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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, January 06, 1920, Image 4

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PAGE 4 __
|| Town Talk
MCk ' " * -- ~?l|?
\ . ,?rrsia(
? j ^ AHOrjwL
l Cat out toe picture ou Ml (oaf aMna.
;-^ 7 hen carofnliy told datum lias 1 it?
entire length, then dotted line 2 and
' - 10 on. Fold each & action underneath
accurately. When completed turn uTir
epd youll find a surpri*!i.y texult
Beve tho plcturse
? In 'his apace each day. The West
Virginian will print this novel cdurational
feature and ten questions
propounded aro eclentlflcally selected
li v,' io test the extent of your (und of gen|
eial knowledge. The Idea Is to write
out ycur answers to tho questions toils;
and compare your answers with
tho correct ones In the space tomorrow.
(Reg. Pdg U.' S. Pat OH.)
Answers to Yesterday's Kwlr.
. 1?They call It a "duel" trom the
root "dno" meaning two.
2?The abbreviation "A. D." mean3
Anno Domini, or In the year of onr
Lord, dating from the Christian era.
3?Daniel O'Connell was a famous
Irish patriot, 1775-1847; active in
c securing Irish Catholic emancipaf
4 Carson City Is the capital of
| 5?A water mocassin is a species of
reptile, a dark colored snake about
.trree ffeet long, found in swamp3,
akes, etc., in our southern states; its
bite Is deadly poison.
Kg G?Alexander the Great was king
at Macedonia, conquer of Asia. He
lied 323 B. C.
7?Alfred the Great was king of the
West Saxons, England, from 871 to
H 301. A. D.
8?A mosque is a shrine, temple or
houso of worship of Mohammedans.
9?A masque Is a play, a tableau, a
jpectacie in which the characters appear
in fancy costume.
> 10?The meaning of the adage,
"Chickens come homo to roost" is
that all good and evil words and deeds
will some day react upon the individual
cither to his advantage or otherwise.
New Questions.
I 1?What is xylogrophy?
. 2?Who was Richard III?
. 3?What is a samovar?
8 4?What is the meaning of the
phrase: "the psychological moment"?
5?"/That is a pagoda?
6?What great example of sculpture
is called "the riddle of the
7?Who was Thomas Henry Huxley?
8?Who wrote the popular novel.
"The Scarlet Letter" and with what
problem is the plot concerned?
9?Of what state is the city of
? Pierre the capital?
>10?Who was Johann Wolggang
von Goethe?
West Virginia?
Snow and wanner
/JpV tonight WednesA.
\ day snow or rain
*TC rrrtr^A and wanner.
( .fujjf* 23; minimum, 2;
^ Local Readings.
F. P. Hall, Ob.
Temperature at
y Jfl S a. m. today. 6.
Yesterday's weather.
clear; temper;i'3
ature, maximum.
JEJQfT 232; minimum, 2;
? 'precipitation, none.
River 15.4 feet, falling.
> ' I
Red Men's Hall?Mutton Ijodse, K.
of P.
Deveney Building?Elks' venison barbecue.
:'r I. O. O F. Hall?Marlon Lodge. I. O.
O. F.
Skinner Building?Royal Neighbors.
Fleming BnfldingHLariieE or Modern
Manley Hotel?Maccabees.
Community Bnllding?Two piano recital
bv pupils of Miss Iva Gnnkcl.
S B. & O. Y. M. C. A?Ladles Auxiliary,
B. & O. Veteran's Association.
, Nurses' Home?Meeting of Graduate
Nurses Registry dab at 8 p. m.
; K. of C. Hell?Daughters of Isabella.
Marriage Licenses Issued?Marriage
licenses have been Issued by
Deputy County Cleric Edgar Phillips
as follows: Louis M. Mclntire, 25,
and Geraldyne Childress, 24, both of
Worthlngton; Isaiah Louis Burgees,
colored, 21, and Nellie Thomas, colored,
22, both of Fairmont
' ___________
Entera Hospital?Mrs. Eldrldge Carter,
of Mt Harmony, went to Baltimore
Sunday night where Bhe has entered
Johns Hopkins hospital for
treatment She was accompanied by
her son, Glenn Carter, and Dr. and
Mrs. Or. H. Brownfleld. Mr. Carter is
a sraaent at toe .Baltimore Dental
college and be will resume his studies
there this week. Mrs. Carter spent
Saturday here with her niece, Mrs.
George E. Amos, in Fairmont avenue.
Carl Carter, another son, has returned
to the Ohio State University to resume
his studies after spending the
holidays with his parents at Mt. Harmony.
Same Thick Ice?According to reports
some spots on the Monongahela
river are covered with Ice eight
Inches thlcli- There are several
' * '
TOR SAXJS?Cash Resistor, 332 Watps
street. l-6-3t_7100
spots not frozen. however, and;
skaters jet take cbancse as some of
the spots of tliln ice are covered with
snow and cannot easily be discerned.
Used Block and Tackle?After a
oo tin try men's horse had lain In the
street at Virginia avenue and Fifth
streets for some time at noon today
a block and tackle was effectively
used to place the animal on Its feet
The rope was cast around a telegraph
pole and several men pulled.
la In the City?Thomas F. Barrett
president of the Morantown and
WJteeMng railroad has opened offices
In the Fleming Building.
Back to Texas?J. P. Doheny of
Ranger Texas, who has been visiting
hds mother, Mrs. John Doheny and
Mr. and Mrs. Ceo. Wilkinson. of McCoy,
durln the holidays, left yester.
day for Plttsbnrg on tbe return trip
to Ranger. Mr. Doheny Is a driller
and since leaving here several years
ago haa worked In all the large oil
fields of the west and southwest
Surgical Operation ? Mrs. Anne
Troynar, of Madison street, underwent
an opsr&Uon today at Cook hospital.
Admitted to Hospital?Mrs. Sophia
Dragovltch, of Grant Town, wsb admitted
to Cook hospital today for treatment.
Sick Man Burned?George Talley, an
employ* of the Monongah Glass company.
who had been 111 for several
weeks at his home on the Belt line,
was severely burned last ovenlng
while Beated with his back to the fire
when his clothing became ignited. He
Is nineteen years of age.
Arm Broken?Batis Foley, aged GO.
an employe at the mines at Carolina,
was admitted to Fairmont hospital today
suffering from a broken arm
wnicn UB susuuncn wnnc at wont in
the mlneB.
Guests Hcre>? MiRses Virginia and
Jnlla Collins, of Morgantown, aro ,
guests of Misses Waneta and Madge
Morgan, Columbia street, East Side. I
Louis B. Mclntlre, son of Postmas- 1
ter Mclntlro, of Worthington, and
Miss Oeraldine Childress, of the same
place, came to town this morning and
after taking out the necessary license
at the office of the county c'.erk went
to the parsonage of the First Methodist
church where they were married
about 11 o'clock by the pastor. Rev. i
Dr. C. E. Goodwin. The young people J
left on a noon train for a honeymoon
which will be spent In the east Upon
their return they will live in Worthington.
To encourage the Dominion linen
Industry the Canadian government
provides for bounties to the amount
of $75,000, payable in three annual
Installments of $25,000 each, for the
production of linen yarns from home f
grown flax.
Not long ago, it was a common 8
practice among the poorer women i
and ohlldren of London -to wear blue
beads as a preventive against bron- 8
chltis. 1
India has the most beggars of any J
country in the world. a
D. i O. RA.LROAD. 1
Grafton. Cumberland, Wash., BalL, Phila.
and N. Y.?Train 86. 6 :>5 n. ra.: Train
56*, 12:01 p. m.; Train 52*, 5:20 p. m g
Train 44*. 9:56 p. m. _
WheelinjE?Train 63. 6:55 a. m.: Train 5
43*. 9:42 a. in.; Train 61*. 6:17 p. m. P
Clarksbunr?Train 68*, 6:15 a. m.; Trai
70*. 9:47 p. m. i,
Morstnntown. ConneUsville. Pittsburgh? A
Train bi\ 12:85 a. m.; Train CO*. 6:05 <~
| n. m.; Train 65, 2:50 p. in.; Train 60 Vi
(Morcantown only), 7:15 p. m.
Elk ins?Train 8G, 6;86 a. m.; Train 62, h
6:20 p. m. (connection at Grafton). ,
Train 65*. P. & L. E., 7:15 a. m., arriv- ?
in? at P. 4 L E. station, Pittsburrn, r.
at 11:15 a. m. u
Train 833*. P. IL IL. 4:12 - n\
at P. IL It. station, Pittsburph, at G
8:20 p. m. ,A
Pullman Service.
THE H. V. T. CO. i 8
C lax labors?Every hour on the hour from
6 il m. to 10 p. m. I
Manninston?Every hour on the hoar 1
from 6 a. m. to 10 p. m.
Fairvlew?Every hour on the hoar from ! g
b a. m. to 10 p. m. j ^
Kivcsvillc-Montnaa?Every hoar on the | v
k-if v>~.- * c.m n
...... ?UU1 Iiuiu UlUV a- III. HJ AW p. m.
Cars ewry half hoar between Fairmont
and Rivesvill* /unction. \\
Locust Ave.?Prom Adams and Madison ?i
Sts. every fifteen minutes from o :4L a.
m. to 11:80 p. m. ?
Watson?From Adazni and Madison Sti. V
every fifteen minutes from 6 a m. to q
11:30 p. m.
East Park?From Adams and Madison
Sta. every fifteen minutes from 6:26 a.
m. to 11:15 p. m. il
Norwood (via Speedway?Ft cm Adams e
and Madison Sis. every thirty minutes J
j 25 and 65 minutes after each hoar from I1
5:55 a. m. until 8:25 a. m, and from C
2:55 p. m. until 7:2o p. m. daily ex- r<
ecpt Sunday. Schedule extended each
Saturday until 11:55 p. m.
NOTE?All cars except Clarksburg begin *1
| running one hcur later on Sundays. G
Fairmont PostoA'ice dispatches mail for
the following points at time speiGedc: B
Nortli. Northwest via Pittsburgh?6:15 i]
a. m.: 1:45 p. ra.; 11 p. m. {
East, via Grafton?6 a. m.; 11 a. m.; 4iZO
p. m.: 8:80 p. m.
West, via Wheling?6 a. m.; 8 :<5 a. m.: 11
4:20 p. ra. C
South, via Clarksburg? a. m.; 2 p. m.;
8:80 p. ra. J
> i 11 / *
- v';SF i
/THty HAD S,
/ to GIVE'n
A^> i.ON 6 A-. THE
/\ GET EV/Etl - /
/ l~r>
/ 1/ "? ?x..T]
Events Point to Near End
of Civil War
European Manager N. E. A. .
LONDON, Jan. 5.?Peace with
Everything points to an allied otort
to end the civil war in Russia
n ft If n/i oollrn Vvn'.r* wowIaiio
tussiUn groups io gel together.
Then, under ] ;:ie- conditions, Rusia
can decide wliai kind of govern-1
lent or governments she wants. j
Behind the scenes, events have
een moving swiftly since Lloyd
leorgo announced: "No more British
id fkr Donlkin."
The movement toward peace is noc|
rompte* by any new lovo for Boi- i
hevism. Nor i s it probable that any
f the allies will rush in and recognize!
^nine's cold-blooded experiment
In the "Feeler'' Stage. I
But Russian peace Is in the "feeler" j
tage right now, and is making pro-j
ross dally. Here are some of the imortant
spurring facts behind it:
1?Business interests are insistentr
demanding peace with Russia,
heaper raw materials and food
'ould hit the cost of living.
2?Lenine knows this, is increasing
Is peace efforts and io making a .ipec-i
il appeal to allied business interests.!
ie is also moving steadily to the more j
onservative right, by compromise, j
S?The allies are In real fear of a j
lerman-Russian alliance if peace
'alts too long.
4?Western Europe no longer
tands in the trembling that the
opening up" of Russia will blow Bolbevistic
red terror all over the world.
Withdrawal of British military aid'
enerally, has come to regard Dentin,
Kolcbak and the other "white
opes" an hopeless bets.
European sentiment has chrystal
feu uii luc wusun-ijroya lieorge '
beory. long preached, but only now
omlng Into practice, that 'Bolshevtsin
rill not bo overthrown by the
Germany Is Active.
British and Prance are tired of goig
to America where they get only
4 worth for the pound; for raw maariala
which tlley might be buying
beaply in Rnssla with the exchange
ate in their favor.
Germany is extremely active and
riendly toward Russia, and Lloyd
leorge and his advisors and allies are
ride-awake to the danger of a Rusian-German
alliance that might casy
leave Germany a gainer through
ho war.
The allies acknowledge that Lenlne
5 playing a shrewd "home" game In
onstantly offering to make peace on
erms that mnst appear to the Rnsian
people to bo very liberal.
: . ' v v,' ? .V
/f ' ' '"V .
- '
\A/cn'n ~Txi
(AVGonenT P) I h
\ s \l
/ \ His'yss'
/?v \ Hen .
\ -1? 6ET / GOUEENf
f \ soroe
British Statesmen on
LORD HALDANE?It is vain to
try to coerce the people or Russia
out of Bolshevism. The way to deal
with Bolshevism is to let the Russians
work it out for themselves.
dangerous economic situation today
urgently demands r ace in
Russia. When the peopi: o. Runsia
no longer suffer from lutr.....
and privation they will be ab c t
adopt a more reasonable political
Warns of the very real dangor of a
Gorman-Russian alliance unless
some way is found to bring peace.
The allies would welcome peace tomorrow
if all factions would agree to
a constituent assembly elected from
all\over Russia. But neither Reds nor
Whites will listen to this now, though
many allied statesmen believe they
for Denlkin was tremendously popular.
This aid was expensive. Europe,
will shortly. For the present, Lenine
suggests an 'econon-.Lr Mnri?inn,? .if
the various states?which would, of
course, keep him temporarily in the
saddle ot Soviet Russia.
Use "Only Hope" Appeal.
The more conservative srviettsm
has Its "only hope" appeal for the silled
business man, especially as Lenino
offers concession and a guarantee
of old Russia's debts.
Leuine has been forced to compromise
on ills cardinal principle of national
ownership of all property, to
give the stubborn Russian peasants
private ownership of their grain am,
other products.
Litvinotf, as spokesman for the
Bolshevi&t crowd, now admits: "Pull
communism is only possible if other
countries accept the same economic
basis. They will either follow our
example. or if Russia. is before her
time, she will have to revert to capitalism.
Wo have been forced to take
a middle courso for the present."
Rersia Open by Spring.
At the moment the allies are
eargerly watching for more internal
risings against tho Leninites of Rus- I
sia. Kecontly a number of Red troops
have mutinied and joined the Baltic
forces and there have been persistent
roports of serious internal risings.
j^uuuiu auuiiLs ine ajBCovery ol a
wide-spread anti-red organization.
Peace efforts would be dropped like
hot coals if these disturbances were
to spread, for the allies would cer- i
talnly do nothing that might prevent
the overthrow of the Reds.
BuaiaoM men here are confidently;
predicting: "Russia will be open by
spring." 1
iends^T is i JUST
GoiWG- \ { MO-I 00,MT rn^VE.
ETWDAY j v?, '
i <m
I ' V- . . i" ;'V*' '
-IAS Spirit?\
iB'a still )
err th ' /
J , / you 60 t
_ N T?e COKK /
T?) ITOTH/5 ?
* / X <
8E\ /&EE - TH AT\
\ / GOV'S
OL? / \ HIS /
- / \R.l?a
. !
ri \c5IVl IN? ~
Final Consigness in Western
Diversions Not Learned
Payment of coal diverted to the!
vt t during and following the coal J
; I., causing the opcratom of the!
j'i . l region much concern. So;
Car'in. g caior portion of the final[
oonacgn. e. . i t rot as yet teen learn
od. In the ; a diverted coal thoi
companies liu.c fcs.i a little better luck]
and a larger p.. tea age of the con-i
signeos have been hoard frutn. In some
Ins-tancer. the final c .nalgneoe of the
diverted coal loads have made pay_
ments?some in full and others only !
partially, but nevertheless the atop is
in the right direction.
However, as a whole the diverted
coal has not been paid for as yet and
bantas have come to the rescue to help
4ho operators to UnaDoe tholr payrolls.
Much Inoonvenicnco has been exper-i
iencod by the operators through the
failure of the final consignees to pay.
for the coal. Many railroad compan-11
ios have received the coal and so farl
the United States railroad adminls-1:
tnit.ion has been elow in 'teaming I:
acrces with the long green." Just how
long the railroads will continue to tie t
up the payments on the coal is a mat-:;
ter of conjecture, but operators are;
using every orfort to secure their men-'
ey in order to keep their mines run-!,
ning normally. If the accounts arej
paid within the next few weeks the,
finanoisd strain Will be eliminated. I
Production Heavy.
Coal production in the Fairmont region
lcctmed up strong on Monday,
there having been 1609 carloads ofi
coal aurt coke produced?1604 cars of
coal and 5 cars of coke.
Next to the heaviest days production
on the Monongah division of the Bal-,
tlmoro and Ohio railroad was on Monday
when there were 1395 carloads of
coal and coko loaded. The heaviest;
day recorded was October 27?Just i
before the coal strike broke, when j
there were 1426 oars of coal and coke ]
produced. Everything was Weal for :
production yesterday. There were!,
plenty of cars and the placement war. j
fine. The mlnern went to It and roll.1
od urj a healthy production. .
Minm along the Mononeahela rall-|
way in the West Virginia district on;
Monday ptodnced 216 oars of cool. In.
the Penno-ylvajifl.! district on Wednesday
there were 330 cars of cool loaded.
There were 1164 cars of coal loaded
rcyit and 226 cars of coal loaded west
on Monday on the B. & O. railroad.
I'M coins TO BOV BUT rv
4piA\ ,
Thy five cars of coke loaded on the
cur tin. wen; west.
Daily Car Supply,
Cara on the Mononsah division ot
the E*?:t'rror.- and OWo railroad today
todokd 1162. The cara are claaslfied
an ftllowa: Open. 1153; coke, 6.
The tCnet ordered 1641 cars. The
early morning placement on the division
today wan 1012. The empties
apparently were late In arriving into
the region today and some of the rain,
ee did sot receive any oars nntil as
lode as 10 to 11 o'clor:. Cars left
over from the previous day numbered
In 'he Wont Vlrginde. district of
the Mr.uongahels rai'.bvay today the
early morning placement waa 164 The
percentage in the district on Wednesday
will not run over 30 per eont and
probably less than that. There were
150 cars placed In the Pennsylvania
district of the line early this morning.
Dally Consignments,
There wore three cars of coal loaded
at wagon miner, on the B. & O. railroad
Curtis Bay shipments on Monday
junped to 102 corlmds. Michigan
FliipmenVi totaled 66 cars; Ohio points
S9 cars; miscellaneous western points
70 cars.
Railroad Fuel.
Railroad fuel ehpiments on Monday
titalcd 329 cars. this being the henvic
' 'or rams time.
J ' O. received the chlof conalgnmi
120 loads. P. & R. shipments
ini d as did New Tork Central
an ore Marquette.
Bell in Pittsburgh
C. T. Bell, executive vlce'presidont
or iho Northern West Virginia Coal
Operators' Association, went to Pittsburgh
today on a Irnrineos trip.
East of Grafton.
East of Grafton pn Monday thero
vt t; , ontls drawn over tho Battl_
moro ei Ohio railroad. There wore
eighteen trr-lns run over the mountain
Coal Property Sold.
Tho Oiifht Coko Company, owning
1.000 serf ! or high grade coal and 480
beehive ovens In Redstono township,
Fayette Co.. Pa., was sold Saturday to
Franks R Pcnhody and E. S. Rellly,
representatives of the Retlly-Poabodj
Fuel Company, of Pittsburgh. The
sell lit ir prico v , .proximately 52,000.000
Stoal corporations are believed to be
acquiring fuel holdings under the
name of the American Colte corporation.
Drennen Here.
Everett Drennen of the West Virginia
Coal & Coke Company, IXktns,
was in Fairmont last night.
Germans.. Are.. Through
With Man They Used
to Worship.
(Editor Cincinnati Post, N. E. A. Correspondent
in Europe.)
BREMEN, Germany, Jan. 3.?When
I visited fonnor Crown Prince Wilhelm
at Wirlgen late in November he
remarked to me:
"I hope to return to Germany some
day as a private citizen, to live and
work on my estate and help rebuild
Despite reports to the contrary,
which inslBt that either the former
kaiser or the former crown prince will
be returned as leader of the German
people, investigation among all classes
in Germany indicates that there
isn't a chance of either ever being restored
to power.
The .people of Germany have not
forgotten how. In that fateful time, in
November, 1918, after Germany had
fought for more than four years, the
Gorman army suddenly crumbled, the
peoplo at home revolted?and the
kaiser and the crown prince fled to
Are Dissatisfied With the Government
That doeB not mean that Germany
is satisfied with its present form of
government .1 have talked to people
Df all kinds. Almost to a man they
voiced their dissatisfaction with the
present government.
Franz Ebert, prosldont of the German
republic, Is regarded by many almost
as a nonentity; people make
sport of him in their talk in public
and private; politicians belittle him.
uiu am uiucitus, ana everywuere one
lieara how Ebart and the Ebert form
it government will melt away after
the spring elections.
Germany refers to the former
kaiser as "the man who ran away."
It speaks in a like tone of the former
crown prince, who also ran away.
A former captain in the German
army expressod the sentiment 01
many Germans when he said to me:
"I am not a Bolshevist. I still have
i liking for the old-time form of government,
somewhat modified. But the
kalBer and the crown prince cannot
come tack. After thousands, yes,
millions of Germans had given their
lives?their all?to their fatherland
and had fooght for the kaiser and the
crown prince, there came the time
& &oT J H ( NO .You
RE^< ) I ?| ( VVtr JUST i
Mts <J n V ,
' mand ta^uSHini' : '
I women arid children?and ihn m. a
;Who fought for Germany last." ,
1 Indicate That a Great Idol Has Go-.c.
And that la the sentiment I fou 1
everywhere. I asked women as well ..
men. All shook their heads sadly. '
There was a look In their cyM, micj
as one sees only, when a per.'on h.n
had a great shock, a great disappointment?when
a great Idol has fallen.
But the kaiser and the crown
prince have not given up hope. Both
' are hoping and waiting for tho psychological
moment when they can re1
turn to their country and to power. j
i The koiser and his son are In con- I
ctant communication vrilh L.udendorf 1
land Von Hindeuburg. 1 know tbts .1
positively for I received tho word
from the Von Iiindenburg home. A
I roprosentative of the workers of
eastern Germany had callod at the
Von Hlndenburg home and asked for
;au Interview.
With him. from tho far east of
(Germany, ho bad brought a beautiful
(bouquet of native flowers to be presented
to tho field marshal. He was
;not udmtttod. Even after he sent word
that the former crhvrn prince looked .
;with favor upon certain measures, ho
was denlod admission,
i "1 have just received word from the
'crown prince, and he did not mon;
tlon tho matter of which you speak."
was the word tho field marshal sent ^
to this representative of 80,000 workors
on tho eastern border. , I
| "What will my people soy when I- *31
return bode?" asked this man. "Thev
I send mo this great distance and I
'bring with mo flowers from our na1
tive land, which are to tell him or
1 uur love for blm. And now I am told I
am not wanted?that' 1 cannot even "
present our flowers to Von Hlnden
HtndenDure Still n Great Figure
HIndccburg Is still a big figure in
Germany. The Germans udmlre him
' because he stayed and laced the
music when others oither gave 43
1 their commands or fled- Many Ger-Sf; 1
' mans have said to me thkt tboy make
what resistance they can If the al- ;*
! lies try to bring VonHlndenbnrj to
1 trial.
And oren the former kaiser and
the former crown jfrlrco will not be
trlod bo tore an allied court if the
German people can prevent it. Not S]
that they Bcem to care especially w\
1 about the kaiser and crown prince. A'
: hut becauso they do not want to suffcr
tho hnmillatlon that the trials of ?
; those men, and other Germans who
: have bcon listed, will bring to Ger- - . J
! many.
Hand bills with the following text I
i have been distributed by the thous*
lands in many German cities
"Save Germany's honorl if your
* father or your son or your brother,
in the turmoil and madness of
I war, overstepped the bounds,
would you rather have him tried
by an enemy court or a Germs*
"You answer:
"Germans should be tried beforo
German courts!
"What you want others to do for
you, ' .
Also give to others, too," ,1
"Demand, theroforo, that the
peace trcsty be changed."
It Is urged at the .top., that this
hand-bill be passed on to that all
Germans may read It
IraiH li I
(Continued tram page one.) ~ 1
: during the voyage the girl wondered
'about America and what the would
' find In K'mont among hills which
: Dominic had been writing her about,
j (or Dominic thinks there Is no place
like Fairmont. Dominic's mother In
far off sunny Italy had drawn such
' a picture ot her son across tho ocean
i that it was with high spirits' that the
I girl started and continued her journey.
Dominic is a widower. Hla wife
died a number ot years ago and he has
l lived since on Washington street, his*'
present home, with a sister whose
' husband la also dead. This sister
kept hooso for him. It was not until
! this eister married again last fall that
! Dominic began to be efpeclally Interi
eatod in the picture of the young Italian
glri whom his mother wrote about
in such glowing terms.
The undersigned trustee will sell at
! the front door of the court bouse ol
Taylor county, West Virginia, on
Monday, January 12, 1920,
'at 2 p. m., a Star portablo, well drilling
machine with traction attachment
and with all equipment, including t"X.
link engine, hinged pole derrick and 1
auger stem. The machine and equipment
are now near the town of Thornton,
In said Taylor county. This Is an
unusual chapce to get a-good welt
.drilling outfit
| W. M. KENNEDY. Trustee.
^7 fill
IZoubnj J | 9

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