OCR Interpretation

The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, November 20, 1916, Image 7

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072054/1916-11-20/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE 7

It '
p I
* !
.. PITTSBURGH, Nov. 20.?On the,
Pittsburgh Stock Exchange last week 1
eight stocks sold at the highest prices
ever quoted. Totsl sales foot up 250,674
shares stocks and 121.000 bonds.
The business was distributed among
47 different securities, of whi(h 19
closed at net gains, 17 at net losses
and 11 were unchanged as compared
With the last previous close.
Sales at Saturday's short session
Were as rollows:
Stocks High l.ow
4B A W G M 62% 62%
SO Do preferred ... 118 118
25 Caney R Gas ... 42% 42%
1200 Cable Consol... ?08 .07
1 30 FireproofIng .... 7% 7%
10 lODo preferred . 17% 17%
320 Ind Brew 5% 5
20 Do preferred .. 22% 23%
<25 La Belle Iron *86% 84
75 M L & H 63% G3%
15750 Pbg-Mt Shasta . 1.00 .92
186 Ohio Fuel Oil... 17 17
615 Ohio Fuel Sup .. *59 58%
600 Pbg-Idaho Mln .. 100 1.20
100 Pbg Brewing ... 5% 5
4300 Pbg Consol 14 .13
k< 10 Pbg Oil & Gas .. 9% 9%
I 315 Pure Oil 21 20%
3900 Ross M & M 30 .30
176 Sower Pipe 17% 17%
10 Union Nat Gas .*180 180
100 U S ClaRS 40% 40%
10 U S Steel 125% 125%
1143 West A B 155 144
200 West Electric: .. 65% 65%
6 West Fire Ins ... 04 64
t 5000 Pbg Coal deb 5s 100 09 H
New York
NEW YORK, Nov. 20.?Nearly 1.100,000
shares of stocks chanced hands
during, the two-hour Besslon of the
New York cxchango on Saturday.
I'robably more than oue-half the total
was contributed by cooper shares, in
which a furious bull speculation car tori
MABt o# thnm to K o hlnkoat npln
><VU Uiuaw Ut VWUUI ?UV lll()U?Ol Jlltb
es ever quoted. Kennecott was a leader
with 148,000 shares. Chile Copper,
which for months past has been quoting
In the lower 20s, and only last
week displayed any particular strength
Jumped to 39)4, and 98.000 shares
changed handB on Saturday between
that price and 35%. Over 00,000 shares
of Anaconda were dcnlt In. United
States Steel common made a new high
rocord by selling at 120%, and closed
virtually at tlio top. after 114.000
BhareS bad boon bundled. Bethlehem
Steel reached $700 a share for the first
time in Its history. Rubber, oil and
leather shares weer unusually active,
although they Bold off sharply when
the copper stocks dominated attention.
The railroad list was dull and
/he tone was barely steady. The market
closed active and excited.
' Grain and Produce.
CHICAGO, Nov. 20.?Virtual cessation
or foreign buying brought about
a. pronounced setback iu the value
of wheat. Prices closed heavy, 2%?
5c net lower, with December lit $1.78
@1.78% and May at $1.83%@l.Sl. Corn
finished 1%?1%c down, oats off %
@%c to %c and provisions less expensive
by 12%@60c.
Articles Open Close
$1.S1V~ 01.7S
May 1.86% l.S3%
93 .92%
May 95% .94%
December 57% .56 y.
May 81% .61 %
Oil and Gas.
Development work at the close was I
no more important tlian the earlier
part of the week. The Eastern fields
are not supplying many large wells.
The best of the week was the Coluuibus
Producing company's No. 56 on
the William Coal company's tract, located
In the northeast extension of the
field and credited with uti initial production
of 400 barrels. Lack of water
(n many districts is retarding develop
ment work and unless there is a copious
rainfall there will be a further
delay in completing and starting nowwork.
Operators in the Middle West fields
were gratified with an advance in the
market yesterday morning when all
^grades. Including North and South
hlma, Indiana, lllliuois. Princeton and
Woostor, wore advanced 5 cents a bar
rel. Operators and producers In the
Mid-Continent fields will be next in
line (or a raise in the market quotation.
Since September 2S the Eastern
market has been advanced three times
amounting in all to 20 cents.
Lincoln county is competing a good
many wells and all light pumpers. On
Sams Branch. Duval district, the Big
Creek Development company drilled
No. 15 the Leonard Oxley (arm
through the Boron grit and it shows
for an eight-barrel pumper. On lined
Kork in the same district the Wayland
Oil and Qas company drilled No. 7 on
the Thomus McDowell form, through
[ the same formation and showing for a
10-barrel pumper. The work under
way in Lincoln county is located principally
in defined territory. Recently
there has geen some wildcat work
started in that and adjacent counties.
It is the staying qualities of the wells,
rathor than the sizo, that commends
me territory 10 me operating companies.
In McCIellan district, Doddridge
county, located on Krauks run and one
mile north of production, the Carnegie
Natural Gas company has now drilled
a test on the Ice farm through all
sands and found nothing. It was expected
in the Big Injun sand at this
In>Froemans Creek district. Lewis
county, the Hope Natural Gas company
drilled a test on the W. E. Means
{arm through all sands and found nothOn
Coon Hun. McCIellan district
Doddridge county, the Carnegie Oil
company completed apd ahot In the
Big Injun eand a test on the W. R.
Barker farm and It Is showing for a
live-barrel pumper.
Near Everett postotflce, Union district,
Tyler county. Bills, Eddy & Co.
have drilled a second test on the J. H.
McKelvey farm through the first Cow
Run sand and reported showing for a
three or flve-harrel pumper. On Indian
Creek, Murphy district Ritchie
county, the Cairo Oil company drilled
a teat on the south end of tho J. H.
Linger farm through the salt sand and
found it barren.
In Grant district. Pleasants county.
Prank Shrler has completed his No.
7 on the Hammett heirs' farm and it
Ib dry In all formations. In the same
district, Carl K. Dresser has a fivebarrel
pumper in the Berea grit at
No. 6 on the R. J. and R. N. Corbitt
farm. The River Oil company's No.
9 on the H. S. Russell farm is a light
pumper in the salt sand.
A few weeks ago it was reported
that the Carter Oil company had purchased
the holdings of the Clint on Oil
company, located In Mannington district,
hiarion county. The purchase
was denied by the Carter company at
that time, and the last reported sale
may be another not founded on fact.
The price the Carter company is said
to have paid Is 9400,000.
On Dents Run there is quite a drop
in the production of the wells as compared
with a week ago. F. \V. Bartlett's
No. :! on the Z. E. Batson farm.
Is down to 669 barrels. No. 1 on the
samo farm is still producing 105 barrels.
Next to the Batson No. :t, Heckman
& Hoffman's No. .". on the Alfred
Kendall farm is the best producer. It
was shot daring the early part of the i
week and is still holding up at 978!
barrels. Nos. 24 and 25 on the John
L. Hays farm are holding up at 100
and 130 barrels, respectively.
i monongah"]
Funeral Services.
The funeral of Mrs. Garfield Watkins.
aged 25, will take place from the
M. E. church In Thoburn this afternoon
at two o'clock. The funeral services
will be conducted by the Rev.
P. L. O'Dell, pastor of the M. E.
church.- Interment will be made at
the Leeper cemetery in Thoburn. Mrs.
Wntkins died Saturday morning at the
homo of her mother, Mrs. Mary J. '
Kinsley, of Fairmont. Mrs. Watkins
was a member of the M. E. church and
was well known In Monongah. She is
survived by her husband and one
Tigers Lead.
At the end of the eighth week in the
Menongan bowling league the Tigers
arc leading by a big margin. The
Browns and Yankees are tied for second
place. The Pirates and Braves
are tied for third place and the Bucks.
Outlaws and Reds are even for fourth ff
place. Thirty-four more weeks will :
bring the league to a close, at which
lime $110.(JO will be distributed airnnr !
the winning teams. H. Fleming holds
high average, J. Mike, of the Outlaws,
holds high Individual score with the
Tigers having high team score.
Offield Spoke.
Rev. 11. L. Officii!, of tho Fleming
Chapel church of Kdgomonl. spoke at
the Presbyterian church yesterday afternoon
at three o'clock. Hev. P. L.
O'Dell spoke at the M. E. church yesterday
morning at eleven o'clock. Because
of the services at tho M. E.
church the regular Sunday morning
services at the M. P. church by Rev.
C. C. Lnwson were postponed until
2:30 p. m.
Miss May Hawkins anil mother, of
Fairmont, were calling in Monongab
Marvin Morris, who lias been work- j
ing in Clarksburg for the past two
months, has returned to his home in
Motion gah.
Miss Isis Allender spent tho weekend
with relatives in Fairmont.
Dcnzil Shaver was among the callers
in Fairmont yesterday evening.
Miss Neil Barker spent the week-end
with her relatives in Morgantown.
"Krause" Toothman attended the
Fairmont-Clarksburg football game at
South Side park Saturday.
Hugh Riggs, of Mill Fall, was among
the business transactors here during
the week.
Mrs. Joe Toll, of Everson. was a
shonner in Mononirab Saturday even.
Miss Mary Allender and sister. Mrs.
Poo. of Grafton, were calling during
tho week.
Miss Irene Dames was a visitor to
Mouongah Saturday afternoon.
Miss Ivato Price spent the week-end
with friends in Grafton.
Mrs. Albert Graves, of Kdgentont,
was here calling on Mouongah friends
Mrs. G. Sturm, of Fairmont, was
among the out of town shoppers here
during the week.
L. G. Shaffer, of Cleveland. O., was
in town during the week attending to
Mrs. J. Abbott, of Fairmont, was &
caller In Monongalt recently.
Patsy McDonnell was among the social
visitors to Fairmont Sunday evening.
Dasil Michael, of Fairmont, motored
to Mononcnh Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. George Fclty, of White
Rock, tvere calling in town Saturday.
Miss Lucille Shain and mother, of
Fairmont, were calling in Monongah
during the week.
Isaac Rlggs, of While Rock, was in
Monongab Saturday attending to shopping
CHARLESTON, W. Va.. Nov. 20 ?
With an authorized capital of $10,000.
the Glen Marion Coal company of
Wheeling, has been given a ccrtili
rate or incorporation hy the Secretary
of State and will operate under
the laws of West Virginia In tlic upper
panhandle of the Btatc. The ineorpornto.rs
are: Charlton Dixon. A. S.
Burger, Herman L. Arbctiz. Carl O.
Schmidt and Nell Moran, all of Wheeling.
lugii: . . ...
Balance of I
w ^ fl
-v.- ' ^
^j| A
^HL ;
Ton to hnftnm sronn/4 tka ? * I
mark: C. H. Randall. California Pro-1
hibitionist; T. D. Schall. Minnesota
Progressive; W. P. Martin, Louisiana
Progressive-Protectionist; Meyer London,
New York Socialist; A. J. Fuller,
Massachusetts Independent. ,
? "i
Class Will Meet.
The Links class of the Diamond St.
M. K. Sunday school will meet this
evening at the home of Mrs. Charles
Hall on Locust avenue. The ladies
will take the eight o'clock car. Mr.
and Mrs. Hall will leave soon for Detroit,
Mich., to reside.
Ill of Grippe.
John Vangilder. of Morguutown |
avenue, is ill of grippe.
Left Today.
Mrs. K. I'*. Morgan and son, Albert,
of Charleston, who spent the past few ) <
days here, left today for their home j
accompanied by Mrs. Morgan's niotli-!
cr. Mrs. Belle Bonnet, of Maryland!
Will Move.
Mr. and Mrs. William Kincaid and i
children will move soon from Mrs. j
Cora Roger's property on Glllfey street;
lo Mrs. Belle Haggerty's property oti!
the same street.
Went to Charleston.
Frank Amos, of ClutTey street, left
yesterduy for Charleston to spend scv-j
oral days.
Misses Opal ItadlonI and I.ills I'u-,
pie have returned (rum a week-end vis- j
It at Colfax
Mrs. Bylle llaggerty has been sick i
the past few days.
Miss ICmniu Frankinberry. who has
been ill of typhoid fever, is able to sit
Ralph Snowden. of Iiaymond street,
is able to lie out after an attack of gastrie
Mrs. Phoebe Gaskiiis lias returned to
her home at Kmillitown after spending
several weeks hero.
SALT LAKE CITY. Utah. Nov. 20.?
Through the death of Apostle Francis
M. Lyman Apostle 11. .1. Grant automatically
becomes president of the
Quorum of the 12 apostles of the Mor- j
raon church by virtue of his senority
in ordination. The death of Apostle i
Lyman followed a Uv odays' illness 1
from pneumonia, contracted Sunday, i
Putting Yourself In His Place.
it is said that n big man always i
makes big mistakes. lie Is moving
rapidly one wny or the other to big
results. There are sotne, on the other
hand, who never seem to be in any
t'ouble nnd who never seem to be of
-rent moment to the worhl. They nro j
never led up into the wilderness of j
temptation for the same reason that
they nre never led up into the mount.
Their talents are hurled In sluggishness.
They do not have enough strug
Rip in thpir lives to breed enthusiasm. |
Like the Laodiceans, they "have need i
of nothing." and they are often In
dined to sit in Judgment on those ;
whose active, moving careers nre filled ;
with deeds of wrong as well as with
deeds of right-?Ohrlstlnn Herald.
la eiraetlra la treating
11 M nnnatnral discharges;
lllv and will not strlctnrs.
Believes In I tot days.
Parcel Poitlt datlred-Prlcn II, or 8 bottles tS-TS.
tkb BVAN8 CH?M|?aLC<?,cincinnati,Or
U.-rW*. ...?? > irifrfrlfi* T**" "ill '
?ower in House
i :
1 - J^Ai
B^E:Hr:' '*' ^'''-wtm
^^Ks^u v'^^H
WASHINGTON. 1). <\. Nov. 20 ?
Who will eoutrol the house of representatives?
The answer lies in the
lUitiule of five members of the house
who are not affiliated with either the !
Llcmueratic or liepiililiouii parties. r
They are t'harles II. ItanUall. I'ro
Itihitiomsl. of tile Ninth California district:
Whit P. Martin. ProgressiveProtectionist,
of Louisiana; Thomas
I). Schall. Progressive, of Minnesota; !
Alvan T. Fuller. Independent, of Mass-'
achusetts. and Meyer London, Socialist
member from New York.
Latest figures oif the election of
members of the house apparently gives
the Republicans 217 votes, the Democrats
Randall of California, aligns himself
with the Democrats.
Representative Martin of Louisiana,
is a Democrat except on the subject |
of protection. The Democrats now j
have revised the sugar tariff to suit'
him and his district, and he has no
excuse for doing anything except support
that tarty in the house.
Alvan Fuller of Massachusetts, eninenri
tlw, .non nnnino? ..
IVIUU vuc Idl e a^auiai ?i nirpuuiauu. |
Roberts. in the Ninth Massachusetts j
district, and was elected by Dctnocra-1
tic and Progressive voters. lie is absolutely
independent in politics, but
would not under any circumstances
line up with the old guard Republicans.
Thomas D. Schall or Minneapolis. |
leans toward the Republicans, llis
action, however, is uncertain. Schall
Is a blind man now about to serve hivi
second term, llis first election was I
due largely to his wife's campaign-1
This shows a line-up '217 Republicans.
against 216 Democrats, withj
Schall and London unaccounted Tor.
U Schall drops into the Democratic
line-up on organization of the house, j
the lone Socialist will be able to decide
the course of legislation for two j
years to come.
CHARLESTON, \V. Va? Nov. 20.? j
Messages received here rrovii Spencer
say that the recount of the ballots|
cast in Roane county In the general
election November 7 has been completed
by tli eCounty Court, sitting as a
board of canvassers. TUc Republican
electors arc reported to have received
a plurality of 208. Ira K. Robinson.;
Republican candidate for governor.!
carried the county by 102. while How-!
ard Sutherland. Republican candidate
for t'nlted States Senator, luis a plurality
of 220. The other pluralities reported
were: Young. Republican, for
Secretary of State. 228: Hudson. Republican.
for State Senator. 222. The|
woman's suffrage amendment lost by
over 2.500 and tlie County Court
amendment lost by 1.200.
admit fall of monastir
BERLIN. Nov. 20. Monaslir lias
hoen ahaudnncd by I he German and
Bulgarian forces, says I he ofiirial
statement issued at the Germany army
headquarters'today. The Teutons anil
Gulgars. it is announced, took positions
to tile north of the southern Ser-'
bian to'.vn after the forces of the En-|
tente Allies stormed height 1.212 to i
the northeast of Cliegel.
It Soothes and Relieves Like a
Mustard Plaster Without
the Burn or Stinir
Musterole is a dean, while ointment J
made with the oil of mustard. It docs all
the work of the old-fashioned mustard
plaster?does it better and docs not blister.
You do not have to bother with a
cloth. Y?tt simply rub it on?and usually
the pain is gone!
Many doctors anil nurses use Musterolc
and recommend it to their patients.
They will gladly tell you what relief it
gives from sore throat, bronchitis, croup,
stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, congestion,
pleurisy, rheumatism, lumbago, pains
and aches of the hack or joints, sprains,
sore muscles, bruises, chilblains, frosted
feet, colds of the chest (it often prevents
25c and 50c jars; hospital size 52.50.
Evening Chat 11
I1 II =u
An interesting incident developed in
the awarding of the Vlctrola to the
holder of the lucky number by the Political
Kqualily club a few evenings
aco. which clearly demonstrates that
life is a game of chance after all.
Ttio u'lnnup nf thn hindflnma nlinn. '
ograph. a well known local lady, bo- i j
came the proud possessor of the In-,
strument through the outlay of ten j
cents, while a prominent citizen of !
tne city expended fie e dollars in chanc- I
cs anil failed to land the prize
A short time before the time set for j
the drawing which would decide the ,
winner of the contest, fifty chances at j,
ten cents were taken for a business j
man of the city while the winner of the |
Vlctrola about an hour before him, I
placed one dime in the receiver, the j
only chance she had in the box containing
hundreds of numbers.
The winner of the prize states that
she never won a thlug in her life by j
chance before.
President F. L. Brown, of the Elgin ;
Motor Far corporation. Chicago, is one j
of the industry's most optimistic boos-!
tors Mr. Brown's keen insiirht. anil I
Iiis broad knowledge of things per-;
tabling to the world of motordora. add >,
double interest to his oracle-like pro.nh-!
eeics. \
He quotes below a few of the indus
try's staggering figures:
Motor cars registered In 4" of the
world's leading countries, 5.108.488.
Motor ears now registered In the United
States. 2.500.000.
Value of cars owned in U. S.. $2.-!
500 000.000 Average value per car..
Number of cars to eaeli mile of;
American highways. 1. Proportion of
cars to IT. 15. area. 1 car to each 1 1-2
square miles.
Increase in real estate values due
to transportation by automobile. 100
to 400 per cent. Value of cars exported i
in 1015. $100,000,000. Public roads till
the United States. 2.500.000 miles.
A111111:1 J n#?uf rfiuik uml iinnrnvoinonl
expenditures, JSOO.OOP.OOO. :
Motar car steel used in 191 >1 670.000 j
tons. Imitation leather used in 1915.
3,380.000. yards. Top material used in '
1916, 11*405.250 yards. Hickory ana!
other woods used in bodies. 1815. 8,-j
450,850 board feet. Hinges used in',
1915. 48.92.560. Additions to factories i
in 1915 total 11.000,(4)0 suarp feet. Cost
of these additious. J12.000.000.
Number of motor cars which mado ,
the transcontinental trip in 1915, 5.000.
Number of men employed In the industry
(approximatelyi, 700.000.
In the United States there is one
car to every 40 people.
in Iowa tnere is 1 car to every 19 inhabitants.
In Los Angeles there is 1
car to every S inhabitants.
The census of the lumber protluc-1
(lion of the country for 191(1 will bo un- j
dertaken by the Forest Service iu co- j
operation with the National Lumber |
Manufacturers' Association. The in- j
formation to be obtained by this work,!
| it is stated, will be of immense benefit
to the iumb(|- industry, the Forest
I Service, and otlier branches of the
It is estimated by the Forest Service j
that there arc more than 30,000 saw-1
mills iu the country and it is planned 1
to have the investigation reach every
sawmill in operation. Each of these
will be asked to make a detailed report
of its production.
Information is sought as ot the total
iiuuntity of each kind of wood sawed,
tile number of lath and shingles manufactured
and the average mil! value
j lor each species. Printed schedules
I designed for use in different regions
of the country will simplify the collection
of the figures and mate it ca y
for each mill man to send in a coinj
plete report.
It is intended tnat preliminary statements
showing the production of the
principal species, such as yellow pine,
Douglas fir. white pine, and oak. ami
also lite uroduction of the leading
1 stat"*. will be issued as soon as the
ilgurcs are available. The importance
i of these annual stalisties. Forest Sor
vice ofifcials say. is apparently not
[ fully realized by all of the sawmill
j men. since past attempts to gather
similar data show a largo number often
I lull to reply promptly, or neglect to
| make any report
A better response has been received
Irotn the lumber trade in late years,
and the officials In charge of the work
I believe that with proper cooperation
! on'the part of tile lumbermen final
figures showing the total production
can he announced by June t. 1917.
?New ami eecoml haml. Machine tools, lathes,
drill*, nhatiprn. nlan??r?. i.e.?aas
, I . . ..< ? r, . lui.l^c IllrtCittil* I
fry. fiuMilitiP engine*. I'tinpn, electric motors.
Kngiriff. Hoilorv. Planer*. Icwd-saw*. Sawmill outfit*.
Pelting. pulley*. Mmftinc. Contrac tors* equipQMUt.
HA I It I) MACIlINKItY CO., Pittsburgh, Pa.
v p5^^|
The Ruling Factor
In Investment.
' ;
As experience is llie rul|
| , ing factor in investment i i
il must be the strong point
i in favor ot this bank's ' I
ij!l careful selection of high j j
j:,j grade bonds.
Tho officers and direc- ill
(jlj tors exercise every pre jf
i! caution known" to long J
experience in business j
; J to make this banks invest- ! j
i;j ments "Gilt Edge."
: In advising you the Na- |
tional Bank of Fairmont
!'! could be of real service,
i A check account here will }
j help us to get together
& and co-operate for mutual I
Fairmont Mfmn
j fv g ^ t.' v.
i r
| You Deci<
!in selecting the People's Nations!
Its Strength, careful managem
tee its standing as a reliable anc
_ nhaab
A fluvuuu Buujcu ?o VMCV? tumi
5 On the Corner Ne
FOR RENT?Nicely furnished room. ,
gentlemen only. 124 Fairmont Ave.!
Bell phone 33. 11-11-tf No. 1611 !
FOR RENT ? Three unfurnished i
rooms. Apply 209 Walnut Ave., or
rail Con, phono 773-X. 11-17-31 No Kills t
FOR RENT?Nicely furnished front i
room. Gentlemen only. 80S Gas-!
ton avenue. ll-20-3t No 1651
FOR RENT?Two flats In liajs Build
ing. Monroe street. Apply A. A
Hays. Bowling Alley. 9-7-tf No. 1399
WANTED ? Bright young man to
learn office work and for general
utility. Wages $10 00 per week. Address
giving particulars as to ability.
Box 1627. West Virginian.
11.u.tr v.. litsT 1
WANTED?At once. goo<l butcher. Ap*1
ply 312 Madison St. ll-l'-:it No. 1640
WANTED?Men. Steady winter worn
inside. Apply tlclmlck Foundry Ma-J
chine Co.. Eighth street and licit I.ine. I
1113 tf No. 1023 j
Notice is hereby given, that at a
meeting of the stockholders of the;
McCray Theatre company, a corpora j
tlon created and organized under the
laws of the State of West Virginia,
held at Fairmont. W. Va.. on the 9th
day of November. 1916. the following!
resolutions were adopted:
"Resolved. First. That the McCray i
Teatre company, a corporation ere I
ateil and organized under the laws of i
the State of Went Virginia, docs hereby
discontinue business as a corpora
tlon and surrenders to said state its i
chatter at'/i corporate franchise. Tlicj
said corporation lias no assets to dl-'
vide, or ouj of which to pay a dlvj-1
"Ilesolved. Second. That the President
of this corporation cause no-|
tice of the adoption of the foregoing ,
resolution to be published ill some,
newspaper of general circulation, pub-:
llshed near the principal office or j
place of business of this corporation. >
once a week for six weeks; and that i
he forthwith certify these resolutions
to the secretary of state of West Vlr-1
gin la. as provided by law."
Given tinder my hand this 14th day!
of November, 1916.
11. E. McCRAV.
President of said Corporation.
11-1S-20-27 Dee. -1-11-18
Don't Dare Neglect
A Cough Now
It May Lead to Pneumonia This Winter?Stop
It at Once With Old
Black Joe Cough Syrup.
Everyone knows how a rough weakens
the lungs ami sups the vitality.
With winter coming on you must cure
that rough as quickly as possible or
you may fall easy prey to pneumonia,
grippe and bronchitis.
But don't take dangerous cough remedies.
Old Black Joe Cough Syrup is
safe for any member of the family.
Absolutely free from opiates, chloroform
and narcotic drugs. It quickly
loosens the phlegm, opens the air passages.
soothes irritation ami kills the
coltl germ. Get a big bottle for only
26c at auy good store. Sold in country
as well as city stores.
"And they brought
him home"
These grey hairs came when they
brought Will home, after the fire.
Afterward, it was all I could do i
to pull myaelf together and think of
some way to keep the children and
not break up the home. Will was a
?ood husband and it was not his
ault we couldn't Bave much money.
He was more than good?he was
thoughtful, too. I found, then, that
he'd taken out the A3TNA TEN
and that I was to have over $3000
for it Just think!?it cost him only
$10 a year to
?so little he never talked about it? I
and it brought this windfall to me!
You never can tell when an accident
may come. I'm sure if you told
your Jack about it- Mrs. Rogers, be
wouldn't rest until ne'd gone straight
to tjje agent?
Charles G. Hood
District Agent.
I Bonk as tho-depositary of your|; b| '- ,<j^|
ent and modern facilities fuara* "4 8
I desirable banking connection. I "
ally invited. . J| "''Sa
ar the Poetofflce.
kJL^r 1 il V A lk^Al ? vW
CASH WITH ordkiu; } .'.:$
WANTED?NIgbt cook and~mshwa?te ' J
er at Imperial Restaurant. Mannington.
W. Va. 11-l tt N6 ?n :jgW
WANTED?Cook. Apply Cook hoa*
pital 11-20- tf No 165.1
WANTED?Girls in decorating da- >M
partmcnt. No experience nacaf- 3
sarv steady work, good pay. Co- v _?3
lumblu Glass Co.. Front street city.' J=J
ll-20-3t NolMl;/ H
WANTED?At once stenographeK'Afl^M
(1 rcss Bowera I'ottery' Co., Manning' ' V
ton. W. Vn 11-20-31 No 4660 i; .|
TO MEN?Our eyalcm ot teaching barboring
enables you to learn a profit- ''.39
able profession quickly. Write Moler ' -ts|
College. 324 W. 4lb street Cincinnati,
O. 10-31-26t No. lWr- 'vfl
FOIl SALE ? Big Poland Chlnaa.''2j
have u few good boars and gilts.. A3
that I will sell at a bargain if taken,.,^s8
at once. Can mate not akin. Write;%
John G. McCray, Roanoke. W. Va.'.!
11.20.2t No. KM'-' WSM
FOR IIKNT?Five-room house Spence
street. Also six-room bouse Jack-.
con Addition. Possession at once. Jet .''-vJ
it. Bettings. 11-17-31 No. 163S
KOIt It KN'T?Seven-room brick house' ']
on Ohio avenue. All conveniences. ?
$20.00. Ilrooks S. Hutchinson. Bel) 1 J
phone 17C. Consul. 428.
io-3i-tf no l&ffigB
POK RENT?House on Jamison street, 11 ; -i
Apply Mrs. P. B. Swe^rlngen,'700 ,
Pittsburgh avenue. Consol phone 3S74ii> A
ll-20-6t Tyo.-lMfrrSfH
Don't matter II broken. I pay $1.00 ?
to $">.00 per set. Mail to L.'Maier, i "flj
2O07 S. Fifth street, Philadelphia.,nf'5
Will send cash by return mall.'
10-25-26 NO 164? ' . ''la
KOIt SAI.K?Bargains in household ; j
goods and typewriter. 611 Walnnfr*M
Ate. 11-17-31 ?o.U?t|
FOR SAI.K?High grade Solo Apollo. 3
player piano. Plays standard- 88-y' '
note music as well us solo rolls. " AS(Pf2S3M
dress Box 411, Fairmont, W. Ve.
ll-17-3t no:
Foil SAI.E?5% horse-power motor- . S
cycle for $50.00 to quick buyer. Ad> ; y
dress llox 317, Fairmont.
11-20-31 No 1643 1
FOR SALE?Baby buggy good condf- |
tlon. half price. Apply 209 Be I- in
viewjivenue. 11-20-tt No 1884 'A M
Alu.NEV?To loan in sums or $10 to M
S'lO to anvenn having steulv wapIt.
Cau be paid m email monthly P*7menu.
No reference or endgrsemeutf i
required. Strictly confidential.
dress Uox 535, Clarksburg, W. Va. ft
company of Bollalre, O., has njonsy
to loan on desirable real eBtate.. flee .$!
Paul O. Armstrong, Attorney, 141-42 fa
Trust Uldg., 7th Floor. Fairmont, ,W.
ft vvi cth?#. ^ .i JftfM
\L - i
A~ ft n i|il#iiS
Osteopathic Physician antrTpo^^l'^
Office second floor McCrory '
Bldg.. hours 9 to 4. 7 to t, -H"
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday ^ral
and Friday. Bell Phone j"
Office Trust Bldg. Fairmont, W.Vi*-j?<fj
25 years' practfc4?f
experience. Glasses , furnished.- fl*l
one bour. With ' ~ VlS
A. B. Scott ^Company,j.
Glasses of all kinds correctly j J
fitted. Satisfaction euarantbed^'.l
Hall Block over Martin'^
'. . . ^ ^............?i

xml | txt