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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, September 14, 1922, Image 1

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I Sep"'i3ay m
fr. [ Audit nnrr-wu of Clrtqlanc
Kft Closinp New York- Stoc
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yiOlTNDEiy i845 " !
|l L I Ll\ ULI1I l\Uil
.Worst Car Supply Today in
R*'ii,this Field Since Big
' Strike Ended.
IKwry Line Short Supply of
I I Care to Handle
Iejpner car shortage was axericed
iri^Northprn West Virtfjtoday
than any time since
[opal strike was ended. . Not
fryas the B. & 0. system short
krs.as usual, but the Mononga&
W., and Western Maryf*keptvapac?
in . this respect.
Monongah 12 Per Cent
Mi'. 155 mines closed down
$0*car shortage the most acute
llfion. thus far developed on
Huonongah Division. B. & 0.,
ph' had a twelve per cent run
Empties today. While the
ESgun was poor enough on the
|}gston Division, B. & 0., to*
m&vas'J much better than on
Monongih Division. B. & 0??
^having been a 38 per cent
MJh'acar supply appears tq be
|ung between these two divlKior
:thq advantage day after
j&The Cumberland Division, B.
J&has the long end of the stick
i a.'60'Per cent run. The Consyille
. Division, B. & O.,
(m^k.-PPoHlfod with ftrdorlnc
I four cars had a full run. |
rawiy a* 64 per cent run ofj
i are on the M. & K. today.
5^;- Monongahela Hit
Srcthe'. first time since the'
G^eo^ed ~the-~Monongahe1ai
Ks?today steered Into -car;
kae. Pot -weeks the railroad
IBben giving the mines all the
Whey can load. It la reported
$on,both the Monongahela and
& <W., where there is also car
fifege -this morning, that the
Ibad has had difficulty In pull*
loads frtftri the mine sidings,
s apparently Is a great barrier
handling both the empties at
,'mines as well as avoiding
^accumulations of coal loads.
fp.-the mines on the MononRailway
have aproximately
eeven ser cent run and
50 empties were ' ordered
vere but 237 placed at 7
This will mean a restricting
on the Monongahela
' today as the West Virginia
on the average have been
365 cars of coal a day duri.:first
three days of this
: the Morgantown & Wheelllway
today there were a
cent run of empties. The
ordered 280 cars and only
s were placed. Apparently
j have been well istrlbuted
nines were rported to be
i to car shortage.'although
ill no doubt have a short
B dL 0. Embargo
ttil last.reports the negowere
underway for the setof
the shopmen's strike, althe
actual settlement hat
i announced. When the actlement
of the strike takes
ey will play an important
he movement of coal loads
as the B. & 0 badly botespecially
to the west.
{i immediate settlement of
ie and a prompt return to
r the shopmen probably a
ittnued on Paj* Eight)
load of extra fancy
v Alberta free stone
;s at a sacrifice at
per bushel at the car
2.20 delivered. Pennia
Freight yard. Car I
'No. 44825. I. GOLDBERG.
, ?J
p? ,
6 Cyl-Touring Car
II,. 4 Cyl-Touring $885
K'yPrices F. 0. B. Detroit'
HKione 85 for Demon[[
Ibeaty mqtqr CO. j
ks. Pace .'!
Bears Bid tc
\ Miss Mary Harrington, of Reno.
I tativ? of Western womanhod to tra^
I invite President Harding to the Roi
I executive with a 10?gallon cowboy 1
Marion Countv Executive! I
Committee Ready for
The Marion County Republican
Woman's Executive Committee t
held a well attended and interest- v
ing meeting in the circuit court t
room at the courthouse yesterday 8
afternoon. Vacancies in the com- I
mittee were filled, officers selected 1
to serve and the plan of campaign r
to be waged during the fall elect-1
ion worked out. The committee a
headquarters in rooms 204 and 205 t
in tho Bethlehem Building were 1
formally opened today. *
Mrs. Leota M. Berry, chairman J
of the committee presided at the J
meeting and Mrs. Dorothy M. Kin- j
sey was elected secretary. Mrs. ,
Guy A. Purbee. treusurer ufld Miss
uiiimuoui uiwuc, CI1QII UXUI1 Ul U1C I
speakers bureau. Mrs. Paul Hamilton
was elected a member of the
committee from Fairmont district
to fill the vacancy caused by the
resignation of Mrs. Klnsey to accept
the position of secretary.
Mrs. John W. Mason was elected
to the committee from Union District
to fill the vacancy caused by
Mrs. E. B. Carskadon moving to
Charleston where her husbund is
now employed. Mrs. Sarah Ann
King was elected to the committee
from Wlnfield District filling
the vacancy caused by Mrs.
Hank Satterfield moving out of
the district.
Walter Prichard, Republican can
didate for commissioner of the
county court, was present at the
meeting and gave a short talk to
the members and officers of the
The personal of the committee is
now as follows:
I Mrs. Leota M. Berry, chairman;
Mrs. Dorothy M. Kinsey secretary;
Mrs. Guy A. Furbee, treasurer,
Miss Elizabeth Stone, chairman of
the speakers bureau; Mrs. J. W.
Black, Miss Ruth Merrifleld. Mrs.
Leroy Howard, Miss Jennie Fleming.
and Mrs. Paul Hamilton, members
from Fairmont District. Mrs. j
Charles Martin and Mrs. U. W.
Oallien Lincoln District, Dr. Phoe- 1
by Moore and Mrs. B. L. Spenser,
Mannington DisCTct. Mrs. Lloyd
(Continued on Page Eight)
Middle aged woman with experience
to help in restaurant.
Must furnish reference. Apply in
person to Mr. E. C. Nuzum at
the Owens Bottle Company Restaurant
First class auto repair |
man. No other need apply, i
East Side Garage. Phone |
I1072" I i
Euifi5sS&.-. C-.v.:! .
More than <
L &
) President
Jgt mSm
vy...' flnraniF
Net., was picked as a represen- '
/el :s.000 miiea to Washington and
10 Round-Up. She presented the
in nmr nnnu
IN bflot KtftUf
njunction Suit Not Halted
by Partial Settlement
of Rail StrikeCHICAGO.
vSept. 14.?Despite
he purtial settlement of the railway
shopmen's strike,.the injuncion
light-in Judge J. H. Wilkeron*s
court on Attorney General
Daugherty's application for a preiminary
restraining order agajnst
ail strikes was continued today.
Peace settlements would not
titer the government's determinaion
to finish its case, spokesmen
or the attorney general said. The
lovernment attorneys continued
iresentation of evidence in supfort
of their charges that a wide-1
pread conspiracy on violence and
ntimidation existed in connection
vith the shopmen's strike.
Preparation of additional couner
evidence agali)3t that being
ubmltted by the Attorney jGener
il's office before Judge J. H. Wilkirson
to make permanent the tem>orary
injunction against officials
>f the railway'- employes departnent
of the American Federation
>f Labor were being made by the
The conclusion of peace bett-pon
thn afrlkln? ahnnmnn nnri
he railroads had no effect on the
:ase. \
Blackburn Esterllne, assistant
iolicitor general in active charge
>f the government's case, said he
ixpected to have all government
tvldence before the court when it
idjourns Saturday.
Donald R. Richberg, defense
ittorney left the shopmen's case
n the hands of Frank L. Mulholand
shortly after courl opened
oday and began the preparation
if evidence which he expects to
mbmit before midnight Tuesday,
he expiration time of the ten day
octension of the temporary retraining
This evidence. . he 'said, will
ihow the real cause of the strike
ind bring proof against the gov-,
irnment charges.
AKRON. O.. Sept. 14. ? The
irmy dirigible C-2 arrived at tho
IVingfoot Lake station near her.s
it 11:25 u. m.? the big airship
vas moored at the hangar there
ind the crew landed for luncheon.
'Officers of the craft told of en mmtnrlnf
stiff winds at Hav.
>reak. but the ship made good
teadway, coming here from Langey
Field, Va., #in exactly eleven
The C-2 is t among ' the first
rans-continental flight of a dirigble.
Its destination is Los Angeos.
Mayor D. C. Rybolt and City
Administrator Tucker led a toleration
of city ' officials who greeted
the aviators on landing. It was
innounced that the airship would
lot leave for Dayton today as had
>een intended.
i Nmsaaa?A Pretreunc Forct
Doctors Only Report Nine
Cases for the Last
Three Months.
Fairmont is one of the most
healthful cities in the state ac
i-uruiug 10 a siaiemeni maae oy
Dr. J. A. Jamison, city health
officer today, notwithstanding the
discussion of the typhoid fever
caseB in the vidlnlty by leading'
doctors at the meeting of the!
Kiwanis Club luncheon yeBterday.1
To back up his statement Dr. I
Jamison produced the records of I
his office to show that only fivej
cases of typhoid fever were reported
during the month of July,',
three during the month of August}
and one up to today in this month.
Of the five cases reported during
July only three should be credited
to the city proper as one of the
cases was a person who camo
here with a funeral party from
Oklahoma and the fever developed
the day after the person arrived
in this city. Another case was
that of a child who had been
spending the summer on a farm
near the city and was brought into
town for treatment after the .
disease developed.
One of the ministers who came
here to attend the West Virginia
Conference of the Methodist Episcopal
Church, South, w"as stricken
with the disease the day after he
arrived in the city, but the health
officer says that the disease did '
not originate here as the minister
was not feeling well when he j
came to the city.
According to Dr. Jamison only j
seven cases of .fever that originated
in the city have been reported
to him since the first of July,
and, furthermore, Dr. Jamison
fey# .that he --is- ^pfldentthat .tha .
nhtmlplana rs f lha nlfv ara ronnrf- '
ing all the cases.
The health officer says he is at j
a loss to understand the small |
number of cases of fever as practically
all the wells and springs inspectcd
by the city are unfit for 1
use and that hts department has J
placarded any number of wells '
and springs showing that tho j1
water was unfit to use. Among!
the springs condemned was one|
that water was being bottled outj
of and sold to residents around'
the city. The health department.!
made the persons operating tho
delivery system of the infected
water - discontinue the sale of
the water in the city.
Other contagious diseases have
been on about the same level with
typhoid fever and according to
the health officer the city is enjoying
better health as a whole
than ever in the history of the
Kredorlco Pileggi, two-year old
son of Vincenzo and Maria Rosziuj;
Ciliverti Pileggi, died thitymornlng ,
at U: 15 o'clock at the home of his I
parents at 210 Market street after I
an illness with acute stomach trou-1
ble. He is survived by his parent* I
and the fallowing brothers and sis
tors, Joe, Cincetina, Razanna, Angelina
and Caraina. The body was 1
prepared far burial by Fred Jenkins.
No funeral arrangement*
have been made.
The Central Christian Church
will entertain the twelfth annual
convention of the Churches of
Christ in the Monongabela District
here next Sunday. ^This district
is composed of Monongalia,
Marion, Harrison, Taylor and
Preston counties.
It is planned to ka.ve the sessions
of the convention In Loop I
Park if the weather is favorable,
otherwise all the meetings will be
held in the church building at ;
Second street and Walnut avenue.
The program includes a model
Bible school, opening at 9:30 to '
be followed by the communion
service at 10:45. State Evange
use jonn n. uiara win preaem iue
work of the church in West Vir- J
glnia for the consideration of the
delegates representing the vario ?s
church of the district.
Basket dinner will be served on 1
the grounds and the afternoon <
will be devoted to the reports
from churches and Bible schools.
The principal address of .the afternoon
will be given by the Rev.
M. B.- Miller of Grafton.
The evening sessions will be
held at the church and include a
great Christian.Endeavor meeting
at 6:30 and the final business sea- ;
sion of the convention will begin
at 7:30. The closing sermon will
be preached by the Rev. F. A. Tinney
of Shinnston. Special music will
feature each session of the ;
convention and a very interesting
and profitable meeting is expected.
V'*' 4 J" '';
i m the Community. Mm*.
Postoffice Cat
Gets Some'Nip'
Goes on Spree
WASHINGTON, Sept. 14. ?
"Old Tom", the veteran Post
Office Department cat Js on a
spree. The mail man today
brought him a package, neatly
wrapped and bearing a sevencent
stamp. It was addressed
to "The Post Office Cat. Tom,
Washington, D. C.,'.' and was
froiji Mrs. Kittie Thomas. 425
Shiawasee street, Aansing,
Being a long ways from
"hristmas, Tom's superiors, the
watchmen, began a spirited
speculation as to the contents
of the package. Not so, Tom.
his sense ?of smell caused him
to fall in love with it immediately
and he could hardly
restrain his impatience until
it was opened.
It was catnip, and Tom la
enjoying his first timo off
since the Roosevelt tadmlnis*tration
when he came into office.
ioe Seigel, Held on Charge
of Bootlegging, Found
Not Guilty.
PITTSBURGH, Pa., Sept. 14.Ioe
Seigel, of Fairmont, W. Va., ac
cused of bootlegging, was dlscbarg
sd in police court this morning bu
a friend Patsy Pollazo was finer
(100 with the option of thirty days
In the work house.
On Tuesday a truck containinj
lour barrels of whiskey was seizor
In front of Pollazo's house. Seige
was standing nearbyjind was taker
n custody.
At the hearing yesterday the Fair
mont man declared he knew noth
Ing about the liquor but was on hit
way to Poljazo's home to call.
Patsy admitted he bought the
barrels but said he thought the]
contained olive t oil. Evidenci
brought out the fact that he pait
approximately $1,200 for the "oil.*
Embargo Clamped Down or
Western Coal Loads
at Present.
With an embargo -clamped or
western shipments naturally th(
coal loading to the east is rapldl]
n the increase on the Mononiral
Division, B. & 0. There were 56!
coars. of load loaded east yester
day. Forty-seven cars of coul weri
loaded west.
Fourteen .cars of coke welre load
ed- of which twelve cars went eas
and two care west. Seven cars o
coal were loaded by wagon minei
on the division yesterday.
Fourten cars of coal were load
ed east off the Charleston Divisloi
B. & O.
Dally R. R. Fuel.
Two hundred and forty-one can
of coal were loaded as railroai
fuel off the Monongah Division, E
& O., on Wednesday. There wen
132 cars loaded as B. & 0. fuel an<
109 care as foreign fuel.
Foreign roads secured the tei
cars of railroad fuel loaded on thi
Charleston Division, B. & 0., yes
In the Coke Belt.
Two hundred and one care o
coal were loaded on the Monongo
hela Railway in Pennsylvania yes
terday. This was a gain of twenty
-v.~m v?.u buui|<wcu iu lucauuy i
loading. The production of coal Ii
this section of the coke belt, whic]
is between Brownsville and thi
West Virginia state line, is perhapi
running an average of 20 cars
stronger a day than In the middh
of -August. The strikers appear U
have held their ranks exceptional!:
Sixty-eight mines were at. worl
today and these plants ordered 18(
empties today.
Loading Box Cart ,
Quite a few wagon mines ar;
loading box carfc on the Monongal
Division, B. & 0. at Walker'i
Siding, this city, and in the vidn
Ity of Monongah. Box cars an
also used for loading coal on th<
Monongahela Railway in the loca
yards. Cement companies are re
ported to be buying coal.
To Return Today
Howard W. Showalter president
of/the Diamond Coal Co.
and father H. C. Showalter, an
expected to return today from t
(Continued oh Page Bight).
. <r
CHICAGO, Sept. 14 ?(By the
Associated Press)?Members of
the shopcrafts* policy committee
who yesterday approved peace
plans for ending the railway
strike through separate agreements
with individual. roads today
began separate agreement
negotiations under terms of the
agreement, instructions to various
System federation officials to
enter signatory negotiations and
arrange agreements with their
roads were sent out from union
headquarters by Bert M. Jewell,
chief strike leader anil head of
the railway employes' department
of the American Federation of
Although the shop craft executive
council remained here with
Mr. Jewell, to direct the affairs
qf the railway shop unions in settling
the strike the policy committeemen
scattered to their respective
district soon after the
settlement plan waa adopted.
\ Railway systems counted among
those counted to sign the hgreement
immediately or soon were
said to number about fifty of the
202 class one roads V the country.
Some of the larger systems
? were counted among those willing
. to sign for immediate peace.
The mileage affected today was
I estimated at about 65.000 of the
. 260.000 miles in the United States.
The text of instructions to officials
of system federation would
? remain confidential, Mr. Jewell
\ said. He said also that union
, leaders would not make public at
this time a list of the roads which
1 were partfes' to the agttjSttTefrt Ttic
reason for retaining the list, he
said, waB because it will probably
be augmented by new signers as
the result of a continuous series
of conferences with roads not al3
ready in the agreement.
' Any lists made public would
3 have to com? from the railroads,''
{ Mr. Jewell said.
Effort* fa vorlfv Unfa
of roads accepting the settlement
drew denials from the Erie, Burlington,
Chicago Great Western
Southern Pacific, Illinois Central
and a large number of other
| The New York Central gtoup
[ was one of the largest generally
credited with planning to sign the
Under the terms of the peace
plan shopmen are to return to
I work under wage scales prescribed
by the United States Railroad
Labor Board effective July 1. the
(Continued on Pagd Eirbt)
t _____
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 14.?
3 Suit for ^divorce on the ground of
"extreme' cruelty" will be instltut.
ed at once- against William S.
t Hart, film actor, by Mrs. Winifred
; Westover'Hart, according to an
s announcement today by Mrs.
Hart's attorney.
Reports that Hart had agreed
1 to a 1200,000 cash settlement wita
his wife were verified by Mrs.
Hart's attorney. He added, however.
..thai a complete-settlement
J had "not been effected and thai.his
1 client would ask for a much larger
3 ,
f WASHINGTON, Sept. li.?Maintenance
ol the steady Improvement
shown In her condition lor the last
three days gave attending physl,
clans entire confidence today that
1 Mrs. Harding was well on the road
, to recovery from her critical 1113
ness. Bulletins were to be dlscons
tinned On her condition.
As In the case of a previous
> sleae of the same Illness, however,
3 one bulletin expressed the opinion
r of attending physicians that Mrs.
Harding's convalescence would
c necessarily be a tedious one.
) On one of the two previous occasions
In the last eight years In
which Mrs. Harding has successj
fully resisted an attack of the prea
f ent malady her convalescence, it
, was re-called, extended over a
. period of seven or eight months,
s The hostess, of the White Hqnse
i would not be able to give to the
I social life at Washington this win
ter any extended list of, entertainment.
The colorful White House
functions of last winter marked the
end of a long period during the war
, and subsequent illness of President
! Wilson In which this high spot was
i missing, from the capital's social
i nw ncTAii c nr :
Ull ULIrtlLU U!
Policy Committee Starts to
Negotiate Separate
Pull Asa
Complete Review of Wheeling
Session Made at Local
Club's Luncheon.
On Tuesday the executives of the
clubs in the twenty-fourth' district
of Rotary held their annual meeting
in the McLure Hotel In Wheel
ing. President Miller of the Fairmont
Rotary Club attended and at
today's weekly luncheon at the Y.
M. C. A. gave a talk on the features
of the Wheeling gathering.
Among other things President
Miller recalled to the minds ot local
Rotarians that Rotary Inter
national is now 17 years old. It is
made up of 1,250 clubs in twenty
six countries; is represented on
every continent and embraces t>
membership ot 83,000 men. The
one feature in relation fo Rotary
membership which might be considered
somewhat remarkable 1s
that during the period of the organization's
existence its membership
has not run well into the lmn
dreds of thousands. On the contrpry'Rotary
has been maintalneo
at a level assuring the proper classifications
and suitability of members
in accordance with the business
and social creed lupoh which
Rotary is built.
Plans to further the inter-city
cooperation of Rotary Clubs were
discussed at the Wheeling executive
meeting and steps toward
that end are contemplated for the
near future. Attendance at weekly
meetings was another topic of
importance and the heads of all
state Rotary Clubs appear to be
stressing the necessity for regular
attendance at the mid-week luncheons.
One's obligation to Rotary.
according to President Miller's
remarks, is founded first upor
meeting with other Rotarlaps
each week. That is the starting
place at which the good that a
man gains through Rotary and the
good he may do for his fellow men
through Rotary originates. So Rotarlans
are required to attend
their meetings regularly. .
v-president Mtllert Yep?rOf cthw
Wheeling session was so'complete
that there was no other business
of importance transacted today.
Reports of committee chairmen
were held over for reading at)
the next business meeting.
Sessions of Ancient Order
of United Workmen
Next Week.
The nineteenth biennial session
of the grand lodge Ancient Order
of United Workmen of West Virginia
will be held in Fairmont next
week. The opening session will be
held Wednesday morning. And the
meeting will continue until Friday.
All the meetings will bo hold in
the Knights of Pythias hall on the
third floor of the American Building.
A special car containing grand
lodge officers and representatives
from Wheeling will arrive on Tuesday
evening. The Fairmont Hotel
will be the headquarters for the
visiting delegates from subordinate
lodges throughout the state. ~
Fairmont Lodge No. 11 is preparing
to entertain the visitors in
a splendid way and have appointed
the following as a reception and
entertainment committee: A. 6.
Hawkins, J. H. Kinkhead, Harry
P. Robinson, Louis G. Helmick, Dr.
Carter S. Fleming, Albert J. Kern,
A. L. (Heffner, W. A. Crowl, M.
J. O'Neill and A. P. Jones. A committee
on automobiles and transportation
has also been appointed
consisting of Arthur Frey, A. G.
Martin and C. L. Musgrave. These
committees win meet next Monday
evening In their lodge hall to com*
plete the arrangements for hand*
ling this convention.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 14.?'The
Till ot. Alexander Graham Bell,
Inventor ot the telephone, filed
here today for probate, leaves his
entire state, real, personal and
mixed to his wife, Mabel Gardiner-Bell
absolutely and without
conditions. The widow and his
cousin, Charles J. Bell, president
ot the American -Security and
Tryst Co.. are named as executors
with the request that no
bonds be required for them for
the faithful discharge of their
duty. No 'estimate ot the, value
of the estate has been filed.
The document waa executed
June 22. 1882 at Bienn Sbregh,
near Baddeck, in Nova Scotia, in
the presence of four witnesses,I
odatJi Press Wire
Immittee to i
in baltimore
Session Planned" Tomorrow
to Work Out Separate* !
Prediction Made 17,000; MenJ$|
Will Return to Wotit
' CINOINNATI,; Sept,' 1L?
bern of the Baltimore and Ohio
system executive commlith^o^ie J
shop crafts will meet with Daniel
Willard, president of ttiat m^^fflH
Baltimore tomorrow ^'io negotiato
for peace Under the
reached, in Chicago yesterday? it %
was announced at the Baltfmo^^^B
Ohio 8hopcraft headquarters, located
here. Union offlclalsier^ire >v9j
dieted that the 17,000 men Involved
would return to work
'* ;:fw&
CHICAGO, Sept. 14?OfAcIal
statements by railroad presidents
Prese today were to the'effoctithat "k
the following roads were^not jarties
to the strike settlemenfagree- jWH
meat approved by the.shop crafts'
policy committee last nlgh'f. V
number ot roads hare hia^: no
Atlantic Coast Line, "AtchUob,
Topeka and Santa Fe, Central of \i
Georgia', Delaware'' & ^udKm.'S
Delaware, Lackawanna & western J
Elgin, Jollct and Eastern;? Erie. A
Fort Worth afid Denver,* Gulf
Coast Lines, Illinois ; | CentrdftaJ
Louisville & Nashville,' Lo' High ,:;t't2
Valley. Minneapolis and St/Loulj, m
Missouri, Kansas and, Texas; '
Missouri PaclAc; Norfolk ? Wee- I
torn. Pennsylvania System? St. *33at
Louis and San Francisco/ St. Louis
and South Western, Southern
Pacific, Wabash, Westerns of ,
Following is the lint of roads
generally understood to haye.ac-'
cepted the settlement proposals:
Alabama, Great Southern,-BelHiig-B
ham and Northern, Baltimore & ^
Ohio Systems, Baltimore & Southwestern,
Buffalo Rochester
Chesterfield and Lancaster, Chesa~
olis and Louisville;
Terre Hautei and South^pS?rn; * j
Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis and
Omaha; Chicago Northweifjjwn
Cincinnati and Northern^
land, Cincinnati; Chlcago^ada^St.
Dayton Union; El Paao arid'South- jj
western; East and West/]C6ast';H
Georgia Southern and-Florida;^
Northeastern; Hocking Valley;
Lake Erie and WheelingL&outeH
iana & Arkansas; Macon/, Dublin
and Savannah; MissouifaValley' ( :
and Blair; Morgan town1 ift^iKingwnnil'
Npw York ftentml Svsfpm:
Sound Wlllah Harbor; Southern!
Seattle, Port Angles and Western:
tern; Zanesvllle & Western.
new development tn the rait strike
clals including President Harding.
Many would not commentj^or pub- .
said that Secretarv Mellon, who be

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