OCR Interpretation

The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, October 03, 1922, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072054/1922-10-03/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Bnreaa of Cfnjilani
f rthern Wert
nflous Monday
ngah Division,|
its were loadUlw&y
held up
loaded. Thu
jrgaatown &
jaded ISO cara
run.of 42 per
n Maryland is
to h&v^ a full
0?f tCgay -has 29 per cent, which is I
$a dU|htib!t;better thhn yesterday.
|0n, the jQtfarleaion-Divlsiop, B.'* &
0? today"HhereMs a 20 per cent
lltie^GonnellBvlUe Division,
oh Page Four)
. Fine :and.?jjail Sentence
^veM^feyeral^weeks ago when
she vft^ciu^ht In a'c*r C. H. j
felo^ chs^o' for a second offense |
Stanley'" Dineslci, arrested last
flight by prohibition ugents after!
tie agents found a 100-gallon still |
in hii possession, .tarnished bond
I.,000 when arlted
States Com*
i this morning
from Jail. The
itlll is the larg*
north of the
s that the guilty
( Railroad, 200
3 Dlllonvale staured
elcull, died
si from the lose
result of a rude
i. Miners who
?ged a train and
. Where an effo.'i
gatlon is being
I that the guilty
t Piano put in
it^lt off. The
Registered lie*
s, Pa ge 10
Woman Rat
Above la n pk t
Anna Mao Wright (on the right)
rodent rlddcrs in several southei
with Miss Wright in this civic w
the death rate high among rata, a
local rodents. .She visited at the
morning and has the hearty inflor
that organization, and also that
fleer. Mr. Connell was greatly in
by the "Fair Hied Piper."
Ptirrf Ite
1 UU Z (CU 1 tpi
Here to Law
Against R
dies here toda'
! Services Will Probably B
Held Thursday With Burial
at Woodlawn
Mrs. Emma L. Swisher, (56 yeai
old, widow of Francis M. Swishe
a well known resident of Marie
County, died this morning shortl
before 11 o'clock at her home <
208 Maple avenue, after an illnei
with a complication of disease
which extended over a period <
more than four months.
Mrs. Swisher was a daughter <
the late Samuel and Martha Dav
i and was born near Morgantown c
I February 29, 1856. When quite
child, she came to Marion Count
to reside and spent her entire III
in this community.
Her hbsband died about seve:
teen years ago. She is survive
by two children. Walter Leslie an
Miss Martha Anne Swisher, both <
this city, by two sisters, Mrs. Clai
Schoudt of this city, and Mrs. A
bie Kiger of Murray, and by or
brother, Carmel G. Davis of'Pho
nix, Ariz.
During her long Illness. Mr
Swisher had been tenderly cared f(
by her children and her sister wh
resided with her. She was a d
voted wife, mother and sister and
kind neiffhhnr and friend.
The body was prepared for burli
by Eli Musgrave & Son. No funeri
arrangements have been mnd
though the services will prohabl
take place on Thursday and burl;
will be made in Woodlawn Cem
Knights of Malta
The ancient M/LLTA Degree
gill be given tomorrow evening
Sin the old Normal Building.
Pilgrims ?Come Around
?"' M1 ? - r '
One 1922 Ford Touring, good as
new, extra equipment and license.
One 1921 Ford Sedan, good condition.
Studebaker Dealers
321 Meredith St.?City
. . K T>.5 ji,~ '
Hunter Here
\ --J?
. M. StapleB ( on the left) and Miss
, who established quite a record as
rn states. Mrs. Staples Is no longer
ork, but Miss Wright is still keeping
nd will spend a week here killing the
Chamber of Commerce offices this
sement of T. D. Connel). secretary of
of Dr. J. A. Jamison, city health ofipressed
by the program as outlined
<c#t \^UIIifjuiyII
\ais of Fairm$ht
~i ?
'Anna Mae Wright of Portsmouth,
Va., 'Starts Drive
/ After Rodents
It was the Chamber of Com*
! merce calling for a reporter, and
j when he answered phone Tom
e Connell demanded that he rush
j right down to pet a news story.
1 "Oh. rats," said the reporter.
I'Tm busy now, but 1 suppose I'll
[have to come for you. Tom.'*
i "That Is just what we want you
..(for?rats," declared Mr. Connell.
sl The reporter fell into the trap
r?land went right down,
in] At the office of the rotund Mr.
lyj Connell. ho was Introduced to a
'charming southern woman. M1ss
' Anna Mue Wright, home address,
38 I Pnplemmnh Vt? n'kn
8,1 the role of "The Fair Pied Piper of
Fairmont" for n week, and during
that time she expects to kill all the
rats in Fairmont by feeding them
barium carbonate, a mild poison
18 to all but rats, but fatal to them.
m The rats won't have to step up
to the counter and sign the death
warrant, as Miss Wright will bait
te their homes in feed stores, department
stores and residences, plann*
ning to do the work a city block
!j| at u time. She has the indorse1(1
ment of Dr. J. A. Jamison, city
3 health officer, and T. D. Connell.
secretary or the Chamber of Commerce,
so it seems that local rats
10 will be out of luck before the end
' of the week.
It is generally accepted 4tbat
a women climb chairs and mantles
,r and everything in sight when even
10 a mouse appears on the floor or the
** horizon, but Miss' Wright is not
a afraid and carries a K. .0. wallop
for the rodents.
aj "It is a civic duty," says Miss
al Wright, "to rid communities of
e- these rodents, for aside from the
'y great loss suffered through their
si vandalism, many epidemics of diso*
ease may be charged to their num1\orn
- It has been figured out that It
costs the community about $1.82 a
1 year for food per rat. On the basts
of Fairmont's population. Miss
[Wright thinks that Fairmont's loss
by rats Is about $40,000 a year.
Some years ago Miss Wright
and her partner ,Mrs, D. M. Staples,
started out to m'ako war on
J rata, and (hey have boon quite
sufcessful. A short time ago, Mrs.
= Staples retired from the business,
~ (Continued on Page Four)
| Lyric Theater, Monongah, W.
Va., Wednesday October 4th.
DANCING 9 TO 12:30 P. M.
.VW. ft ' .' VVav
1 Newspaper?A Pro[ruiive Force
mi, W. V"A>) TUESDAY ]
Old Rates of Pay and Working
Conditions Provided
For in Contract.
CHICAGO, Oct. 3.?(By the Aesociated
Press.) ? A now agreement
maintaining the old rates or
pay and rules and working conditions
was signed today by representatives
of approximately fortynine
railroads and subsidiaries and
the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen
and the Order of Railway Conductors.
Decision Awaited.^
DETROIT, Oct. 3.?The triennial
convention 4f?t&e United Brother- hood
of MamteSance of Way Em- \
ployes and Shop Laborers perfect- ^
ed Its organization today while
waiting decisis of the Labor Board
at Chicago on the brotherhood's
plea for higher wages. As soon as
the decision of the board Is received
here the committee will begin consideration
of it with the prospects III
tnai ine ooay wnt pass nnany on
the decision.
'Uno^e Joe' Starts on Trip ?
Over Same Route Travel- 1
ed by Parents- J
WASHIGNTON, Oct. 3.?With an J
old slouch bat cocked on the side ?
of his head, Uncle Joe Cannon f
started out by automobile today for J
Danville, 111., traveling over the old
National Pike wtylch his parenu
took, eighty-three "year* ago on im* r
-orC SCCTORfc rt
jThe' ketartn laglaiator i*as\ta11 [
of. pep aa he stepped In his car at
the capltol and told Lester Morris, .
fan tan naana kin A Ul_ V
>?> 1UU j uui u UIO bimullDUl ?UU U1B ^
sole companion on the trip, to ''give r
her the gas." He waved the old .
h*U reached (or/a cigar and smiled. c
' JuBt before ieavlng Mr. Cannon received
a telegram from H. H. .
Franklin, the automobile manufac- _
turer of Syracuse, N. Y., offering ?
to'send down his best car, open or
closed, an dhis crack driver, but
be declined.
"This old car is good enough for i,
me and 1 like to ride with Lester," ?
he said.
Tonight Uncle Joe will stoy at j,
Cumberland. Md.. tomorrow night j
at Wheeling. Thursday at Colum- r
bus and Friday at Indianapolis. a
Then with bells on, as he express- *
e dit. he will drive into Danvlllo h
Saturday. _
A telegram today from the t
Quaker colony at Richmond, Ind., a
asked when Mr. Cannon would
arrive there, that he might be |
signally honored. His people were ,
Quakers and Uncle Joe is named .
for Joseph Guernsey, leader of the
sect. t
"I rido most of the way with 1
Lester so that the windshield and
this sweater vest win protect me." .
he said. "I don't liko soft seats. I
When I ride in the back of the
car I usually oqcupy the folding
chair. J like the bumps at S7
years for they remind me of life.*
MOSCOW, Oct., 3?(By the Assoclated
Press)?Soviet Russians
aims are all toward peace, General
Danlloff, chief commissar of tht.
Red Army general staff, told the
correspondent today in denying
reports that Soviet artillery was
being sent to aid the Turks.
"Because of the belligerent attitiftle
of various countries regarding
Russia," he said, "we
must always stand ready and prepared
against attack but so far as
the Greco-Turkish war Is concerned,
we made absolutely no preporaffnnit.
TVhv nhmilrl wn?" *
Russia's desire to live at peace
with her neighbors. General Danlloff
said, was clearly Indicated
by the Moscow government's proposal
(or a disarmament conference
which was to be arranged
by Poland and the Baltic status.
BRIDGEPORT, Ohio, Oct. 3.?
Frank Frolek of Benwood, W.
Va., Is being held In the" local
jail here as a suspctln the Hopedale
Bank robbery a week ago
which resulted In Cashier George
Whltaker being shot. Harrison
County officials are to be here
this arternoon In the hore of
Identifying the Benwood man..
John H. Rock, Jr., H. B. Barnes
and W. N. Engle, appraisers named
by Lee N. Satterfiel^. clerk of the
County Court, to'appraise the <w
tate of Ice Hll! Walls today: filed
their bill In the office.,of the clerk
shoeing the estate to be valued at
Men Barred From |
Holding Positions
in Woman's Party
are barred trom holding positions
of any kind In the National
Woman's Party, according
to the terms of deed for
the party'a headquarters signed
by Mrs. O. H. Belmont of
New York and made pnbllc today.
The deed formally places 0
In the bands of the National
Woman's Party as the gift of
Mrs. 0. H. P. Belmont, president.
the buildings and grounds
known aa the old capltol In
Washington, situated opposite
tbe capltol of tbe United
States, under the following 3
conditions: J1
"It is provided that woman's L
party shall use and occupy the J
same for the advancement <-t
women '
"The woman's party shall 11
confine and limit to women the 0
right to hold oftlceor position P
of any kind or to receive any =
salary In the said organize- 5;
lore Than a Score of Decisions
Handed Down by State
Supreme Court Today.
CHARLESTON, W. Va? Oct. 3.
-The Supreme Court of Appeals
oday upheld Charleston's Sunday
losing ordinance in deciding a
est case brought before it after I
rrests were made at a local L
musement park last summer in I
campaign of enforcement instlutcd
by a committee of ministers,
'he court held the Sunday ordlance
was based not on enforceaent
of religious ceremonies but
n "the uniform experience of
aankind teaching that it is nec- 1
ssary for the moral, mental and
bysical welfare of the race that
hose engaged In labor shall peradlcally
cease therefrom."
Ownership of a truck seized by
itihiblubn^offlcers was decreed to
rhich the company appeared as id- {
ervenor. The lbjver court ruling
t-as reversed and the Supreme ~
'ourt found against the state's con- *
ention that a clause in the sale t
uniruci uy waiui nan a jeasc was >
orfeited upon illegal use of the
ruck evidenced knowledge on the
art of the company that It was to
e used for an illegal purpose.
Two workmen's compensation
ases from Ohio County were
mony the decisions today. In restating
a verdict of $8,000 for Ray
lole against Samuel Kindelberger.
or injuries sustained while demolshing
a building of the Benwood
Jrewery Co., the court held the
irovisions of the compensation act
peclfying "structural work on
lulldlngs over three stories in
iclght," did not exempt from operation
of the act buildings of less
ban that height. In deciding
gainst the appoal of city of Wheelng
from a Judgment in favor of
talph L. Prager, tip Supreme
?ourt held that It was a question
or the jury whether Prager, a min
ir, employed at the water works
jumping station as an oiler, had
(Continued on Pa Four)
...COLUMBUS,, Ohio. Oct. 3.?
Vhether the present economic
ltuation is to be devolped by the
Republican party or revolutionred
by the Democratic party is
he real issues of (he time, declarid
Albert J. Beveridge, Indiana's
Republican senatorial nominee, in
in address opening the campaign
f his party in Ohio.
The Republican party, Mr.
3everldge said, holds the theory
hat the present economic sltuaion
is fundamentally sound and
hat the American institutions
neet all human situations better
ban any exisitlng or proposed
>lan of government.
An antagonistic theory, he
laid, is held "by a conglomeruion
of political elements made
ip of the larger fragment of the
Democratic party, organizations
ind extreme radicals, who are r
:onvinced that our whole econom- I
c situation is fundamentally
vrong." Selection of one of theso
wo theories is "the profound and
tiementai issue. . ot me times,
sir. Beveridge said.
Mr. Beverldge's address inauturatlng
the campaign ot the
jhio Republicans was made at
he request bt President Harding
ind in his opening remarks he
leclared that the President's, adninlstratlon
has made progress
'unequalled and unapproached
luring the same time by that o(
iny other existing government.":
lo added that "until prosperity
s fully restored a Republican
lougfess Is as Indlspenslble as a
tepubllcac President", Contlneng
throughout the greater part of
he addrgpethls discussion ct eculomlc
conditions, Mr., Beveridge
uggested that to bring aboutan
ira of prosperity'-capital must ..he
illowefi to -"flow, hi freely >a? posilble
to.Ctb.channels of productive
hdttetry;" .
922. ' .
iperators and Miners Asked
to Reconsider Decision
Made Yesterday.
CLEVELAND. Oct. 3.?A teleram
from Herbert Hoover Secstary
of Commerce and James
i. Davis, Secretary of Labor, reuestlng
submission of a panel of
*oui/ names ui ycisuus uibbb*
chelated with coal mining for uso
i the creation of a fact finding
ainmittee of the coal industry
rorlded under the Borah-Winslow
till, wag in the hands of T. K.
laher of Clevland, tmporary
tialrman. at the second joint sesion
of the bituminous minersperators
conference hero t(N
ay. Naming of such a panel was
ejected by the operators at a
aucus yesterday.
Fair Prices Agreed Upon
COLUMBUS. Ohio, Oct., 3.?
'air prices for Ohio coal will
an'ge from $3.56 to $4.86 a ton
it the mines under the emergency
uel law recently enacted at the
equest of Governor Davis, which
icame effective October 1. Seveny-flve
to 80 per cent of coal
nined in the state under the
chedule of prices, prepared by
^el Administrator Neale and apiroved
today by Davis will be
imited in price to $3.56 and $3.75
; ton. it was said. The schedules
irovlde that 25 cents more a ton
nay be charged for lump coal and
!5 cents less for slack.
flannington District Man
Charged With Sealing
* Valuable Horse?'
. ? lstttsr
4il.th stealing"-a horse
'Soeff at slob from J. E. Dun:au
ot Mannlngtop District ,?ear
he WheUel County tins occupied
he attention or' ihe Criminal
Jourt today.
Judge E. M. Showalter called
he case when court opened today
md Barker, who was Indicted on
t Joint felony with Cordon McJougal,
entered a plea of not
guilty. He Is represented by Atorney's
Musgrave and Brandon,
chile Prosecuting Attorney Prank
1. Amos and John W. Mason, bis
issistant, are representing tue
The following petit jurors were
[elected as a trial jury in the case:
Jeorge Hall, Will D. Jacobs, C. H.
Clayton, Burt Price, S. M.aFarrell,
3. B. Beaty, Joe Myers, Ben
immoQs, Allison Merrifield, C. M.
Bowman, L. W. Clelland and A.
it. Chestney.
The state tried to prove by its
witnesses that Barker hired McDougal
to steal the horse and gavo
film a .22 caliber revolver and a
gold watch for the horse when he
brought it to his home after steaing
it from Duncan.
Attorneys for the defendant enleavored
to prove that McDougal
itole the horse and later traded It
o Barker for the revolver and
Barker was arrested May 14 on
he charge, and McDougal was apirehended
a few days later. The
>air was given a preliminary hearng
on the charge in Magistrate J.(
d. Barrack's court at Mannington'
l few days later. At this hearing
dcDougal admitted taking the
lorse but said that Barker had hir:d
him to do the job.
The state witnesses in the case
vere J. E. Duncan, Jesse Robinson,
M. Hall, John Snider, Norman
iawkins and Perry Crimm. The de*
'ense witnesses were Zana Barker
"rife of the accused, Tom Mills,
fohn Snyder, Mack Hall, J. M.
Sarrack and J. E. Masters.
The taking of testimony was con
duded shortly after 2 o'clock this
ifternoon, and the jury was expect*
;d to get the case before 3 o'clock.
V. verdict is expected this evening.
WHEELING, Oct, 8. ? William
lurkett, Marshall County consta
lie, arrested last evening by tenrral
olllclali on a charge ot nalifc
he mails to defraud, declared hie
ureet by government agents would
tself vindicate him from the
barge preferred against him. In
.817 Burkett was Indicted bythe
ederat court on a . charge of conluctlng
a detective correspondence
chooL Although he has been In
inslness In Moundsvllle he avers
he government amenta could not
lnd him. He asserts . that his
nethods of teaching young men to
lecome detectives would have fnb>
any student of his to have
ia0e<the arrest a great deal sooner
ban Uncle 8am'e agents did. Bark;
tt, who le a real estate dealer, furilehed
8500 for hie appearance In
[1 Fair tc
9 - - - little char
Full As
80c A MON1
? 1, ?
Rules Greeks
f\ /tH
Crown Prince Georre* who has
a In *VA P.aonL- ik.nn
LU IUH ui evil IWIUU iwn?nlog
the adbicatlon of King Colstantine,
gays he will make everz
effort to hold Thrace In Greek
Official Will Have Offices in
Bethlehem Building?Lake
Embargo Canceled.
Llout. G. B. Junkln, who was appointed
district fuel representative
under the coal transportation and
price fixing act of Congress, arrived
in Fairmont last evening and
called at the offices of the Northern
West Virginia Coal Operators'
Association this morning. District
No. 8 Includes Northern West Virginia
and Marylandi
Lieutenant Junkln will locate his
office in the Bethlehem Building. It
is said that he has rented the office
for a three mpnth period.
Lake Embargo Off.
The embargo on coal shipments
to the lakes off .the Monongah,
Charleston and Cumberland DiMfJUeitodjZ
ar. coai wnir agvtn go lorwara.
A total,of seventeen cars of
coal- was loaded to-the lakes off
the Monongah Division yesterday.
... Reports received here indicate
.that tbe seaman's strike will not
interfere with the movement of
coal on the lakes. Whether the
strike has been settled or whether
sufficient men have been secured
to take the places1 made vacant
by the striking seamen has not
been learned.
When the embargo on lake shipments
went on last week the western
coal shipments were permitted.
Now that lake shipments are
,on the western line shipments
have been embargoed.
Coal Movement.
Thirteen trains drew 502 freight
loads, of which 204 were coal, on
the B. & O. Railroad over the Alleghany
Mountains east of Grafton
on Monday. West off the
Monongah Division, 666 loads .of
freight were drawn, of which 240
were coal.
A total of 804 accumulated
eastbound freight loads were on
the Monongah Division at midnight.
The coal loads were 540
nf that numhnr. To the west there
wore 1,525 unmoved loads ol
freight, of which MOO were coal.
Personal Mention.
John M. Wolfe, Philadelphia,
representative of the Operators'
Fuel Agency, la In the city.
George B. Taylor, general manager,
and J. S. Amend, audltpr,
Jamison C. & C. Co., who were
here yesterday, returned to
Greensburg, Pa., Itat night.
Clarence Delmar Robinson,
coal operator, who has been on n
visit to Washington, D. C., aud
relatives In Winchester, Va., Is
expected to return tonight or tomorrow.
Brooks Fleming, assistant to
the president of the Consolidation
Coal Co., has gone to New York
City, where his brother, George
Fleming, president of the Elkhorn
Fuel .Corporation, Is to be operated
Daily Shipments.
Off the Monongeh Division, B.
t 0., on Monday there were 199
cars ui \.uai luaucu cam auu uiuv
ty-three cars west. Fifteen earn
of coal were loaded east off tile
Charleston Division, B. & 0., yesterday.
. .
Fifty-three ckrs of coke were
loaded off the Monongah Division
yesterday. Of that twenty-eight
cars of coke were loaded east and
twenty-live cars west.
Three cars of coal were loaded
by wagon mines off the Monongah
Division, wbflo railroad fuel shipments
aggregated 205 cars, of
which the B. Sc 0. secured 131
cars and foreign roads seventy,
A moonshine still claimed its first
victim In'Harrison County Tuesday
morning when Louis Blucoa, a
Spaniard employe bf the chemical
pianc, at Zlilng. died from burns
received when gar escaping from a
pipe under the still exploded. The
'night and Wednesday;
ige In tentpenrtur*. rVv.jferlM
soclated Press Wire
Danger of Conflict Decreased
by Retirement of Army , \-3
Units Today. , '$]B
Action Follows Opening ofV,
Mudania Conference gf .
Turks and Allies. \ , ''?j
The Turkish cavalry has retired
from Its advanced posUioni In the 71
Chanak area, decreasing the dan-.
ger of conflict there.
This withdrawal, which la d<L
scribed In messages from ttrPsfr vuffiB
danelles as slight, was supposed1^!!
here to bo In consequence of word^^
received by the Tnrka that the ; %.
Mudania conference was In'sea- tv
slon. The Turks, however, were jvcSja
said still to be well within the 1
neutral sons.
Strange Setting "" .
MUDAN1A, Oct. 3.?(Br the I
Associated Press)?Never -was, vjlj
there a stranger setting (or a
conference of world powers than .
this little village, on the southern?!*?
shore of the sea of Marmora. Even,,v.
the presence of the Oreat; war
ships of England. / France endJS
Italy seemed .incongrons In the ffi
tiny cove halted with rocks and
mud. which Is Muds ilia's harbor,
for their only neighbors were a
few scattered fishing boats and
nonedscrlpt barges. .
A few hundred yards from t]uuB|
point selected for the ;anohqnijp0BS
of the great Iron Duke lay the
gaunt skeletons, half submerged,
of two Turkish transports sunk by." '.;i
British submarines during the
Nothing about Jdudanla'ds Impressive,
save.for the bulk of
snow capped Mount Olympus, rising
majestically <tn the dlstancs." , |
The town Is squalid and'.dspress-pE
Ing. There is not a single buildhouses
are-of mud -shaped like
huge beetles and the stores thrust
their latticed windows Into the g
narrow, crooked strebta.''. k.v-.lqfiHg
Theer Is no sound,of railway or
motor trucks to disturb. There Is
no restaurant, no postofflce, no
busy markets?no evidence of
modern world of business except
the unpretentious , office - of the
Standard Oil Co. . The
town has been of little :lm-wsy
portance eitner 10 ousraess or pou-.-dg
tics since the days Ion* slnce!pest?p:
when it was tie port ot-entry.for -y
Brusa In the period^when that city
was capital ot the Tiirldsh emplre.*ffl
However, about a year ago, It Hashed
Into prominence when thOiinojrjM
deposed King Constantino of
Greece made his triumphal; entry
Into Asia-Minor In a vain dream
that this was to the beginning ot a
re-establlshment ot the. Oreeto^ia- K
Such was the setting today ot
the conference to which the military
representatives ot the. aUi&ljSS
powers hurried across seventy miles
ot water from Constantinople. The
departure from Qalata was fixed tor
7 o'clock In the morning with the
arrival here at noon and the opening
ot the conference at 1 o'clock.
Every effort was made to maintain
complete eecrecy aid .-privacy
for the conference and thejbay was
as effectively barricaded as though
the surface of thesea. ot Marmora
J were marked out with barbhsH^^H
entanglements. For fo-ty-elght
hours nobody had been perm:
10 enter tne area around tne Bull
of Gemlek without special papers, 'i
Revolutionary Leaders In Power.'Scoj?
ATHENS, Oct 3.?(By the Asso-elated
Press.)?The revolutionary rMy
committee still continues powerful' 3
with" dally evidences of stern mar.
i Ual law, armed patrols slowly &
marching through the streets. ..."
It is announced that general elefr fC
i tions to constitute a new perils-fdj
ment to succeed that depose! by ij
the revolution will be held Norem
twenty-eighth annual convenUoni$52
of the Ohio Valley ImprovehufiflB
Association opened today wlt'i
Governor Morrow of KeatnclfrajB
Mayor Qulnn of Louisville.' andnIB

xml | txt