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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, June 17, 1922, Image 1

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H jun.ifi 4,yiV[ 41! Ilri3> TlFEl>?SrS llTi III IllMIl Isr"*1 1
m Audit Barraa or Cirt.nlatlon,' r:*rnrc. f /Q W' 4g*' T>- 4fP?- V VW"V "' ?
Closing-New York Stocks, Page 3 M^TZ^fTZ^. F~ ZTZ-*. ^ Assoc,a,el ^ ^ J
9BLogan Field Now Producing
Record Daily Tonnage
J For the Region(damage
by storm
^ Telephone Lines Out of Orm
der Today in the Local
^Biiflfceports received here indicat!
HBrch'( non-union fields are having s
harvest these days when it come:
to producing coal. It has beer
learned that th? Logan field is now
producing approximately 1,600 cari
^ ^9? rcpal a day. This is almost dou
^ jol? the tonnage that was producer
^Bpilefore April 1, when the strike
started according to Logan opera
tors, tjt is the record breaking ton
nag? of that non-union field. Be
^ lljor? the strike approximately 90(
cars of coal a day was loaded hj
that region.
Coal operators of that field sas
they expect to retain th? markets
Br': they have got from fields now or
B^^iv.ittrike. Every effort is being
| niade ;by the Logan and other non
^Kaunion operators to pleaee their cus
^ ioiners and they declare much o
HLhis business will never return tc
fields from which it originates:
|B at one time.
IEasing Up Today.
' Storms last night played havot
with, telephone wires in some sections
of Northern West Virginia sc
that some data production anc
operations at work was not obtain
able today. Exclusive of th? mineE
W. along the Morgantown & Kingwooc
^Railway there were 128 mines al
work today but approximating the
-if wf\rlf nn th? M. & K. at
" ? ? ?
I 29, which is the active mines
IkUhere for two weeks, the total num
J57 or five less than Friday
H/but one more than Monday and
^fchree more than last Saturday.
'Tlio mines, at work on the vari
ous. divisions today are as fol
^^^lows: B. & O., Monongah, 26:
Charleston, 40; Connellsvine, 7:
BBgSwi** & -- - ^ ^^M-ar^a-ntowx!-. .&
I Wheeling, 13* Monongahela, 9;
BR Western .Maryland ?, Belington
^fck^WeaVer & Northern. 1.
" Tonnage Eases Some.
Htfcoal produced in Northern Wesl
^Br^irginia exclusive of the Morgan
(Continued on Page Ten)
m I Delinquent lists of unpaid City
W taxes for 1921 will be made up in !
I June following and all persons
I.| ] owing taxes for said year are re|
quested to give tbis immediate
| attention.
B| * Z. F. DAVIS,
HI May 29, 1922 Treasurer
iBr " ' ====== ? - ... . .
tate sol,
|| p CAMF
L 4 Cather PL
^ | June 17th
V Come early and secu
?. camping. Prices and t
For further info)
I W. S. Hi
. - - 1
Hf .. Nash 7 Passenger
|</ Paige 7 Passenger Nei
Hanson Speedster ...
m I Apperson Demonstrati
Chevrolet F A Model
M Buick D45
Paige Sedan
'% Chalmei-s Sport
II n '
See these cars and yc
Marion P
4in ncr
W' - -
Cabinet Be
. .. pP^g|Jg?gPr^
'*':^" ? ,/fe&$r "M?Z i i
.? .Asm&yvr :a
' m
. Sy-fru:;-'''0?tti :<~~y*z
; j
I , % '*-gSsj^^- '
m / ^ M,
. ... jS"-*"I
Jean Allis Davis, cabinet bab
! Labor and Mrs. Davis, posed for
be quoted on the unemployment
; Two Bandits Stage Hold-up
Near Webster, Pa?Escape
in Autof
PITSBURGH. June 17.?The
Fairmont express on the Pittsburgh
& Lake Erie Railroad was
' held up near Webster. Pa., about
' twenty-five miles from here at
- 10:40 this morning by two mask'
ed men. who after robbing the
; baggage car, made good their
' escape.
The train from Fairmont to
; Pittsburgh, left Brownsville, Pa.,
at 9:40. It is believed the bandits
boarded the train at that point.
They entered the baggage car as
the train neared Webster, and
after binding and gagging Asel
Hicks, express messenger, 'and M.
a safe. 1
At Webster the bandits did not'
wait for the train to stop. They
jumped at a street crossing where
: an automobile. containing two
' men was awaiting. As the robbers
entered the machine, the
driver started away in the direc
. tion of Pittsburgh.
I At the offices of the American j
Railway express it was stated that j
very little money was carried on i
the train and while no report had j
yet been made of the robbery the j
company's loss would not exceed
$100. Pittsburgh and Lake Erie!
Railroad officials also were with- !
out information concerning the |
As soon as the people in Webster
realized what had happened,
numbers of them jumped into
their automobiles and set out in
pursuit of the robbers. The road
led them into the hills back from
the Monongahela River.,
_ . ? j /
ace, Colfax
-1 to 5 P. M.
.re a choice locatio for j
;erms reasonable,
nnation call 1419-R
. i
" AA
,v Paint $1200 ;
ar $1700
.1 $400
$ 375
$ 825
in will Appreciate Real
Vlotor Co.
iby Poses
y, daughter of Secretary of
this photograph, but refused to
Labor Council of Eleven to
Consider Coronado Coal
Case Decision.
CINCINNATI June 17?Labor's I
interpretation of the Supreme
Court decision in the Coronado i
Coal Case, holding international
unions subject to damage suit
under the Sherman antitrust law,
was presented today to the American
federation of labor convention
here by the federation's executive
council, composed of its
eleven officers.
"The Supreme Court cannot
crush the labor movement without
endangering the foundations of
society" declared the report. "The
makes slavery'dither likely or possible.
They will find a- way to
preserve those liberties which
they have and to gain more as
f i m a nasses."
No means for overcoming the
decision was suggested on account
of the creation by the convention
of a speciaL policy committee for
this purpose but the council declared
it was "'extremely alfve." to
attitude of courts as outlined to
the convention by Senator La
Follette of Wisconsin, who urged
a congressional veto of supreme
court decisions.
Organizations of farmers and
other un-incorporated associations
of individuals were said to face
the same plight as the trade
unions. Every organized unit was
Chief Justice Taft, who wrote
the Coronado decision was said by
the counci to have been purely'
gratituous by including a ruling j
"in anticipation of future cases." !
and the court's concurrence in the
opinion was described as an "un-!
warranted act." j
II Hnmp raispd strawberries 2 0 I
cents per qt. Select No 1 To- I
matoes, 15 cents per lb, or a j
basket from 4 *4 to 5 lbs.. 55 I
cents. Fancy peaches, 25 cents
per basket. Apples 10 cent?
per lb. Bananas 10 cents per
lb. Dont forget a lot of SPECIAL
lemons at a special price
of 32 cents per doz. or 2 doz
for 60 cents. Especially large
pineapples 15 cents each or 2
for 25 cents. Cabbage 5 cents I
per lb. or 6 lbs. for 2 5 cents.
Old potatoes 10 lbs. for 23 I
cents. New potatoes 10 lbs. 55 I
cents. Yellow Texas Onions 3 J
j 3bs for 20 cents?or 5 lbs, 27c
"White onions 3 lbs, 20c; Sweetcorn.
Peas, Beans, Eggplant,
Spinach, Cucumbers. Celer^
Cantaloupe, Home raised lettuce
Oranges and all other kinds of
Fruits and Vegetables at a low
and reasonable price.
(Opp. Standard Garage)
Only one bid having been re
Street, Eighth Ward, the Boar
readvertising for this work un
Hence bids for this work Willi 1
M. on Monday, the 19th day of
The City reserves the right
Endeavors to Have Evidence
Given in Treason Trial
Used in This Case.
t- /T3-tr
C-HAK-LfJiiiS TUWIN, Juue j- <.??v.
The Associated Press.)?Defense
counsel in the case of the Rev.. J.
E. Wilburn. on trial for complicity
in the killing of a Logan deputy
sheriff at the time of the armedinarch
in the southern coal fields
last summer, today sought to introduce
evidence of Sheriff Don Chafin
of Logan adduced in the William
Blizzard treason trial.
Wilburn's attorneys said the testimony
of E. T. England, attorney
general of West Virginia, and W.
R. Thurmond, president of the Logan
Coal Operators* Association, in
the treason trial also could be introduced
to save time in the present
case, as it was along the same line.
The state objected and called Sheriff
Chafin to Charles Town from
Harper's Ferry, where he had been
staying since the trial began. The
court took the matter under advisement.
Early Takes Stand.
George Early, who was still on
the stand when court recessed yesterday.
again took the stand for
The witness denied that he told I
Alva Roe of Blair that he had sold)
a rifle to John Wilburn. son of the!
defendant, prior to the killing of
John Gore, the deputy, with whose
death, the Reverend Mr. Wilburn
is charged.
Sheriff Chafin's testimony, defense
counsel said, was relevant to
the Logan County system of deputy
sheriffs. The court yesterday ruled
that the defense could introduce
testimony regarding the deputies'
reputation for peace or violence
among residents on the LoganBoone
County border, and their attitude
toward labor unions.
The sheriff sat with the prosecu tion
counsel while the defense side
was represented by Fred Mooney.
secretary-treasurer of district No.
17, under a treason indictment in
connection with the march.
Defense Calls Porter.
A. C. Porter, vice-president of ,
the -first. witness called, for the ,de-I
fense, for - direct examination sai'd;
he found excitement prevailing
about Blair and Sharpies. This
was due, he said, to .the fight between
state police and miners at
Sharpies at the beginning of the
march in August.
The witness also said he had
seen dead and wounded men in the
vicinity of the mining camps.
During cross-examination. Porter
denied that he and William Petrey,
vice-president of district No. I
17. held a meeting at Sharpies to';
advise the miners to take up arms;
at the time of the labor disturb-!
Porter admitted to prosecution j
counsel that he had been indicted;
in I.ogan for treason, and when
Harold W. Houston, for the defense,
interjected: "Everybody else is indicted
for treason in that county,
aren't they?" there was a storm of
objections, sustained by the court.
Dead Man Indicted.
"Didn't you hear that a dead man
was .indicted for treason in Logan
County?" was asked.
The witness admitted that he had |
heard of such an occurrence. The;
court ruled the question and answer
be struck from the record
Porter said he had gone to the border
at the instance of C. F. Keeney.
president. 01 district r\u. n tu tum.
hack the miners and advise them j
to go to work.
While the United Mine Workers
at Blair had "no lore" for the j
Logan deputies Luther Mostello,
testified the union did not "hate
them,'1 he said. However, in
cross-examination the witness said
the deputies were called "thugs"
by the miners, but they entertained
no hostility toward them.
Ike Wilburn, son of the defendant,
told the jury that prior
to the killing of Gore, the residents
of Blair were fearful lest
(Continued on Page Ten)
PL - ' =^1
1922 Ford Touring Car
Come in today and get your I
free ticket. Inquire at our
store as to how you may get
more than one Free Ticket.
Get Yours Today
The Home
Furniture Company
icelved for the paving of Center J
d of Directors has ordered the
der the same specifications,
je received and opened at 10 A.
to accept any bid or reject all
City Clerk.
(By Associated Press}
E? C. Hendershot of ISamay.
died, at 6:20 o'clock, this morning
at Cook Hospital, where was
admiteed last evening suffering
from injuries he had received earlier
in the evening when he was
thrown from a horse. He sustained
a fractured skull and his lungs
were punctured and he was practically
in a dying condition when
he entered the hospital. His body
was removed to the undertaking
phrlprs of Carpenter & Ford where
it "was prepared for burial. He
wis. a married man. No funeral
aranaements have been made
William M. McCreevy, manager
of sales of the Philadelphia office
of the Consolidation Coal Co., died
in a hospital at Philadelphia, this
morning at 7:30 o'clock, of the effects
of an operation. He had been
ill for some time.
Mr. McCreevy -was a native oi
Haielwood, Pittsburgh, having
been born there thirty-eight years
ago. He began ro work in the offices
of the B. & O. Railroad in
Pittsburgh and was private secretary
to W. L. Andrews, Baltimore:
now vice president of the
Consolidation, who at that time
was coal and coke agent for the
B. & O. Later he became chief
clerk to Mr. Andrews when that
official joined the Consolidation
Coal Co. forces in Baltimore.
Later Mr. McCreevy became
chief clerk to the late Jere M.
Wheelwright, former chairman of
the board of directors and president
of the Consolidation Coal Co.
During the past two years he was
manager of sales of the Philadelphia
office of.the company. For
eighteen years Mr. McCreevy had
been connected with the Consolidation
Coal Co. in various capacities
having Joined that concern
in 1904.
Mr. McCreevy, it has been said,
was one of the most likable officials
of the entire company, ma
frequent visits to Fairmont also
created many friends in this section.
Ho was especally known to
the old Consol. officials who had
been located in Baltimore at
various times.
He was , a member of the Baltimore
Country Club, the Racquet
blic-church. Hs wife and two chil"
dren tsurvive in Philadelphia. No J
funeral arrangements have been |
made as yet.
Frank Sanders, Zack Layman,
E. L. Thomas and Frank Hood i
have been appointed as special {
commissioners in the condemna-j
tion proceedings of the West Vir- I
ginia and Maryland Power Co. |
against the Hawins heirs. Con-j
demnation proceedings for a right |
of way for an electric transmis- j
sion line are pending by the same
company against seven other Win- j
field district property owners.!
Practically the whole of yesterday j
afternoon was taken up in Circuit |
Court in" the argument of counsel I
and the amendments to the ori-j
ginal petition. j
WASHINGTON. June 17. ?Re-j
publican members of the House'
rules committee were called into a{
joint session today with the steering
committee to discuss the legislative
program with respect to consideration
of the ship subsidy bill.
Almost immediately after the meeting
began, Chairman Campbell left,
expla'ning that he was going to
the White House to confer with
President Harding but without in-j
dtcatir.g whether he was to convey i
a message from the leaders as toj
the debated tjuestion as1 to ad visa-,
bility of action on the measure atj
this time.
Justice M. R. Musgrove today
filed at the office of Circuit Clerk
L. A. Cather notice of his candidacy
for re-election. Justice Kus?crove
-will be a candidate for the
Democratic nomination in the
coming primaries. He has been
justice of the peace for Fairmont
district for a number of years.
June Allen, 6 day old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh A. Clevenger
of the East Side, died at 6
o'clock this morning at the home
of her parents. Mrs. Cle-vsnger,
mother of the baby was formerly
Miss Virginia Morris oft this city
and Is well known. Burial was
made this afternoon at 5 o'clock in
Maple Grove cemetery by Undertakers
Carpenter & Ford.
Two very desirable lots on Hillcrest
containing one and onehalf
acres each. Plenty of all
kind or fruit trees on each. Price
very reasonable.
Everybody reads The
West Virginian Classified
|1' ' ' I in i ' .
Boy Scouts Do
Firemen's Job j
While on Hike \
Boy Scouts proved to be good
fire fighters at an early hour
this morning when they extinguished
a blaze caused by j
lightning striking the wooden
covering of a kiln at the plant
of the Colfax Brick Co. at Colfax.
Members of the Wolf and
Eagle troops were on a hike
and were quartered in the station
over night. This morning
at 2 o'clock a bolt of lightning
let loose in a severe electrical
storm which struck the wooden j
upright of the kiln near the
station, after which the Wolves I
and Eagles responded.
Heintzelman and Hamilton
Groups Become as Fairmont
Post No. 17.
Consolidation of Fred R. Heintzelman
and Herchel J. Hamilton
posts, American Legion, under the
name of Fairmont post, American
Legion, was effected at a joint
session of the two posts held last
night in the Legion club rooms at
Cleveland avenue and Adams
Lawrence M. Cunningham was
elected post commander and the
following other officers were
chosen: Vice post commander,
W. J. Morgan; adjutant, Ernest
Fortney; finance officer, Marshall
Hamilton; historian. R. O. Wat
Ot O VTY1C T? n 1 T1 Vl
KlUB , ecigcaui-oi-uiwu,
Morris; chaplain, Albert Carr.
Mr. Cunningham, the new com-;
mander, was the former com-j
mander of the Heintzelman post.;
Mr. Carr is captain of the Salvation
Army here.
About 275 paid-up members are!
enrolled in the Fairmont post.
This, together with one of the
most active woman's auxiliaries in
the'state, makes Fairmont "post a
leader among Legionaires.
The meeting last night was addressed
by- ;State Adjutant Bern-'
ard JE< .Kaiser: - > . .
ed Juiy 24. 1319; with Major Earl
H. Smith as commander. It was
named for Frec^ R. Heintzelman,'
the first Fairmont boy who gave
his life for his country on the
battlefields of France.
Hamilton post was organized
in February, 1920, with a membership
composed mostly of former
members of the National
Guard of this state, and men who
volunteered for service in the
army and navy at the early part
of the war. It was named for
Herschel J. Hamilton, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles H. Hamilton,
who was killed at Gale, France,
October 22, 19IS, while on his
way to the battle line.
hKltlNUb UKttl inuo
"Best wishes to all my nieces
and nephews," was the message
received at the West Virginian
office this morning from County
Superintendent of Schools I. A.
Barnes, who with Mrs. Barnes is
now spending a few days in Washington,
D. C., in celebration of his
forty-second marriage anniversary
Most everyone knows this man as
"Uncle Isaac."
His card follows:
"Arrived O. K.?trip over. Very
fine wheat harvest on in the Martinsburg
region. We are stopping
at the National Hotel where you
may please send the West Virginian
for a few days. About 200
teachers are quartered at this
hotel, many of them from Pennsylvania
and the balance from
West Virginia. Best wishes to all
my nieces and nephews.'
Your "Uncle Isaac"
number -of Democratic leaders of
Monongalia County left this morning
for Keyser to attend a meeting
of the Democratic Congressional
committee for the second West
Virginia district and ask the committee
to indorse the candidacy of
Captain John D. Hatfield, of Morgantown,
for Congress. The committee
failed to reach an agree
mnt on a canaiaam at a uiecuno
held last Saturday in Martinsburg.
The fact that Captain Hatfield
is one of the few Democrats who
have been elected to tbe state sente
from this district is one consideration
his followers will urge
upon the committee for an endorsement
of his candidacy. Mr. Hatfield
has not yet announced himself
as a candidate and will not
do so. his supporters say. unless
he secured the endorsement
of the commltte.
? i
J- i|
Middle aged woman for washing
dishes and help in kitchen.
Apply at once in person. Dmmmond
Rest. 315 Merchant Street.
(By Associated Press)
PEKING. June 17.?While the
troops of General Chen ChiungMing
had captured the city of Canton,
capitol of the south China re,
public, the body guard of President
Sun Yat Sen still fought from
the presidential palace, according
| to a dispatch from Canton filed at
4 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Sun
was supposed to have escaped to
I Whanipoa on a gun boat.
A Canton tlegram of the east
ern news agency reported that tne
| coup D'Etat that resulted .in the
| fall of Canton was carried out at
,3 o'clock yesterday morning by
Commander Yehuhui, presumably
'under orders of General Chen.
"RoHJmnro vifP
J V_/. >v . uanunaj , w, . ? .
| president in charge of operations,
Archibald Fried. Baltimore, senior!
vice president; and E. B. Schear, j
Baltimore, general manager or
eastern lines, B. & O. System, arrived
in Fairmont at 6:35 o'clock
last evening in a special train
which did not stop at the Fairmont
station. It proceeded to the
yards, changed engines and resumed
its journey to Connellsville,
Pa. The party came from Parkersburg,
3. M. Scott, Wheeling,
general superintendent of the
West Virginia District, left the
party here and went to Wheeling
on train 41.
Eight passengers from Fairmont
went on the B. & O. Washington
tour on Thursday. During
the four tours 2 5 Fairmonters
made the trip.
Less than carload freight is
running along fairly well on the j
B. & O. at Fairmont according to
Agent Hinkle. It is as strong as
May better than April, but dot as
heavy as March, which was the i
best month of the year.
Applications will be received be
fore June 24, for one engineer on
M. R. pool train formerly held by
E. H. Ford who is assigned to B.
& O. work train. Applications will
be received for one engineer on
Belt Line in place of A. L. Heffner
i who is assigned to West End yard
I run, Wheeling Division, B. & O.
*? .'" XBy
j : CINCINNATI,--June 17.-r~ Strike
- * * - ?Jivoman sm'rl.
! D 3-1101.3 tp SLtttlUuai J
oilers and instructions to general
committees of signal men to decide
whether to take : a strike vote will
be in the mails by night, following
the decision of the Railroad Labor
Board last night cutting wages of
members of these unions.
Clerks and station employes will
not take general strike ballots.
There will be no walk out on roads
which have made agreements with
men which bind them to accept any,
cuts made by the board. Union
presidents announced that a speaking
campaign in behalf of the
threatened strike was to be launch-i
ed in all important railroad cen-'
MORGAKTOWN, June 17. ? A
campaign to raise $50,000 for the
establishment of a student pastorate
of the Presbyterian church at
West Virginia University will be
started July 6, it was announced
here today by Dr. E. A. Krapp.
pastor of the First Presbyterian
Church of Morgantown. The drive,
which will be known as the united
crusade for Christian education,
will also seek funds for seven other
educational institutions, including
Davis and Elkins College, Lew,
isburg seminary, and West Virginia
Synodical School. The allotment
for West Virginia University
would also provide for the construction
of a building here for the use
of Presbyterian students. Accord
ing to Dr. Krapp, 20 per cent of
the students in the state university
are of the Presbyterian faith.
CHICAGO, June J. 7?-Motorists
from all sections of the country
began gathering here today for
the convention next Monday and
Tuesday called for the purpose of
forming a new national organization
to include the automobile
clubs which broke away from the
American Automobile Association
in the recent St. Louis convention.
Chicago, June 17?Three
youthful highway men robbed Mr.
and Mrs._Josh Mendelshon and
Mrs. G. A. Weinberger of jewelry
valued at $50,000 early today.
The Mendelshon party returned
home from a summer garden
party when they were accosted in
the vestibule of an apartment
building. .
WHEELING. June 17.?N. Price
Whitaker, former steel manufacturer
and until recently a member
of the state road commission and
the AVest Virginia capnoi cummin*
sion died here today in a local
ST. LOUIS. June 17. ? Hubert
Shucks Pruett, 21 year old University
of Missouri pitcher for the St.
Louis Browns, possesses the famous
"fade, away" ball that made Christy
Mathewson the world's greatest
pitcher, according to Lee Foh),
manager of the Browne
Two Labor Members of Board
Accused of Sowing Seeds
of Industrial Anarchy.
Reduction Order Affec1a|||
325,000 Men in Three
Branches of Service. .
(By Associated Tress) I
Chicago, June 17.?Majority.
members of the United States .Railroad
Labor Board who yester- . .
day ordered another 527,000,000 .*. yl|B
[slash from wages of the nation's .
railway workers, today replied to
'criticisms of minority members
of the board with the charge that ' B
the dissenting members presented . 8
"incindiary arguments
strained and exaggerated effort to :M
inflame the employes to strike' 'JS
against the decisions of the . ..Ja
The minority constituting two B
of the three labor members, were
accused of sowing some of the
tiny seeds that have germinated . /I
and blossomed into industrial an- "j
archy in Russia.
fected wages of 325,000 railway
clprks, signalmen and stationary 1
fiVemen, brought total reductiona , I
effective July 1, under the boardJ|^^S
orders to $135,000,000. Approx- fi
imately 1,200,000 railway employes
are affected by, the order. B
Acocmpanying yesterday's or- j"
der carrying reductions ranging
from 2 to 6 cents an hour was a ---iB
lengthy supporting opinion from
the members representing the H
public and the railroads and the 'B
dissenting opinion between the , /?
labor members condemning > the
Reply in Part , J |&al
In their prompt rejoinder today
the majority members Said ini "B
"It is not incumbent on the six
members of the hoard concurring
in this decision to follow the min
ority into a partisan controversy
which partakes more of the charthaniot'
calm adjudication. .-jjjl
"In so far as the dissenting 'sji
[the majority, misquotes their language
and reflects upon their-desire
and disposition to do justice,
j we will refrain from comment.
We prefer to . believe that these
j improprieties crept into that part I
i of the document which was drafted
by the employes in the haadi
nuarters of the railwav depart- ':'l
i ment of the American Federation
| of Labor and that they were over[
looked by the dissenting mem"There
is one feature of tho dis^
senting argument, however, which
is so unusual that it should not , a
be passej over without notice and
that is the portion wherein the
two dissenting members advise'the
(Continued on Page Ten)
Qomplete Returns Not Expected
Before Next
Tuesday Night.
(Br Associated Press) , .. p!'|
DUBLIN, June 17?Complete
returns from yesterday's parliamentary
election in South Ireland
are not expected before next Tuesday
night, at the earliest, but Indications
are that the republicans
will suffer losses. Chief Indication
was furnished by the vote at the
National University of Dublin
where the voting papers were selz
1 ed by raiders, headed by Rory O'- gjl
Connor of the Irregular Republican
army, but a decision as to the
candidates elected had been
reached before the raiders arriv- "
The announcement showed that
Dr. Ada English, Republican, had
been displaced. She was promihg?||
ent in the Dail Eireann in resistance
to the treaty, while Professor
McGinnis, who was returned
in her stead, was an active supf
porter of the Anglo-Irish pact. 1
It was explained today that the
object of the raiders, representing
the dissentient section of the. voters.
was to discover how the university
electors had voted and -Ja
whether all the Sinn Feiners
among them had observed the
Collins-De Valera pact. This was
the only constituency capable of
providing this information as contrary
to the rule prevailing elsewhere
:the ' university- voters sign
their names to. the voting papers. j
and-one woman were shot dead
and two men were wounded today |
known ^ an county Armagh's "model
been in .reprisal for the shooting of
two men on Wednesday, one of

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