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I for Aug. 1916 j l' i' K I |* *^l I* ^ ^ ADVERTISING IN
| j A QtMlKy Newtpaprfor tht Horn* p ^ ^/* Y '' ? "<^!P ^ ^ ?'*' " | ^ ? ? ASSOCIATED PR^^ jgj ! sen ii 1 Many Distinguishf ed Republicans || Here for Big w. Meeting Willi M FRIED p' principal Speaker and Judge ip Robinson Lunched At Ife. Country Club , Filling every seat In the circuit RiK.f; court room and crowding the entranI eee and corridors the gathering ot MaIf 'Hon county's loyal Republicans at the big Rally this afternoon was representative of the enthusiasm and vigor hi'r; which la the spirit of the campaign K&L.ht this section of the state. jH? Not only were Marlon county Republicans present but large delegaSSi, tlons from Clarksburg, Grafton and Morgantown were here to hear the r I opening campaign speech In this state gfc. delivered by U. S. Senator William Edgar Borah ot Idaho. In the crowd 3'. were many ot the county's leading Democrats and even the dlgnltarleB i: from the four Democratic Headquar1 . tors offices which are located here were attracted to the Rally by the ^ (Sme and prominence of the Senator. r Senator Borah, who Is or the hearty |pr western type of man and able to care 4?. ' for himself in his travels arrived In ? : the city this morning rrom Washingffijy ton and when he stepped oil the 10:08 jVJ. train from the East he was alone and - unattended, even by a secretary. Hon. . Thos. W. Fleming, Howard SutherI land, Frank R. Amos and other local ElV'.. Republican leaders met the Senator ?y at' the train and he waB taken to the S?' Country club where he lunched. Vlrf gtl L. Highland and Judge Ira E. Rob If;' lnson, were among the Clarksburg! r guests who stopped at the club for i |g - lunch. The entire party returned to I rV the city at two o'clock, jftji. Garlo'ws Band gave an enjoyable Hfc: concert from one o'clock until two Ine steps or the court bouse. The Iflicals refused to allow the irs to urfethe court house steps old the meeting outdoors, on ound that It would abstruct circuit court room however was ed and promptly at two o'clock f Chairman Frank R. Amos i the meeting to order. Hon.1 W. Fleming was chosen to pret the Rally and he in turn ined Judge Ira E. Robinson, Re-1 an candidate for Governor, who' for perhaps twenty minutes on isplclous opening of the camand in turn introduced Senator I Both Senator Borah and I Robinson were enthuslastical- i jived by the assembly and their; ks were interrupted for several! is by the unsuppressible ap- i i engendered by the telling! in their talks. ator Borah is a man of comng personality and has a most ag and impressive delivery and Lhe large crowd of citizens in attention for almost an hour lis vivid portrayal of conditions the present administration and position of the principles of the illcan party. h Senator Borah at the speakible were, Judge Ira E. Robin tepublican candidate for GoverlOngressman Sutherland, candior U. S. Senate, Virgil L. HighRepublican National Commitn from West Virginia, Geo. W. s, candidate for Congress, Secistrlct, Thos. W. Fleming, cantor Congress First district, M. Morgan, chairman Marlon coun. lakern bureau, Frank R. Amos, blcan county chairman, Allison lining, Chas. W. Robinson and 1. S. Robinson. ator Borah accompanied by ers of the party who were with t the speakers table this after IS* noon la scheduled to go to Morgan-' town this evening where he will ad dress a gathering of Republicans from ' Monongalia and Preston counties. ToMorrow he will go to Wheeling where be makes bis last appearance in this state leaving tomorrow night for the r western states where the greater portion of his campaign work will be 'done. NOTICE TO PARENTS, GUARDIANS AND PHYSICIANS! According to an order duly passed - by the Board of Health of the City of i Fairmont all children before being admlted to school In the City of FairV mont must present to their teacher certlOcate showing that they have been examined by a physician. This examination may be made by |h any physician Your own family phy. itclan Is best for this examination. The results of the examination must be recorded on a special blank which may be secured at the clyt buitulng. The blanks will be ready Tuesday morn~ Ing and the examinations may be made . at any time during the week. The object of this general examlnation is to give the shcool authorities EOT . and the Board of Health accurate knowledge ot the physical condition i of all the children so that during the Jr". entire year we guard against any epl- i kb/; demies. We are mobilizing the phySfe deal resources ot the children against i S the Inevitable attack ot disease durtag the inclement months. K?\\ Physicians are urged to charge the ibwsit posslble tee tor this examine- I fS; Hon and thus co-operate in this move, i I m INVITING (All E IT IS possible to do a rigl is just as possible to ru zeal in its behalf. The West Virginian ii ment in favor of new bridg ments is going to be set b tempt to bring the propos vote next month is persistf The mere magnitude o ficient time is given for a c ting the leading citizens oi persuading them to agre transaction is "good busim dividual voter must be reac to understand that the n street extensions and. coi pality's floating and funde than an opportunity to sp illadvisedly?and provide ; ernment to fill?possibly in In its present shape w< be done for the loan propi been made toward putting basis, but it is our opinion convinced that, enough ha: Those of them who own th erty owners in a small waj den most keenly if the bi out unfortunately, are liat the present terms, far fr not even all that could be o were taken to pursue fur some of the public service < ty Court. To put it bluntly, the r ery feature of the sudden is calculated to foster the are not on the table, and t x - - J. _ i loan are not actuated soie future welfare of Fairmoi the taxpayers. We trust that these as ?iven careful eonsideratior Common Council of Fairn vided for in the proposed lc sary steps in the developm they must be financed, a We repeat, however, that through now in a few sho: a presidential election, whe ed to view any proposition polls upon its own merits a is simply to invite disaster If the friends of this through with it this fall t bility. They will be comf paign in its favor without lie-spirited citizens who a working shoulder to should feated?and defeat seems time?the odium of setting ment movement for severa Intermediate Court Is Still Busy 1169,926 IN JUDGEMENTS HAVE BEEN GRANTED DURING SESSION. $169,926 in judgements have been entered to date by Judge G. A. Vincent during the present term ot Intermediate Court and this court is still in session and will not likely adjourn until the latter part ot the week. Judgement for $5,107.60 was entered today in the case ot National Bank of Fairmont against Wm. E. Watson, Jr., and Howard W. Showalter. Credit for $1,000 which has been paid was allowed to be deducted from this sum. The property in the case of French Allen company against Chas. E. Bonwell and others was sold Saturday for $18,480. This is the property that had previously been sold for $12,000 but when an upset bid of over $13,000 was offered a resale was ordered. Court Martial For 2ndRegt. Deserters (Special Dispatch to West Virginian) CHARLESTON, W. Va., Sept 18.? Orders from the headquarters of the eastern department of the United States army were received in mobilization camp here today directing the holding of a general court martial. The detail for the court is Major Les ter Rldenour, seven captains, (our first lieutenant and one second lieutenant Captain Austin M. Sykes 1b Judge advocate. Six men are charged with desertion. They will be tgmyig those given trial. The court will be convened next Wednesday morning. The department refused the request that the (our Huntington companies In the Second infantry be permitted to spend several days In Huntington to give exhibition drills. US G. 0. P. DISASTER dltorlal) it thing in a wrong way. It in a just cause by mistaken 3 convinced that the movees and other public improveack several years if the ated $760,000 bond issue to a id in. f it will defeat it unless sufampaign of education. GetF the town into a room and e that this huge financial ess'' is not enough. The in:hed. He, too, must be made ew bridges, better sewers, nsolidation of the municid indebtedness means more end public money?possibly jobs for the municipal gova partisan way. 3 do not believe that this can Dsition. Some progress has the matter upon a business l that the voters can not be 3 been done along that line, eir own homes, or are propr, and who will feel the burg undertaking should turn >le to take the position that om being satisfactory, are btained if a little more time Liter Lite iiegutiatiuiis wiui lorporations, and the Counush which characterizes evrevival of this proposition suspicion that all the cards that the proponents of the ly by consideration for the it and the best interests of pects of the problem will be l at tonight's meeting of the lont. All of the items^ pro>an bill are absolutely necesent of the city. Some time nd the sooner the better. ; an attempt to jam them rt weeks, and on the eve of n the people are illy prepari that leads to action at the nd outside of party politics, loan bill insist upon going heirs must be the responsilelled to carry on the camthe assistance of many pubt any other time would be ler with them, and if it is dealmost inevitable at this back the Fairmont improveil years will rest upon them. myn L.ignis European Wat LONDON, Sept. 18.?Lieut. Ray rnoml Asquitb, son of Premier As quith. was killed in action Sept. 1! it was announced here today. PARIS, Sept. 18.?The Germans losi heavily in several counter attack: north and south of the Somme lasi night, the War office announced to day. The French maintained th< ground recently won and made furth er progress near Clery and Verny anc on the western edge of Deniecourt The French took 1200 prisoners am ten machine guns the statement says The town of Deniecourt is now com pletely encircled by the French. SOFIA via London, Sept. 18.?Ai attack made by entente forces in thi Struma valley on the Macedonia: front was repulsed by the Bulgariani it was announced today. LONDON, Sept. 18.?In small opei ations on the Somme front last nigh tVio nrlHah cralnori ftivfhni* opi>aii?<> the War office announced today. "Th< general situation continues unchang ed" the announcement says "South o the Ancre we Improved our position! north ot Martlnpulch. East of Cour celette, ft minor attach'was made las night upon elements ot anemy trench es was entirely successful. Our lini has been advanced appreciably at thli point. Third Fatality At Highland Farm Wei (By Associated Press) CLARKSBURG, Sept. 18.?Fallinf from the new rig he was building ti replace one burned two weeks age when two other men were burned ti death, Henry Huey, a rig builder, 61 years old, of this city, was killed toda; at ah oil well on the Highland farn at West Mllford. . CAMPAIGN FIRE BREAKS OUT IN LiBERPORl Gas Stove Started Blaze Thai Did $27,000 Worth riomon-n VI 4-r UUIUgV (By Associated Press) CLARKSBURG, Sept. 18.?Flrt starting from a gas stove wiped oul part of the business section of Lum berport this morning at a loss 01 about $27,000. Tbe town has no water works sys tern but valient efforts of a bucket brigade saved the Lumberport bant and the opera bouse. The places burned are Hedges ant Oyster's hardware store, Allen N Knight's general store, Chester Den zel's restaurant. Geo. Coffman'a bar ber shop. Duet's drug store, ant dwelling of Mrs. Flora Hornor and C G. Brooks. BENEFIT BALL FOR THE JED CROSS It Will Be Held Saturdaj Evening At the Country Club A benefit ball for the Red Cross so clety of this city will be held on Sat urday evening of this week at the Country Club. This plan for making money for the organization was defl nitely decided upon at a meeting helt this morning at the home of Mrs. T I. Brett on Benonl avenue. The ball will be given as a benefit and one do! lar for each person will be the charge of admission. Mrs. W. D. Stockley it chairman of the entertainment com mittee and she win be assisted by Mrs Roger Klngaland and other membert of the society. Plans were made for the classes tc W.1J -rt ' ? ? -- - - uo uaiu ni. Miup UOBpliai IOr U10 CETC ot patients in the hom\ etc, ant Thursday afternoon at four o'clock each week was the date set. The meetings will be held at Cook hospital and will be taught by Miss Elizabeth Voak the Red Cross nurse who ie working here under the direction ol the Anti Tuberculosis League. Any person desiring to enroll it i these classes will make applicatloc to Mrs. Roger Klngsland at her home I on Walnut avenue. It was decided at the meeting that the Red Cross society here woulc furnish supplies for Miss Voak in hei work in this section and will see thai her linen closet is kept replenished with materials, linens, etc. The first class to be taught by Mist Voak will be conducted the firsl Thursday in, October. PASTORS DISCUSS I RALLYJAY PLANS Go To Church Sign Expected To Be Lighted This Evening "Go To Church" will be emblazoned from the Watson hillside tonight. This was tentatively decided at the meet l ing ot the Ministerial association held , this morning. Unless some unfor t seen obstacle presents itself the cltl . zens of the city will again be greeted i with this sign which stands out as a . beacon beckoning people to attend 1 some house of worship. Plans were discussed at the meet 1 ing this morning for the Rally day ser . vice to be held in all the churchei Sunday, September 25. It Is the plat to make this in reality a rally day and efforts will be made to have each Sab ! bath school measure up to a hlgt s standard. i The election of officers for the as i sociation which was to have taket place today was indefinitely post poned. ; American Submarine Taken For Bremer 9 (By Associated Press) t NEW LONDON, Conn.. Sept. 18.. The submarine which appeared ot 3 New London late last night which was a believed to have heen the (lAPmon nm dorsea merchantman Bremen, was at American craft of the L type return lng from maneuvers, it developed to day with the return to port of th( ocean going tug T. A. Scott, Jr. The Weather West Virginia ? Fair tonight ant f Tuesday; frost tonight. 1 LOCAL WEATHER READINGS, j F. P. Hall, Observer. 9 Temperature at S a. m. today, 55. f Yesterday's weather, clear; temper l ature. maximum, 79; minimum, 41; precipitation, trace. ' ' r. ' I , MEN 11 MEEII n 14 ARF ARRFSTFn II I1IIL nilllLUILU M BEING DRUNK . OVER WEEK Ell I 1 Mayor's Court This Morning Was a Decidedly t Busy Place : one womaTprisoner Great Quantities of Liquor Must Have Been Consumed Here I John Stout, colored, pleaded guilty | In Mayor Bowen's court to a charge I of being drunk thle morning and was fined $6. He works for the city on which he gave the chief of police an order tor the amount. Eugene Ruffians lived up to bis name Saturday night when he came to town from Watson hunting a doctor. It seems that Ruffians, who Is colored, was cut In a scrap at New England and hiking himself to his domicile drank half a pint of liquor to brace up on and started for the city on a car. ' By the time he arrived here he was ) asleep and was taken from the car by ; two policemen. He was badly cut at . the hip but was taken to Jail. He was I unable to pay his fine of $5 thle morn. lng and went back to Jail. He was I given medical attention after the trial. C. A. Jamison, answering guilty to i a charge of drunkenness, paid a fine i of $5 at his hearing this morning. Larry Sedara, employed In the mines . nereaDOUis, ima mayor nowon mat on Sunday last he got drunk on "pop pee" and cider. The "poppee" he bought . In a store across the river and the cider he got at home. L. Hagaf. forfeited $5 after being arrested at the Baltimore and Ohio station drunk. Hubby Jonas. Hungarian, forfeited $10, Andy Amobl paid $10 and Pete Rutkal paid $5 this morning when the evidence In a case in which all three men were arrested while fighting on Madison street near the Baltimore and Ohio station. Mike Donogh. arrested drunk yesterday, gave $5 for his appearance this morning. He failed to appear. John Dago did likewise on a similar charge. Denner Williams, charged with interfering with do officer forfeited $5 yesterday. M. R. Thorn on a charge of drunkenness, kept out of jail by putting up a forgelt for his appearance this morning. He failed to appear, the amount. $5 being sent to the treasury. Thomas Phillips, drunk, arranged payment of a forfeit of $5 on the promise that he turn in the money today. He was allowed to go on his word. Daisy Carr, colored, who denied that she was shot full of plppy Juice, but | admits she was drunk, paid a fine of , $5 to Mayor Bowen. She was arrest| ed on Main street while running away from visionary pursuers. She had when arrested $33.96. Mayor Bowen asked her where she got her money. | She replied that her husband supports her. miik mm IS PROVIDED FOR $760,000 Bond Election Is 1 Now Up To Council Meeting At a meeting of the City Board of Affairs this morning, city physician, C. M. Ramage ' s authorized to purchase and install apparatus for testing milk and the city water supply. All milk supply sources will be investigated and samples of each dairy's output inspected. The city physician will be privileged to close all dairies should the test show that the milk is infected with disease germs. He will test dally the city water supply 'and will order the chlorine regulator advanced or retarded as the water [ may require. The Board of Affairs spent most of the morning going over the city ord inance proposal tor an election to be " held tor the issuance ot bonds in the ' Bum Of $760,000 for the building of 1 bridges, extension of sewers, erection - of an incinerator plant, repairing of > streets, paying off ot floating lndebt edness and outstanding bonds. This ordinance will be handed to ' the city council should it meet tonight in the special session which has been called by the city. Should the councllmen not meet the ordinance will be put through. I J. L. Leech appeared before the Board asking that the residents of Market street be related from the onrush ot mud and debris everytime it rains. Tbe only way this can be done Is to request that sidewalks be put in. - Robinson street was ordered paved ; from Bennett street to Billingslea street. HEX TELL 11 IF VIOLATIONS. Mayor and Prosecu mit Knowledge the Illici ANOTHER ME! \ _i Committee on Resolutions i State Prohibition Coi Report At Yesterday afternoon's meeting at the M. P. Temple to consider the bootlegging situation In Fairmont and lay the foundation for a movement which, it is hoped, will wipe out violations of the prohibition law, drew one of the largest and most representative audiences that has gathered to consider a public question in this city In years. Men and women prominent In all walks of life and from all sections; city and county officials, ministers of practically all the Protestant churches, Sunday school superintendents, Bible class leaders, women prominent In club and social life, were present and all were Intensely In earnest. The feature of the meeting was the first hand testimony of women and men that bootlegging and Its attendant evils have flourished to an alarming extent during the past four months. The actual work done consisted of the selection of two committees, one consisting of J. M. Black, Dr. J. A. Jamison, gnd J. A. Swlger, to draw up resolutions to be presented at another meeting which will be held next Sunday afternoon at the same place; the other, consisting of Rev. Mr. Meredith, Rev. Mr. Eddy and J. L. Leech, to communicate with State Prohibition Commissioner Fred O. Blue and bet his assistance In the enforcement of the Yost law in this section. The stories told by eye-witnesses to liquor selling were , news to most of those present and tbey produced a perceptible sensation, but the one big thrill of the meeting was an address by Rev. M. O. Hayllng, the talented young pastor of the colored Methodist church, who made an impassioned plea for the people of his race who, he said, are being enslaved anew, this time by vice, with the full knowledge of the city and county officials and the connivance of white men. The picture presented by Mr. Hayllng was startling. He said that conditions are worse now than they were when there were sa loons. The boys and girls could not get liquor until they were of age while now even children can get it and sex makeB no difference. Colored mothers of the city have bleeding hearts because their daughters are being led Into vice and their sons Into drunkenness through the open traffic in liquor and the dives which are maintained without any attempt to conceal them from the police and the peace officers of the county. Mayor Bowen and County Prosecutor Haggerty were both present at the meeting. The Mayor who sat In a seat in the rear of the auditorium spoke from that place during the meeting, declining the Invitation to go to the platform where the others had stood. He admitted that be knew whiskey is being sold in the city and said that be had done all he could to stop It; had put an extra light on Jackson street and assigned extra policemen to that district. He protested against the criticism of his failure to suppress the traffic and said that any one of his critics after three months In his place would see the matter In a different light than they do now. He admitted that he did not hope to be able to stop bootlegging as long as there are men who are willing to buy liquor. Mr. Haggerty, on the other hand, assumed a bold front and said that he has been doing his duty. He read some statistics showing the number of arrests and the outcome of the cases as compared with the record left by his predecessor In office. He disclaimed any intention to criticise the Yost law but he nevertheless blamed il aua idb iuwb in general ror me raci that so many men peddle whiskey without being molested and slip through the fingers of the administration of Justice when they do happen to be arrested. Finally he made a grand stand play by Inviting all good citizens who are Interested In the enforcement of law to come to his assistance by furnishing evidence against the bootleggers. He promised to reimburse them for their outlay In buying the evidence and pay them $2.50 per day for the time they put In. Mr. Haggerty came to the meeting feeling that whatever was said or done would reflect pretty seriously upon his official conduct and he was armed with a pocket full of notes which he Intended to use In his defense. He prudently waited until he saw what the meeting was going to do before he made any move and did not speak until the gathering was preparing to adjourn. It Is altogether possible that his offer to accept and act unnn . ?1.1 nni.- nMnMiJ K? ? "I ?- - ? '- I wiuwmwq |iiwfiucu uy yIHOIB ui* izens will be accepted by some of them. At all events the bootlegger who plies his trade, in the open from now on will do it at his own peril. The meeting began promptly on the hour set, 3 o'clock. It was opened by Rev. J. C. Qyoomfleld, pastor of the Temple, who announced briefly that the presiding officer would be Rev. J. B. Workman, pastor of the Diamond street Methodist Episcopal church, who would act in his capacity aa president of the Fairmont Ministerial as ill IT 111 LAW ting Attorney A4- iS of Existence of /yl t Traffic ; 101 SUNDAY I ind To Get In Touch WWjT nmissioner Blue Will " * I oclatlon. Rev. Mr. Workman na?l>fcjff?B assuming the chair asked Rer,|QP^H Mitchell ot the Central CUMjjKB church, to lead In prayer and a paper In which he set fotthjttiaM Jects of the meeting. He aajdM^I was not the Intention to wasmaMlM criticism of the past; tha^1|BHHi| an indignation meeting, bnjUjCTj^MHgi ing called for the purpose of'ewpHiVfcS lng through the testimony of bredlhle;.wltnessee the fact thatfUi&^'lSjmVg against the traffic In liquor aftbslng flagrantly violated In the^lty and than 2 to take some constrnctive action wbiefc , ? would bring about the end of thie^Oq&gSj dltlons. Then without further preliminary^ Mrs. Marlon Brooks, a missionary at , the First Presbyterian church amringftg^H the foreign people of the oommnhttfVjqjaM was called upon. Mrs. Brooke Urea <&?! on Jackson street directly acroaa thy* 2f street from one of the most notortou>,4' colored dives In the city and on the corner of an alley which Is used daxH and night as an outdoor markiet for t)M-^ sale of their wares by the bootleggera. C. C. Denham, one of FalrmonfsbsftvJknown merchants, whose place of bnair ^ ness Is at the corner of Jefrersomnad4?| Jackson streets, also'was called tip6n JjSj to tell what be has seen with hls.OwfeL-j& eyes and heard with his own eara.<d?*'|? told of calling the attention-of one'dtfS the city commissioners to the trMEQn^ but without getting any rellet.He said that on the day Ringllng's circus Was in the city men lined np along JacHHrgH street waiting their turn ..to buy, boose. a and that no effort was made to mtetaa the disgraceful spectacle. . v Ws Both Mrs. Brooks and Mr: Pssliamffi stated that the traffic Is a mattet^of the past four months or so. It was as this juncture that ths Bflf^K Mr. Hayllng gave his testimony! ifUW he, too, said that the open' saS^WK^i liquor and the debauchery of bla,P9oaj?| pie began only last spring. Rev. Mr. Broomfleld foUowed/.with a report of a visit he and some friends made Saturday night to the vicinity W.-ji Qulncy street on Hull alley wherdSB tney saw many people, wUte atb^ijl black, some of tbem white wome)fcjij?||^H Into one of the houses, undoubtedly, purchase liquor. He told of one man, "jSM whose face he knows, who when^TySi neared the house was approached^py?3^^| two negroes and asked how mooh JU^^ wanted. J. M. Black, president of the toifp&SM mont Wall Plaster company, saldjthsva all tho evidence presented up to that H time bad been limited to Jackson street and Hull alley and he wahte^^^^H to say that nothing that had been said'r^ about those sections was worse than what is going on nightly' amohgjlwittBM black and white people In a section' between Benonl and Walnut ar?nuaa?3| And a woman declared that sht .hijjgH watched bootlegging transactfOCTioHaB Water street on the east side one whoircju afternoon and when she told ChlefSonS^^H Police Harr about It he told her^??6M was mistaken. / - ' ' X* (Continued on Pace Eight)v?nEgj|^^H Bids will be' open tor the ntrwSjj school building at MonongsUTCSj Va? until 21st of Septembers Plans and speclflcatlons cah^JwB seen at the office of T. 0. PrioinOfl City Building, Monongah, W. V*.l^|9 The board reserves the- rightSS^^H to reject any or all bids." Signed, Board of Educattpt^fjjj Grant District, Uarlon county;^ Order Calling Special Meeting of Cony W mon Council j? ; ' r. On motion of Commlstloner BmttlrM It Is unanimously ordered: That it Is the sense of traiirVwiH of Affairs that the Commo&i.OtntesU mon Council, is hereby called to meet ' In special session on Monday^ Septen^a ter 18, 1916, at 7:80 o'clock^p&mSjl the Council Chamber*, of- tho'HCtoM of Fairmont, for the purpOM'3&?i|?H sldering the ordinance thU'day^Ufia cnted to this Board of Ing for the Issuance of bonds of this City, and that due pubUcattoafSfljBH tlce toT said meeting be Uad^tqaHH Hahlng this order as proridedSm^^^B tlon 51 of the Charter! ot taraBj^H of Fairmont. The Board of Affairs of'tJBt>Qg^B of Fairmont, By ANTHONY BOWQftl A copy from the record,' 8epte?Bflfl 13, 1916. . Attest: AIJBBRT >' i&* ~ : i''.'