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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, June 28, 1920, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072054/1920-06-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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>\", I ftfia" J I!a>4 2Eri&fc#?**i44t om? j
Tfw J II liF t I irCI 1 rTTrttninti sataria? ??* - *-'1
X^tSi^kJ^^A IT- M WW, l%fl/7u:w/ &l?l'.I 'U-filf I&AIL a oni ! <hv !* "
iff*' ^ Mere Am a Nanpapa?A Program Force-it - the - Commmitp. :^kF * " I ! : "*. T HaBT&
fin j fit!
BDr. Broomfield Discourses
N^-bn Moral Influence at
the Temple.
Ijo. Occnpation too Low to
^Prevent SoirituaKtv
pi: J!rom Developing.
"invisible government" is totaled
in-"the big building on the cor
Vet," and while "the invisible governLttent"
1* not entirely corrupt here, it (
.flftea sways with the winds, and it
takes the moral influence of the
-. preacher to. bring it bach to "plumb'
was gathered from a sermon
Ipffcev. John C. Broomfield at the
'People's Temple yesterday in which
' hodiscussed the preacher as a "prac- t
. Heal fellow," following the text, "Not r
apoihfnl in business, fervent in spirit" s
irlt waa an able sermon, splendidly de- *
llvered, and fulfilled the mission of r
the minister and at the same time ii
^connected np the present with ancient
Ktimesand the philosophy of life today ?
^wtthjthe higher ideals in such a way
:;ma to hold the closest attention of a j
1 have nm across people right ?
tore. In Fairmont," declared Dr. o
Broomfield, "who think that the ft
Readier is narrow and unfitted to
me with events In a practical way. 0
Knave even heard of fraternal organ- u
Httons which did not want preach- it
era in their membership because they
thought taht ministers were too 'nar- p
WW. I know of fraternal organiza- c:
is that would not be hurt by hav- F
M men of God come Into them." e
ff?iCiting the moral lnllnence of the a
MBnlsteis, Dr. Broomfield told of an d
tmbrt made here a few years ago to p
'h*ye the Brooklyn National League i(
PfMball team come on a Sunday. He b
ywat two days defeating the proposi- b
tm.' He said that men in the "big p
; bajMing on the corner" had been in
'"fiaror of permitting this Sunday base- a
.hall'game until he bad it out with
.them. AH the argument that they
tali hurl at the preacher was, "We B
Rtand for progress in Fairmont, and ?
rjroo are narrow." vr. nroomnem _
cored any'progress that meant t
the fourth commandment v
Jroomfleld believes that the ?
kind of a man is one hundred i
Iter rent busines as well as one ban- 7
Mad .per cent spiritual. '
MM-So honest occupation is too low i
a-;* man to develop to the highest J;
Kneasplritnally," declared the pas- "
JBHipte urged the women before him ..
abfTffe task of getting in the wash tub '
.this morning "with a new zeal" and D
coal miners to dig coal today with no n
thought of the work being monoton- t(
sous. He emphasized that all labor n
jjrim"uplifting;" that washing dishes <"
ecnld well be a joy, digging coal the V
:Souee of satisfaction and the adding I:
of figures a source of pleasure if the <1
>^!TOk was viewed in the proper light. ai
HHrcBroomfield emphasized that the t(
**r made extraordinary men out or
HHwrordlnaiy men, pointing out how tl
:tt?T measured up to requirements in V
-anew sphere and come out of the war ti
"wtth the official stamp of the govern- tr
uouton their valued services. T
? The "clean up idea" fitted into the
'^alhas one ot the material things that
falloiwedQie spiritual and was duly d<
y. To hire or buy a tent, *
size 10x21 or larger- Phone ~
|Sftnneriy Blackburn's Dancing; U
School. =
Affyfigy Wednesday andi
|^torday Evening 9 till U 1
ipartrite' IasaoM by Appointment
I Big Novelty Dance Wed- I
nesday Evening. ^
I Fourth of July Novelty ! '
|j JULY 5TH.
I SptcM-Mtalc aad Decorations. |
Of Course Adv
Mrs. Leeper'sFlag
Day Poem at Big
Rotary Event
?One of the souvenirs given out
by Hotary clubs at the International
convention held here last
week is a four page booklet gotten
out by the Charleston Rotary clnb
which has the state flag on its
front cover and a poem "The Flag
Day Song of the Mountain State,"
by Mrs. Jcannette Arnett Leeper,
of Fairmont, and on the back page
a likeness of the state flower?
the rhododendron or big laurel.
iiiitii nnnn Aiinni u
jomo 1-erroifs Granted For
Eastern Tier Shioir:ents.
Empties were short today as a realt
of the general transportation
ienp on the Baltimore & Ohio raiload.
The local yard crews, which
truck on Saturday afternoon have
gain resumed work, hut the strike
id not affect conditions locally as se
iously as the transportation tieup
Shipments generally to the east are
till tied up and it is reported that
lere are 16SS loads of east bound
oal accumulated alonir the Mononeah I
ivision. Today there was a slight
elief in sight inasmuch as a number
f operators received permits to ship
oal to public utilities and railroad
tel to Curtis Bay and Arlington piers.
East of Grafton the Baltimore &
hk)i railroad moved 433 loads on Satrday
in nine trains while on Sunday
. moved 365 loads in eight trains.
As the result of the limited car suply
on Saturday the accumulation deceased
some on the division. OnJ of
airmont yesterday three trains movd
cast drawing 150 carloads of coal
rhile west there were two trains
rawing 100 loads of coal. There are
ossiblv 400 cars bf coal vet in the
ical B. & 0. yards, this being eastound
consignments. Hhe railroad
as been pulling the east bound coal
tads at the mines so that the daner
of jamming up mine sidings is not
condition in the matter just now.
Daily Car Supply.
On the Monongah division of the
altimore & Ohio railroad this mornlg
there are 872 cars and the early
loming placement is S22. The cars
re classified as follows: Open, 775;
[. V. T, 12; coke, 36; n. e. c. x, 49.
be cars ordered today by the mines
ere 1746 ot which number 36 were
>r coke loading. Seventeen mines
re idle today due to car shortage,
ars left over from the previous day
ere fourteen.
Today there were no cars placed on
Formerly Blackburn's Dancing
Every Wednesday and Saturday.
Beginners' Class 8 to 9 P. M.
Dancing 9 till 1Z
Wednesday Evening, Jane 30.
8:30 to 11:30.
Real old fashioned square dance
ertising Pays, and 1
'' '
" , m^d
je ntriens nun au wyaii-Bragamon
ranches of the West Maryland railtad.
The labor trouble at Hagers>wn,
Md? on the Western Maryland
illroad has resulted In an embargo
a coal red other shipments over the
r'estern Maryland, east o( Cumberind.
Some hope was expressed tour
that the labor trouble would be
ijnsted In the Hagerstown section
On the Monongahela raflway today
tore are 383 empties placed In the
''est Virginia district and 437 empes
placed in the PennsylTanla disicL
There are no cars in sight for
uesday's loading.
East of Grafton.
Inst week there were bat 21448 loads
aim cast of Grafton or an average
130C loads a dsy. The drop in moveent
is due te the transportation tie
j 03 toe system caused by the
ilkes at Philadelphia and Baltimore.
Murphy on the Job.
P. E. Murphy, Baltimore, cormect1
with The Patton Coal company,
(Continued on Page Four)
8:30 P. M.
inn u if
Was a Delightful Experience
and She Was Not
Mrs Margaret Hunter Has
Played Life's Game with
Steady Hand.
In the suburbs of this city a little
off the main road at Barnestown there
resides a little woman, Mrs. Margaret
Hunter, who when she heard airmen
were to visit this city made up her
mind immediately that although she
is past the lour score mark she most
have a ride in the air. Ever sipce air
ships were invented the old lady has
had a keen desire to fly and at the
Hist oportunity presented to her took
the coveted trip.
Mrs. Hunter is past 81 years of age
and lives alone in the little village ot
Barnestown. She owns her home and 1
yearly makes her own garden, which i
serves her table, and what she cannot ]
use herself is marketed by the old
lady, who also keeps a cow, milks It, '
sells the milk, cares for the stable 1
where the cow is housed and looks af- <
ter her own household without any 1
assistance, for God never blessed the
old lady with a child.
For years until little more than two 1
eyau ago lnaddition to her other du- 1
mv/wJ fnr on intmHH htichanH |1
who was a constant care. Each Sun- ]
day she made her way, sometimes on i
foot, to the First Baptist church in t
this city, where she worshipped God i
in her humble way, contributing generously
to all church expenses and i
benevolences, and in the recent world i
world movement in which the denotp- :
ination raised millions of dollars for ;
missions she contributed 5-400 out if i
her savings to this cause. i
She is a constant attendant upon <
the Sabbath school and yesterday a
few minutes were taken from the les- i
son in order that Mis. Hunter might i
tell her classmates, all of them old {
men and women, of her experiences in
the air. 1
"It was a delightful experience," i
she said. "I was not a bit afraid, but ;
sat and gazed on the world beneath j
? ?i*1AU T !,
XXIVT, WXUCU IS a ucauiuui a <
didn't sleep much that sight, as t i
was rather excited, but I hare really i
felt better ever since and wouldn't i
have missed the trip for the world." '
She told a friend who had been i
rather solicitous and urged her not to
attempt the Sight that her only regret
in her trip was that this freind had 1
not been taken along and advised this <
friend, who is well up in years, also ]
to take the trip. The Sunday pre- i
vious to the week she made the air j
journey, when this friend admonished
her on leaving her at the church not
to take the trip and said, "Well, good- t
bye, Mrs. Hunter, I never expect to i
see you again," the little old "sport"
smiled brightly and said, "Well, Hrs.
if I never see you any more in ;
this world I will meet you in heaven." j
She also told the friend that if it were ,
the Lord's will that she should die i
while in the air it would be alright ]
with her. i
The little old lady has an unusally
bright intellect and is an interesting i
- ' cn? 1 ? tat.
conversauoiliuisu ouo ncvya up murn
the events of the day. her hearing is I
excellent, her eyesight of the best,
and while emaciated in body and bow- i
ed over, she nevertheless is-a remark- '
able woman, and her mind, ambition,
and energy would do credit to a man 1
or woman of half her years. t
During the late war she pot all her <
savings and earnings into Liberty 1
bonds, of which she is most proud.
She is a frequent visitor to one of the <
local banks where all her savings an 1
carefully deposited.
Consider Longer Term i
For East Side School j
The Board of Education of Union I
Independent school district will bold
a meeting at the Central school build- (
ing on Columbia street, on Monday 1
evening, June 2Sth at 7:30 o'clock, for 1
the purpose of listening to the citl- I
zbus and taxpayers, as to the ad visa- 1
bilitv of having a nine months' term 1
of school in said district the coming :
term. All persons who are interested
are urged to be present I
======= (
f? ??] |
There win be a stockholders IJ
11 nf *1ia EnrionA P/vmnanv iru I '
ll >" wv vw-?r?; ?
night at eight o'clock at the Company
Wlo want an experienced ariator
? fltf a ftfrtfa fiY-mntnr**d Stand
ard J-l Plane. Address
Phone ?30 Fairmont, W Va. t
"here are Especially I
ii due
Cummings Sa7s Treaty Defeat
Was Crime Against
in i? no
Convention Opened at Noon
With Presentation of
Stand of Colors.
[By Associated Press]
Election of Senator Robinson as
permanent chaimtan of the con.
vention vtas indicated today when
W. J. Bryan met him at breakfast
and extended congratulations stating
that he was glad the Arksen's
choice was to be unanimous.
[By Associated Press]
SAN FEANCISCO, June 28.?Assembling
at noon today for their first
session, delegates to the Democratic
National convention heard a keynote
speech by National Chairman Cumnings
and perfected preliminaries
tlearing the way for the real work of
lading a presidential candidate.
Twelve o'clock noon was fixed for
the opening, but hours before ticket
holders gathered in the spacious
building, which for theoccasion seats
more than 12,000 persons. Decorations
of the hall were simple and
nsteful, with the stars and stripes the
iomlnant feature of the display.
mt. A- -m iL. AftO JAUmfne
IDG 5e*LU> 01 UltJ x,VJ? ucxcgaico
were compactly assembled do9e to
the platform and stretched almost
icross the width of the halL Here
and there stood the state and territorial
standards nude of 'California
red wood, showing the location of the
Directly behind were the seats of
the alternates and all about them In
m almost perfect circle were places
lor more than 10,000 spectators. |.
With the exception of a patriotic
touch given at the start by the preaentation
of the colors by a detachment
of marines, the opening preliminaries
were not unlike those of prior
inventions. The outstanding fea- <
ture of the program was the speech j
if Chairman Cummings, understood
:o have had the approval of President
iVilson. With the preliminaries over
he four big convention committees
will probably get down to work.
The greatest interest as usual centers
in the committee on resolutions,
where the party issues will be j
nought out, with prospects that some
)f them will reach the convention ,
loor for final decision. In
the meantime managers of 1
(residential booms were keeping in i
ouch with delegates and working for
(osition in the' early balloting. 1
no TVb
League of Nations covenant was <
ihampioned as the "Monroe Doctrtie (
3f the World" by Homer Cummings.
temporary chairman of the Democratic
National convention, in his hey- j
note address here today. I
Of the peace treaty's defeat in the
senate, he said: "No blacker crime (
tgainst civilization has ever soiled
he pages of oar history."
He characterized the Republican
platform as "reactionary and pro- '
rtncial." "Filled with premeditated .
slanders and vagne promises, it will 1
je searched in vain for one construe- 1
tivo suggestion for the reformation 1
>f the conditions which it criticizes 1
ind deplores," he continued. 1
"The oppressed peoples of the|;
sarth will look to it in vain. It con- I
atns no message of hope for Ireland:
1 fnr Armenian aoall
IW WUiu Wk weiv/ ? ,
t conceals a sword for Mexico. It la
he work of men concerned more with |i
naterial thinn 'h" with human I
Ights. It contains no'thought, no pot- (
lose which can give Impulse or thrill i
0 those who love liberty and hope ,
e make the world a safer and hap- ,
>ler place (or the average man." j
He declared that the peace time rec- J
trd of the Democratic party from
darch, 1913, to the outbreak of the .
fforld war has to its credit "more elective,
constructive and remedial '
eglslatlon than the Republican party
tad placed upon the statute books tn '
1 generation. J
Praising the administration's course .
n the war he said: "We fought a
treat war. for a great cause and we
tad a leadership that carried. America
o greater heights of honor and power
ma glory than she has ever known t
lefore in his entire history." (
_"Let no one misunderstand' us. c
tnese great aawre wcio.w?a*sv?*jn
rard andor the stimulus of Americas [<
latriotism, supported by the courage f
in dspirit of our people. AO this is
reely and gladly acknowledged, but
rarely the time has come when, beause
of the calculated criticism and J
iremeditated calumnies of the oppo- J
iltlon, we are entitled to call atten- '
ion to the tact that all of these things
rere accomplished under he leaderhip
of a great Democrat and of a
peat Democratic administration. It (
he Republican leaders are not able (
o rejoaice with us in this American 1
rlumph they should hare the Race i
o remain silent, for it does not He in <
(Continued on Page Pour) ?
surge Dividends in S
C. of 0. Directors
Will Meet Tonight
Reorganization Committee Will Report
and Name of New Pretldent
May Be Announced.
There will be a special meeting ot
the board of directors of the Fairmont
Chamber of Commerce this evening
at 7:30 in the commerce bod? rooms
in the Fairmont hotel building.
At this meeting a report will be had
from the reorganization committee,
which held a conference at noon toTt
eV?? Ok* want* nf
UUJ. Ik J3 pwoaiuic uutk IUU UIIUC VI
the new president of the Chamber of
Commerce will be announced at the
meeting, although this is not definite.
Plans for the reorganization of the
local commerce body have been under
way for some time, and it is thought
that the program has about been
completed. A full report on the resalts
of the recent membership campaign
will also be given at the meeting
this evening.
Bar Asso. to Act
On Library Matter
A meeting of the Marion County
Par Association will be called within
the neit few days to take action on
the appointment of a committee, to co
operate with committees already appointed
by the Woman's dab, the Rotary
dug, Business Men's association
and several other organizations for the I
purpose of establishing a county pub-!
lie library.
This announcement was msde this]
morning by Attorney Carl Frame, vicei
president of the bar association. ItT
is expected that toe meeting will ee
held early next week.
On account of the small ntimb-T of
people who attended the auction of
books at the public library Saturday
night, the sale will be continued tol
night A choice collection of books
yet remains to be sold but It Is very
likely that the sale tonight will mark
the closing out of all books left. Attorney
Ira L. Smith will be the auctioneer.
pit* niorpTflDO
bill ulliLullinu
They Also Order New Water
Line at Today's
Weekly Meeting.
Few matters coming up for the attention
of the City Board of Directors
this morning, the body adjourned
shortly after eleven-o'clock to take an
antomobile trip to Haymond street
where the members investigated conditions
complained of by a number
of residents of that street at last
week's meeting. Residents there claim
the street is almost impassable in
some places and also ask that a light
be placed.
City director of Water J. Clyde
Uorris was anthorized to proceed wits
laying a sewer line oil Carlisle, Owens
md Win field street, said line to serve
the new honses being erected there
by the brass plant The line wiQ cost
he city approximately (1,490Citizens
who reside on Gordon
street complained to the board concerning
a sewer which needed attention
on that street and the board
promised to pay a visit to that secion
at once and ascerain what is the
Mayor Conaway informed the Board |
hat after a ntnvestigation they had I
iecided not to purchase at this time
the additional gasoline so rage tank
lor the city fire department
A meeting Till be held in the dty
tall tomorrow morning at which time
applications for licenses to conduct
soft drink stands in connection with
pool rooms will he acted npoo by the
joarl A number of applicants will
ippoar before the board relative to
die licenses.
Building permits were gritted as
To John Bemer to make repairs to
( tmfidtng on Naomi street; to P. L. 1
fatter to hand a porch to a residence
m Orant street! to Samuel D. Brady
o move a parage from Tenth street
o Gaston avenue between Tenth
itreet and Eleventh street; to J. C.
tiller to erect a garage on Rhea Ter ace.
An application of Joseph 'Wright to
mild a temporal; shed on Bryan
itreet was held up for investigation.
into Crash Injuries
Cause Death of Girl
Christina Fucci, aged .five, (laugher
of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fncd of Monmgih,
died today from injuries reeived
in an automobile accident some
ime ago- She is a grand child of
'rank Martin, aim of Monongah.
NASHVILE. Tenn, June 28?The
egislature win be called, to meet
Lngnst 9 to consider the Federal Sufrage
The funeral of John Scatty whose l
tenth took place at Rlvenme on r
rhursday took place yesterday morn- t
ng from SL Joseph's.CatbolIc thurch
ind burial was made In Holy, Cross i
mmatery by Undertaken Carpenter f
ad Ford. a
tore f01 Those Who
vtinvuui uu vi
Governor Cox Expe
cipal Beneficial
Change of tli
Lack of Apparent Leadership
is Great Puzzle to the
on the Ground at
By H.N.I
(Special Dispatch to i
SAX FRANCISCO, June 2S.-As the t
convention opens the contest tor the
Democratic presidential nomination
seems to be so close as between Mc
i /i.- ?u..? if una u'ora fn Ha. '
AUOO ailU V/UX Ulat u. wuc -- .
scribe it in terms of a horse race he
would say they are coming down the
stretch neck and neck. A lot of .
things may happen before they reach
the wire that will advantage one or
the other and enable him to nose out .
a winner. Again they both mav be
overdriven and go to a break, allow- .
ing one of the dark horses to come I
behind and win the prize. ,
The McAdoo people claim three t
hundred to three hundred and fifty |
votes on the first ballot. The Cox peo- |
pie are confident of about two ban- j
dred and twenty-five votes on the first ]
ballot. Both groups claim that these ,
first hallot ilsrnres do not represent t
anywhere near the real delegate j
strength of their respective caadl- >
dates. 1
On the first ballot there will be
several hundred votes <3Lt for favor- .
lte sons such as Owen, Meredith, Ed- (
wards, Glrard, Smith of New York, i
etc. Even Hoover who was endorsed t
at the Michigan primaries before he i
announced himself a Republican, is t
under the law entitled to the Michigan (
votes on the first ballot and although t
the Palmer boom seems to have been j
deflated to the point of almost complete
collapse the Attorney General c'
will get a very considerable vote early c
in the balloting because of pledges c
and friendships among the national |
committeemen. ?
It seems to be fairly certain that t
Palmer will begin to slip after the t
first ballot, the bulk of his strength t
being divided between Cox and Mo f
Adoo. In what proportion it will be
divided is one of the imponderables of r
'V- -I*?*1? VI .1
uru miuauuu. mj u?u vjumuu a? tuuk u
the leaders of the several states from r
which Palmer will get his votes and j
not Palmer himself will decide the s
question. I am also inclined to the ,1
view that Cos will profit more than s
McAdoo from the final Palmer blowup d
because the leaders in the so-called t
Palmer states are among the keenest 1!
politicians in the party and the ma- n
jority of them consider Cox a strong- c
er candidate from the standpoint of t
vote-getting than McAdoo. It is a fair (
hub ib!
fined er ii i
Man Who Denied Being ti
Drank Got an Extra *
Rve Dollars. I
The week end was a busy one for f(
die police force and a number of per. u
sons appeared at police court this
noraing to answer various charges s|
poinding the shooting of fire crack- 0
us, reckless driving, disorderly con- ai
tact and too mnch pickhandle.
Lawrence VanGHder, a 15-year old a
toy driving a taxi for Lis Union was j(
ined $20 and costs for reckless drivng
yesterday afternoon at the corner
if Jefferson and Monroe streets. Com- V
nc down Jackson street at abont 20 J
niles per honr the boy collided with
i car driven by L. D. Snider as the
atter attempted to tnrn np Jefferson
treet Mr. Snider's car was knocked
dear across the street and badly damiged,
but neither he nor Miss Vir- b
;inia Post who was in the car wttn n
dm was injared. The hoy admitted h
he charge of reckless driving. y
George Bntcher paid a fine of 35 i(
n court this morning for reckless ..
!riving at the comer of Main and
donroe streets yesterday. When at- "
erupting to turn down Monroe street, s
iutcher tamped a ear owned by Wfl- T
lam S. Morgan as the latter car was /
arked In front of the Devesy bufld- "
ng, W
The driver of a car with license ft
amber 30t$'was arrested yesterday ai
or driving on the wrong side of Main si
treat A forfeit of 35 was takenand tl
Advertise in The We
r /
* t?uJ8SBJ
y From This sjff
le Situation ?
o be nominated. When yafcltHBWWI
:ind the one real sonrce ot aB '?tSS3
UcAdiM talk you can' tdo It. Th
One of the most attire and enttS.-0
;iastic McAdoo boosters is 'NatiqMO-g
Committeeman Ammidtm, ot Kansas^ ?
in attempt was made last nlghtiifeiSl
lave a meeting of leading MoAflOtMC
nen from various parts of the coun- ^
ry with the Idea of electing Ammidonr fit
:hairman. only a handful renooddd&iga
o the call and Ammidoa wis not
imong those present .iagSHH
1 am told that it has not yet'beW'>*KS
lecided whether or not MaMOrtraa
iame win be iormaiiy presented u> we:
invention. McAdoo has asked that V J
t sot be and his request may here-'?pec
ted. Of course this.will not effect
hoee delegates who are determined '.:!
he McAdoo request did not go that.;!J
The Cox managers while their
lot under estimate the dangeq'-fUDHB
[rive which McAdoo's trienda at?V^
Lnd there is no reastm that^MaBl
hould be. Ther realize that t
Iryan opposition Is not to
pised a ndthat the bringing'ot Cagi'M
iivorce into the situation la a factor,^
iut they are making ^game^nilntalef ^
[gent fight?If Cox does not get'the
omination the man who does.jrfcetbv
r McAdoo or a dark horse, wffllcnnw.ss|
hit he has been in a battle wiUt the
he driver ^Idraot appeat^at^poHce J
ere arrested^over the week epdttor '
eing drank. They were each fined ., a
5 for being intoxicated and an e::
ne^of Jo was assessed Frank Koio^V;
3 drank that he could not even stand..,
?rs last night, he stontly/iecSnS^
hat he had not even been drlnk&K^*
!ayor Conoway happened to be aronnd^
onld testily as to his condition.^
Another man giving the nanw??i-|
Red" Nolan was arrested'Jot^wnH
?tnwl/iat/ul Kaln<r MleenMilianNl^^l
iwjuv?tcu| ucuife tow-nwi"/>i?ii?wn. , g
pm^the payment
torts Ralph Calabris was uncfej
^er the week end byroad ^
Plans are being made:'-^^^|
een, secretary of tbe^boy
alley river on^Wednejday
avlng the assodationOwflttj?
^?or boys between the ag
nwday^nfU'^rafty weetM^lg
m bad planned u> taka.th
irmatian as to trtatgaoMWMSH
' V* .'* <"" \-yj^y.yjttwaH
for the McAdoo MovemenO
Delegates and Others
San Francisco. -JiS
Fhe Wesl Virginian)
issumption that Coi will get ajWUiKr?
iu vantage from the dlrislon a*tMv';ja
falmer delegates to balance tha/drega
'erence between .his tote and ?c- ^
ideo's on the first ballot and patBabyjg
wo leading candidates at erena. >:
ueyona mis is more guerani mm. -m
he reader can gness lust a
my ut us alleged experts. ^ -SyiiaW
The most interesting thing abopt'^S
he revival of the' McAdoo boom *nff !
ts steady growth during the ptst'Bjdr^g
lays is that It seemsjto be^enttajqr:?V
rhere are no JlcAdoo headquarters; j
10 McAdoo pictures, no McAdMjMSjBj
ons or literature of any deecrtptlpitttKj
jut the McAtioo talk and the.McAagtegj
novo a foot in any of the hotel'lobr .i
iles without bumping into samu^^l
vho tells you that McAidoo.lS g

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