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The Sunday telegram. [volume] (Clarksburg, W. Va.) 1914-1927, November 19, 1916, FIRST SECTION, Image 6

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I This Mis
Book Ei
M 1 ,L^
" BBHOUanBaaBHBU
I Terms
Jjisg
?r^
II No (Living (Room is
Complete Without It
A table takes the chief pos
I tion in a room, and withot
I one, a living room lias a ccj
tain barreness about it. Tbi
I - *is a table to be proud of. ]
Is a dignified, yet beautifc
design.
I Open Evenings
by appointment.
Peoples
A
1 143-144 WEST MAIN STKT7F7
-OREIGNE
IN PARR.
insisting of Americans anc
Persons of Other Nationalities
Says Refugee.
(it associated m?csb?
ELPASO. Tex., Nov. 18.?From J
Llnese refugee from Parral, Unitec
ates government agents here todu:
ceived a report that all of the for
spiers remaining in Parral, exclu
re of the five known* to have ar
yed at Cullacan, Sinalo and though
have arrived there, had beei
led by the Villa bandits. The Chi
i i t_n ? .a .* ?
Itese rerugeeB saia tnose Kueu m
No Womei
Wither
Stomach
TREY RELIEVE 'I
DITIONS?IE r
YiTTLL RFTJND
THE RE'J
"Dnn'f fhp /fpfpivPfl'
|:b "tonic" medicine,
merits with a 25e bo
fund to you double
could be more positi
safe, sure and pleas
The power of Bla
Tablets over the coi
to women, remain u
plly combination of drug;
do you more good th
ever used; back of t
||i- , money and your dr
cents if?you find i'
g||' them today.
The Blacko
Chariest
BnanaBDHBOHanHi
sion Style
id Table
taammmmmmmmummmmamMm
c $3.00 Cash, $1.00
I
'11 hp:! w
(
Finished
in Quartered 'Oak
i_ A solid table, that will pay
lt big dividends In the length of
time It will brighten up yonr
It living room. There's a wide
'1 magazine shelf at the bottom
and two deep bookshelves
just below the top.
Furnitur
r
RS SLAIN
AL, MEXICO
| eluded the American, German, Chinese,
Hebrew, French and Arab residents
of the mining camp. He also
said a brother-in-law of Theodore
Hoemuler at Jiminez had received
confirmation of the killing of Hoe
i muller, a German subject, and Ills
1 family In Paral. The Chinese refugee
r added that the general belief in Jim
Inez was that Edgar Kock, German
- consular agent in Parral, had been
- killed at Santa Rosalia.
t United States government reprc2
sentatives here have also received
- information to the same effect from
- a Chinese subject who arrived in
i Should Be
it Blacko
and Liver
blets
She delicate con
1T1EY FAIL?WE
TO YOU DOUBLE
:ail price,
and buy a 'high i>rlced
Wo will cure .your ailx
of these tablets or rethe
amount. Nothing
ye. You will find them
ant.
eko Stomach and Liver
i i ^ ?
union ailments peculiar
nequailed by any other
s. One box of them will
tun all the medicine you
his statement is our
uggist will refund, fifty
t untrue. Ask htm for
Medicine Co.
:on, W. Va.
$m $0 'V :>' ??' '. w pg? r; v0mit-i u
["HE SUKDAT XEXEGKAM,
$ J 5-00
Weekly
Jb^uii j^lze
Throug^iout
Tlie top is 42 inches long,
and 26 inches wlclo. Just B
measure that out on an ordinary
table, and see howlarge
It really is. Every part g
13 built on generous lines
that are proportionate with
the top. B
Sale Agency
Ostormoor Mattress
C JIUIC B
TIMBEItt-iATvE BTJTT.DING
r
Jaurez Thursday night. The reports
agree that Villa and his b'andits, after
reoccupying .the mining town, ordered
the foreigners killed, looted
the stores, arrested many of the natives
and held them for ransom and ,
committed other depredations.
The Chinese refugee who arrived
last night said at least twenty Chinese
had been killed in Parral and
that fifteen Arabs, Hebrews and
Syrians had bec*i put to death. He
did not know the number of the other
foreigners killed, although he said
another Chinese who fled from Parral
had told him in Jlmlnez, that
"all the foreigners had been put to
death."
Of the foreigners believed to have
been in Parral when Villa entered,
American Mining Company officials
here say, there were at least five and
probably six Americans. Five Americans
who left two days before the
town was evacuated reached Cullacian,
a message received by the Alvarado
Mining and Milling Company here
states.
There remained in Parral. according
to the mining men, the following
Americans: Jacob Meyers, E. W.
Palmer, William Scott (who was at
I flrst erroneously reported to be a son
I of Cennral Tlueh "L. Scottl. Henrv
Schafer, R. P. Cowell, and Dr. Thomas
Flannagan.
However, the officials of tlio Alvarado
Mining Company think It Is possible
that Flannagan made tlio trip
; tcr Culta'cian with the party in charge
of Leslie Webb.
GERMAN CONSUL ALSO
IS ADVISED OF KILLING
10* ASSOCIATED PRIIII
JUAREZ, Mex., Nov. IS.?Max
Weber, the Gorman consul in charge
of German diplomatic affairs in
northern Mexico, announced here today
that he had received reports both
from Chinese and Mexican refugees
arrivintr here from Jlmlnez. that
Villa had ordered all of the foreigners
In Parral and the near Parral
district killed. These refugees, he
said, had come from Jimlnez after
talking with their countrymen who
had arrived there from Parral.
I MANY DEAD
As a Result of a Steamer's Being
Torpedoed in the Harkrii*
r\ -f A n/vW-o n nrd
uui u i ru u>i icii ikju.
<?v associated ras&o)
BERLIN, ;<Nov. 18.?(By wireless to
Sayvllle)-?According to private ro|
porta received from Stockholm, Hays
1 the Overseas News Agency today, "the
J steamer Baron Ureceni was torpedoed
in the harbor of Archangel by a submarine.
"It was on this steamer," the news
agency adds, "that the recent Archangel
explosion in which several hundred
persons were reported killed or
wounded, originated, according to official
"Russian reports,"
These reports the agency states,
give the number of dead as 150, with
G50 wounded and declares that the explosion
was probably due to German
agents.
The Stockholm advioes give the number
of dead as 530, among whom wore
, eleven Russian and five British officers,
'?^^':'^{5r^.K'W* ix\!'iV?^n'?*'i::' -?i^'
CLARKSBURG , W. VA.,
mm ~jj
Continued from nnfc 1 fir?f ???*?ttn? 1 I
:laim they have driven back Austro-j
German attacks in the Carpathians.
A British army has defeated 6,000
Mohmanils, a warlike tribe, in a battle
on the boundary between India
and 'Afghanistan.
To Gtvo information.
Joseph C. Crew. the American
charge in Berlin, has discussed tho
Belgian deportations informally with
higher German officials In preparation
for a conference with the German
chancellor.
Despatches from Berlin say It Is
believed there that the German government
will not hesitate to give
Washington the information it has
asked for concerning this movement.
A ??. ?! 1 ? ? I ....V. 1 1 1 U* B
/.ivj'j/vjiiii un nun uctju Ml OLl J J i
down by Russian troops near Sarny.
southeast of Pinslc, and the crew was
captured, says Petrograd.
A British column has relieved
Malangali in German East Africa,
which hag been invested by German
troops.
QLABTTEELiNO
(Continued from page 1. first section.)
are not true Americans."
"Nothing alarms America so much
as rifts, divisions, the drifting upart
of olements among people and the
thing we ought all to strive for Is
to close up every rift, and the only
way to do It, so far as I can see, is
to establish justice not only, but
justice with a heart in it. Justice with
a pulse in it, justice with sympathy in
It. Justice can be cold and forbidding,
or it can be warm and welcome,
and the latter is the only kind of
justice that Americans ought to desire.
T do hot believe I am deceiving
myself when I say when I think this1
snirit is irrnwintr in America T nmv I
God it may continue to prow, and a.11!
I have to say is to exhort every one |
whom my voice reaches here or elBe- I
where to come into this common B
movement, of humanity."
In addressing Mr. Wilson, Mr.'
Gompers said the delegates had de- :
elded without any pre-arrangement
to come and congratulate the president.
"We hope that your next four
years in the White House," he contln- i
ued, "will he filled with the moat, of *
achievement for the good of humanity."
"Look out for my boys," Faid
"Mother" Jones, as sho greeted Mr.
Wilson.
RUBBER FACTORY I
(Continued from page 5, first section) *
a
w M4? V \/ ? ? 4 V<>4 >X< 4.4 V< ? J ? mtll IV'l.VAliJV'V-l v
from New York, where he journeyed ]
to cas*t his ballot. * (
' Mrs. Opal Dawson, of Clarksburgj Is '
a guest of her father, John Riuard, In '
Pleasants county.
Joseph Hartman. Jr., principal own- 1
er of the Imperial Oil and Gas Products
Company, who has been inspecting
his holdings in Ritchie and Doddridge
counties, has returned to his
home in Pittsburg.
Professor P. S. Strothor. wife and j
children, have returned from a visit .
with Mr; Strother's mother at Clarke- ]
burg. ,
John Spencor Clayton and wife of (
PonnsboVo. have gone to Oklahoma, 1
where they will spend the winter with j
relatives.
COLEMAN LOSES
"
Votes in the Official Recount as
Does also Congressman
Barchfeld.
<*V AIBOCUMO PKISft)
PITTSBURG, Nov. 18.?The official
recount of the vote today resulted in
M. Clyde Kelley, Democrat, cutting
a rri votes rroni ine ieaa or uepresen- S
tntive W. H. Coleman, Republican, j
In the Thirteenth Pennsylvania con- j
gresslonal district, and Guy E. Campbell.
Democrat, increasing by thirtyfive
votes his lead over Representative
A. J. Bar<5hfold. Republican, in
the Thirty-second district. With
seventy-nino out of 212 precincts remaining
to be tabulated, the official
count for Kelley was 12,521, and
Coleman 13,851, a plurality for the
latter of 1,330. The vote for Campbell
was 13,007, and Barchfeld 12,83G.
a plurality of 171 for the former
with eighty-eight precincts out of
244 remaining to be counted.
tJTRIKP UflTF
UIIII1\L BUIL
Will Be Taken Monday by the
Kiln Men throughout East
Liverpool District.
(av Mt?aa)
BAST LIVERPOOL, O., Nov. 18.
Kiln men employed In potteries
throughout the East Liverpool district
will rote Monday oh the question
whether to accept an increase of
ten per cent in wages which they assert
has "strings" attached to it or
call a strike. Should the latter
course be decided upon operations in
thirty-six potteries would be sue- |
Ipended, jj
' : ' " 'i'V i 1 \f ; 4k .'- - VpJ, ?"> </.)% *
S'CTNDATj NOVEMBER 1!
o\k_ ~gZ
of HOI
U*
'I 1 anther
^ "VVorkiji'g pec
For Thanksgiving I
WE I
?bp ot r in
H/ LLAll |
K LOTHES I
1\lean I
a Pressing and Repairing B
PARKER
330 W, Pike St.
NEXT TO WALDO
I Bell Phone 116-R
more to inak
rrj tory.
Z "Queen Q
) Z highest deg:
( \ w I at the lo'
V \ ^\\ manship anc
You eaimot't
V on earth.
You may y
^s^SsJ Quean Quali
LIVINGSTC
Correct SQioe Fitters
DRY SIDE !|
ft/ill Have to Be Taken by the
Democrats, William J. h
Bryan Declares. f
c
r?? as.ocutid pkzbsi
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Nov. 18.? f
Vllliain Jennings Bryan, former sec- ,
etary of state, at a conference with
.elegates to the convention of the .
Catlonal Woman's Christian Tempernce
Union here late today,' advised
be women to do everything possible
a dHmiilnto rival rv hetwftftn thfi
continues to be critical. t
Tie Social. * h
A plo social will be held at Big Run
school house on the evening of No- t;
vember 24. P
* r
Personals. ^
Harry H. Dawson has returned t
from a two months' sojourn in Par- *
kersburg. I
Will A. and Tom G. Strickler havo 1
returned from Huntington, where they 1
attended the sixth annual convocation *
of the West Virginia Grand Chapter, n
Royal Arch Masons. t
C. W. Growl; of Clarksburg, was
here last week, and thinks of locating
here in the spring.
Major A. S. McDougal and wife, of
Harrlsvjlle, have departed for Charleston,
whore tliey will spend the win- /
tor,
Mrs. James Parsons and little
granddaughter, of New Castle, Mo.,
are Visiting relatives here and at Harris
vllle.
W. S. McGregor and family have
moved from Cairo back to his boyhood t
home at Highland, <
flr? t*1 TIT* 17rtY"jnr1 monofvat. 4Ua I
u IJVUi! U 4.V- ? ? 1 w* ? ~ ?
)emocratic and Republican parties E
a the cause of prohibition.
"The Democrats have got to take
he dry side," he said, "and" the Re- ^
ublicans will be forced to it." He
eiterated his former statements that
e intended to work for a constituional
prohibition amendment. Speak- *
ng on the election, he declared the t
)emocrats had won in a way to re- ?
leve them from responsibility to the v
iquor interests. Mr. Bryan advised ?
he women to write to their senators
nd congressmen in favor of prohibl- t
ion.
LINEMEN STRIKE
\s Matter of Gallantry Shown
toward the Switchboard
Girls Already on Strike.
(B* ASSOCIATED PRESS)
TOLEDO, O.. Nov. 18.?Linemen in
he emifloy of the Ohio State Telephone
Vrirnariv ohmit 1K0 in niimhfti- vntpfl
./Viuyunj r .fcvw ? ?? ~ ? - 1 I
unanimously tonight to join the strike
)f switchboard operators "which took
place today. One hundred and twelve
jperators quit, crippling the service,
rhe gtris were organized recently
when demands for a slight increase in
wages and improved working conditions
were refusod by the company.
TE>"-CJi>*T SASTUVICHES.
(BY ASSOCIATED ?RCSa)
CHICAGO. Nov. 18.?The price of all
Ive cent sandwiches was advanced to
ten cents in a string of popular priced
restaurants here today, and a candy
nanufacturer who operates confectionary
stores in many citieB announced
:hat Ice cream sodas henceforth would
ae fifteen centB instead of tern
i "Spruce Up" I
' ' ' ' * ' 1 ' I, ' {jfcfj 1 ' ,?" ? Sew' * \ "* " ,* JW ,
9, 1916,
SEST SHOI
Prices Asked
B
|nj| V V| T9J9
KB KH Bfl M H
1 ' i J<",'. :: "; :'.'' i ' >': "' ' ' :' ' ' "
N;':V ' ' I ' ' f : . ' . jfej
i Tlio finest lot of reliato
*
[
! seanbled and the prices at <ve
| really astonishingly low eoi
collection is a large one an*
fur piece and far sot tliat in<
for.
Splendid sets of Black
Seal, etc., all priced very re
W>AlEST
SCPElCHACL
A manufacturer sent by
express tin extraordinary
value In a Orepe de Chine
WnlRt.
Wo can truthfully say that
It Is the best waist value offered
In the
city at ^?pO?vrvr
The Store That
?,:1's f f ^ ' i '
:en Quality Sho
ire Fair Prices.
is scarce and all supplies ;
>ple must earn more money,
e good shoes now'than any ti.
uality Shoes will always mail
ree of perfection. They will i
west prices consistent with, gi
L quality."
>uy better shoe for the price
Yon may pay more and get lc
>ay less and be disappoint
ty Shoes and be happy.
1NE BROS. &
MODEL SHOE STORE
? 1 ? n-i!.
PERSONALS []
J. C. Smith, of Wolf Summit, was a
ore Saturday evening on business.
ISrnest L. Pigott, of. Sbinniston, ?
ormer county assessor, visited the
ity Saturday afternoon on business.
Abraham Lowther, of West Milord.
was among the Saturday even g
visitors here. c
Dr. V. A. Selby was here Satur- c
ay evening from West Milford.
Philander K. Stout, of Bridgeport,
isited the city Saturday afternoon. c
James H. Moore, former chief of
>olice of Salem, was here Saturday 11
vening from that city.
John Dang, former deputy sheriff, 1
ras hero Saturday afternoon from _
Jrusliy fork.
Chief of Police Nicholas M. Whyte i
eturned Saturday night from Buck. I
lannon, where he appeared in the 1
Jpshur criminal court as a witness in |
i case, one of the defendants in
irhich he arrested here some time
igo.
John B. Yates Is here from Penns- i
>oro.
SECTION
?
. brief visit.
V. J. Mullen, of Perksrburg, Is a,
ruest at the Hotel Gore.
J. W. Walker Is here from Miletus
n a brief visit.
E. I. Jones, of Wheeling, is in the
ity on a few days' business visit.
Fred L Shinn, attorney, returned
Saturday evening from Philippi,
vhere he attended federal district
ourt.
John H. Tenney, deputy state comnisei
oner of prohibition, has returned
rom Philippi, where he was a witness
n federal district court.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
_ THE DUnoltD UttAND. iPf
&&?&?*?. ^
C J# DIAMOND BRAND PH.L*,fcrt*
L^* W yw*kaowaaiB?3t.8>lwt.Al*a]vRcltet>lc
^*?r SOLO BY DRUGfilSlS EVEBYWHEf?
*
4
kmc i
I ill O f
%, \
^ u ^ ^
Pays No JKenfJ
tie furs we have ever asfaich
these are selling are
lsidermg the quality. The
d comprise every kind of
>st any woman could wish
Fox, Red Fox, Coney
asonaiblc.
UN(DCE(RJWiElAiR |
Women's Union Suits of .Cot- I
ton and Wool... .5<)c and $1.00 |
?vumou ? oopu.ru.LU LiarmoUtS,
ootton and wool a?o up m, *
Misses' Union Suits, cotton, 30o
iDaioftaM Underwaax
For children. A garment that
is constructed scientifically,
having wool on the outaide,
with ootton on the inside. Just
enough air holes tOy-keep the
body at the same temperature
at all times. They oome in
union suits and separate garments.
Priced from 75c up.
<" '
HER'S |
- m
are lugli.
It costs
me in liisf<t^5
atain tbe * t ,
always be C I
ood work f \
auywliere
gs Aralues. / tjj
;cd. Buy
CUNTON
309 "W. Pikie Street.
Charles P. Lynch, of Buclchannon,
3 a visitor in the city.
E. B. Wheeler, of Huntington, is a
;ueet at the Waldo.
I V frflfltnn nf Woefnn t a "h m-o

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