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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, June 25, 1920, Image 1

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f '. ^fc?3?JS*??j;_i ^ Mm. fan a Natpape?A Pregnane Force in the Commfy ^ J . ..^iaBI .
: ESTABLISHED 1868. FAIRMONT, WEST VIRGINIA, FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 25,1920. SINGLE COPY5 CH^i- ,
? ???^-? . _ . ."
M .
,BOOZE
J
I ' Mb bb bb a a a M BB B MB B B
is
Nationalist Army Loses
|iV 8,000 Men and Many
Guns. ;
IK AIJHEI
' |Parks Want to Hold on to
if- Smyrna and Adrianople.
[By Associated Press]
tONDON, Jane 25.?The Greek
legation here has received official information
that the Greeks campatgn'tag
against the Turkish Nationalists
j -.fa the Smyrna district hare surrounded
a Turkish army corps in
lidelphla, taking 8,000 prisoners with
| forks Want to Hold
: ' j Some of Their Land
B| [By Associated Press]
CONSTANTINNOPLE. June 25.The
Turkish peace delegation in
,:;,.*Paris has ben instructed from Con$KBt*ntinople
that the Turkish goveraI
Bent will uncompromisingly refuse to
rv.elgn any peace treaty which deprives
I Turkey ot the Smyrna district, Ad
rinople or eastern Thrace.
E vin the man it is indicated that the
Ey (government will agree with the other
l^leiTitorial limitations fixed by the
H Carpenters Wanted.
|k if. jtonongahela river bridge.
RfC 'ftu nvt'ifl M AfTvtfte Vauw
1T3I . J " T*'W yw uvui.
r{|:'3 JOHN F. CASEY CO.
|V '-NOTICE KNIGHTS OF MALTA.
Is ''You are requested to meet at I. i
T 0. 0. F. Hall Sunday evening June j
K* 27 at. 7:30 p. m. sharp to attend, |
V: St John's day services at First M. i
I. pL South. Uniform ranks in full1
1 uniform.
A. P. JONES, i
Sir Knight Commander. ;
| ( .WANTED AT ONCE- 11
| '' Brick Masons and Partition Tile I
r Setters; long union job; apply at !
ft Brass Plant.
>v FRED T. LEY & CO., INC.
[L Wi, Contractors, Fairmont
1 Notice to City Taxpayers.
y ' c-JBiis Is the last call to city taxl
payers tor the unpaid taxes tor
2 1919. Vo you want to avoid the;
I 'Inconvenience of having your tax-!
Y as placed on the delinquent list? It |
. So you must pay this month.
| Z.F. DAVIS,
i'J' y' Treasurer.
/, 7une 22, 1920. ! j
r* - 1
1 i
Happy I
i Mothers
| mil be the mothers who ;
\ take advantage of the sale
R "Madge Evans" Hats
/., For Little Girls
j
; 1-2 Price Saturday |
I- oar SS of these delightful hats
remain in stock. They are made
?f finest straw in navy, white and i
hladt Ton will save one half If
you select one Saturday.
Courtneys
it
M I
R *t
r'?i I
Ik
NOT IS
? HI
Hill
huh i.
Dearth of Empties on B&O ,
May be Experienced Here
Saturday.
LinLEGOUVINGEASI
Monongahela Has Fair Run,
Hamilton Co. Opens
Clarksburg Office.
Owing to the transportation tie op
the yards and mine sidings are becoming
more and more congested and
today it was reported that there were
2,800 eastbound coal loads accumulated
on the Monongab division of the
Baltimore and Ohio railroad. The
movement 01 ocai east nas oeeu greatly
restricted owing to the general tie
up on the Cumberland division, which
is becoming more and more acute.
East of Grafton yesterday the B. &
0. railroad drew but 20B loads and
this was not all commercial coal, perhaps
seventy-five per cent being fuel.
There are 550 coal loads accumlated
at the Fairmont yards and 500 loads
at Grafton. Mine sidings are being
Jammed with loaded coal cars, but
not sufficient to interfere in most
cases with the daily loading.
While the car supply has been far
from Ideal on the Baltimore and Ohio
railroad, it is very much better than
had been anticipated under the conditions
that the railroads are struggling
with. Today there are 111
mines idle on the division and many
of the larger coal companies in the region
appear to have few if any cars.
JUL' impressiuu la uiai me lUlm emie
are probably more numerous today
tban usual, which is probably true, as
the railroad fuel shipmets are usually
heavier on Friday and Saturday than
any other days of the week. Of the
coal moving east, it appears to be
chiefly railroad fuel shipments which
are given the rlgth of way.
The outlook for cars on the Baltimore
and Ohio railroad on aSturday
are very slim. This morning there
were but 80 cars in sight. The indications
are that the bulk if not all of
the acrs on aSturday will be assigned
cars for railroad fuel loading. Unless
the supply increases during the day
the shortage will be most acute.
Western Movement of coal on
Thursday totaled 134 carloads, or
just ten cars heavier than on Wednesday.
The railroad officials say that
the movement is progressing nicely to
the lakes, although it is believed from
other sources that tie up is apt to occur
at Holloway almost any time.
Car supply on the Monongahela
railway in the West Virginia district
is about sixty-five per cent and the
assigned cars are fewer than usual.
There are no cars along the Western
Maryland branches in this region
today.
Daily Car Supply.
Cars on the Monongah division of
the Baltimore and Ohio railroad today
total 525 cars and the early
morning placement was 469. The cars
are classified as follows: Open, 474;
coke, 36; n. e. c. x., 10; M. V. T., five.
Cars left over from the previous day
----- AC miiiM +/-ic4ott nnlfirorl
WCIC Oil. X UC UllUvo iuuo; viuvivu
1,710 cars, o( 'which number 36 were
lor coke loading.
Empties on the Monongahela railway
In the West Virginia district today
number 356, of which 24 were
assigned cars, all New York Central
empties. There were 206 cars placed
in the Pennsylvania district today.
This morning there was nothing in
sight for Saturday's loading except
assigned cars.
No empties were placed on the
Continued oa Page Pour
NOTICE.
Local 772 of L U. of S. 0. E.
wQl meet Friday evening at 7:30
P. M. at the Bricklayers hall Special
business to come up. All mem-1
1? bers are requested to be present
H. W. MILLER, Sec. J
THORNTON'S
Formerly Blackburn's Dancing
School.
Every Wednesday and Saturday.
Beginners' Class 8 to 9 P. M.
Dancing 9 till 12.
I' -I
NOTICE.
The Knights of Pythias
and the Pythian Sisters of
Watson will hold a memorial
service on Sunday afternoon
June 27 at 2:30
o'clock in the M. P. church
at Watson. The members
will meet at the church at
2 o'clock. Everybody invited.
?? -?--A
Read the Rick
SUE 11
I 11!-I. /1-. I
nign ivun ui
the League to be
at The Hague
[By Associated Press]
THE HAGUE, Jane 25. ? The
commission of jurists in session
here lor the formation of a permanent
court of International Justice,
as provided for in the League
of Nations covenant, has unauimously
decided that this court
shall be located at The Hague.
u Ainrrnft m
m\mmm
ME Mill
District Convention Held at
Weston This Week So
Decides
The second district convention ol
Pythian Sisters was held In Salem,
W. Va, Wednesday and was very
well attended, there being 16 temples
represented np till noon. Officers
present were as follows: Grand
Chief, Ida Riddle, Salem; Past grand
chief, Alice R. Miller, Fairmont; district
deputy, Millie K. Brans, Fairmont;
past chief, Jennie Anderson.
Clarksburg; manager, Kate Dephinbaugh,
Newburg; protector, Ida Williams,
Grafton; junior, Fayne Gregory.
Mannington; Senior, Anna J.
Rollins, Fairmont; guard, Mrs. Sheets.
After officers were named to fill
chairs the conrentlon adjourned for
dinner which was served in the hall
by Salem temple.
The convention proper opened at
1:30 o'clock by singing Brighten the
Corner Where You Are. The rest of
the program was as follows: Welcome
address by Miss Lotie Clevanger.
Response by Grand Chief Ida
itiddle. The order of business was
then taken up and at 3 o'clock a public
memorial service was held for
our departed members who had
nvftntr dnwIvKT fllo TtOOt VMP
waoocu ant*j uuiuig uiu y?~ j <?
Services were very beautiful and impressive.
Committee reported eight
deaths...
There were 74 visitors registered.
Report of 57 Ladies-and 51 Knights
Initiated' since the last convention.
Press committee appointed were as
follows: Jennie Anderson, Maud
Robison, Edwlna Frantz, Anna J. Rollins.
The Question Box was opened and
some very instructive questions were
answered by the grand chief. Piano
solo, Prof. Dew. Song, West Virginia
Hills, sung by audience. Vocal solo,
by Mrs. Schutte. Ml City Temple
Exemplified Officers' March and Ballot
Instrucflve addresses were made
1? r< n nrtA A lien V HHI
UJ \T. \J? IUOP 1UUUIC OUU AUVC fiM
ler. Grand temple degree was conferred
on past chiefs present. Convention
dosed by singing God Be
With You Till We Meet Again, ana
adjourned to meet at Fairmont, September
28. ^
J1EUD1VI
OIES INI CUT
Was Pioneer Resident of
Taylor County and in
His 74th Year.
James W. Bradshaw, aged 7d, a
pioneer resident ot Taylor county
and for several years a resident of
this city, died this morning at Cook
hospital where he was brought from
Morgantown on Wednesday for an
operation.
Mr. Bradshaw had been in declin- J
ing health for some time and the I
operation was performed as a means
of prolonging his life, but he failed to
rally from the effects.
Mr. Bradshaw was a resident of
Grafton the greater part of his life
and came to this city with his family
to reside a number of years ago. After
spending several years here he
and his children moved to Morgantown,
where they were residing at
this time.
His son, John Bradshaw is now a
resident of Washington, D. C. He is
survived by two sons, John ana
James Watt Bradshaw, the later ot
Morgantown and by three daughters,
the Misses Marian, Edith and Agnes,
all of Morgantown. One sister. Mm.
Agnes R. Johnston of Morgantown.
also survives him. John Bradshaw of
Washington and Miss Marian Bradshaw
were with their father when he
died and tne oioer cnnaren reacneu
here this morning shortly after be
had passed away.
The body will be taken to Valley
Palls for bnrfal and will be Interred
in tbe old family cemetery there
known as tbe Carter cemetery, complete
fnneral arrangements bare not
been made at this time..
WANTED.
Hen In Shipping Department.
Good wages. Free lite Insurance.
OWENS BOTTLE COMPANY
ey Dispatches in Or \
rmsc
Mill Mill
mini iv vv iivvvi
nil
DEIMIEJIZZ1E
His Case Only Real Contest
Before the National
Committee.
1110 MS ACTIVE
Will Present Former Secre-1
tary if a Deadlock Develops.
(By Associated Press]
SAN FRANCISCO, June 23.?First
guns of the Democratic National convention
were to be fired today when
the National conunittee met to draw
up the temporary roll or delegates.
Three contests have been called to
the committee's attention hut only
one of them that involving efforts to
give Senator Reed of Missouri a seat
with the delegates from that state
promised more than routine interest.
Only one contest, that from Georgia,
has been officially filed with the com
mittee.
The Georgia contest results were
expected by party leaders to be settled
in favor of delegates la sympathy
with the candidacy of Attorney General
Palmer for the presidential nomination.
An effort to place Senator
Hoke Smith on the floor of the convention
was expected and becanse of
his attitude toward the administration
during the senate battles over the
peace treaty it was said to he possible
that strong resistance would be
met before the committee.
The first contest from Oregon was
not regarded as a serious case and
might not materialize at all
Over night developments showed
two matters that have ben in a nebulous
stage since the first Democratic
leaders arrived here,to ba approaching
more definite shape These were
the mysterious ami persistent boom
for theiMatoatloir of.Wrt McAdoo
even-egainst-.Sis -flanh^lination.-and
the conflict as a prohibition enforcement
plank in the platform.
McAdoos' adherents were said early
today to be shaping their plans to
withhold his name from the balloting
throughout the early stages.
They have learned that the former
secretary of the treasury still has
strong following, but are said to feel
that in view of his attltunde it would
not be expedient to present his name
unless the expected deadlock between
the leading candidates and Governor
Cox of Ohio should develop.
In that event ther apeared to be
little doubt that McAdoo would be
put forward to break the blockade
with the assurance of considerable
strength at the start.
On the prohibition enforcement
MiMilm . V? mnot V?mmlnor\t ctlh_
l^UCOtiUU, jUi IM UVUk Itnuuuuuiv ject
of discussion thus far there de-,
veloped yesterday a sudden movement
to ignore the question entirely in the [
platform. Suggestions along this line j
came to Chairman Cummlngs from
the National committee, representing
various shades of opinion ranging
from bone drys to almost as completely
wet.
Placed Under Eond
for Making Threat
An exchange of civilities between
Tony Trepea, a storekeeper at Monongah,
and B. a Love, a customer, was
the cause of the arrest of the former
yesterday on a charge of making
threats.
Becently Love made a purchase in
Troepa's store and was given $1 too
much in making change. The two
men soon afterward met on the street
and an argument ensued, in which
Love claims that Tony threatened to
send him to hell without benefit of
clergy the first time he passes the
store. Tony was placed under a peace
bond of {100. i
Communists
Trying to Coalesce
I By Associated Press]
WASHINGTON, June 25,-Evidence
of the formation of a United Com'munlst
party by the consolidation of
the Communist Labor party and the
Communist party with the avowed
purpose ot fermenting a revolution
against the existing government was
received here today by the Department
of Justice. Steps are being taken
to gnard against snch propoganda.
-* *
Injured Man Yet In |
Critical Condition
This aftrnoon at 2 o'clock the condition
of Austin Scahill, the mine
track layer, who was struct by train
at Lawesrtile, was fairly encouraging
and Dr. C. M. Raman superintendent
of the Fairmont State hospital,
said he had a fighting chance although
hlg condition yet was 'ray
serious. 1
Scahffl's memory Is a blank as to
the story that he was robbed ana
thrown on the railroad trick*. He
, was conscious this morning and took
i tight nourishment.
for to Understand 1A
1c J?*,'
DINS
i nnr ni?
\s V/I ?JJi
BOOSTINGi
Oklahoma Senator Has Strt
And He Would Have the
and After 1
By GILSON GARDNER
N. E. A. Staff Correspondent
i saw francisco. June 25.?The
! need for a progressive Democratic
candidate to run against Harding has
given a reality to the formerly rather
shadowy candidacy of Robert L.
Oivon, of Oklahoma.
As it ha'ppens, Owen Is one of the
I few who can quality under this head.
Owen has, for ten years, been the
head of the Popular Government
league, an organization which pushes
the initiative referendum and recall
and similar measures. He has spent
a small fortune financing this movement.
[ He made the historic fight against
Taft for a progressive constitution
(or Arizona when that state was ad(mkted
to the Union.
He fathered the Federal Reserve
Act, passed In the first year of WDcfw-fl
administration, and has made
Ill IT 1 If
111 IIR
That, Says Hoover, Should
be Republican Party's
Program.
[By Associated Press]
NEW YORK, June 25.?The ratification
of the Treaty of Versailes after
the elimination of Article Ten of the
League of Nations' covenant was urged
by Herbert Hoover In a statement
published here today in the New York
Evening Post as the platform on
which the Republican party should
stand in the coming presidential election.
Mr. Hoover took the stand that the
I?11.4 .f,VAa. amnlnvmpnt of mill
iiuyucu. uiiMi, v* r?
tary force to guarantee the Integrity
of foreign states was ont of place in
a league which he declared "is the
product of the liberal ideals of the
world." The League's power, he declared,
would be more potent if the
threat of military force was removed
and tie League relied wholly on its
"moral and economic powers."
Eailroad Conditions
Are Alarming
[By Associated Press]
i CHICAGO. June 25. ?Heads of 15
, railroad men's organizations in session
here today declared the rail sitI
mnei ntnnaMnP that thav
I UttUUU Uic 1UU9I. .,
have been called upon to face since
the war and expressed doubt of their
ability to prevent complete "paralysis
of transportation" unless they are
given cooperation by the Railroad
Labor board now considering wage demands.
Bellhop Fined For
: Taking His Uniform
Harry Clark, colored, until last
Saturday a bell boy at the Fairmont
hotel, aws fined $20 and costs yesterday
by Justice M. R. Musgrove on a
charge of stealing a uniform from the
hotel when he left town with the Rhoda
Royal circus. The arrest was made
by Deputy Sheriff Howard Woodward,
who went to Buckhannon, where the
circus played Wednesday.
TSe mit offered as evidence anainst
the culprit was also "proof strong as
holy writ" of the high cost of clothing.
Forty-fire dollars was the calue
placed on teh suit by Manager Fatt,
of The Fairmont, although the coat
was frayed at the edges and there
were tow holes in the trousers, sowing
that Harry had followed a sedentary
occupation for some time bach.
"I suppose if it had been a new
suit, they'd have banged the nigger,"
was the comment of one of the spectators.
Harry was remanded to jail to
await held from the circus people,
who had promised to pay his fine.
Books at Library to
Be Sold at Auction
With die purpose of disposing of all
the public library books that remain
unsold the Library association will
hold a book auction at the library to
morrow erenine beginning si i o ciocx
Attorney In Smith will he the auctioneer,
and ft is expected that be will
make ft worth while for people to
attend even if they are not book
bnyers.
The auctioneer was looking the
stock over this morning and he reports
that a copy of the lffe of Woodrow
Wilson ana a Bible are among
the Tohnnes that hare failed to go
since the book sale at the Unary
opened. A spedal effort will be made
to get these into the hands of the pnblie.
7hat is Going on in i
.. . i&kk ' i.
PITEOI
VATION IS
OWEN CAUSE
mg Record as a Progressive
Support of Bryan Before
domination.
a continuous fight ever since to keep
the Reserve Board free from Wall
street control. He is author of a book
on the Federal Reserve AcL
Whenever there has been a group
of progressives in the Senate Owen
has voted with this group regardless
of party lines. He has always been
for woman's suffrage, prohibition, popular
election of senators, the eight,
hour day, collective bargaining, minimum
wage, workmen's compensation
and the conservation of public resources.
He has urged a "gateway amendment"
to the U. S. Constitution and
has declared for immediate amnesty
for political prisoners.
. . . - .1
rrouaoiy no utoor uiuuiuacc nuvrac
name is before the Democratic delegates
can show so consistently progressive
a record.
Owen will have Bryan's support.
(Continued oa page two.)
HITCHCOCK II
TAKEUDPil
?
Is of the Opinion That Platform
Will Endorse
League.
[By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, June 25.?Senator
Hitchcock, of Nebraska, announced
today that he would not accept the
Democratic vice presidential nomlna!
tion.
i Senator Hitchcock's announcement
I was made in a telegram to Arthur F.
; Mullen, member of the Democratic
National commithtee from Nebraska,
answering a letter In which Mr. Mullen
said the Senator was being mentioned
for the vice presidency.
"I am not a candidate for vice president
and would not accept Uie nomt
nation," the telegram saw. xne democratic
platform will not contain either
a wet or a dry plant in the opinion
of Senator Hitchcock, bat he expressed
the conviction that It will
lnclnde a strong League of Nations
plank.
imiiti
aim i?
Notes of Interest in Local
Railroad Circles.
I rr.j? T T\ 15 A H a front
I(IUU) J. u. tlCCACI, u
at Fairmont, received word that ue
B. & 0. system would run its first
sixteen day excursion to Atlantic City
on July 1 and July 8. The round trip
fare by day coach, including the war
tax, will be $1104, whUe that on PuUman
including a berth to Philadelphia,
will be $10.62.
At the Fairmont freight warehouse
of the Monongahela railway today arrangements
were made to ardvertlse
the fact that two vacancies exts. in
two clerkships.
The B. & 0. railroad Is cleaning the
risjbts ol way Detweea ruiruumi uuu
Grcfton. The Wheeling and Conndisville
divisions arc also having: theli
road beds cleaned up, all weeds and
high grass being cut down. Similar
work Is being done on the Parkersburg
division.
R. L. Nichols, clerk at the R & 0.
yard office, is temporarily acting as
clerk to Ernest Bartlet, trainmaster
at Fairmont .owing to his son Richard
accepting a position in Baltimore.
According to reports received here
the Western Maryland railroad has
experienced some trouble with its employes
quitting in the vicinity of
Hagerstown. Md. If it continues it
will badly affect the car supply.
Pay Stiff Fines on
Petit Larceny Charge
Confessing to a charge of petty larceny
before Justice M. R. Musgrove
vesterday, Robert Griffin and Robert
Wilson, both colored, were assessed
J16.20 and $30.90 respectively for havefnUan
> /vuantifv of canned roods
lllfe OWIW ? A ..
and meat from the camp of -N. M.
Leigh, a contractor who Is constrncting
the county road between Farmington
and Mannington. ?
Wilson drew the heavier fine for
having stolen the goods, and Griffin
got his as an accessory, tor receiving
and concealing the stolen property.
The two men gave checks ona
Washington bank, and are held pendliig
an investigation of their financial
standing.
Attorney Ulysses A. Knapp repre
sented the defendants and Prosecnt
/ TTnltov P Hoevarfv niv
IU? AUUIUCi nwwi t
peared tor the state.
? 1
MISS MOLUE PARR1SH DIES.
Miss MoiUa Parrish died at the
home ot her sister, Mrs. "Wesley Wort
at Bngnoot today and *81 be buried
at Worthington Sonday afternoon at
two o'clock. She was aged 60 years
fon Francisco.
F TALK
Aiiinitfii
Ill 10
Democrats Plan tap
TakeuptheG.O.P^|)
Challenge 'J||
win m win
I And fandidato Will
auiu VHIIU'WNW 11 i i 111 i i i i J,,. |yjig
Man Acceptable to thej|
FVogressivei
By H. N. RICKEY; V *J9
(Special Dispatch to West VbxfaUaajp^
SAN FRANCESCO, Csltt,
?This convention is going to *topt i'. *i
progressive plattorm and nombattTa |lj
progressive man to ran on It. TUa' '.
statement was made to me todaftl^p
a high Washington official, who is In
as good a position as any man in San
Francisco to know the purposes ot
I the administration groap who
| be in control of tae convention. i?jC
"I do not mean to say that the can- ,
didato has been chosen by the .WUtnv^
House or by any one else, tor
not the fact," continued the offldK&g
but we are in a position to Modt-dMS
nomination of any caBdld^ta.-JpljM
does not conform to snjchvMDMM|
s;x>cificationa as we prescrihe jaLSI
purpose. In both candidate aro pllS*
form, the Democratic party Tf'giiWffll
to be as progressive and posttire ???
the Republican party is readloBWya
and evasive. In short we an gow^
to accept the Republican challenge, >
both for reasons of natiiottam and "
political expediency. It is the/iBlvocable
determination of thoM' who
will control the Democratic cOM#t-rJ
tion to give the voters of the nation'--.a
chance to choose between HudBg%|
in the brutally frank way it wan
brought about and the adoption Jj$i|
the Hpnnhllcans of Jim Watlda'a
actlonary platform have gttwti jHSai
Democrats their golden owwwunW>,
and we are going to take advantage ?fg|
I expressed surprise and cafled-BOftV,?,
friend'B attention to the fact thstW^A
to now all the talk in the totaMWeflEM
bies and candidates' headqnarteCT vi
had been about too^?^
that's mostly ^iropaganda^by
last stand here trying to ?sifar?:fl>^j
democratic party tor the puflWSB|iSCT
opening np the liquor issue. Taketa
front me .they wont succeed. ItittsKS]
democratic party at this great-cdnKsn
in the affairs of the world andnattBL^
should .permit itself to be tuetJgBps
discredited and ^wonld^detej^-to^
in^ waged in this coim^^at^fe
Honoris even mentlmedjn
SU"For SVreaeon'lf tor w> ofterj||
will not be mentioned. tbe bONH
Siey^^e^was^l^Ui^ l^eyrtj^
have a chance to dedde brt^^^g
!tond^ewari?peace.j)rjShS
and arming tojme^teaBtjsM^^^W
eminent
mi v* utiuTiiifLJitfJMHHH
Oliw* nwn*""*'SBB
A quarrel-war ?iwin^lgl
^cfli'o^rwa.
oHj
. been caught.

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