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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, December 19, 1914, Image 6

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Insertion, for 29 cent.-Ad., limited to five line..
Additional line., five cent, for three Insertions.
Bu.ine.a locals, five cent, per line. Minimum charge, 26 cent..
? -: ???? ? > ' . - . ?' ? - ? ?"
Bell Phone 63.
Consolidated 97.
rED^-FlratrcIasB blacksmith. In
^.otViuperlatevdent, Jamison
?}/&': Coak Co., No. S Mine, Farm
",on,'W, Va.
ANTED?I-adies. Make aprons at
home'for wholesale conccrn. Mater
jWijj&ent;', postpaid. Steady work.
SSendiiO cents silver for pattern and
"fuUfparticulars. Wells Co., Box 770
jfojt,Madison, Iowa. 11-19-lmo
Permanent business ? Men
Ranted to sell Little Wonder Gaso
JUie; .Lights. Clean, dignified
.work, profitable from the start.
>Men making {2,000 to $4,00 per
year. Address Wonder Company,
S600 Walnut street, Terre Hauls,
?lad. .' 10-16-tf
I^lNTED?Sewiny, plain and fan
i'cyj rates reasonable. Are also
gagent for Splrella Corset. Call
Bell phone 487-J, Monrie St. No.
,326. 10-16-tf
?'.WANTED?Large cotton raga for
cleaning presses. 3c per lb.
Fairmont Weet Virginian Office.
;?^OR FENT?Furnished room for one
.or two gentlemen. Third floor, 9 Hays
Building. Telephone 707-J.
" FOR RENT ? One nicely furnished
? double front room tor rent, 525 Og
5f'; ' den ovenue. Bell phone S85-J. 17-tf
FOR KENT?A nice modern seven
J,froqm house at Kelley Place, corner
^Walnut and Third street; also a fine
{?j:5-room flat in Kelley building on Wa
rier street, First ward. Inquire of F.
iJ^Kolley,Lumber Co. 11-16-tC
?;I<OR RENT ? One modern six-room
ifhouse close In. Apply 226 Spring
IstST . n-i2-tf
FOR RENT?two office rooms, third
?|fioo"r "Jacobs building. Apply to
Winnie M. Jacobs, 301 Fairmont
sAve.i , tf
Brt '.ri-'
?ROR RENT?Eight room house, Be
noni avenue. 7 room house. Edge
' '"mont. Tetrick's Brokerage & Ins.
g: JCoi, both phones. 10-7-tf
FOR' RENT?Furniahen rooms with
or; without light housekeeping.
Mrs. Robertson, corner Monroe
and High streets. 7-24-tt
nine"room (brick) house, Wheel
1 seven room (brick) house,
(frame) house,
seven room
^.Wheeling Ave.
j;l, seven room
j^WJieeling Aye.
ztj&njuire for further particulars.
Brooks S. Hutchinson, Bell phone, of
|tfce", 223; Res., 176. Consolidated,
l&S. 8-24-lmo.
??0R RENT?
rilnt Room House corner 2oth St.. and
|e?Fainnont Ave. Call Consolidated?
f^iwie,.m 12-ll-3t.
.burnished room, 317 Hamilton St.
i2-ii-3t. ]
|FOR RENT?Two rooms for rent lor
flight'> house keeping or two fura
fished rooms for rent. Apply to J13
laymond St.._Mrs^TUCKER._12-16-3t
(KOR RENT?One room, with or with
^.ouwllght house keeping. Apply Mrs.
?;;,V. I. Caltiara, 514 Ogden Ave.
12-15-tt |
SALE?Cost $300.00?$100 will buy]
;;It;-if soid soon. No. 1 Oprgraph Ma
J'chine. 6 rolls Film, 5 sets colored
slide. Calcium light outfit, good as
jtvjn'ew; only been used short time.
Electric attachment anil screen and
'"->other articlos to go with it. For
,,/Vlurther information call or write J.
SXvvH. Peer, Merrlfield Hotel, Fairmont,
J-S-W- Va. 12-7-lmo. |
FOR SALE ? BlanK Oil and Gas
'Sjv.iieases, South Ponn form, also As
psignments "bf Lease and Houso
yxLeases. Apply Wost Virginian Of
.^OR SALE?Blank coal options at
the West Virginian office. 3-26-ft
P08Ti-Gold cuff .button .engraved,
<wl'th Initial "B" FiTider please r?
Jturn to West Virginian office and
" receive reward. 10 1c
LOST?AGold watch and pin between
1st Ward and Bellview, with engrav
ngji In' front from Mamma to Ruth,
fodi'rt please return to this office or
Wljj702-R ns the lost article is a re
membrance, a reward will be given to
finder if returned. 12-1813t
:-r : .
ST^-A package containing a pair
olUier on East Park avenue
jf.wri-.or^between D street and Pltts
jp&?onue- Finder please return
alriiiont Rubber Stamp or noil
Cons, ,049. 12-18-14
IfilWlBU. ^ Wggjg
Sunday Services
? ?AT THE?
Announcements of the order of
worship at the various churches
throughout the city and program
for Sunday School and Auxiliary
Rev. A. H. Bsavln, Rector.
7:30 a. tri.?Holy Communion.
9:45 a. m.?Sunday School. j
10:45 a. m.-Morning Prayer and |
4:30 p. m.?Vesper Service and
Offerings throughout the day tor the i
Children's Christmas.
Rev. A. Boutlou, Rector.
Mass at S and 10 o'clock every Sun
day morning
Evening devotions at 7:30 ocIock.
Mass on Christmas morning at. 6. 7 ,
and 10 o'clock. Evening services at ]
7: ISO.
L. E. OldaKer, Pastor.
0:45-?Sunday School, J. A. Swiger, I
superintendent. All members of the <
Sunday School are requested to he in
attendance Sunday morning.
11:00?Morning Worship.
6:30?Christian Endeavor, Mrs. J. B.
Levelle, president.
7:30?Special musical programme.
You are cordially Invited to altend.
L. K. Probst, D. D.. Pastor.
Sunday School at 3:30 o'clock.
Morning Service at 10:45, appropri
ate to the Christmas season.
C. E. Meeting at 6:30, with Hiss Bes
sie Byer In charge.
Evening Service at 7:30.
On next Wednesday evening at 7
o'clock there will he a Christmas ser
vice, with Christmas tree, for the
school and congregation.
A cordial invitation to all services.
J. C. Broomfleld, D. D., Pastor.
Our Christmas musical programmes
will he rendered at both services to
morrow. The folowing will be the
Carol. "Adesto Fideles."
Anthem, "Arise. Shine."
Solo, "Song of Glory"?Prof. Black.
Anthem, "While all Things Were in
Great Silence."
Carol, "in a Manger Bed."
Carol. "O, Utile Town of Bethle
Anthem. "In That Day."
Solo, / "Angels' Message" ? Mrs.
Bailey. i
Solo, "The Dawn of Hope ?Mr.
Anthem, "Christmas."
Carol, "The First Noel."
Sunday School at 9:30,
. Morning Worship at 10:45.
Junior Endeavor at 2:30.
Christian Endeavor at 6:30.
Eevnlng Worship at 7:30.
To all of the above you are cordially
Corner First St. and Walnut Ave.
W. J. Eddy, Pastor.
We shall he glad to welcomo all who
come tomorrow. The plans of the week
and next Sunday will bo mado known.
| Let us make this Sunday one to be re
membered because of the numbers
I present; also the good services.
0:30?Sunday School: good enuip
'?ment. , ,
10:45 ? Morning Service, subject,
"The Unappreciated Christ." Junior
Congregation Sermon, "Tobacco."
2:00?Sunday School Virginia ave
2:00?Junior B. Y. P. XI.
2:00?Sunday School nlvosvllle Bap
tist Mission, Mrs. Smith Hood, super
3:00?Service at the Rivesvllle Bap
tist Mission, speakers, J. F. Cole and
D. J. Curry.
6:30?Senior. B. Y. P. U., good pro
7:30?Evening Service, subject, Per
sonal Salvation."
S: 30?After Meeting, Church Libra
On December 29th. Dr. D. L. Jamison,
of New York City, will lecture on
1 1
Manufacturer! of pure ice.
Office and plant 1st. ward.
Both Phone* 398.
such earnestness and eloquence during
the'pasttwo'-weeks, will conclude* his'
mission here tomorrow, preaching an
Xmas^ sermon tomorrow morning at'
10:45 o'clock, and also a farewell ser
mon In the evening at 7:30 o'clock.
Appropriate Xraaa music by a large j
chorus choir in the moraine and a half J
hour's song service In the evening.
The Bible School will meet at 0:30 |
a. m., Prof. J. Walter Barnes, superin
Xnias meeting of the Christian En
deavor Society at 6:30 p. m? MIsb Es
ther Hensel, leader. Topic, "The Un-1
selfish Lite," Phil. 2:1-11.
Xmas service by Church and Sab-1
bath School on Wednesday at 7:30 |
o'clock. All are cordially invited.
Clarence D. Mitchell, D. Minister.
Sunday School at 9:30. A big attend
ance Is requested lo consider our
Christmas programme.
Morning Worship and preaching at
10:45 o'clock. Christmas theme. "The
Place Where Every Man Can Find His
Real Value."
Special Cufiatidn Endeavor pro- j
gramme, led by the pastor.
Evening Worship at 7:30. Christinas \
theme, "Will the Spirit o? Napoleon or ]
Christ Rule the World?"
Special Christmas music at both ser-1
vices. Everybody most welcome.
Harry C. Howard, D. D., Pastor.
Sunday School at 9:30. A fine way j
to prepare for Christmas will be to at
tend Sunday School and church tomor
Morning Worship at 10:45. sermon
by the pastor, "The Message of Christ
mas." Anthein by tlie choir. "Behold,
1 Bring You Glad Tidings," Brown.
Vocal solo, "Christmas Horn." Mr. Har
rington, with violin obligato by Mr.
Epworth League Devotional Service
at fi::i0, topic "Tlio Most Beautiful
Birthday Song." Miss Elizabeth Trox
ell, leader. The young people will he
glad lo have you present at this ser
vice. A welcome awaits all who come.
Evening Worship at 7:30. At this
service the choir will render the follow
ing Christmas cantata, "The Coming
of the King," Buck.
The choir has been rehearsing faith
fully for some time in an effort to bring
before the people tills wonderful por
trayal of the birth of Christ. The pro
gramme follows:
"Noel," prelude for organ.
"Tlio Prophecy," soprano soio.
"The Advent," full chorus.
"The Annunciation," (a) alto solo;
(b) tenor solo.
"Across the Desert," male cliorua
(Tlio Caravan of The Fagi).
"The Plains of Bethlehem," female
chorus, tenor solo and full chorus.
"The Departure of the Shepherds,"
bass solo, male chorus and soprano
"The Virgin's Lullaby." alto solo.
"The Questioning of the Magi," King
Herod, the Magi and Retainers.
"The Adoration," sopAino solo nnd
male voices.
"Adeste Fideles," female voices,
male voices and congregation, with full
Mr. Alfred Kogerson Barrlngton, bar
itone, of Columbus, Ohio, will take the
part of King Herod.
The other solo parts will he inter
preted and rendered by Miss Edna Ja
cobs, Miss Elizabeth Posten and Miss
Marlon Shaw, sopranos: Miss Eetliel
Toothman, alto; Mr. Walter D. Barring
ton, tenor.
"The Homelike Church"
Rev. J. W. Brown, Pastor.
Sunday School at 9:30 a. ni? conduct
ed by Prof. W. A. Hustead, superin
tendent. A large attendance will mark
the Sunday School tomorrow. The fol
lowing Sunday morning the annual
Christmas treat will be distributed to
all who are present, and fully 200 are
expected to be present next Sunday.
110:45 a. m.?Morning Worstiip,
sermon by the pastor, subject "The
Journey of Lite."
The usual services of the week will
be held, and the public is cordially in
vited to attend all the Sunday and week
day services. i
"The Little Church with the
Big Welcome."
W. I. Canter, Pastor.
The special Christinas music prepar
ed by the choir will be rendered. It
will be worth your while to hear it.
The sermons and all the services will
partake of the spirit of the season.
You are most cordially invited to wor
ship with us.
9:30 a. m.?Sunday School, H. T.
Jones, superintendent.
10:45 a. m.?Preaching, "The Holy
! Alb y?PP Drapilit fo? A\
?'hl-chri-tera Diamond Ttrnntl/AX
1*111? In lied ?nd Hold rneta!llc\\^X
bo if*, sealed with BIuo Ribbon. V/
?BSyrftfcr m&mmn
yw* known U B?t, Safest, Al wmys RelUbte
^IriCTvri^rr.nf'.. -^V^fegyS/T
^j8*rfe> S??a t
Sundays Ki t
onday? School quarter. v
make them 'banner'days:
? , ? - ? - ? .
New Fight To
Save Frank
From Noose
ATLANTA, Ga., Dec. 18.?A new
tffort to save the life of Leo M. Frank,
sentenced to be hanged January 22,
for the murder of Mary Phagan, was
begun in Federal district court here
Attorneys for Frank filed a peti
tion for his release on a habeas cor
pus writ, on grdund that he was con
victed without due process of law,
and is being detained illegally.
To Make Appeal,
If the petition is denied, the at
torneys said, appeal will be taken di
rect to the Onited States supreme
court. ., .
The petition alleges that the pris
oner's' constitutional rights were vio
lated by return of a verdict during his
absence from the court room; that
tee jury was influenced by popular
demonstrations, and that tho trial
court therefore, lost jurisdiction in
ilic case before a conviction was reach
ed. Federal Judge Newman announ
ced he would hear arguments on the
petition Saturday.
Previous Effort Failure.
A previous effort to bring the esse
before the Federal supreme court
failed when both the state courts
and the supremo court refused to
grant n writ of error for a review,
'i'hat action also was based on allega
tions that Frank's constitutional rights
ttad been violated hut it did not involve
a habeas corpus proceeding.
Today's petition sets forth that
Frank knew nothing of the agree
ment of Ills attorneys to waive his,
presence when a verdict was receiv
ed and that his attorneys could not
legally act for him where such a right
was involved.
A i 4
* ?
Glenn Martin left for Oakland, Md?
on Tuesday last, where ho will remain
until after the holidays.
A convention has been called, to
meet at Davis & Blllingslea's this
evening (Friday) to nominate a mu
nicipal ticket.
The box supper hold at I. O. O. F.
hall on Wednesday evening for the
benefit or the public school library
was a financial success, about $20
being realized.
Mr. Terrence H. Shaver, of Worth
ington, and Miss Cora D. Hall, of
Barrackviiie, were united in marriage
on Wednesday evening by Rev. W.
J. Eddy at the parsonage.
I Ellis \V. Heflin, our good Republi
? can friend of Sturms Mills, was a bus
| iness visitor in town on Friday.
< Lloyd Hirieliart. of Kuhn's Run,
passed through town on Friday wttn
a large sled load of evergreens for
Christmas decorations.
E. E. Tctrick Is in poor health at
tills writing. He Is suffering from an
attack of his old enemy, asthma.
All ot our merchants have their
Christmas goods on display, but tho
dull times seem to have a bad effect
on the sales.
The present cold snap is about tho
worst over experienced here. Seven
teen degrees below zero is th lowest
reported here.
Miss Edith Parish, of Hundred, W.
Va.. was visiting relatives here last
So'far as known none of the Sunday
schools of this place will observe
Christmas with special programs.
Order your coal from t.tccoy COAL,
COMPANY and get tha best PITTS
BURG GAS COAL. Every load weigh
ed and full weight guaranteed. Prompt
delivery any place in city.
Phones: Office
. Bell 128
Consol. 128
Mine: Boll 788-i".
11-20-e. o. w. tl
All diseases succeisfully treated
without drops or surgical operatio*.
Glasses of all kinds correotly fitted
and guaranteed satisfactory.
Opposite Marietta Hotel Both ?honet
Good Bio Coffee,
Good Tub; Ba'
15o lb.; 7.1
. Fresh Conni_ _
Fresh Couiitry Print
We both lose n
Farmers' Week, January 4 to 9, Has Become a Big
Annual Agricultural Event At the State's,
Agricultural College
Farmers' Coune students viewing a post-mortem examination showing the
| effectiveness of the tuberculosis teat in bovine tuberculosis.
Extra preparations are being made
at Morgantown to taKe care, of the
large number of farmers who . will
gather In from all parts of the state
during the first week in January to
attend the annual Farmers' Week ac
tivities at the College of Agriculture.
Leading farmers in ever-increasing
numbers are forming the habit of go
! ing to the college year after year for
j this week of inspiration and instruc
tion. Many look upon Farmers' Week
as a. sort of winter vacation which may
be spent very profitably in learning
the newest and best in agricultural
Three Courses of Instruction.
In order to meet the needs of as
large a number of persons aB possible,
the following courses are given: Gen
eral Agriculture, Dairying, nnd Horti
culture. The work of these courses
consists of practical and scientific lec
tures and practice work in the labora
tories or barns, or on the University
Farm. The instructional work Is given
by the regular teachers of the College
of Agriculture and by practical agricul
tural experts who are familiar with
3iir farm problems.
Special Lectures.
A valuable feature of the week is
:hc scries of meetings at 4 and 8 p. m.
each day, when addresses will be
made by some of the most prominent
speakers of West Virginia and other
states. Sc*me of the speakers are:
Dear K. L. Watts, Pennsylvania
State Agricultural College.
Professor Alfred Vivian, Ohio State
Mr. Herbert Quick, Agricultural
Editor and Author, Berkeley Springs,
West Virginia.
Mr. L. P. I3alle>\ Belmont Stock
Farm, Tacoma, Ohio.
Professor W. C. Coffey, Illinois State
Hon. H. E. Williams, Commissioner
ot Agriculture, Charleston, West Vir
Hon. A. D. Williams, State Road En
gineer, Morgantown, West Virginia.
Dean E. D. Sanderson, College of
Agriculture, West Virginia University.
During the week opportunity is
given to visit the State Experiment
Station Farm and many other points
of interest around Morgantown. The
Farm Management Department has ob
tained permission from a nearby
farmer to use his farm as a model to
explain how farm inventories and gen
eral farm records should be taken and
particularly to illustrate how to cal
culate the labor income on the aver
ago farm.
Delegations From County Farm
All (he county agricultural agents in
tho state will be In attendance and in
many counties the Farm Bureaus are
arranging to send delegates. Each
county agent expects to be accompa
nied by a contingent of progressive rep
resentative farmers from his county.
State Exhibits.
No small interest will be centered
around the state exhibits of boys' and
girls' club work. The winning sam
ples of com, potatoes and canned
corn, beans, beets, tomatoes and other
vegetables from the various county
shows will be placed on exhibit in
competition for the splendid list of
premiums offered as state prizes.
Boys and girls sent in rrom the vari
ous counties to take the Prize Win
! ners' Course will compete in a judg
I ing contest which always proves of
| general interest.
I The Annual Fruit Show of the Col-'
lege of* Agriculture will also be held
at the same time. Much interest is,
i being shown in the fruit judging con
test being arranged between carefully
trained teams to be sent here from
several states.
Withal the entire program is filled
so full of good things of an entertain
ing and instructive nature that no
progressive farmer can afford to miss
Farmers* Week. All those expecting
to attend should write the Extension
Department, College of Agriculture,
Morgantown, W. Va., 1n order that,
arrangements can be made to reserve |
rooming and boarding places. i
When a man makes up his mind that
no wants to know a little more about
:ho whys and wherefores of farming,
ind says that he will leave home and
farm for a weok or. two to go to the
igricultural college, his neighbors
lometimes begin to wonder what sort
)f not'in has struck him now.
Last winter I learned that our state
jollege of agriculture was preparing
:o give a short course in agriculture
!or tho benefit of the farmers of the
itate. As soon as I beard of It I began
:o scheme and plan to tako advantage
)f It.
Jfy neighbors held up their hands
m astonishment. "Why, I thought you
*now how to farm as well as any one
round here!" Well, what It I'did?
perhaps I could learn how to do it
more easily. When, my alfalfa failed,
Demonstrating how to dreti a mutton.
to grow I did not always know why.
When my silage spoiled I was disap
pointed, but did not know the reason
why. When my apple-treei produced
jnly small misshapen fruits instead of
large perfect apples, I wanted to know
the reason why. So X went to college
tor .a few days and now I know the
reason why ahout lots of things. It Is
mighty satisfying to be able to do
things after a definite plan and to
know the reason for each step.
The whole subject of bactoria in re
latlonto so|l fertility; to the preserva
tion of silage, and'to the production of
milk, was thoroughly, aired. Per
centages of butter,fat. In milk became
a reality when you could Bee them
actually measured' up ' on theBabcock
Tester. Mixing fertilizers for the
fleld and spray materials for the or-;
cliards, right before our eyes, took out;
a lot of the mystery, connected with;
these subjects and made them seem,'
simple and easy. Of course in a short,
period like a single week elasses must]
be hurried and lectures must be con-'
densed, but a wide-awake man with a:
note book can get a very good Idea
of many important processes and
When they wanted to show us how]
to dress a mutton so that the carcass;
would not taste strong, they Blmply
rigged up a classroom in a barn and"
an expert killed and dressed an animal
whllo we looked on?explaining the
various points to be noted as he pro
ceeded. When It comes to fixing In
mind the ideal type of dairy cow,
beef animal, hog or. sheep there Is
nothing; to compare with a look at the
llvo animal itself. You might talk and
describe and explain all day long with
out much success but just give me a
good look at the animal itself and a,
little explanation to go -with it, and
the mental picture will stay with me
long after I've forgotten even the
name of the man who lectured to me.
But, now, don't misunderstand me,
regarding the men who lectured. I
want to say that they are as clever
and as ."human" & lot of men as It
has ever been my privilege to meet.
They seem to appreciate and under
stand our farm problems and'to'want
to give us sympathetic practical help
rather than cold. Impersonal criticism.
In fact, I made a number of acquaint
ances, both among professors and
farmers from all parts of the state,,
that I shall remember for years. That
is one reason why I am going back to
the college again, January 4th to- 9th,
to attend Farmers' Week this year. I
think I shall inake It a rule to set aside
a-.woek for the College of'Agriculture
every-wlnter. The trip, and, the lec
tures and: demonstrations, together
with the agreeable asBoclations give
all the.elements needed for a pleasant
'and profitable winter vacation.
flMgflkA.1;.' *_ ?* V .
" ---
your flrlt. It takes
mountain of grit
succeed, and thoi
that aucceed have
It doea not tal
much, grit to start
aavlngs account, bi
It takes tome to ke<
An Imuranoe Polioy
ditional" promise to pay,
make the conditions right ai
oomp&niea nwayi fcjpayJs
price* are no hi^M-tnaSpN
eliewhere. Why not'^the
Jb the world .auMtiiaMi
lots in ewe of- fifkmMwS
guard against; l?wi|fiUo^SH
polio; with m. -TntaOTMBB
jute inmranoe against peouit
Oar rate* for innranoe^o
inga aai ton?eholA|i55S?SuS
that it ii-wzOB^^J^^^OT
; ".frijsSH
Xaiooio Temple
The Ice That St<
Bell TelwhoneSW
Consolidated Teli
Fleming Bide.
- . ? L"'
"" '^Atton
Boom. 41 and
Co. Building,
Practice L
and Office
and Const
2<ti Ual,

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