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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, October 03, 1922, Image 4

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ilitted Mae : undio oaf
. lection underneath accurately.
completed tors orer and
gg^eurprlalng .Mull. Sara
lereet to women) prepared
oiepti Home Co. United
ffljgwle Health semi-weekly
Oji^Bed time slorlea
Siftfe-Muslcal program by
iatb Borland, pianist; Bum
i, dialect monologuist and
^bd Carolina Hoecbstaet.tm.?Trl-weekly
letter from
^ud^Homo Weekly sum
I Samuel Bailey. Jr.. (
Dollar Sayings Bank
oncertby the Gordon!
my: Estelle Healyj
S, Jamleaon, tenor;
'titer, baritone; biles
Grundman, accomivbagplpe,
U's pronounced?
accent on tbe second
strictly, speaking, tbe
French .the two sylbe
accented equally,
ad onetshould tlnlsb
^somewhere between
it syllable accented
d more heavily so. ,
om?French "a," to
ordinarily has the
urance of manner,
like this?"Kemal
I aplomb In his dealings
allies doubtless la due, In*
(Mure, to his assurance of
|U(L Italian sympathy with
Bpto~,fatten the treasury
ige^ constables 'ambushed
:now the other constable
BW-Vesterday's anawerr The hoot" leafier
hat! 10 cades or -hooch,
of: _10 plus 10,- plus B, plus 7
Local Readings
weather clear;
BaK?T temperaturte.
maximum S3: minimum' 51; precl-H
o m o-0 o m 1 n c Planned?Ad'dresses
by former Senator R. A.
Polock and the Rer. G. F. Thomas
toro, an employe
,tlon Coal Co., ni admitted to
Fairmont Hospital today tor treat- .
ment Other patients receiving
treatment there are.'fc'K Qllhelm
of Watson, James Elliott, ot Cata- ,
ha and Mike Tofilandlck of the
Dawson Coal Co., ot Harrison
County. -t
doing to Morgantown?The men
of Grace Lutheran Church will
hold a sociability rnn to Mortentown
on Thursday evening. The ;
men will make the trip by ante |
and win meet'at the chnrch . at
6:30 sharp. The men will he the (
guests of the brotherhood of the .
Lutheran Church at Morgantown. j
The Indications are that twenty t
fire men will make the trie . War- .
der Tutt beads the committee to ,
tarnish the autos for .-the oceas- ,
loo- " .' ;
Returns to Schools-Clyde" R-- j
Baker, who is a senlorjh the .Ohio J
College of Dental Surgery, lift J
today to resume his studies after 1
spending the summer vacation at
his home here. (
Issue Taken by Union Trust
Co- of Cleveland?Improvements
- i .
Three hundred and fifty thousand
dollars worth of bonds of theFairmont
& Cleveland Coal Co.i
today were , sold to the Union j
Trust Co., of Cleveland. The bonds {
were Issued to finance the newly |
o/>nnlrAH nhnflnnn&kft mlfiA nf thn i
Fairmont & Chicago doal Co., in!
which the Fairmont & Cleveland j J
Coal Co. has large Interests, as j i
well as to provide funds to ex- j \
pand the business of the Fairmont) 1
& Cleveland Coal Co. j c
At present the Parker Run mine; ^
of the Fairmont & Cleveland Coal;?
Co. has a capacity of 3,000 tons.' c
a day, and it is, planned "to soon c
devel'op the Chesapeake mine ,of (
the Fairmont-Chicago Coal Go.:at|i
Barrackville into a plant having; 1
a capacity of 2,000 tons a day,; j
providing the car supply will per-; c
mit. This will give the Fairmont J i
& Cleveland Coal Co. a daily oui-, }
put of 5,000 tons a day. - . 8
The company plans to open J
two branch offices, the eastern c
office in Philadelphia, the logical r
point, and in Cleveland, where; ?
the company has a large number c
of customers and where some of i j
the stockholders reside. Tho J s
Fairmont & Cleveland Coal Co.; t
has specialized ip railroad iuftlr*
loading*, having business with-rail-fc
roads of the East, Middle W$stj ^
and Canada. j i
Quite n large sum of mopey 1?! (
being expended by the company [ 1
on its newly acquired Chesapeake;
mine at Barrackville, where thirty!
houses are being erected and new c
Aouinment is belnc installed. * , i i
The bonds were purchased un- >j
der the advice of the legal firm of.,
Tolles, Hogsett, Glnn & Morley, (
Cleveland attorneys, v^ho were,
represented here by Walter A. .
Dougherty, who had been here for
probably a "week in connection
with the matter.
The following real estate transfers
have been filetF in the office t
of County Clerk Lee N. Satterfield s
for recording: <
A. R. Wilcox to Alfred Hawkins, 1
a parcel of land situate on the wa- *
ters of Mods Run in Lincoln District
Consideration $4,d00. (
Alfred Hawkins and wife to A
R. Wilcox, a quit claim deed to a] .
parcel of land situate on the waters \
of Mods Run in Lincoln District. .
Consideration $1, "etc. N }
Thomas S. Neptune and Rose i
tyeptune, his wife, to the Fairmont f
& Cleveland Coal Co., a^deed of
correction giving boundaries to a -1
certain tract of coal sold to tbe t
coal company. t
Robin A. Hood to Smith Hood, a' '
parcel of land In the Hood Addition I *
to Rlvesvllle, Consideration 11 '
Ulllam G. Parks and husband to
John Huffman and 'Beryl Huffman,
lot No. 12 "in block No. 5 on Pala
tine .avenue. Consideration (1 etc
Smith' Hood and wife to the
Consolidation Coal Co., th> Pittsburgh
vein of coal underlying a
traot of land In Fairmont District.
Consideration 2500.
The Consolidation Coal Co., to
Smith Hood, the Pittsburgh vein
of coal underlying a tract of land
on Btagamon Creek. Consideration
Lovie Fisher to the Virginia
and Pittsburgh Coal and Coke Co.,
a-parcel of land on Parker Run In
Paw Paw District. .Consideration
The following marriage licensee |
hare heen issued in the office of
County Clerk Le N. ' Satterfleld:
Harry H. Cole, 27, and Elizabeth
Freeland, 23, both-offWorthIngton.
Frank Lopes. 22, and Mary
Molina, 16, both of Hutchinson.
Rosa Molina, brother of Mary
Molina, appeared in pereon, and
gore her consent./
Ceorge S. HeBolt, 36, and Jesse
Floyd Morris, 35, both of Fair.mont.
Ellja Hannah. 39, colored, and
. .
:irst General Meeting fo
Membership Campaign Here
Plans for the T. M. C. A. dm
tor 1,200 new members, which wl
ie stated .on October 17, IS and" II
with a preliminary meeting o
Jctober 10. are coming along 1
tood shape. A fine meeting wa
leld last night by a number c
he captains and workers. The set
ilon wae held at Y., M. C. A. a
i o'clock.. Several, committees an
xnmnittee chairmen were name
tnd approved and it wae decided t
lave a meeting ot the committee
tnd all their workers at 6 e'cloc
his Friday evening. A dinner wtl
is servdd at that time.
C. W. divans, head ot the speal
ire bureau, wilt have'three or fou
nen present at the meeting on Fr
lay evening who wil present th
lause.of the Y. M. 0. A.'and wil
rive some advice on how to malt
he campaign successful.
General Chairman Francis Mi
Julllan is well pleased with th
intlook, and teels that it all th
workers get out and work that th
Irive will.go over blg. lt is though
hat there will be some interestin
nnouncements-to be made at th
neettng on Friday, and every con
nitteeman Is asked to be presen
vlth three or four workers.
Committees named last nigh
General?Frances McQuillan. 0
t Seyfert. W. C. Cole; publicity)avid
M. Osgood; speakers a
shurches and clubB-rCharles TV
3vans; treasurer?Samuel E. Mil
er; secretary?Mr. Ludwig. Indut
rial?W. C. Cole 0. A. Seyfert, P
r. Cunningham, W. J. Weigel, Frei
ielmiek; k copporation?Clarenci
). Robinson, Samuel D. Brady
janks?Ward M. Downs, Georg
iough, Earry E. Engle; retail mei
:hants?J. H. Rowand. James C
Velton, Bert S. Leopold; whole
lale merchants?J. M. Jacobs; coa
tbbipanies-^Geo.v/ S. Braccketl
;hairman, C. H. Jenkins, J. Floyd
3ole; public utilities?R. W. La
nar, chairman; W. C. Kline.'Wil
iam D. Hall, J. Clyde Morris; law
rare?Clay D. Amos, John G. Prll
shard, T?evey Nutter; dentistslerschel
L. Satterfield, chairman
Walter J. Boydston; real estat
aid Insurance?George H. Brobsl
V E. Kelley; automobiles and ac
fessories?T. Luke Cordray, chali
nanf Robert Henry, E. F. Hendei
ion, Robert M. Morgan; contract
irs, building and allied trades? TV
I. Spedden, Charles E. Murhford
schools?William E. Buckey, chaii
nan, Otis G. .Wilson, George H
lol^jahk,' William\ A. Hustead
slty and county officials?May6
Villlam W. Conaway, chairman
,ee N/Satterfleld; Amusementslharles
C. Robb, chairman, Russel
-?inn'. /
The organization committee con
iluts of Francis McQuillan, 0. A
leyfert, Daniel A.. Maurer, Davii
I. Osgood, J. Floyd Cole, Jamei
^elawney, W. C. Cole," Mr. Lud
rig, George H. Brobst and Rober
J. Jones.
(Continued from page one)
ind Miss Wright is "ratting I
ilone," as it were, but by a llttl
?xtra offQrt she. Is keeping up th
ecord established while she ha>
l partner.
"We can't estimate the succes
>f a rat killing campaign in ah;
somraunity by the number of d'eai
-ats about the premises wher
he bait Is placed," said Mid
iVright in reply to a questioi
Llong that line, "because th
-ats after partaking of .the fo'oi
rlth barium carbonate-in It, g
iway and die."
rt is thought that next wee
rill Tind Clarksburg or Morgan
own (depending on the direction
he local rats take) flooded wltl
rouenis wno are BUCKing a com
ortable and appropriate place t
ash In their checks."
The fair rat 'killer uses scion
Iflc methods having the sanction
it the government. Infested die
;ricte are carefully baited wit:
rarlous foodstuffs treated wlti
>arlum carbonate, with cautioi
>elng glren to keep pet cats am
logs away. It wouldn't kill th
pets, but it would make thee
lulte sick.
Miss Wright plans to visit sev
tral feed stores and possibly th
:lty market today to get th
lampalgn under way, and the cos
s very, v$ry little for the goo
bat Is accomplished, It Is claimed
diss Wright has headquarters a
he Fairmont Hotels
As Shakespeare might hav
laid; " 'Tls great to be a rat am
lie by ao fair a hand." " J
ST>?9 esuw y. y[ N?
flG-attnmS Iron Hi, ?>
bs&n sufficiently warned ot the
dangers involved Is the work,
. Judge Miller tiled an opinion diee
aentlng from that of the court, written
by "Judge Rita, In the cane ot
Jacob Kro not Wprwood, W. Va..
againat W. A. Elck. ot Martina Ferry,
Ohio. The court's opinion waa
that under a contract ot sale ot
{took In the Belmont Brewery Co.,
n which Kick agred to pay dlvlU
dende earned prevloui to the sale
1, to Korn, he was obliged*, to turn
n out what he received from dlstrlbun
tlon ot money and securities on
s hand when the company closed up
it its business. The defendant's confc-t
tenilon was that this was a dlstrl,t
butlon of assets,aad/not a dividend
d of previous earnings.
11 The Wetsel County Circuit .Court
0 waa upheld In decldlng.that Charles
' Sine was exempted from trial on a
a liquor charge because he had given
II testimony Incriminating himself before
the grand jury and at th"b trial
:- ot R. R. Anderson for tho same ofr
tense. The Ohio County Circuit
i- Court's decision was'reversed In
e the case of J. J. O'Brien against
1 T (.o o ? - --
,, ?? .V|(B| mio uujiilUiie WDUIX I101Qe
lag that a notary public was incompetent
to certify the affidavit
,< of bis co-partner to be used In col?
lectlng a- debt In tbe name of and
_ for the benefit of .the partnership.
I Affirming' the dbolslon of -the
t-f Brooke County Circuit Court In the
' I case of Pendleton against Letzkus.
? | the Supreme Court held that a tax
sale should be s#t aside when bld'
ders agred to bid against each othI
er, and ruled as to what evidence
-{was sufficient to show such agree.
11 ment.
The Sunday law caBe was decided
In refuslng;a writ of prohibition
- to prevent Judge W. w. Wertz of
t the police court from trying A. M.
'. Smith; one-of the persone arrested
1- at the amusement park.
\ coal"output in
; fairmont region v
' still declining
I (CouUuwnS trow o?ce cm)
;? B. & 0., has a'50 per cent run,
!. Tho ?* "
- ? mw.6#uiunu ?c wneeungi
;" ) Railway today has a/ 52 per cent1
l* run. The Wyatt-Btogaraoii &
Helen's Run branch of the Wesl>
em "Maryland Railway today l?aa
" a 65 pencent run.
' In the Coke Belt
8 Mlne3 in Pennsylvania along
the Monongahela Railway on Moils'
day loaded 872 cars of* coal. To'
day there were 206 empties plac'
ed at the seventy four mines
> claimed -th be at work oi\ tbe.di.
I 378 Mines Work
Today there were 378 mines at
. work in Northern West "Virginia.
; The bulk.pf theas weriacttvei cn '
r the Monongah M^slop,' where
, theer were 148 at work.
Active mines today in North1
era West Virginia and the coa>
^oded on Monday follow:
. Railroads Active Loaded
B. & 0.? Mines
J Monongah 148 592
8 Charleston ) 45 27
. Connellsville ' . 10 28
? Cumberland 42- 127
M. & K. 29 95
m. & w. ; y iso j
M-. R. R. 30 331
W. "M.?
W-B & H R. , 18 ? 120
J B. & W. 14 49
Totals 378 1555
Dally Car Supply^
Today the mines in Northern
t West Virginia ordered 3824 epip8
ties, while there were but 813 6lrs !
? on the nine divisions and of that '
I number but 1641 cars were placed *
| at 7 oclock this morning when the
3 mines went to work. ,
H On the Monongah Division; B. &
II O., today there were 2050 cars orR'
dered, while there were but 797 on
8 the division and .only 588 of these
11 coal'car's were placed at 7 o'clock.
? The mines ordered 500 cars for rail
J roal fuel; 373 for coke loading; 122 :
private cars and 1650 cars for com?
mercial loading. i
Car supply data follows:'
" Railroads Cars on Emp. at Emp.
h B. & 0?? the Div. 7 a.m. Ord. .
" Monongah 977 625 2050
0 Charleston 65 65 320 j
? I Cumberland 130 133 185
a | M. & K.? 96 96 130
,.! M. & W.? 210 ' 210 400
i i M. R. R.? 313 313 425 1
5; W. M0
I W. B. & H. R.-49 49 49
1 j B. & W.? 119 119* 197
u Total 1813 1641 3824
o DULUTH, Minn.,' Oct. 3? i
a Hoavy? winds have driven the for- :
t est fires north and west of Duluth
d out of control and the situation I
.. was so serious this afternoon that
t the combined there and military :
forces were conducting all efforts
o on removing settlers and protect- i
ti lng buildings, according to the j
, forestry "field administration.
.run-n.n_r.n_r . wwl^
II ou
-> glnla'e interests were decidedly
well taken care of. and that in
n' the good to result from the opera- 1
a - ttoas of the new law. West *Vlr- '
0 glnlans as a while will share pro1
portfotfately from the highest to
n' the humblest."
J. Cecil Fee. well known as a
1 brllllsnt-mtnded young mas . who
> Is at the head of a large glas?
0 manufactory at Wheeling, said toi
day "to the writer that he expecti.
ed business to soon "hum" In thn'
great Wheeling, Industrial district i
a as a direct result of the enact,t
ment of .the new protective tariff
>. iaw. "It has already made Itself
s felt there," he said, although It
1- has not got to:worklng and dospltv
the vast stores of allen-raade prods
ucts that were rushed to our
1 shores In great fleets of ships that
f arrived before the law became efe
fectlve, by Instilling confidence In
s our manufacturers. They have
> started to get their plants In readj
iness to work at full capacity. The
. future looks bright to all of us In 1
' I it.. *. ?-*1? ?
WASHINGTON, D. 0., Oct. 3?The
last of the primaries wa
New Mersey's. The series bega
last March. The party manager
at the two headquarters here ar
DOT totting ujvresulU (or deduc
tlve purposes that may throw a
Illuminating ray of light Into th
Immediate November niture. 4t
At Republican national head
quarters today Jhe Interesting ?ac
was pointed out that of the 21
members of that-party in Cor
gress who were:candldates to sue
seed themselves, but 10 were dt
feated for denomination. Such
result as that lias no" parallel tlis
the present generation of p.O. f
Bteersmen can reoairto mlnd.-Tli
argument that they seek to lrr
press by referring to this unusus
result ;pf the primary series 1
that the Republican voter
throughout the country. Instead c
"having It In" tor-Congress hav
no kick at all worth anythln
much else they would have regit
tered said kljk, The
opposition propogandlstc
the Republican lippressarioa state
started out early In the year to d
all they could do to discredit th
Harding administration, the cou
gresslonal branch in particular
and to resurrect bull moosery. Th
old familiar terms, such as "Re
actlonarles", "Profresslves", "Oh
Guard", "Radicals" were revive
and made full use of by the Demo
cratlc organs and spokesmen:
Their Idea was to start tho oh
factional flame burning from em
bers that they believed, or A
least hope^ and prayed, were no
dead but smoldering. At the em
of the series or state primaries th
Republican leaders declare thai
that plan of campaign failed b:
convincingly demonstrating tha
the Republican party is prctt:
thoroughly In accord throughou
the nation generally, solidly bach
ing up President Harding with es
pedal unity and particularity, am
lp such condition as. to fofecaa
the election of a Congress in'.Nov
ember of the President's own' par
tlsan completion.
"There are three consplcuou
elements that are,to the forefron
as unhappy critics of the new tar
Iff law," remarked Congreesmai
sr. Bowers of the second West Vlr
glnla district at his office today
"They are." he continued. "De
rnocratlc campaign managers am
spokesmen for that organization
the London press who speak 111
melancholy feelings of our Britlsl
cousins, and the Importers of ou
own country. The rest of out* clt
lzenship, which I3 the most of it
seem to be very well satisfied wltl
the principle and theory of th
new law, content to let It get ti
working before they make m
their minds finally as to .it, am
pretty generally expecting It li
make business prosperous and at
ford- labor"employment andt th
opportunity to become contented
"The history of tarlff-makiui
is that that Is what follows In th
wake of protective tariff laws en
acted by the Republican party an'
that the reverse or such a happ;
state of affairs follows on th'
heels of a low tariff law .enactet
under the auspices of the Demo
cratlc party. The freshest exam
pie of It which can be citeti is tbi
Underwood Law. It was runnln.
true to historic form througl
1913 and up to close the end 0
1914, when the outbreak of thi
World War came ,to its rescue.
"I have come from canvasBlni
the counties of the district. I rep
resent. 1 talked with the peoph
there to find out what their viewj
are on the new tariff law, as wel
as their expectations as to wha
Its results, would be. I foum
them well Informed and apparent
lv clad of tha nnnnrfimIfv to"dla
cusb the subject with me, since, a
a member of-the committee 01
ways and means, they know that
had had a direct hand"in framln;
the bill. I found practically n
opposition to it, saVe and excep
here- and there an Intense parti
Ban who could not discuss It will
calmness. The farmers as a clas
Bpoke most favorably. They seem
ed pleased that their Interest
were so well looked after and tha
the bill has been called, as m
other tariff bill has ever been re
ferred to, 'a farmers' tariff'. Rep
resentatlre laboring men took th<
same favorable view of It. Organ
Ized labor, as Is well known, I
o'ut-and-out tor protection, as evl
denced by resolutions to that ef
feet it has pasBed time and agali
at Its fttmual meetings.1
"it there Is any complaint agl
tatlng, the people in the district
represent over the tariff; I haVi
not as yet encountered It, The;
are fairly representative of tb<
state as a while, I think It fair ti
assume, and, therefore Ivam lei
lo conclude that West Virginian
seueraiij uuve uu uiuu 10 urn
with the work of my committee 1:
Framing and helping to 'du
through the neiw schedule ot pro
tective duties. I take It thatvthe.
generally are well informed ot thi
tact that, in this bill. Weat.Vir
- .' No On
.11 *
CUUT y <t "TO WE,
SAIN*. <
iijjlhlnga anil employ labor In large
e 'numbers and'at good American <
. wages when we have a market"
It may not be generally known.,:
q but It Is a (act of record never_
theless, that Mr. Fee was called i
j before both the House and Senate '
d committers which-had the \ tariff i
bill In the making to give expert -1
advice oh tariff economics and In <
J regard to schedule^ touching, upon
. the particular business he knows i
t most about and has hud most ox- i
,t perionce in"glassware, raw and i
ij manutacturered. _ \
e It Is better known, however, 1
especially In the First congressional
al district, that Mr. Fee Is a most t
t aggressive Republican and takes a
y an active and influential part in t
t political affairs. Discussing thai s
. topic today, he said: ?
- "There Is1 no question In my 6
J i mind but Senator Sutherland will
t carry the first district by- a big
- majority and that the re-electiou
- of Congressman Benj. Rosenbloom
by a substantial majority '
is assured. Both are strong and '
a popular men with the public. Pub- t
11c sentiment favorable to them Is '
- evilly to be seen as an outstanding '
i sign and forecast of their success
In the First district. Our people
' by a very large percentage express
J themonlvnc no nlaosml nrlfh '
. k??>t*uv>>va MS IIIQIII; pi^nocu n UII
1 the services that Congressman1'
. Rosenbloom has. rendered during
e his first term and their disposition
h to stand by him and keep him In
" his present useful capacity' for an- '
- otjier term is noticeable. He de- '
j serv.es thtB good repute and kindly '
? regard fop he has done much in '
eI/hi8 one term in the House to raent I
" it, and to justify their confidence I
if that .his usefulness and Influence I
J in the House jnombersbip will'to- f
1 crease in proportion to the oppor- C
* tunlties offered by an extension of <
'' his tehtfre." ^ - C
? ; - . C
r ' 1 | J
5 John Kisner met with a painful |
* accident one day last week, white G
" working at the North Fairmont q
i Mines. His arm was broken and G
; he was returned to his home near G
! Triune. x . C
f James Davis spent the week- U
e end with relatives at-Grafton. Hia 1
son Denzil accompanied hinvhonu-, I:
- but he wfll return home in a IJ
. couple of days. I'
s Mary Gemas was-visiting Mrs. J
s Jennie Jacobs one day this week. *
1- Alclnda Phillips and daughter jt
Landia were recent business visl- ^
1 tors at Morgantown. a
<5. H. William* went this woek j
" to Lee Guthrie's, whore he will be h
5 employed for some time. A
j Harold Phillips was visiting his >
crAnrtmnthAr laafr Tnoarfov snrt h
* Wednesday. &
t Fleming Price was a business J
. visitor at i Morgantown Wednes- i
s day. v J
s Virgil Robes is spending a few|j
- days with his parents, Mr. and j
s Mrs. Nelson Robes. jj
* Mrs. Mary Jane Morah is'visit-. j
11 ing Mr. and Mrs.'Clarence Mora1.: J
* and Mr. and Mr*. Elbert Holland j
" at Fairmont this week. j
8 Mrs. Jennie Jacobs was a busi- ?
' ness visitor, at John Phillips' ?
Thursday.' ?
: . ,, ?
r WASHINGTON. Oct. 3. ? Re- l
1 sumption ot the mining ot soft coal q
s In August was reflected In exports
r which Increased heavily over the q
s previous months although still )
3 much below ahlpments ot last year, q
1 according to foreign trade reports q
e Issued today by the Commerce De- q
1 partment. . q
3 Bituminous exports during Au- ?
t gust aggregated 425,000. tond worth \
- 23,000,000 compared ' with 300,000 J
t tons worth 22,000,000 in July and
s with 1,700,000 tons worth 28,000,000
3 In August a year ago.
e Would Know j
v jgf f <3000 sracious.tasl! <
1 comt.ntoo linowsp y
J In ) woo rat so mew
3rices.;,Continued Upwan
Trend With Few Exceptions
on Stock -Exchange.
NEW YORK, Oct 3?Fordfp
dispatches Indicating a peacefu
settlement of .near east problem)
furnished the'ftnpetus tor anoth'e
advance In prices In today's stocl
market. Resumption'of activity 01
the part, or pools resulted In sev
eral special stocks being pushei
up to new high records tor thi
year. Sales approximated 1,000,
Prices continued, their upwar,
trend during the morning.. Thi
bidding up of several speclaltl'ei
to new high records Indlcatdo .act
[ve resumption o't pool operation)
which apparently was Influence!
by-the better tone of foreign anc
domestic news and the prospect!
for egstpr money rat^s, Uncover
tng of a few weak spots, such ai
Crucible, Republic and Mldvali
steels and Retail Stores failed V
halt .the advance elsewhere. Shor
covering operations Indicated the
there bad been a substantial in
srease In shorts during the pis'
tow weeks. . Kresge and Amerl
can Radiator were among thi
stocks to break through for thi
lew high records ,the forme',
tabling 8 points. Call mone]
jpened at 4 % per cent,
-fho buying movement was ex
ended to new groups during' th<
itternoon, copper aud. can Issue!
lelng bid up sharply, as were
;6me of the low priced rails, rail!
ind rubbers. The closing w?
Mllod Chemical and Dye 83ft
Mlls-Chalmcrs 38ft
Imer. Beet Sugar : 46
Imer.. can 62%-:
Imer, Car & Foundry ....18/
Imer. Hide t Leather pfd;.. 7114
Imer. International Corp 35ft
imer. Looomotivo ..........136ft
<imer. Smelting fc Ret'g. .... '62ft
kmer. Sugar 80ft
\mer. Sumatra Tobacco ..... 41ft
\mer. T. ? T. ..122ft
itmer .Tobacco 162ft
Iraer. Woolen 89
Inaconda Copper 53
ttchlBon ' .105
ttl. Gulf and IV. Indies 30.
laklwtn Locomotive ,186ft
Jaltlmore and Ohio ....... 55ft
iothlehem Steel "B" -74ft
Janadian Pacific " .-..il4f."
lentral Leather ...I. 4164
Ihandler Motors. .......... 61%
Ihesapoake and ,OhJo ' 74/
Ihlfcago, Mil.."and St. Paul V. 88ft
Ih'cago. R. I: and Pac .... 44ft
Ihlno Copper 30ft
lolorado. Fuel and Iroi; ...... 33ft
lorn Products 116ft
Irucible Steel 85ft
Irle ...,16ft
'amous Playera-Lasky....... 98'
leneral. Asphalt 62ft
leneral Electric 159
lenoral Motors 14ft
loodrich Co. '. 85
treat Northern pfd 93ft
lllnols Central ...114ft
aspiration Copper- 40ft
nternatlonal Harvester 108
nt. Mer. Marine pfd ........'58
nternatlonal Paper 58
nvlnclble- Oil 16ft
felly-Sprlngfleld Tire 43ft
Cennecott Copper .'. 36 %
.ouisville & .Nashville 138
lexican ePtroleum -8314
Ilaml Copper . 2814
fiddle States Oil 1814
lldvafe Steel . 3414
lissourt Pacific . . 2184
few York Central 97
f. Y., N. and Hertford.;.. 31:
forfolk and Western ..........12011
forthern Pacific 8(14
Iklahoma Prod. & Ret. 2%
acific Oil 58.
'an American Petroleum .. 7814
'ennsylvania 4814
'copies' Qas ............. 94
'ure Oil 8214
tay Consolidated Copper .. 14%
leading..,. 7814
tep. Iron and Steel 56%
loyal Dutch, N. Y. .. 58
lears Roebuck 8914
llnclalr Con. Oil 3414
louthern Pacific 9414
Southern Railway2514
Itapdard Oil of'N. J. ..... 204<
tudebaker Corp ...;;?184,14:
'ennesee\Copper 10%!
exaa Co. ... <47'oxas
? Pacific 29.%'
'obacco Products ...?.....'A..i 841?
'ranscontinental Oil Hit
Inlon Pacific ....; ?.?1'60?
Inlted Retail Stores .U 8314
1.. S. jnd. Alcohol :...;..?...Zi?6,?1ii
Inlted States Rubber. ..~..;r68,14
Inlted Statea Steel ...'..^lOSIU
Itah Copper 6716
festlnghouse Blecertlc ..7.'.Vr62?
mirk?t\<lwp'tto loweifjjoB
New 'Yorkt.rtl'oct.
j bondBcJ>agM?Va? tlooH
Chicago Prtxluc^l
higher; first - .400.41
I 31083 1-2; standards 'Efl
Eggs unchanged; rocrlH
t cases; fir?t . 25026;
fri?er?tois firete S5026.
Poultry alfvc steady.
i 088; springs 13; rnostenM
Pittsburgh Llvestofl
re^B? SStrf311.25;
33?fi?fl yorkers.H
nO.M^llg^yorkcrs and
| Sheep aw lambs recelfl
, sheep, 37,50 ;i lambs, 314
; Observance^ of Safety CamSpecial
programs observing Fire
Prevention Day next Monday Id all
the schools or the county are urged
by George M. Ford, state superln1
rondent of schools. In a loiter to
i j. a, r. rlntendenl
gasoline, etc. Most of the accl-4
dents on our highways and streets,1
and i! >n of property by
should led during Safety
Week. It would be a good thine
to observe Fire Prevention Day on
Mond.. special
program stressing tho causes
of fires, results, and how to prevnnt
Kv ?*<. ruitv t<m
Eto the program to'
tre Inadrance agent
superintendent. or
ih the conrusy. ot
marshal, has been
all teach. r? a copy
ng ot Fire Provenwho
do not have a
tre one trom their
;ondont). Mal(e use
nlsters to announce
t their Sunday ser!.
Notify your teach
i vou are able to do
r effort to sire a?
as possible to thlt
nee of Safety Wek.".
ruly yours,
I ?T7TXT i

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