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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, January 19, 1922, Image 8

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W-* Oil *11 ICQ
aiy/loiu cotl?c
uleonb. Tbu
r.oa. Pom eat't.
J?f- accurai?:>
lurn ortr am
log result. Sivt
SteW :
ftr** a meeting of
ofjtbo Junior class ol
fiBIgh school yester-1
.'Plans were mado fori
t&lnjieots which will I
the c-lu? in the nearl
fj#?The .foUow.lnfd
'was Issued ln the
WIwk liCK, N. sat
wn-iK, Foiwelh 37.
i. and Frances
,-Fairmont. I
?
?;in. honor-of Mr. I
pM'a mArrlage. tol
tniette, .on' Wed-1
*&. the Harvard I
SCOTe a dinner tol
0, at 'tile Country
jWhilo the dinner I
tr meeting of tusl
MMSito. .dinner. I
SMfflwn^nd Prori
anembershlp anal
Barte Fear .to *5-1
-
*A group or |
beriheld v\
in^^rl
(Kg ri
I, teature of
c.
*?rk. 8ne
e a quartet
i and a solo |
.uiwqrweni a.rnmor;;operation?t<>i
day, at: Codk>1io?pl?al. ?m?f ay B. i
fWattbn.of LIUIS'Falls; had Si?
(nnaltu vnvM /i?Ar1
!? Dental Meeting ? The,.Marlon
| Count yDental Society on Joyed a
'supper and business session last
evening at the Y. M.*C. A. . A
gusot on this occasion was Dr. L.
J. .Walker, o? Gntftqnv..'An . inter
esting and comprehensive report
j.waa givjn on the Dental Clinic es
' conducted la. this..oohnty hy Dr.
C, H. NelU, clinic" director. Tho
report showed that ;S3l patient?
had been-lopked after by the mem
bers of the Dental clinic which Is
the largest, number. In any given
period previously. 'flBMK
FAIRVIEW !
I Mines May Open.
Rumor has , it vbat the Gran:
I Town coal mines will open for wijrk
'next Monday. The roport. howevor,
?Is not vouched: for hy the tnlnj of
ficials. They are sldent do fur eii
copt to say, that they have boeii
closed indefinitely, and can not
, give out; further. Information until
further orders. Tho miners have
'already begun to feel th loss or
work, but In all probablHty will
have to remain Idle until April 1.
Some are turnilng their attention
lo other lines of work, but the mass
are waiting the time when they
can return to their usua' occupa
tion. '
Exodus Beginning.
Because of a cut In the oil fieU
workers' wage, some havt. already
begun an exodus to oilier fields, es
pecially to the southwest. Ben
Summers was the pioneer in the un
dertaking, and Is now being follow
ed by Robert Fritz and others.
Many are out al employment and
some of .the more adventurous ones
are planning to migrate, while oth
ers will await the usual spring
opening. The pool rooms and other
public places are crowded with the
unomployod who carry on a con
tinuous discussion of labor and la
bor problems. There is still plen
ty of work for the carpenter-and
plumber, and as the drive for th?
new school buildings open up many
will find employment on the sev
eral new buildings which will be.
erected during tho summer
Getting Ready.
The local'basketball team Is prac
tlclng hard for the contest to be
played wtth tho Fairmont high
school January 23. Dope would
seom to Indicate that the locals
bavo It ail over the Fairmont ag
gregation, but they are not to he
caught napping by a -spirit of over
confidence. Last year's defeat at
the tournament has spurred them
on: to Increased activity; While
^Ir.fCo'pn'haa an aggregation that
lanjr coach might"b# proud.of, he'n
tfetenrilbad, to let nothing slip that
might be turned into victory for
the opposing team.
flivesviile Cancels.
Because of the illness of Rivea
vllle's only available center, the
contest- to be played ou thb Rlves
vllle .floor between tho Rlvesvllle
high school and the local second
team, has to be postponed Indefi
nitely. Rlvesvllle has a good team
and would.have made the second
I team go some to .win, but.the lose
[of their.,ccntor man makes the bas
jketball clash out of the question. !
' Personals,
Mrs. Clarence Mitchell vas shop
ping In Fairmont today.
W. D. Yost, local merchant, was
a business visitor In Fairmont this
afternoon.
Gerald Carpenter was transfer
ring domestic scieuw tables frOm
IFatrvlew high Id Rlvesvllle high
'yesterday morning.
Tho Marlon . Construction com
pany will have tho Dakota building
ready for school by March 1, ac
cording to information given out
today.
The Ladies' Aid of tho First M.
H. church hold a business meeting
last .evening to form plans to liqui
date a churclt debt which has been
brought about by some new repairs
on the building.
Tho revival at Ballah chapel us
der-tho evangelistic ' preaching, of
tho Rev. Tyler, continues to do
work. Already about fifty have
turned from their evil ways.
MIes Elizabeth Inghram. who
was forced, to give up hor work a3
a studont In the Fairmont .Normal
because "of a nervous breakdown, Is
slowly recuperating.
LARGE CONTRIBUTION
CHICAQO. Jan. 12.?A contribu
tion of $1,000 to the Woodrow Wil
son Foundation Fund lias b-cn sent
to officials In charge of the fund,
togother with a'resolution contain
ing tho endorsement'of the railroad'
shop .craft unions.
' The resolution was drawn up by
the shop crafts "committee of one
hundr;d' mrtf In session.
Questions.
1. What wore the second and
third plagues of Egypt? " .
' 2. What remarkable event hap
pened .to; Abraham In Mamre?
3. What wicked ait was Rachel
Hlty, of?
4:"Whom did Go"d call to lead
Israel against the M|dlanttes?
>'6. What great trouble'cants" oft
Egypt and Canaan while Joseph'
wastliere? ' ' ,
. 0.-What city did the. Israelite;
take .tint when they reached th-*
promised, land? " .
Answers to Yesterday's Questions.
1. God "parted-the ?waters of the
rlTcr Jordan. and the Israelites
crossed on dry>ground. . .
' 2. Christ was horn In a stable.
3. Samson's great strength was.
In his hair.
M.'^The; scattering- mankind
over. aUithe earth happened lit the
days otPeleg.
Terah "was Ahram's father.
- ? 6? ITie'.TiTsr. Nile , - turning Into
blood was Eavnt's flrat Dlaeue.
MKsMS
. jlt^eip-were men dm'#
years offage.
W H..'BaTOi wa? in charge ol
the group, ami opened the,meeting,
Introducing J. M. Jacobs and; Fred
B- -Cannon as the speakers lor .the
night. Intense Interest was shown
by the antflence, and when Prod B.
Cannon, sang, a, solo, "Where WUl
Yon Spend Eternity?" the .meeting
turned Into an old time revival.
The people of Ballah Chapel seem
in, a rec^ptlyo' mood, anflthe Billy
Sunday man gave a tentaUre prom
ise to roturn again soon. "If condi
tions are ? favorablo they will hold
another meeting there j within the
next tew days. -
Yanks and
Legionaires
Forceful Fa"* Concerning the In- ]
tereits of Former Soldiers,
Sailors and Marines.
Data collected for'a Fronch pub
lication, describing more than 200
battles of the .World war, lists 75,
000 French soldiers killed by their
6wn artillery through defective
liaison.
Because of the shortage of funds
for pnrdhese of required fuel, th i
annual.manoeuvres of the Atlantic
and Pacific fleots, which were toi
have been held In Panama Bay in
February and March have beei
abandoned.
. Aerial Photography liaj been de
veloped by'the. Army Air Service
to a polnt: where the 8,026,70U
square miles comprising the Con
tlnental United States could be
photographed In a comparatiyel}'
short time with the use of special
ly developed cameras.
Wlntor training for the Amerl.
can forces In .Germany is planned
for at least three hours' daily rrjjli
tary exercises for officers and men,
in addition to. schools for instruc
tion. On^ course of intructlon 'is
In a school of languages for th?
study of "either French or German.
A detachment from the American
army on ' the Rhine, with General
Allen in command, will take part'in
a ceromony in Rome, January 1J.
where Iho Congressional Medal of
Honor will be,presented to the un
known, soldier of Italy. A repre
sentative of the United States navy
will also be present.
Officers ot the United States
army are adopting a new headgear,
known as the "Pershing cap." It'
will'be the same In color and ma
terial as the style abw" in rtiser but
different" in slie and shape. ". The
visor is longer and extends farther
from the .-forehead,-with a slqpo ot
05 . degree*- from tho vertical.. '. ..
Five rejtlrSd regular armV offil'
cers, one National Guard, (ifice',
and sevew members of.the Officers'
Reserve Corps were rocently se
lected for nomination to be briga
dier generals in the Officers' Re
servo Corps. All saw active mili
tary service during the World war
and nine received the Distinguished
Service Medal for.' exceptionally
meritorious service. '
The penalty tor desertion from
the United States navy Is trial by
court-martial and in caSe" of con
viction. a sentence of from six
months to three years,, generally,
and dishonorable discharge at the
expiration of sontence. Few serve
full terms, however, .' but are re
stored to duty and pay- and their
"good name." The circumstance.)
ot each case determine the sen
tence.
Since tho inauguration "or the na
tlon-wido "clean-up" campaign,
1-18,1)50 es-aervlce men have boeu
Interviewed Individually by th?
United States Veterans' Bureau,
The clean-up squads ore visiting
every principal city In. every stato
In their - efforts to establishi cor:
tact with disabled veterans who
have not made application tor gov
ernment compensation, vocational1
traluiug or Insurance.
? France loads all other countries
with 1,600,000 soldiers crippled .<pf
otherwise permanently Injured' as!
|a result .of the World war. Ger'
many Is second with 1.400,000:
Ureat Britain has 170,OOP in the
army of disabled; Italy. 570,000..
the United Statos, 200,000;' Ciccho
Slovlkla, 17.5,000; Jugo-SInvIa, 160,
00Q- Poland, 150,000; Canada, 88,
?flOO; Itumanlu, 84,000; Belgium. 40,
ooo.,
hod for vaior,1 white-for purity,
and blue tor justice are' the color
symbols of the Stars apd Stripes,
Tie present number of officers in
theh American army is three times
as great as before the World war.
' United''States paval-aM-'martnc
alnnen In tho last fiscal /oar cov
ered 2,5^.1,000 miles in airplane
flights^
Ninety per'cent, of the'100,000
disabred veterans of the United
States army, now in training, re
ceive ?100'a month each.
-More "than 111,000,000 has been
spent by the .U...S, gftv.6cnmrtit, for
thessxponse of returning. bridles of
the Bdldler dead to this country. ?
Approximately 145 men are held
In Federal penitentiaries lu this
pountry'.on convictions of violating
the . Espionage act and: other war
laws. ' " . .
A memorial tablet',was. recently
dedicated in'Portland, Me., for Sei
goant Harold T. Adams, the. first
soldier from that state killed In the,
World' war...,
. During the ja# inontkV 357 otn
oafs of the Mexican national army
were placed on the. retired list. For
tj^flte generals were ' among tBe
number relieved from'duty.
'. -It is proposed 'la England to , re
duce the elite of the Life Guard
reglmenta whlch are; maintained at
Buckingham Palace - as persdpal
protectors of the Klng, ahdr Quean.
Cltlsena of'.the' State;&t niliioU
will Vote In November, 1922, on a
proposal to.pay ei-servKw-mdi-o(
tfiatJ state t-tomis df-fI5-toV;eicii.
taonth ot aervlca.'wlth afj '-1?
?r?,,a
BSWMMi
i^oty.<>fmuslc%LcomedIek. .
They are. a'telepted.groflp'of nr
flats, each, doing: well the part as
rfgned them,
&?**%&&> ;bot we; freely. admit
their ability as entertainers. ? ??'
? The soloists, 'Quartet and chorus
sing well. arid.the comedy .parte are
cleverly 'dose, as' are some of the
special numbers. , , ^ -.
Tha Neljon. ' ? v .'??
' _ 4s ;8con ? Monday Morning. '.
- Too much, cannot, be , i^td in
pratoe of the screen version 6f Will
Carleton a farm ballad, - "Over.' the
Hill, and it Is a picture that' will
appeal to every class, and nil ages,
.for'its great themo Js mother love,
told so sweetly/and so simply as to
stnke n responsive and sympathetic
chord 111 every heart.
'lie-story-unfolds we see tie
children first as. school boys and
girls, and then as men anil women;
all of whom have gone Into homos
of their own except Johnny,, wh.)
ha a always boen termed the "black
sheen of the family, but who is In
reality the white one, so'far as hli
heart Is concerned;' but he has Just
been misunderstood all his life, ev
copt by lils mother, who had stood
b.v him as. good mothors always do
under all circumstances, and then
n return |S made for her a homo
In her old age. jg
"Fox News"'is given as the added i
attraction. - i
fThe Princess.
-As Been Wednesday Morning.
Dunlel9- ?? Betty Lee In
The Speed Girl.' lives up to her
reputation In evory way as an ac
tress of ability, and impersonates
the role of a girl who Is speed
crasy,, starting first to outrun her
playmates on her kiddle car, and
then, as a young woman, she speecs
In her motor car with"daring reck
lessness.
It Is-a comedy drama, written es
pecially for Miss Daniels, and pat
ticularlv suited to her type, and I
while It provides clean entertain-'
ment. there iB also some food'for
though, and for those who think a
picture incomplete without ro
mance. a swoot love story Is woven
into the plot.
. Pathe News and a Muck Sennett
comedy are the extra features.
The Dixie.
As Seqn This Morning.
A truly wonderful picture, beau
tifully staged, and presenting many
situations iof historical interest is
"The Heart of Maryland."
It Is a thrilling story of Civil war
days, when all els? was forgotten
hut the cause for which the Bltio
and Gray were fighting. Patriotism
and loyalty to the side they repre
sented-is of course the big thought
In .-the-, story, hut love in the end
oyorrules even that, and our hero
ine, from whom tho,story gets its
title, Maryland, whose father is a
Southern general, forgets all olsj
in her lovo for her Northern lover.
It is. a plcfure that should ho of
general Interest to every one, both
old and young,
NOTE?The above comments-afe
furnished by the Movie Censorship
Committee of the IVcmans Club .of
Fairmont... The West Virginian
does not assume oriy responsibility
for the opinions expressed therein.?
The Editor. f
Golden Dream
Coffee Coupon
On page 10 In thlB Issue of The
West Vrglnlap the large advertise
ment presenting Golden Dream
coffee to the housewives or Fair
mont and Marion coupty will hold
tho Interest of our readers. Th>!
ad contains a coupon which will en
title ine bearer, to receive ,t?o
pounds of Golden Dream coffee for
the price of a slnglo pound when
presented to, a grocer handling till -
well known brand. In other words,
an extra pound of the product can
be obtained, at no extra cost.
Golden Dream coffee is a dis
tinctly high grade article: and is
one' of.the best selling brands in
tills territory. It is distributed by
the Hornor-Gaylord company.
Turn to page, ten; clip the 'cou
pon and presont It at your regular
grocery on Saturday. -
LARGEST ORDER
WHEELING, Jan. 19.?-It was
announc'eil here toda ytbat 1,700
tons of pipe, the largest order fill
ed for some tlino by the Wheelln*
Steel Corporation, will be shipped
by rtver to Memphis; Tonn. In
view -of the high freight rates. It
was stated that .the company plans
to utilize the river extensively In
its southern shipments.
Pesertlons from the regular tin!
ted States army during the fiscal
yciar. onded last June 30, totaled
14;563 or 4.67 p6r cent.
, cible
'. Steel Resumed at Open
x'Kv'' ing .Today
(Dir. Associated PreM)
NEW YORK, Jan.. 18?Price
changes were uncertain at the
opining of today's stock market,
sharoa favored by pools, notably
gulf states' steel, .mercantile mar
ine. Virginia Iron, Coal' and Coke,
General Electric and Davison
Chera'cal scored early gains' or i
to 2 points. Standard oil of New
| Jersey, American Locomotive,
Amarican Woolen, Utah C ipper
and Retail Stores also woi arm
to strong. Pressure agalni.. i '-cl
blb steel was redumed'and ijlllbg
of American Tobacco, Pan-Atner
?Ican- Petroleum, Chandler motor,
Union Pacific caused moderate
, losses. In those Issues. I aH
| Traders became more cautious
at midday over call money raising
to five per cent Motors, oils, chem
icals and rails, including Canadian
Pacltic ivero lower.
NEW YORK. Jan. 10.?Prices
become ro-actionary later when sU
pcrcenr- was demanded for call
money. Gplf stales, steel roso 20
points to SB; but reached to 82 ati
the close.
Government and other bonds
were Irregular. Stocks other than
a few selected industrials ond util
ities wore freely supplied today.
Tighter money rates contributed
to the general reversal. Sales ap
proximated 850,000 shares.
AUIs-Chalmcrs : 427j
Am. Beet Sugar 341/
Am. Can .. 34'
Am. C. & P. .? .;.......1.140%
Am. Hido and Leatb. pfd 01
Am. Intern. Corp. 40%
Am. Loco .105u.
Am. Smelt and Ref.- 47%
American Sugar : 03
Am, Sumatra Tob 33%
Amerfl.iT. & T. ; 117 Vj
American Woolen" J....... " 82 %
Anacotfda Copper-.. ? 4914
Atchison : 97%
Alt. G. and W. Indies 29 %
Baldwin Locomotive 96 %'
Baltimore and Ohio 34%
Beth. Steol "B" 68%
Canadian Pacific 125
Central Leather 32 VI
Chandler Motors 5914
Chosapeake and Ohio .... 5G%
Chic., Mil. and St. Paul 1914
Chic., R. I. and Pac. 37*%
Chino topper 28%
Colorado Fuel & Iron 27%
Corn Products 98%
j Crucible Steel 59%
Cuba Cane Sugar 9
Erie 9%
General Electric 142
General Motors 9
Goodrich Co. 3716
Great Northern pfd 78% I
Grtat Northern Ore Ctfs 31%
Illinois Central 102
Inspiration Copper 39%
Int. Mer. .Marino pfd 65%
International Paper ; 47%
Kennecbtt Copper 27%
Louisville and Nashville ....114
Mexican Petroleum 112%
Mluml Copper 27%
Mldvale Steel 30%
Missouri Pacific 16%
?New York Central ?. 741.5
Ni Y? N. H. and Hartford..: 15%
Norfolk and Western V 99
Northern Pacific 77
Okla. Prod, and Ref. 2%
Pan Amer. Petrol Bl%
Pennsylvania 33%
People's Gas . -. 67%
Ray Consolidated Copper 14%
.^v-^.^r'poriti'on
.To fltasCo.
Tesxa & Pacific
Tobacco. Products
Transcontinental Oil ......
Onion Pacific
?U. S; Pood Products 8%
jr. 8. Retail Stores 55 H
13.? S, lnd. Alcohol V. 43%
United States Rubber 54%
United States Steel ....... 65
Utah Copper 88%
Wostlngbouse Electric 50 %
Willy's Overland i ... 6%
Pure Oil ...... ?V
Invincible Oil 4- 16V4
Genoral Asphalt .......... 58*4
CHICAGO' WHEAT
CHICAGO, Jan. 1#.?Upturns in
the price of wheat continued today
during the early trading, helped b7
indications of a broader demand
from Europo. .Colder weather too
counted as a stimulating factor, In
this connection, it was pointed ou
that this winter crop was princi
pally without adequate snow pro
1 taction, especially in Kansas.' Open
ing rpIiSea ranged from % to %
higher, with May 112% to % guul
July 101 to.% were followed by!
material further gains.
Corn and oats roso with wheat J
. Corn started unchanged 16. a shace
.higher, May 54% and then scored'
? a moderate general advance.
Oats after opening % to % up,
May 88% to .%, developed addi
tional strength later.
Provisions were higher desplto a
set .back In bog valuos. Scantiness
of provisions stocks appeared to
to be more or less responsible'.
Subsequently, bullish estimates,
of farm reserves gave the market
an additional lift and so to did
prospects of a visible supply de
crease <on Monday. The close was
Btrong/ 1% to 214 not lilg(ier with
May 114% to % and July 102% to
%. Exporters continued after corn.
The close was firm, % to % net
higher with May 63% to %.
ADD CHICAGO WHEAT ..X
, (Close) ? Wheat, May, 114%;
July, 102%.
Corn, May, 53%; July. 55%.
%Oats, May, 39%; July, 39%.
.Pork,* January, - $15.10; May,
: $16.25.
? ? Laid,' March, *9.52; May, $0.72.
? Ribs,- January, $8.77; May, $8.77.
CINCINNATI LIVESTOCK
CINCINNATI, Jan. 19.?Hogs, re
ceipts, 4,300. weak; some to 50
cents lower; pigs, 75 cents lower;
hpavles, $7.25a$8.25; packers and
butchers, $8.40a$8.50; heavy fat
sows', $5.00a$6.00i pigs'and lights,
$7.00a$?.50; stgs, $4.00a$4.2o. ??
Cattle receipts, 950; slow and
steady; calves strong, 50 cents
higher, $5.00a$t3.00.
; Sheep receipts, , 350, strong;
lambs strong.
MnERTVKoxns
NEW TORK, Jan 19.?Liberty!
bonds at noon: 3%<>, $97.86;, first
4S, $97.80; Becond 4s, $97.48 bid;
[?first 4%s, $97.80; second- 4%s,
1 $97.36; third 4%s, $97.94; fourth
4?s, $97.68; victory 3%s, $100.16;
victory 4%s, $100.14.
PITTSBURGH LIVESTOCK
PITTSBURGH, Jan. 19. ? Hogs
receipts 2,300, lower. Heavies,
$8^)0 08.25; heavy yorkers, /light
yorkors and pigs, [email protected]
Sheep and lambs receipts, 300,
higher; top sheep, $8.00; top iambs,
$13.75.
Calves receipts 75, steady;.top,
$13.00.
CHICAGO LIVESTOCK
' CHICAGO. Jan. 19. ? Cattle re-|
celpts 14,000; market slow; few
If you enjoy?
?subscribe now!
; Clip and Mail This Coupon
Name ;v.
? . ? V: ? . "? 'A???? ' '
Address . v. ......... ..............
Route
t , . ? . -
By Mail Outside of Fairmont, $6.00 Year
Delivered by Carrier in Fairmont
80c Per Month
op'iaoet;", iraiStlS?.
?7.S5?S.25; ? plgi.;101 to-15 oittt*
fiij -'SMfcawsr"'*"
higher;' bulk deal ruble.-?6.35?9.o?.
I Sheep receipts 22,000;.', best (at
Iambi and light shew steady: others
weak to 20 cents lojrer: *fat lamb
tops, early, $l4.10;.:v;~balk early,
$12.606112.86; few yearllligs J12.00;
ifata ewe top, t7.50?'
; CHICAGO PRObUCE
CHICAGO. JainJS' 19.'?Butrtr
lowef; creamery ? extras 32 V6;
firsts 26H?31,':'flats* 34?25?.;
standards 29. .r .>:
:Eggs higher; firsts i!7: ordinary
firsts 32?84: .miscellaneous 35?
36; refrigerator firsts 21?24.
Poultry alive'-hlghirV'fowls 24;
springs: llhj: riystert li.
The 77th Dtvti'on has the dis
tinction of advancing the greatest
[distance against' tho enemy of any
American division daring the World
war. This division made an .ad
vance of 71 1-4 kilometers or 44
I miles. .. .. . . , >
; Training for the American forces
dttrtop the .winter.inonthB in Gar
[many will cdnslst otHdrills; march
ej, tactical walks. and rides, physi
cal exercises, map . problems, lec
tures, cdriferences and- schools for
officers, non-commissioned officers,
and selected enlisted men.
IS "huh"
ot hU, .1
suindlnc
mailt. H
Civil (pi
corps inf
mm
aM[>'gW
fh? Shimmy .dan
t ?* fhtmSSi
Wholesale Meat Prices {
, WHY?
? ..! ^ ' ' I - ";"?? ?>.
Do wholesale meat prices go up and down
fluctuations in live stock'prices?
Why do live stock prices fluctuate ?
Why are some cuts of meat higher than otl
What kind,of competition isthere
business?
? ? ? J.? I ; r?gm
Where does your meat come, from ?
>? ? i
How does it happen that you can always.;g
Why is the large packer necessary ?
Swift Company's ,1922 Year Book iam
these' and many other questions. ' S|
Ii!s ready for, distributionT:md .there<^m
free for yoiiU Send for it. You'll epjoyvTfli
it.' It's a'revealing document..- .???,
. Address Swift 4 Company
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