Newspaper Page Text
, PAGE;rf .
. WINTER JL uj ARE HERE And you -will find this store better prepared than the average store to take better care of : Its customers. We have the choicest Selections from the best houses In the country to supply our needs and we will In turn supply, yours with the warmest and most comfortable clothing that money can buy and skill can produce. We have some special show- i lngs today in ladies* coats and suits that are world beaters at the price. But why say more? come in and judge for yourself. BROWN'S 330 MAIN STREET. 1 ' ' ARE S URE SCALPC ? * Organized Labor Members Are Confident He Will Be Re. moved from the Bench. i'' * (By Charles Brooks Smith.) "WASHINGTON. Nov. 27 ? Organized labor will make a determined fight during the next session of the sixty-fourth Congress to bring about the impeachment of Judge Alston G. Dayton, of the United States court for the Northern district of West Virginia. That can be stated as a fact based on irrefutable authority. impeachment proceedings were instituted in the first session of the pres'4RTit tHnn frrARsi rum inc f Turl oa a ? O- U UU^V IAM1 I.? ? Representative M. M. Xeely, of West f Virginia, and the charges were investigated by a sub-committee of the judiciary committee of the House, its members being Representatives D. J. StcG-illicuddy, of Maine; Warren Card, of Ohio; and -Henry Cr. Danforth, of .iNew York, the latter the only Itopub;^lican. member. This committee held investigations here and at several places in West Virginia, and while its majority report, agreed to by Card and *3Danforth, censured Judge Dayton for [ official indiscretions, it held that the evidence was insufficient to warrant further proceedings. McGillicuddy dissented from the report, and was of an , opinion 'just the reverse of that found |by ibis colleagues. In that shape the case came before the full judiciary committee of the House and while there was 110 official record made of that committee's vote for the public, It - "is known that of the sixteen members present and voting, but four voted I COME RIGHT INTO C AND "SEE WiTH YOUR < HAVE FOR CHRISTMAS TRASHY TRINKETS BUT TIAL." THEN YOU'LL N MONEY AWAY; AND YOI WILL THINK MORE OF Y( DON'T YOU ALSO NE DINING ROOM AND KI TCh THING FROM A "DOUGH 1 KNIGE." OUR PRICES AH OUR STUFF'S THE EES' Lee <1b Parr Har in your system" when 1 ^,;BB "JliMSk. you. Somewhere in 1 ? the insidious poisons tl VlAryl VVtTg5 as Rheumatism, Catanr r^^B IuHr, and embarrassing Ma frequently of long1 stu JwrwH tested, and takes heroic tre ! , ai tvg*??mpa quires the vigorous treatmei M'kQOCjA* *? ttxo worlds STANDARD ^9 ok\wMn S.S.S. enjoys the personal en< B ZRiiiSs ta of people. S.S-S. trill cleans M inrllfiW and revitalizo it; rid you o! EH vsinH tig AND SKIN troubles that m B iL* Write Medical Advisory Dcpj B MR WdratsTHESWIfTSPECIFICCd, 1' I ' - Come to our Hardw ' for yoar Christmas Gift j [VVeve <iot th.em.^0^ r? rn JL CATARRH LEADS 1 TO CONSUMPTION ! Catarrh" is as much a hlood dis- | aoCa n> I ? ' sitm. jrn-iWi ? ? rt m TK I' US DbiVirUliV Ut. AUVU 1UU AM | may be relieved, but it cannot be removed by simply local treatment. It breaks down the general health, weakens the lung tissues, and leads to consumption. Hood's Sarsaparilla is so successful in the treatment of catarrh that it is known as the best remedy for this disease. It purifies the blood. Ask your druggist for it. Oxygen and alcohol vapor arc being used to stimulate the heart hy English physicians. The (lrst electric lamps over made In Argon Una recently were tu rhed out at a now plant. "1 - ?? \ Eczema Is Conquered -"V Greasy salves and ointments should not be applied if good clear skin is wanted. From anv rlrucreist for "?$r- nr $1.00 for extra large size, get a bottle of zemo. When applied as directed, it effectively removes eczema, quickly stops itching, and heals skin troubles, also sores, burns, wounds and chafing. It penetrates, cleanses and soothes. Zemo is a clean, dependable and inexpensive, penetrating, antiseptic liquid. Try it, as we believe nothing you have ever used is as effective and satisfying. The E. TV. Rose Co.. Cleveland, O. NOW OF )F DA YTON t 1 ' " ?- i. i ii ? I . , V ' ' ^ \ ' I against adopting the majority report of the suh-commltlee. Special Agents nt Work. Organized labor did not give up the ease at that time or since, but have been working to "get Dayton," as (lie saying goes among them, right along since then. They have had special agents working on the ease trying to ferret out new evidence, and to follow iliO lnuile fittmlehnd 1 lm mv *v.nun 1 in i\? . lilt; U V IUCIILU of record. If common rcporL is 1o bo believed, organized labor has spent largo sums since the first impeachment proceedings, and It is a matter of common knowledge that, in the aggregate, a small-sized fortune was expended in working up the first, prosecution of the West Virginia jurist. There are many rumors current in Washington at the present, time touching upon the light of organized labor to run Judge Dayton ofT the bench, some of them if not all should he taken with a liberal doBe of salt. That organized labor lenders believe that they have assurances from powerful political influences of help is pretty generally believed from the fact that It is proposed to start impeachment proceedings before the present Congress instead of waiting for the new or sixtyfifth Congress to assemble, notwithstanding the fact that the present Congress has passed on the ease in committee and the committee by a vote of Hi to *J estopped furtlier prosecution; despite the fact tliat the same committee will get the case again if it is instituted. With the exception of Mr. Xeely and one or two others, the House judiciary committee is composed of the same mebers who passed on the case before. In the same connection, it is bJood diseases attack HsISfB ihe blood there is lurking BLOOD MEDICINE. ffippflK -Bigg lorsemcnt of thousands uLIWHfeVffrtKhJljM o ^YOUR bloody purify irtmcnt for free advice. tW | >UR HARDWARE STORE I 3WN EYES'' WHAT WE PRESENTSI DON'T BUY SOMETHING "5URSTANOT BE THROWING YOUR JR FAMILY AND FRIENDS 3U. ED THINGS FOR YOUR [EN? WE HAVE EVERYTRAY TO A CARVING LE RIGHT, ANDr; IT STANDS THE TEST. dware Coippcmy I r PIKE ST. I jMpaiMiii HE CLARKSBURG BAIL'S also worth noting that the session will be a short 0110, that approximately seventy-five members of the present nAriffrWltl will riAt hft momlioru Af tVl/s , T III! 14VV I 411,11/111 MUI f? ' VI sixty-firth Congress; ana that unless the House votes to impeach before ft finally adjourns March 4 next, the case dies automatically with the death ol the present Congress. It cannot go over unless the House passes it and it thereupon attains the Senate calendar. It appears evident that organized labor leaders believe that they havethe power to make the House work faster on the case than it generally does on such cases. Cocltfnirent's* Feeling. Cocksurcncss Is the feeling of organized labor leaders In Washington now (hat It is certain that President! Wilson will he at the head of the gov- I eminent for four years more. They display fecllng-*not only when j discussing the proposed second pros-j ecu Hon of .Judge Dayton. hut upon all' other matters which they have on their program for the future. Tliey seem very certain that they are so solidly entrenched here and there in this administration that they can "put over" Just about what tliey want. to. It is .. ~am i it. ? J ^?-? - nuuin.Miii met, iimi r.ney arc nngniHy Jjrifluentlal at the While House. An i instartcc of that was their ability, durix)% the recent campaign, to get President Wilson to issue a suspension of; a sentence for contempt of court imposed by Judge Dayton on several labor agitators to enable him to have jMfine P Plan <i For the Saving of Life, When It Issues Its Annual Official Report. (SmCIAL "TO TMf TCtliflAMI WASHINGTON, Nov. 27.?A plea for preparedness at. coal and metal mines, so that if a disaster comes and Imprisons many miners the officials may have a definite plan for action in saving lire is outlined in a report just issued by the bureau of mines of iho _* ? _.j i.' ? . J-*- _a?.L- ? * - ? - -- * ? -*- ' the rescuers should seek to save men and give them assistance and should not be called upon except in special emergencies to carry bodies and then ; ' : | Clear, Peachy Skin | I Awaits Anyone Who I ! Drinks Hot Water! *5 * *> 1 "i* *> Says an inside bath, before break- t *> fast helps us look and feel clean, sweet, fresh. <* *> -5* j. 4" Sparkling and vivacious?merry, merry, alert?a good, clear skin and a natural, rosy, healthy complexion are assured only by pure Mood, If only every man and woman could be ut'iiai imuni 01. iiii'iinennr ana wiiica \ Is being sent to practically all of tlioi mines In the United States. The bu-! renii of mines 1ms aidedjn rescue work j at many mine explosions and has been i instrumental in saving the lives ofj many men, but in almost every in-j stance where there has been a great disaster the bureau's officials say 1 hey have found great confusion prevailing with much valuable time wasted before a proper rescue organization could he effected. There has also Ijeen a serious absence of the equipment necessary for the recovery of the men entombed. Ijack of such preparedness, the bureau says, no doubt has often resulted in an unnecessary loss of life among the Imprisoned men and also among the rescue force. Since tiic nureau began us rescue i work it has endeavored to guide in tliej formation of competent: rescue organizations at mine disasters, but has been greatly hampered because of tlie different methods in practice in different parts of the coxintry. llased on its experience at many mine disasters, the bureau has now formulated a code which it is felt should be in the hands of every responsible official5sit a mine. This code provides for an organization at each mine that would become automatically active the moment there is a disaster. It also gives a list of the necessary materials to have on hand at all times and outlims the most, important duties for these organizations during such emergencies. "At times there has been some little misunderstanding as to just what part the bureau of mines is expected to take in rescue work," said Van II. Manning, director of the bureau. "This manual is intended to define the duties of the rescuers and to bring about a better understanding between the men engaged in rescue work as. to the functions of the bureau. It has been a popular notion that the rescuers of the bureau wearing heavy oxygen rescue apparatus should carry the dead from the mine and there has been some little disappointment at the refusal of tlie rescuers to take part in this work. It has been niv nolicv ilint induced to adopt the iitcmlng inside bath. what a gratifying change would take place. Instead of the thousands of sickly, anaemic-looking men. women and girls, with pasty or muddy complexions; instead of the multitudes of "nerve wrecks," "unrowns," "brain tags" and pessimists we should see a virile, optimistic throng of rosy-cheeked people everywhere. An inside bath is had by drinking each morning, before breakfast, a glass of real hot water with a teaspoonful of limestone phosphate in It to wash from the stomach, liver, kidneys and ten yards of bowels the previous day's indigestible waste, sour fermentations and poisons, thus cleansing, sweetening and refreshing the entire alimentary canal before putting more food into the stomach. Those subject to sick headache, biliousness. nasty breath, rheumatism; ; colds; and particularly those who ; have a pallid, sallow complexion and | who are constipated very often, are urged to obtain a quarter pound of I limestone phosphate at the drug store which will cost but a trifle, but is sufficient to demonstrate the auick and remarkable change In both health and appearance, awaiting those who practice Internal sanitation. We must remember that inside cleanliness is more important than outside, because the skin does not absorb impurities to contaminate the blood while the pores j in the thirty feet of bowels <lo.?Ad r TELEGRAM? MONDAY, + ' - : SCOTT'S EMULSION! RELIEVES SORE, TIGHT CHESTS lime to Investigate their petiUon for pardon. A few days ago the United States Supreme Court sustained Judge Dayton's action in those canes. Another story here is that some of those who defended Judge Dayton In the impeachment proceedings worked to bring about the defeat of Senator Chi J ton and Representative Xccly at the recent election, and that these same forces helped largely to defeat McGillicuddy, of Maine, for his part in the prosecution of the jurist. It is also understood that a mysterious telegram was sent from Martinsburg to McCIlllleuddy after his defeat, stating that "thousands of West Virginians rejoiced that yon were defeated," and this anonymous message figures large lv in thr> rmrrr>nf rrnnaiYi (rninw thn ! ... . ^',v J rounds regarding the Dayton affair. The Dayton ease figured to a greater i extent In the recent, congressional contest in the First West Virginia district | between Xoely and Fleming than was ] generally known at the time. There ! was a small army of representatives of | labor front outside of the state at work I for Xeely. sdtiess de By Bureau only for a short distance. The entire I strength of the men. thus handicapped Ktr *U~ t, . .> .... - *- * 1 *- - ifj nit; uuui j u-pijiiiiiLun, suyuiu ue expended in saving life. "Disasters do not come frequently j to individual mines and there has been i a natural feeling that they will never come. Consequently-very little thought is given to what should be done when ,such a catastrophe does come. The result lias been very little preparedness and considerable confusion, especially when some of the best men in the employ of the company are imprisoned. or killed. This manual is intended to give the operators and su' perintendents and other officials of the | mines so111 e idea of the character of ori gant7.at.ion that should be normally in | force at a mine every day it. is working. and explains how this organization may be turned into an effective rescue force when a disaster comes. It is an effort oil the part of the bureau i to save the maximum possible number ot men Imprisoned in a mine ami at the | same time to safeguard the lives' of the rescuers, many of whom have been I sacrificed in the past. The bureau does not like to think of disasters hapI pening; at the same time it believes in preparedness when they do come. I IT the suggestion in this little book i succeed in saving the life of a single miner, the bureau will lie repaid for j its efforts along this line." PBPUlli OF COUNTRY BY THE STATES Shows More Than 100,000,000 with That of West Virginia N-early 1,400,000. (OY ASSOCIATED PRCSSl WASHINGTON, Nov. 27?Poulation estimates of each of the United States for January 1. 1917. as determined by the Bureau of the Census which based its calculations upon the increase as shown by the federal censuses of 1900 and 1910, have just been announced, as follows: Continental United States 102,820,309 Alabama 2,348,237 Arizona . ,259,GOG Arkansas 1.753,033 California 2.983.S43 Colorado 975,190 Connecticut 1,254,926 Delaware 214,270 District of Columbia. ... 366,631 Florida 904,SS9 Georgia 2,875.593 Ttlaho 436,SSI Illinois ... 6.193,626 Indiana 2,826.154 Iowa 2,224.771 Kansas 1.840.707 Kentucky . . . 2,386.8 66 Bouisiann .. 1,843.042 Maine 774.014 Maryland 1,368,240 Massachusetts 3,747.564 Michigan . 3,074,560 Minnesota 2,206,024 Mississippi 1,9 04,122 Missouri 3,420,14 3 | Montana 466.214 N cbraska * ,..?. . 1,2 i i, < 0 1 Nevada J 1)8,73 6 New Hampshire 436,467 New Jersey 2,9S1,105 New Mexico 416,966 New York 10.366.77S North Carolina 2,418,559 North Dakota 752,260 (Ohio 5,181,220 i Oklahoma 2,245,96S 'Oregon . 84 8,866 .Pennsylvania . 8,501,020 I Rhode Island 620,090 ; South Carolina ....... 1,684,340 South Dakota 707,740 Tennessee "2.296,316 Texas - ... 4,472,494 Utah 438,974 Vermont 364,322 Virginia 2,202,522 Washington 1,565,810 West Virginia 1.399,320 i Wisconsin 2,513,758 j Wyoming 182.264 Outlying Possessions. :Alaska 64,873 (a) Guam 12,866 Hawaii . .' 217,660 fb) Panama Canal Zone 31,048 Philippine Islands ..... 8,879,999 Porto Rico 1.223.9S1 fa) Samoa ........... 7,426 '(c) Total United States.. 113,309,2S5 (a) Enumeration by governor, 1913. (b) Police census. 191 C. tc) Includes 45,123 persons in. mllitary and naval service stationed abroad. One Paris motion picture plant produces an average or 3,000,000 leet of NOVEMBER 27. 1916. ... . . .. . I hpi_ _ r i i ne v T3ie Store T i tiffs i#ll l if t Who ma sr. called . ! In Federal District Court on a i Charge of Sending Obscene Matter through Mails. i or AtfocMTto pncsa) AUGUSTA, Ga.. A'ov. 27.?Tliomas E. ' Watson, one time eandiclato for the presidency on the Populist ticket, will be called to trial in federal district court here today on a charge of having cont nhfioonf* mntlnr MtrmmH Hio mnilc It is the third time Watson, a publisher and author of historical works, has I THE HOUSE GE TUF 1 QUALITY * HE 1 Fl j Today and tomorrow" tl ? Detroit, Mich., who re/presei 1 with the largest line of Dine ? 1 t visit our store during tliis s; i one big fur event of this se; I things that will not be show-] i ty-five styles of fur coats, ai I aud muffs in all the latest d I this sale will be delivered tl ere d v cry promptly. Ta k< cry department, right at el e <3 '; The Dawa of the Oliri Jit is an important event to t for the Christmas season ot I during this season than eye pulse, we have gathered sto< Christmas gifts and persona vail. We greet4'The Dawi that we are ready and1 prep? need. igQPEiCSQAlL BIG- EOUEDA We announce that our will he. held on next Saturd of Clarksburg and vieinity .. :. - . : v '/ > !i"'"V'.'. "' - ' -' ' " " ' j:f -'. '- ,' " ?" ' }.'"?. Y'i*/ '*" , '. "? \ GrAaf Prp-T %>*. AAV A Sa ON ALL CC SUI | Many real bargains that you pecially at this time of year, who: All the Very I Fashions ai A call -will convince the m real dollars and cents by taking a Coat opportunity. Come in and 1 P new styles in Coats and Suits on xrand I hat Keeps the Price of Dry G 200 WEST MATX STREET Condensed THE UNION ^ Novenibe azlnes, which the indictment states violate the federal penal code. At his previous trial, which began a year ago tomorrow, "Watson claimed immunity for the matter objected to on the NKSGT\ JR SA1 10 27 and 28th, we have with its one of America's largest f Furs ever shown ii this tow lie and see these beautiful gfi ison and those who are intere a from regular stock. Mr.'Sii id a wonderful collection of s esigns and prevailing furs. J ie same day, and any special 5 elevator to second floor. Fu vator door. 1 ii'-'r-1-'> '''''t,:iSiS'lvVi'vIlfet1 :fsJt....'''V ? (' f 'i'i.iJ'f.'v stmas season*' is always an in i?jj buying public as avell and 1 : 1916. Theye will be more pr v before. And having caught ciks of the type and eharacti d use: and in each and every 1 of the. Christmas Season" < ired to take care of your eve: X GKMXDtS OiPiE5N33N?G (NEXT regular 'holiday goods openi ay, December 2nd- We invit ??H5( . . . >: '..V: ., *t'd. .-.I' 'JJ to visit our store and formg t iimiiiurn ii inn mum n mumw If RESO Bills, Bonds, etc TJ. S. Bonds Bankinir House, etc , O 7 ^ Five per cent Fund I Cash and Exchange % LIABI Capital Surplus and Pro lit . . .. . r Circulation f Deposits ............... Bond Account '''' All' Ai" i I;!') 'i ;?(j"'' 1 f yij WATSON I FOR TRIAL raced trial on the same charges. The first indictment was quashed nearly two years ago on technicalities. He was re-indicted and last December ifter a lengthy trial the jury disagreed. The publisher, whose home is at Thomson, Ga., near here, is under an indictment containing four counts based on articles published in his mag , ' "... ' " .. -, -,? ,-. . B9Bn9BHBEHBMBHHB9HES5BHBB :1 | fi hanksmviM i le ' I I AND I .IS I really cannot afford to miss, es- ? ^8 a they are right, in season. -atest Models, 1 id Fabrics | ost skeptical that they can save eg Ldvantage of this great Suit and ook over the great profusion of display at ?eader oods Down l Statement > ?? * ^ A M Nl ? A I X 4 I k! lUiMAL ISAIYIV r 37, 1916. URGES $3.170,022.81 . 400,000.00 286,430.00 :. . . 20,000.00 1,235,856.05 $>5,112,309.16 LITIES iU :Wi nan an I I r~t< ^VWJV/VV.W | 277,731.73 ! 38S,797.50 3,915,779.93 30,000.00 $5,112,309.16 gy _ ground that it consisted of excerpts, from works on Roman Catholic theology which had gone through the mails without question. The matter was used by him in attacks on the Roman Catholic church and its officials. Watson, who previous to his retirement from legal life, was regarded as one of the most brilliant members of the Georgia bar. acted as his own lead? ? ? ? .? A. 4 1,-* .?- n ? ??ll n 1 i **?* ?, jr* i. lUb L'UUIISUI ill IUI' lliSL unu auu vvao expected to take that role again. Both lie arid the prosecution were expected, to go.to great lengths .in selection of a jury. The former Populist leader stated at his previous trial that his political and legal activities as well as his attacks on the Catholic church had made him "many enemids, as well as many friends" making difficult the selection of unbiased men. m THE HOUSE OF ! w- QUALITY 1 7ING " J7 R aUS I us Mr. "W. A. Sniffeh, of 9 or makers, and who comes I n. AYe want the trade to ? Lrments. This will he the steel will find many special iff en is showing over tw enmall pieces such as scarfs Svery garment sold during orders taken will he dclivrs arc being shown in clrap W AUMI I " ' . ' i ? iportant event at this store, will be doubly important 1 aetical 7 sensible gifts given I tli'e trend of the public S ir that vill demand for | ease moderate prices pre- | jagerly, knowing full well: | iy personal .and lioliday I