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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, October 03, 1922, Image 10

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I
I tie Morgantown &. Wheeling,
lh;4ropped 585 cars computed
lie previous week. Along the
ongahela Railway, the productions
was noticeable, It having
n 617 cars compared to the
ious week. Then came the
ohgah Division B. & 0~ which
Ined 130- cars. Fifty seven
less',,were loaded on tho Morown
& Klngwood Railway.
to: djsjislons, however, nhowed
r*over the .previous week. The
ist';of these was on the Charel
Dlylslon. where the ear
Fjr.Tair better, the Increase
aufieeh 203 carloads,.--'twenty
tdEpfimbu wer loaded on the
lellsvllle Division B. &eO. A
?of. twenty two * care was
y-'oni thc Wyatt-Blngamon *
n'e Rnn'ihrench of the WestMaryland.
> while an Increase
ilrtyn five, card' was made on
^^ngton'Sk Weaver branch o!
>S;'on' the Monongah Division,
rv,p. last week was comnnusSpTOactbrdlng
to railroad
esr'- Railroad loading aggrc1
.1029. cars while privately
id \cars loaded totaled 321
stnaklpg. a-total or-1360 cars
on-commercial coal produced
Ifa'baxe..loaded In Northern
t'Virginia's, nine railroad dlna'rand
railroads aggregate!
(amf/prr3B6,750 tons. The vsIddivfilona
produced tonnago
allows: 1). & O.-Monongah,
jjarj;'1' Charleston, 46^ cars;
HUiitflle,'102 cars; Cumbor.
382 cars; M. & K. 459 can.
jantown Wheeling, .568
Mpnongahela. 1051 Cars. Wo
SfMary^nd-Wyatt-Blngamon ft.
nls Run, 735 cars, Bellngton
|eaTcr.^454 cars.
Sires show that less coal was
iced on the Monongahela
ifhan any- time slnce?the first
* in';,September. The district
? the coke' .belt section- bsli'Brqwnsvllle,
Pa. and the
1 Virginia, state Itnt. ! aSt
r.the production was . 10KI'
SisaMoss of fifteen cars coin
IPtOjithp. previous week and
Se^en.-cars, less than two
f b'erore.; The easing up was
lubl 'due' to car shortage although'.the.striking
miners ar?
to'lbe holding firm in the coke
and'this fa cfor must not b?i1
rnatlmated as one of t.h.i
JB^for . a restricted tonnage.
; out'.jjf this and othFr scoixottthe?
coko belt '
I The&Cdai Trade Journal. New .
fe^8BcCTBn6^thrf;tellawing: "Thdre
. is held to be sufficient labor
Iablo to load all cars placed,
iesplte the Increasod numbo:
of ovens In blast the ranks of the
striking miners generally remain
firm. Here and i there defections
| ,;?oow',but lli08e cfcses are es-|
.me. The present tonnr.^u is
Hrajwg^^uc e d by new tabor
nt positions,' occupying houses
gBSroyj^i^,' strikers have been
L v Weekly Coal Tonnage
e loading last , week gained
care over the previous
on the Monongah Division,
0;.\0f that the 188 cars of
HH&bjteljloatied there were 105 cars
of coke to the east andeighty
ggiirs'fo the west. A total of forty
SwJ&l.'hftrs of coke were loaded on
M. N,& K. Railway last week,
*(??? nnnnMnMv tlMni, mil _
' ? WIW[ uivuo upjiuiumv *"""3 f--.
' tlng;into blast recently.
Bgpjie toitho embargo placed on
I'fcdaWjcoal. shipments being conflti'
od to three.days off the MononHBHE'Dlvlalon.
B. & 0. last week.
fc'dh'ere were but 170 cars of coal
sent forward. The total the preBWfiEus-week
aggregated 284 cars.
Oft/the Morgantown & Wheeling
\ Railway last woek there were 240
?gg*&'-of coal'-loaded, no embargo
Baib'kjv Weekly Shipments
WgNaturaHy coal shipments out of
CSittla; region went automatically tp
SjS; the cast off the Monongah Dlvle'
lobs .with the result that the week;
.ly total of eastern coal shipments
IB totaled 2618 carloads, or a gale
jgl of 194-cars over the previous
week. Western shipments . were
cut lnihhBj- there being hut 476
cars oggnst-802 the previous woek
Eastern coal shipments off the
Some Pier Business
A very limited dtisnUty, of coal
Is moving to the . piers 'off tho
Slonongsh Division - these days.
During all of last week, forty four
cars bf coal - were' shipped ,to St
Qeorge's (Arlington); pier In-Nsir
York. Small as this appears It
was more than three/times more
than the previous week.
Weekly Railroad Fuel
Every week during the month of
September the coal -loaded as
railroad fuel off the- Monoogah
Division varied'some, but It remained
well fixed at just over the
1000 car mark. Last week It was
1029 cars,,or thirty one cars more
than the previous week.
The big end of the railroad fuel
was grabbed by the B. & 0. last
week, which secured 780 cars to
the -249 cars procured by foreign
carriers who obtain fuel from this
region.
Railroad fuel loading olt the
Charleston Division B. & O. drop
yeu iu i^o cars, - a decrease 01
sixty one cars compared to the
previous ^eek. Of that the B. &
0. secured fifty seven cars or
nineteen cars more than the road
sctyirod In company fuel the week
before. In direct contrast the
foreign roads last week on. this
division secured but sixty nine
cars, which- was eighty cars les?
than the previous week. The Influence
of assigned cars is being .
felt on practically all of the E.
& 0. divisions in Northern West
Virginia. The B. & 0. appears 10
have hung it on the operators,
who apparently are awaiting the
outcome of the assigned car injunction
In the federal courts of
Cleveland.
Movement Gains
Coal' movement over the Alloghancy
Mountains east of Grafton
on the B. & 0. Railroad, while
far fom nomal as yet, is headin*
that way more rapidly than ^as
anticipated. Last week 4857 loads
of freight was carried east of tho
mountains, a gain of 956 loada
over the previous week. The galti
in coal loads last week over tho
previous week was 389 loads. Last
week's total \ freight moved east .
was 1939 loadB stronger than two
weeks before and the coal movement
was a steady gainer with
1464 loads more moved last week
than two weks before.
neumToI
10 be changed
Only Military Matters to Be
Considered at Peace
Conference Today .
v /
CONSTANTINOPLE. Oct. 3.?
(By the Associated Press)?Only
military matters will be taken up
at the conference 6f allied and
Turkish Nationalist commanders
at Mudania today, the political
aspects of the situation being disposed
of at a late meeting, according
to 'Henri Franklin Bouillon,
whose recent'trip to Smyrni
where he. conversed with Mustapha
Kemal Pasha was responsible
for the summoning of today's conference.
^The two most important
questions to be discussed todayi
he said, were the demarcation of
a new neutral zone on the Asiatic
side of the Dardanelles and at
Ismld and the evacuation of
Thrace. He was confident.that an
agreement would be reached.
Steps have been takon to have
only responsible Turkish representatives
at this and the subsequent
meetings.
The fact that there Is commor
sense on both side is the best
augury for the sucess of the
meeting, said Franklin Bouillon..
"Naturally many difficult points
will- arise but there is no reason
why we cannot solve them amicably,
as the allies already have
pledged tojhe Nationalists all
their legitimate aims. The whole
question is one of form rather
than of fact." '
M. Franklin Bouillon referred
to Kemal as Mustapha Meraal, Che
victorious .and said that if he
Franklin Bouillon^was elected to
represent France al the negotiations
it was because he was
Kemal's best friend. He declared
that with certain modifications,
the Turkish leader was pleased
with the allied proposals.
Evacuate Neutral Zone
PARIS, Oct. 3.?A Havas diepatch
from Smyrna, the Turkish
nationalists headquarters, says
that the Turks have evacuated the
neutral zone along the straits of
the Dardanelles.
On Way to Exile
.FALrEttUUU, SICliy, OCt. 3.? (By
thp Associated Press)?Former
King Constantino of Greece, going
into exile after his second abdication.
arrived here at 11 o'clock
this morning with the members of
his party on board the Greek
steamship' Matterla.
GIBRALTAR, Oct 3.?(By the
Associated Press.)?-The United
States dreadnought Utah with ViceAdmiral
A. T. Long, commander-inchief
of the European station, has
arrive^ here. She Vill await the
arrival of the cruiser Pittsburgh,
to which the flag will be trans-?
ferred, the Pittsburgh then becoming
the flagship of the American
naval forces in European waters.
PROPAGANDA BLAMED
WASHINGTON, (Jot. 3.?Propaganda.
originating In the United
States Is blamed for the recent
revolt of the Mexican garrison at
Juaret.-in r" statement issued today
by'the Mexican embassy here.
"The official information tends
to ^Bhow,1' said - the ' embassy j
statement, "that ,,the, mutiny, of
Jnaret Ja dtie to propaganda emanating.
fij(ra the. United States.
The present situation is norma!
and hualdMa carried' on.aa usual".
Historic Pagean
Feature of Pi
Women's St
-SiW EARNINGS
bi
ni
Near East Situation and ln> J)
ed at Opening of Confer- fc
ence in Chicago
u
pi
CHICAGO, October 3?Electric ai
railways, with net receipts In- P<
creating and investors again buy- tl
lng their securities, . will spend p
3200,000,000.for equipment and w
supplies this year, RobAt I. Todd,
president of the American Elec- a:
trie Railway Association, today ft
declared in opening the organise- a
tlon's annual convention here. F
This is twice the average annua! w
expenditure ' for the last twenty ft
years, he said. ni
Reports from seventy-two com- G
panles, representing one-third of w
the- total elelctrlc railway revenue w
of the country indicates that dur- I)
lng the'current year, 21.6 per cent r<
of the operating expenses of tho hi
electric railway Industry will bs
devoted to the purchase of, ma- fa
terlals and supplies, Mr. Todd is
added.' pi
Mr. Todd continued: - D
"Reports from eighty-one ci
companies, representing about m
three-eights of the Industry's
mileage, for the first seven Si
months of 1922 show that riding M
began increasing in May, after ire
gradual decreases over last'si
year, and if the present ratio Is
continued there will be ap- ct
proximately 75,000,000 more ei
riders throughout the industry ai
this year than last. si
' 'Despite the increased number tfc
of.passengers riders hi recent pi
months on these 81 companies,
gross revenues for the seven- l
month period are off $5,526,365 A
or 2.6 per cent, owing to the H
smaller number of passengers rid 1
ing during the'earlier months.
Several fare decreases brought
the average rate of fare of these
companies down from 7.46 cent In
1921 to 7,42 cent In 1922.^Fares
generally are remaining practically
stationary.
"Increased efficiency of op* J<
eratlon is reflected clearly In operating
expenses.-whicti have been
cat down 110,441,036 or 7.2 per
cent, and car miles 3,379,729 or
0.8/ per cent. As a result of these
decreased expenses .the operating
rations dropped 3.6 points, from. n
75.6 to 72.0 per cent, and net u
revenues have increased $5,526,- w
365, or 11.8 per cent The use of m
one-man cars, automatic sub-sta-.fJ
Hons and other labor saving de- ^
vices and the abandonment of {J
unprofitable and unused trackage 0
are responsible for these figures. w
Material and labor costs also have B(
been reduced somewhat duriug le
the year .materials now being 8(
about 50 per cent higher than
they'were prior to the war and tt
labor slightly over 100 per cent. ?i
"Bus and jitney competition si
still is making Inroads on receipts it
but it gradually is being put under
proper restraint.'All that the hi
industry Is asking is that buses gi
be made to pay their fair share of t\
transportation burdens in tho way bi
of taxes and otherwise controlled si
as are electric railways.
"The industry's public rela- G
tlons are better than they ever ja
have been before in history and ic
this is directly traceable to frank tl
dealings with the car rider. oi
"Tremendous financial prob- tfc
blems, however, still are before e(
us. Much new money must bo{<j|
raised through the sa\o of securities
in the next few years to
put out properties back on a pre- h,
war basis of efficiency." hi
^ h.
AVIATOR RECOVERING n
MOUNT CLEMONSr Mich., OcU e?
3?Cap. Bert E. Skeel of tn? w
Twenty-fourth Squadron of tlfe jc
army aero first pursuit group was ^
recovering today from injuries e,
sustained yesieruay wnen ue tj
landed without a landing gear ou w
Seltrldge Field in an airplane he a]
had driven In a test (light pro- Q|
paratory to the Fulltxer air race
October 14. ~
As he rose (or his trial spin, the
wheels o( his landing . gear (ell
(rom the machine
Unaware ot the accident although
(llere mad& (rantlc. efforts
to warn mm o( his danger. Captain
skeel circled over Lake St.
Clair lor hal( an hour, then returning
to the Held and crashed
In landing.
TWO WOMEN INJURED
BEVERLEY, Mass. Oct 3.?Mrs
A. Munn ot Washington, D. C., a
summer resident at Manchester,
was at a hospital here today Buttering
trom a tractured right hip
and (aclal bruises as a result ot an
automobile accident yesterday.
Mrs. Munn and Miss Maryana Vollmer,
a nurse, who sustained lacerations
ot the tace and arms, were
thrown through tie windows ot II
their car when the steering wheel I
broke and the car crashed against l|
a tree. The chautleur escaped un
banned.
Mrs. Munn, .before her marriage
was Miss Mary Aator ot Philadelphia,
heiress to a fortune and slater
of A. J. Ereaol Paul.
TO MEET TOMOROW
The advisory board of the Salvation
Army , will. meet at S
o'clock tomorrow night at the
army headquarters, Some Important
mattera, Including the
Srive for funds this month, will bh
lacuaaed'-at tho meeting. Chairman
John A. Clark, Jr;, has requested
that >11. the members of
the board be present
rotessional I
yle Show Here J
ixty-Two Models Wltl Display
Styles at High School
October 12 and 13.
The bands ot time will be turned II
tck Thursday and Friday night of II
sxt week, and Martha and George II
Washington and their contempo- II
iiiai and successors will lire again >1
ir a few brief hours and will then IT
slum to their historic past.
Old gowns with long.full skirts. II
ght basks and lace (Ichues will II
iss in review beside knee trousers II
id silk stockings and colonial allp II
:rs with large buckles and will II
len return to the garret and be II
acked away in old family trunks II
1th lavender.
A feature ot the annual Business ||
nd Professional Women's Club's 1 I
ishion show, which will be held | I
t 8:16 o'clock October 12-13 in th* I I
airmlont High School Auditorium. I I
ill be a, pageant showing fashions | I
om 1800 to 1922, inclusive, and d I I
ilnuet danced by Martha and I I
eorge Washington. The gowns I
hich will be worn in the pageant I I
ill be clothes which were actual- I I
' worn at the period their wearer I I
presents and which were worn I
ere in Fairpiont.
Miss Amy Higgle is directing the I I
ishion show, and the p&geant idea I I
her own, which she used as a I I
roject in a pageant course in the I I
rama League Institute of Chi- I
igo', where she studied this sum- I 1
ier under Dr. Lynwood Taft.
There will be a vocal solo, "The I II
tar 8pangled Banner,"., sung b> III
'rs. C. W. Wad dell and the group I I
presenting the 1850 period will I I
ng a spinning'wjieel song. I I
In addition to the pageant tho I |j
mtemporary styles wilt be exhibit- I I
land there will be special scenic 1 I
id lighting effects. There will be I I
xty-two models in all to show* I I
le styles and take part in the I I
igeant. I I
IEGROK!LLED"lN
RACE DISORDERS
lil Peppered With Bullets
From Mob and Scores of
Negroes AttackedMONTGOMERY,
Ala., Oct. 3.?
ne negro was killed, a score ateked
on street cars and one white
an shot in disorders hire larft
ight and early today following
te arrest of Joe Terrell, negro,
larged with the murder of ||
eorgo Wilson, a game vwarden, II
bo was shot Saturday night while II
jarching for a negro, who was al- II
ged to have filled Albert San- II
}m. a city policeman.
Judge McCord, presiding judge of ||
le Circuit Court,^.ordered the II
rand jury called Into-special ses- II
on today to investi|ate the kill- II
ig of Wilson.
Terrell, Recording to the police, I
as confessed that- be shot the I
ame warden. Two negro men and |1
vo negro women reported to have [I
aen with Terrell when Wilson was II
lot are being held as witnesses. II
Three companies of National II
uardsmen were ordered to the II
ill when the mob began increas- |!J
ig in number last night, and later
le fire department was called upa
to disperse the crbwd by using
le fire hose. The Jail was pepper1
with bullets, but the soldiers
Id not return the fire of the mob.
John Brown, a negro fireman,
as reported to have been lynched,
ut early, today it was learned that
e had been removed from liis
Dme by a masked party at midIght
and questioned about the
scape of Jim Glenn, fhe negro
anted in connection with the killig
of a policeman. Brown told
le party he knew nothing of the
scape and his story was substanated
by several white men. He
as released. The mob dianernpH
ad military officers reported that
o 'further trouble was expected.
i ?i
New and Second,
Hand Furniture
BOUGHT
and SOLD
Thos. Rose &
v^uiiipcuiy IIUI
334 Water Street
We seed uiod furniture to J 111
apply our bid. (tore corner, I 111
Jtckeon and Jefferson streets. I III
You need New Furniture from ( III
oar new store,' 811 Monroe t ill
street. Let us exchange. Wei 111
also repair or store furniture. . 1 III
You will find a complete Hue I il l
of furniture, carpfet, stores, 1 III
paints aad wall paper at ooi}( III
new store, ill Monroe street. 1 III
See Denham first Co. I I
221 Monro? Street I
>est to Woolwortn* Jjj||
DOL
Wediw
26 Extra
Men's Cotton Worsted or
Khaki Pants, Pair
Splendid wearing quality;. ?]
well made with cutf bottoms
and'belt loops; a rare bargain.
I
Florentine Charmeuse g
and Florette; 2 yds ... C
In rich popular shades sujt
able (or a dozen uses around
the home; wonderful value. I
Children's Winter
Weittht Vests or '
Pants: 3 for d
Made ot good ribbed-fleece
material in all sizes for
growing children; usual 59c r\
grade. 1
Boys' or Girls' School 4
Hose Now 5 Pairs for..
In black, brown or white; V choice
of coarse or flnp rib
and very good quality. *
Ladies* Crepe or Flanellette
Kimonos. Oi) *
Sale at d
A standard article always J
popular in our Dollar Sales 7
?usually priced $?.26 and ;
$1.50. Nice assortment of
designs. ^ I
fllililrfln'n K D..I4AN M
VitUUtVII S Ullllr IIUIIUII p
Waists; at 5 for
Well made and reinforced **
to assure excellent wear; all
sizes up to 13. I
Ladies' Fine Quality .
Fleece?Ribbed Union
Suits; each (T
Pure white bleached; made tp
with long sleeves and in
ankle length; regular or ex- .
tra sites. I
Little Girls' Pinafore
or Apron Dresses^ 3 for ^
In fancy light or darlc patterns;
choice of several cute.;
styles for Uttle' tots. See ?
these. I
Well Known Hadloy . .
Brand Brown Muslin; ?
7 Yards for : (J
Full count and full 36 Inch- >p
es wlt^e; only a limited .
quantity to he sold at this
low price.
Ladies' Silk IJose. of .
Good Quality; 2 Pairs J
<?
, In black, gray, cordovan, ~
nude or white?everr want- ;<
cd color, in fact. I
Imported Beaded Bags .
for Ladies and Misses; *
Each ,h> ,pi,i fij
These are very pretty and if!
serviceable hand bags;
plenty of attractive atylea ij
and color combinations. , I
' ' . *
Infants' Knit Sacques '
for Cold Weather;^ for
Buy two of tbese little gar- 6
ments and there'll always be, tp
a clean .change ready for
baby; these'are white with' g
pink or blue trimmings.- I
r?' *.. ' f . " ; ?;
Treffan Cloth -Now
Specially On Sale at 5
Yards for
Very good wearing mis.ferial
and good- looking, '
too?suitable for child- I
ren's 'rompers, dresses, J|
ssday and
W ' . v ; -.4
iAk >-. vV
ordinary Pol
1m
'.
IBS&Hhs Br..'."* . ?<:*4t *"v
p
. I
B
1 ,
H ' - > t
?s
'I
I ' - k *
JL
w., * * ' "<" ;
1 ' '
|L ; |p}Tf}^{j
A1^*. tt*
' iillgfl
-^1
'I *\ **
fl|Bl ? i ,*'^ .
/ . J.?. "i^*
,1
L S^^^TAIRMONT. W.VA.
'J"181-"
s
4LE 71
Thursday
far Bargains!^
[Men's Overalls II _j
Coals; Several Kinds; . 1
^ ^VIIU^ | ||
Mercerized: Sateen; In
flH All Colors; 4 Yards for
I only C^['"
SmkHV This materlalirnn he used ** Q
splendidly, for children's
d^ cm?h f<"th|n^nf5 and^" JL

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