 7.45 Regular meeting of Past Noble Grand Association. Tuesday. March 1 5 Drill of the Re hekah degree team. AUDITORIUM ONE NIGHT ONLY Saturday, March 1 9 .) , . -V y 1 . Jl -ill i-s?!! Positively the identical original company that played 41 weeks at Hudson Theatre, New York, and eight weeks at Hollis Street Theatre, Boston. Brattleboro is the smallest town in the United States that "Clarence" will visit. I low "CLAKKNCE" Comes to Brattleboro Week Feb. 2S Providence, R. I. Mar. 7 Newport, K. I. Mar. 8-9 Fall River. Mass. Mar. 10-12 New Bedford. Mass. Mar. 14 Gardner. Mass. Mar. 15 Greenfield, Mass. The sale of seats will open at Kenton's Men's Shop Wednesday, March 16, at 9 a. m. Prompt attention to mail or telephone, orders will be filled in the older they are rereivrd. Phone 476-V. Prices $2.00, $1.50, $1.00, 75c, 50c MILLER IS ALIEN PROPERTY CUSTODIAN Selection Independent of Senate Iio.stan Man to lie Assistant Secretary of the Treasury. WAK11INGON, March 12. Thomas W. Mil!cr uf Delaware, a former mem ber of house of representatives was ap pointed alien property custodian to day. The appointment docs not require senate confirmation. Mr. Miller is a lawyer. During the 1920 campaign he was in charge of the eastern branch of th" Republican speakers' bureau. Th' selection of Eliot Wadsworth of P.oston to be an assistant secretary of tjie treasurv is understood to have been virtually- agreed upon. lie nrobably will be placed in charge of fiscal af fairs Tie served as wavt: e chairman cf central committee of Uie American Red Cross and is chairman of the ex ceutiv? committee of the Harvard En dowment Fund committee. SHANGHAI SILK HOUSES BURNING I,;ss May Reach SIO.OW.OOO Destruc tion of Silk Cocoons Will Stop Spinning Fntil New Crop. SHANGHAI, China. March 11 (Asso ciated Press E Several silk warehouses -ontaining over half of the amount of silk available for export in this city were burned here today, the loss being estimated at Nli.IMM .!. Seven other warehouses took' hre and are still burning. Should their loss bo absolute the damage will reach $10.MMM"0. it is estimated. The 'destruction of silk cocoons stored in warehouses will enforce the closing of most of the spinning establishments here until the new crop in May. Cancellation of many contracts for silk is considered inevitable. PLAN RIGGFST COLOR PLANT. DuPont Company to Erect Ruildings to Employ SO.OOO Men. WILMINGTON", March 12. Const ruc tion of the large;t dry color plant in the world is being planned by the E. E dii Pont do Nemours company, it was unr.oune.fd here csterday. The com pany also m considering t he erect ion of ;i new rnit in its chain of lithophone idants. Although no ot'iciul announcement of the site of the i.lant was made, it is reported the works will be located at i.'ainevs Point. N. J., and eventually will employ in the neighborhood of 30. I'tHi men. PROFITEERS KS CAPE. Federal Attorneys Instructed to Drop All Prosecutions Against Them. WASHINGTON. March 12. -- All ' I'nited States district attorneys have been instructed !,v Attorney General L'auglserty to' dismiss .profiteering proc ! cut ions pending in their dist ricts nn ; der Section 1 of the lievei; at wln-h recently was nein uncoiiMiiui ioiuu oj, the supreme court. Christian Science Church First Church of Christ, Scientist. Sim day services at 1(1.1."" a. m. ami 7.30 p. !i. Subject Substance. Wednesday even ing testimonial meeting at 7. 1"). Read ing room open daily, except Sundays, Wednesday evenings and legal holidays, from 12 to 1. 3 to 5. and 7 to '.) o'clock. All ate welcome. Emerson building, El liot .street. BEST COMEDY EVR WRITTEN BY AW AMERICAN" N. V. TRIBUNE S"rfT':7 02 i '9 AND A BRILLIANT COMPANY OF PLAYERS C DIRECTON OF GCORGE C. TYLER J Mar. Hi Albany, N. Y'. Mar. 17 Troy, N. Y Mar. 18 Holyoke. Mass. Mar. 19 BRATTLEBORO Mar. 21 Poughkeepsie, N. Y. And en to Philadelphia. GEORGE HARVEY 'FOR AMBASSA 00R I Will Represent the United States at the Brit ish Embassy STOOD BY HARDING. IN LAST CAMPAIGN Widely Known Editor Was Rorn in I'eacJiain and Educated at Middlebury College W. W. Husband to Re Com missioner General of Immigration. WASIIINGTON, March 12. George Harvey of New York, editor of Har vey's Weekly, is understood to have been definitely selected by President Hardirw as ambassador to London to succeed tohn W. Davis, who now is re turninjr home. The nomination may go before the senate before present extra ordinary session begins. In 1916 Col. Harvey supported Charles V.. Hughes and the last year he sup ported Mr. Harding. Before founding the Weekly he was editor of Harper's field he had a I0112 career as newspaper man beginning in 1SS2, and was manag ing editor of the X. V. World from ISfd to 1!:J. lie was born in Peacham. "t., 57 years ago and was educated at Peaeharn acad emy and also Middlebury college. William W. Husband of St. Johns lurry, Vt.. was nominated today by Pres ident Harding to be commissioner gen eral of immigrutwm. Carl Mapcs of Michigan was renomi nated by President Harding to lie solici tor of the bureau of internal revenue. MAN'S BODY FOUND IN POTATO SACK Still Warm When Discovered Fatal Stab With Knife Found Near Roulevard In the Rronx. NEW YORK. March 12. A man's body tied up in a potato sack and pierced with a knife was found near the eavtern boulevard in the Rronx todiy. The body was still warm. GOVKRMKNT WIFE HELP. Offers Sen ires of DepE of Labor in Set tling Packers' Dispute with Kmplojes. WASIIINGTON. March 12. The services of the department of lalior in cett lenient of the controversy between packing house employes anil the pack- ! mar concerns crowing out of proioscu vag: reductions wero offered in tide grams sent last night to the unions ami packers by Secretary of Labor Davis. Secretary Davis.' who despatched the tHeginnis after a conference with Presi dent Harding, also requested the pack ers and the employes each to designate two representatives to meet department of lalxr agents in an attempt to read just the dispute, which threatens to de velop into a-strike. Masonic Temple Monday. March 11. Midwinter meet ing of Connecticut Valley Cuincil. No. l(i. It. and S. M. Supper at .1.". Meeting opened at 7.30. Work: Uoyal and Select drg rccs. Tuex'ay. March l.l-IJegular meeting of Pdngham chapter. ). V.. S. Family ; upper at (.1. Itusim-ss; Initiation. Red Mens Hall Monday, March 11. at S p. m. Card tournament for members of (Jiionekticut trile. No- 2. Tuesday evening. March IT, IJegular meeting of IJratt!r!oro camp. 727, M. W. A. Th'n will be a meeting of spe cial importance and every neighbor chouid be present. Supreme National Lecturer Thomas II. Ihiffy will be pres ent with State Ieputy (Jeorge F. P.ald win, who will help make things inter esting. There will be adoption and you -will all be anxious to see our new team work. After the ceremony there will refreshments of sandwiches, cake. doughnuts, cheese and coffee. Neighbors please bring cake and sandwiches. 1921 Annual Fair UNDER AUSPICES ST. MICHAEL'S PARISH AT FESTIVAL HALL St. Patrick's Day, March 17th, 1921 Supper served from 4.30 to 7.30 p. m. MENU Roast Pork, Mashed Potatoes, Cold Ham, Chicken and Cabbage Salad, Cranberry Sauce, Rolls, Assorted Cakes and Pies. CofTee. 8 p. m., Drama, Entitled "Full House" By Parish Talent Supper 75 cents. idmission 25 cents FULL ORCHESTRA IN ATTENDANCE LATCHIS THEATRE EXTRA TODAY See the Great Ice Jam Of West River and Connecticut River Motion Picture Taken by Our Own Camera COMMERCIAL EXECUTIVES MEET James P. Tayler Addresses Chamber of Commerce Men of New England at Greenfield Today.- GREENFIELD. Mass., March 12. A convention of the New England Asso ciation of Commercial Executives, which lias a membership of secretaries and. managers ot tiie principal chambers of commerce find boards of trade through out New Emdand, took place yesterday at the Weldon hotel and there was a large gathering. The. nieetimr was the result of an invitation extended to the association by Manager P.. H. Ronnar of the local chamber, at the last meet ing held in Roston. A. II. Andrews of New Hertford, pres ident of the association, and the board of commerce, presided in the convention, which opened after a 1 o'clock luncheon. It was somewhat of , an informal fath ering with discussion and numerous in teresting papers were presented, the first of which was What is the Rest Method of Making Your Organization, and What it is Doing, Known to Members and the Public, by Charles M. Ketchum, secretary of the Fall River chamber of commerce. The next subject was the Development of Retail Trade by Ros coe Goddard. secretary of the Salem chamber of commerce, and the closing afternoon subject was Why the Foreign Trade of New England Should be Devel oped at this Time, and How the Com mercial Organization Can Help, by George L. I .Wan. manager of the Pus ton office of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce. Following a dinner at fi.lo ocux'k the subject presented was Advertising New England with an exhib'-t and explana tion by President Andrews, and a talk, by W.'M. Kimball, secretary of the New Eii-dand Hotel Association. The sub ject" Junior Chamfer of Commerce was treated bv Raymond T. Wilder, asso ciate secretary of the Sprmgtield cham ber of commerce. There is a Saturday morniii" session and the subiect of the meeting was The Chm!cr of Commerce Idea and its Application to the Smaller Communities, by James P 'I ay lor, sec retary of the Darlington (A t.i chamber of commerce. DISAPPEARS FROM SOUTH LONDONDERRY c G. Wciscopf, Who Carried on Root and Herb IJusiness. Traced to ev York City Goes West. iSneeial to The Reformer.) xnCTII LONDONDERRY. March 12. from on a C. G. Wciscopf. who came here New York ab .ut n year ami 10 carr l'iM(t. herb and bark business for the crude trade, disappeared two weeks ago rug ..,,,1 not heen locate!!, ami tile IHCl that his business had not been sitcecsd ul is thought to be the reason for his depart ure. When he left two week ago li.. ;!iil he was trninZ to New yesterday York on h.Kmess As he had not beou heard fr; m to Ar Weiseoi.f and three children went New York a week ago in search of her husband. A letter received irom hit iasi he bad not seen him. niirht stated that although by calling on friends ru learne.t that thev had seen hiin and that he had stated he was going west. The Flks. of which .Air. Y ciscoj member, have been asked to assist cath.g him. f is a in lo- THE WEATHER Ituin Tonight Snow and Much Calder Sumhiy Afternoon and Night. WASHINGTON, March 12. The weather forecast: Ilain tonight and Sunday and probably changing to smw Sunday. Somewhat warmer tonight. Mm h colder Sunday afternoon and night. Increasing southerly winds. A total eclipse of the moon may last as long as one hour and 45 minutes. Universalist Church Sunday,' March 13. K.t;o a.m. Divine wroship with sermon by Prof. Arthur W. Peach of North lield, Vt., who will occupy the pul pit. a. m. Sunday school. Ueniembcr the contest. p. m. Y. P. C. II. service in charge of Murray Gould and Kichard Shipman. Chapter IS of the test I ook will be reviewed. The special topic for consideration is Common Responsibility. 11.15 7.:; Thursday afternoon, March 17. Mis sion circle will meet with Mrs. Freeman Scott, t ak street. ES LOST IN Brattleboro Man Wanders on Mountains Most of Night FOUND TODAY BY SEARCHING PARTY Was Wrongly Directed When Asked Way to Dr. Gale's Carried Lantern Which Revealed His Whereabouts to Searchers About 3 o'CIock. (Special to The Reformer.) ' WEST TOWNSIIEND, March 12. Thomas T. Davies of Rrattleboro, for merly pastor of the Congregational churches in Newfane and South London derry, who is now employed by the White River Chair Co. in Rrattleboro, was lost on the mountains in this part of the town last night and was found by a searching party this morning. He was tired, but not in bad physical condition. A lantern which Mr. Davies carried served as a guide for the searchers, but there would have been no light had not Mr. Davies conserved the oil in the lan tern. Mr. Davies cam to this village on the evening train last, night, arriving about ! o'clock. Dr. George T. Gale came to the village after him. as Dr. Gale's son. Harold, married a daughter of Mr. Davies and the latter was going there to visit. Dr. Gale and Mr. Davies missed each other and Mr. Davies inquired the way to Dr. Gale's house, which is some distance from the village and on a high hill. He Ix rrowed a lantern at Grout & Dean's .store and started out on foot. He was misdirected and near the blacksmith shop took the road to the left and followed Tannery brook. As Dr. Gale was unable to find him a large searching party was organized, and alout o'clock this morning three mem bers of the party saw the light in the Rates pasture and soon learned that it was from the lantern carried by Mr. Da vie, who. after discovering that the oil was getting low. turned down the wick so as to make the oil last until morning. TWO ARRESTS IN ASSAULT CASE Feng ;uid Custody i;e Itohiiisoii ISoys Taken Into ly Police Hearing May Held This Afternoon. Chief-of-Poliee George Wilson arrested "Fddie" Ijong late yesterday afternoon in connection with the assault upon Miss Mabel Warren by three young men at the Prospect Hill cemetery Thursday night. and last night "I.tlly Kobinson was ar - rested. I loth were locked in the Klice station. These lirst names are as given III lil.r .4111 I tllll. II II I II lll .'"I I., i uaiin n are ascertains!, it is exneeteu mat me respondents will be arraigned noon in the municipal court this aftcr- by State's Attorney Harold l. intney. lucre is much public indigunation over this; oiiense. which is me worst mac nas ocen committed here in a long time. The boys are lt years old. GIJFAT J).MA(di, BY STORM Three Persons Killed and Several Sen- eusly Injured. SHUEVKPOKT. La.. March 12. Three Prrson are dead, about A others in inrrd. several of them seriously, and propertv damage estimated at between K5i!0.;Kt and Sd.oOO.ooo is reported as the result of a terril'ic wind storm which swept over northwestern Louisiana yes terday. More, typewriter.1 are in use in the Fnited States thau in all other coun tries, combined. Centre Congregational Church Rev. I Ici'IhtI I. Woedin, I. U, Paslor. 6 i J y . Sunday, March 13. 10".O a. m. The Appeal of the Chris- tion Life to the Thoughtful Man. The Prudential committee will meet for a few minutes after this service. TJ.(H m. Sunday school. .7.00 p. in. -The young people will meet in the chapel. The meeting of the Conquest club has been postponed until March 34. : Monday, March 14, 7."0 p. m. Meet ing of the Conquest club m the cnapel. Tuesday, March lo, 2 to 5 p. m. T.he women of the congregation are in vited to , an afternoon tea at the par sonage. Social hour and shower for Ir. Harriett Parker o Madura, India. DAV WEST TQWNSHEND it 1 NEW TEACHER AT AUSTINE SCHOOL Miss Mat Lam Recovering from Opera - tion Succeeded hy Miss Stuckert Austine School News. The second number of the Austine School News has just been issued at the Austine Institution. Like the first issue, it is an attractive four-page fMiblication containing many items of interest to the pupils of the school and their friends. Four of the items which are of general interest are reprinted herewith : . "In resKnse to a circular letter sent by the teachers at the State School for the Deaf, Rudapest. Hungary, stating that they are in great distress., and appealing to their American colleagues for aid, the sum of $".." has been subscribed by the staff of the Austine school, and sent to Rudapest through the Vermont National bank. RrattleHoro." "Ry th kindly forethought of Miss Florence E. Pratt, the librarian of the Erooks Free library, Rrattleboro. th school , has received a goodly number of back numbers of magazines and illus trated papers, all of which will be appre ciated, not only by the pupils, but also by the teachers, for one cannot have too many pictures for class room use in a school for the deaf." "We are glad to knew that Miss Alie MacEam. supervisor of the senior boys, who was compelled to give up her work here on account of her health, is making a good recovery from an operation she had to undergo. Miss Frances. Stuckert, a graduate from the ME Airy school, and for some time an instructor in -sewing in the trade teaching department of that institution, has recently joined our staff to fill Miss. MacLam's position as super visor of boys. Miss Stuckert 'h home is at Doylestown. Pa." "At the Austine Farm there are now 21 head of cattle, and from 14 cows we are getting RIO quarts of milk a day. Two calves have been sold recently. Their united weight was 427 pounds. Sugaring operations are aoout to Dcgin. RAILROAD DAMAGE BEING REPAIRED Work Train Comes from Palmer with Force of Men Two of Cham plain Realty Co.'a Piers Broken. Water in the Connecticut river contin ues! to recede gradually throughout the night and this forenoon, but has not yet reached its normal level. Small patches of ice continue to float down to the iam which formed onjosite the rossing mill of i the t hamplain Kealty Co. on the Hinsdale road, and the jam in little river, which was still yesterday, is moving out today. The island, however, tdill i.s covered with ice. Traffic was resumed last evening on thtt. West liiver branch railroad, tem- . Mrary repairs having been made there yesterday, but the permanent repairs ' win not i made until more important repair work. is done. IU-pair work was started this morning on the Central Vermont track which was damaged on the Hunt meadow, about 20 men being employed there. A work train was sent from Palmer and the operations began from the Vernon end of the wash out. The first of the work was shoveling ice from the tracks, but this was ;said not. to be so much of a task as when the road was washed away last year. It probably will take 10 days or two weeks to complete the work The ice jam at the- Realty Go's mill has broken off two of the large piers which supiort tho company's booms, which extends out from their rossing mill on the New Hampshire side of the river. HAS TOOTH IX HIS LUNGS. Comptroller of DuPont Company in Crit- ical Condition. WILMINGTON, Del., March 12. An x-ray photograph of James 15. Broad, comptroller of the E. 1. duPont de Ne mours company, who is in a critical eon- ' union at a local : the cause, of hi hospital, showed that illness was the lodg ment of a tooth in him luns. attending physicians , announced yesterday. According to the physicians, Mr. Broad had four teeth extracted several weeks ago, taking jjas; for the operation, and they believe that one of the extracted teeth accidentally clipped down the windpipe. The physicians declare that unless an oera(ion is performed immediately, Mr. Broad cannot recover, while on the other hand, it is feared an operation might prove fatal, as the patient is ex tremely weak. First Baptist Church Hark T. Bnmnell. 1 . . - Uf , r.V.-. .fc.-..V.,V--M t l m'-Z - - . .. . . r7 Ti- r -Sill Ik . if Sunday, March 11. 10.30 a.m. Morning worship. Sermon. The Waiting last. 11.45 a.m. Bible school. 7.S0 p. m. Evening service. Sixth ser mon in series on Mysteries of Reve lation. Subject, The Great Judg ment. Tuesday, 7.30 p. m. Christian En deavor meeting. Thursday, 3 p. m. Meeting of Women's society with Mrs. Charles It. Crosby. Ad dress by Mrs. A; F. Ufford of China. Friday, 4 p. m. Meeting of Juniors; 7..'!0 p. m. Regular church prayer meet ing. Saturday, 3 to 5 p. m. Food sale at church by team No. i of Women's society. v LLAGE NOW HAS DEBTEDK All Liabilities Paid First Time in at Least V 40 Years THIS IN SPITE OF EXTRA EXPENSES Balance in Sight Probably Will Fnish Fiscal Year with Necessity of llorrow ing Tax Rate Coming Year May Be Lower Than Fast Year; Rrattleboro village is free from debt. This fact was brought out at a meet ing of the village commissioners last night. This is the first time the village, has been out of debt in at least 40 years-, ami the nearest approach to it was in 1SSJ), when the debt was $1,200.. A year ago the liabilities of the vil lage were $3,f00. They consisted of a loan of June 12. ltHo, amounting to $3,(XK). and a loan of Aug. 13, 191..", amounting to $-j00. The payment of the liabilities the past year was made in f;pite of unusual ex penses, which included, among other things, a complete overhauling oF the in poor fire alarm system. which was . working order. At the meeting last night it was shown that the balance on baud and the amount which is likely , to come in before the close of the fiscal year, May 1, prob ably would meet all '. expenses between now and that time. It is presumed that the village will be able to get along with a somewhat smaller tax rate the coming, year, but this is not certain. The question of garbage disiosal is likely to" come up at the annual meeting the tirst .Tuesday in May, and if some definite plan is adopted it will cost money. Even with that it is probable that a smaller rate than was voted last year would suffice. There is some agitation abont adopt ing a curfew ordinance . for the protec tion of the younger people, and this mat ter is likely to comet up at the Tillage meeting. , RED CROSS MUST GET NEW QUARTERS Important Committee - Meeting, Next Monday Federal Ktiildings for Federal Purposes Only. An important-meeting of the executive committee of Brattleboro branch. Red Cross, will be held at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon at the headquarters in the fed eral building. It is expected that a deci sion will be made as to nw quarters for the branch, as the government has noti fied Red Cross branches that they can no longer accupy federal buildings, as they must be kept for federal purpose alone. WANT POSTOFFICE PLANS. Republican Politicians Ask Harding to Remove Civil Service Requirements. WASIIINGTON. March 12 Republi can iKlitical leaders have advised Presi dent Harding that the executive order which Mr. Wilson issued placing tirst, second and third class postmasters under civil service, should be lifted and the 2,".(H)0 odd postmasterships made the subject of patronage. The best information available is that this will be done, but not until public sentiment in the party- has been thor oughly sounded through a questionnaire which Representative S. I. Fess, chair man of the Republican national congres sional committee, sent to members of congress. Mr. Fess. sent this appeal for light to the Republican congressmen after conferring with Postmaster Gen eral Hays. . J. Fenimore Cooper couldu't. write un less he had gumdrops to chew. He bought them in large quantities, and as he munched them,he evolved, the stories for which ho is famous. . Methodist Episcopal Church Rev. R. A.'Nunn, Minister. f i - &ghU- 12. , U , t - -, j 1 - - r-. S Li urn '"A .-g;jjvyyW-'- - ',' '"" Sunday, March 13. 10.30 a. m. Morning worship, with service conducted by a group of laymen. 12.00 in. Sunday school." G.45 p. m. Epworth, league service. Topic, Thy Kingdom Come, in My Home. Leader, Mrs. E. .Adams. The usual evening, service ia with drawn. ' -: - Monday. March 14 The Mary Ged dis class will: meet in the league room at 7.30 i. m. for the annual covered dish supiK-r and election of officers. Friday, March 18 Week night serT-ice. NO I