OCR Interpretation

The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, June 15, 1917, Image 8

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072054/1917-06-15/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE 8

^ I
" ^ __
g?|iTP|^ 1'^' i
":)r - pBaseball
at a Glance, j
Result* Yesterday.
jfiwuma Scheduled Today?
^HMtekat Pittsburgh.
H||p||^|tiMtt Cincinnati,
nBraoklyiitat S t_ Louis.
|^HI Remits Yesterday.
HnfaSicafs^S; Boston, 0.
^^Hiptharspostponed; ram. 1
.Standings! the-Clubs.
Osmes Scheduled Today. j
Chicago at Boston.
^MBK'>,ir>m4a o + Vnitr V/M*1r
^ywmuiwmn %mw * v?ui
B. IflliRA
fcjIa&Retired but the Call j
P ^^SHINGTON 'i)Wc ' jlrKlni^ ,
K'{There's a little spot In Ireland that '
R Michael MeNamara had In his "moind'3 1
I or a-long time?thirty years, In
ATI .that time Michael was obeyders,
drilling, campaigning, ana
the.hundred-aud-one things that
[the lot of the American Marine,
lael finished his time, retiring
he rank of "Sarjint major, no
and went back to that little spot
a came our participation in the
Did Michael stay retired? He
it! He came right back on the
St'Louis, paying his own fare,
est directly to the U. S. Marine
[Headquarters to volunteer his
famara could have signed up
time Irish regiment for, despite
ty-odd years, he is still a "foine
ay a boy." Instead, he braved
bfinarlneB to fight under the flag
ir toirty years he had called his
lael has a bit of the stuff of
loyal' Americans and heroes are
P^ctoe in Resolution That
^Hp||io:nal Financing Has
J^lpfe^vras - considerable talk about
^Kjgoag the interest rate paid on deHHii!ts<at
the meeting of the members
HHOroPP Six of the West Virginia
KilWrMB*- "association which was held
;ifithis city yesterday afternoon and
the nearest approach to
HHm'^apon a was a tacit agreement
ftflHgfor ^fhe -present it is a matter
Hmfr1 banks of each city should
^^BmAmong themselves and the fntlusion
among the resolutions adoptBfe'-r
That, -, the time'has come ithat
unssion ofihe'tnterest rate-paid
rajmbn time deposits should give
MBBhtto real action upon the part
Mfcpery member of this Group,, ac^HKfliiMiscan&lxraing
accepting new
me deposits at a higher-rate of'
^flraK?mt{fhan,3 per centum <per anj^HHn^.Gotenibaent
- financing, and
mffiwgnentrhelp'upon the part of
Hraffiiatks, lS'Of such a permanent <
BHmaacter'thatiauclv-assIstance may
MtMSpbaaifcB receive -money.' on; time
HtfepositB at-an Interest- rate .less
Rraptethat.Tecehred ironusnch^govKHfnment
Unendng. To continue as
Bgfc, present merely 'add . a greater
gHburden - to; that i.nawi^nfeedv'bya tlie -t
ft aJmtawewillwponMrarwtate ^as- HKj|etl nr)totPB8S!proper
^^SSkattnattonaUMiniB^imiy pay ^^^ G^OHEXtinnmQcateaorantereet
MHS<bne^teposi1s aslaallowod by
Berftate-to-bopaldTiy -state and,
^^Hpfebgnlcs anddrnst companies;
-calling npon*oar state leg^^^BBajgatnmpCT'WiuriiTn
1 ? T 1
Ail * *
11 J* J J
| ^
i (ImS
[struck out 77 msm iityf It
Preaching on Sunday, attending college
during the week and pitching inducible
baseball for his. college team
Is the program followed by A. C. McKinney,
star pitcher of William Jewell
college at Liberty, Mo.
Whether or not McKinney ever
breaks into the big leagues, and tela
now seems to be a question of his own
iesires, the young star has carved
hlmsejf a niche in baseball's hal\ of
Tame which any veteran might be
proud to occupy.
Pitching for his college ..earn in four
games he struck out 771 men in 34 innings,
pitched two no-hit games and
allowed but three hits in the quartet
of games.
He set,a new world record in ono of
the games by fanning 25 men in nine
Innings against Tarkio college and Che
following week caused 23 h'tters of the
Maryvillc State Normal team to brecre.
In both games he held his opponents
On Sundays McKinney adds Rev. to I
Mitchell, rector of Christ P. E.
:hurch, invoked a divine bussing. It
was during this meeting that the in.erest
question was discussed, as
vere other topics of interest to the
jankers. Before the session adjourn
3d and election of officers was held,
vith the following results: President,
iV. J. McElhiney, of West Union; sec- 1
etary-treasurer, Felix Elliott, of
iingwood; executive committee, W. :
Booth ,of Clarksburg; J. L. Keen>r,
of Morgantown; T. A. Whalen, of
Representative M. M. Neely presid;d
at the evening session, which was
reld in the banqueting room at the
V. M. C. A. The tables were handlomely
decorated with American flags
ind peonies and roses, and a very
;cmpting dinner was served by the
adies of the Presbyterian Legion, at
:he conclusion of which Blanchard E.
Biatt, of the Irving National Bank of
\Tew York and Miss Helen Hiatt sang,
iddresse were made by M. L. Brown,
of Morgantown; B. W. Lewis,
)f the Mellon National Bank of Pittsourgh;
F. L. Brockland and others.
\ quartet from the National Bank of
Fairmont sang and Tom Corwine
;ave several humorous sketches.
Those who attended the banquet
ire: H. J. Hartley, Peoples National
Bank, Fairmont; H. w. Chaddock,
- ? - TT
3rafton Banking and Trust i_o.; a.
3. Davison, The Farmers Bank,
Clarksburg; B. M. Davisson, The
3ank of Jane Lew; Charles M. Steele,
3rafton Banking and Trust Co.; H. J.
HcElfresh, Home Savings Bank, Fairnont;
John J. McKone, Jr., Tunnel;on;
F. P. Hall, Home Savings Bank,
Fairmont; Felix Elliott, The Bank of
Xingwood; Earl Dixon, The Bank of
Hasontown; Clason Graham, Berkeey
Springs; J. Clarence Hall, Home
Savings Bank, Fairmont; Joseph
Cehman, Fairmont; Smith Hood,
Fairmont Trust Company; G. M.
llexander, Fairmont Trust Company;
f. S. Tcnnant, First National Bank',
Pairview; A. F. Sandy, Peoples Na:ional
Bank, Fairmont; C. D. Conavay,
Home Savings Bank, Fairmont;
T. R. Timms, Bank of Mannington;
iV. D. Nutter, Harrison County Bank,
jost Creek, W. Va.; E. J. Stout,
Clarksburg Trust Co.; E. S. Ice, Unon
National Bank, Clarksburg; W.
3. Rymer, Clarksburg Trust Co.;
Stanley L. Swiger, Clarksburg Trust
Co.; W. B. Holden, Merchants and
Producers Bank, Salem, W. Va.; P.
S. White, Clarksburg Trust Co.;
Clyde A. Hill, National Bank of Fairnont;
E. B. Deison, Empire National
* T v* H'.vr.i
Bank, Clarksnurg; j. r. iucn.cjvc/,
Sxchange National Bank, Pittsburgh;
3. W. Lewis, Mellon National Bank,
Pittsburgh; Glenn F.'Barns,.National
Sank of Fairmont; Charles Shaver,
T. L. Henderson, N. E. Jamison, Lee
y. Satterfleld, Robert L. Finlayson,
3ugh F. Smith, James H, Thomas,
ftalph A. Courtney, OscaT L. Wilson,
Sari D. Springer, HerschePBiBaTnes,
r. L. Leech, M. S. .Kelley, W. H.
Soontz, N. J. Booth, John E. Ar
. Kcue ?
mi j i i r
i r-rp
B I' I' I ft mi '
' y'
his name, dons a frock coat and occu- rei
pies the pulpit in the Christian church Lc
at Bosworth, Mo. of
McKinney's home is in Cincinnati
and he is a sophomore in college. a
In the box his work is marked by mi
his brainy pitching and his ability to
outguess the opposing batter. He has
everything a good pitcher should have,
speed, curves, remarkable control, an
elusive spitter and a good change of Ta
Branch Rickey, greatest of scouts Ml
among college ballplayers, hasn't over- ou
looked McKinney. In fact, during a
buckle, H. G. Stoetzer, M. A. Flecher,
W. M. Bell, W. C. Lowrie, M. L.
Brown, John L. Keener, Charles W. thi
Robinson; E. S. Ice, Clarksburg; E. M.
J. Stout, Clarksburg; W. D. Nutter, toi
Lost Creek; C. 0. Wilt, Fairview; Os- an
car C. Wilt, Clarksburg; J. A. VI- cid
tiuesney, Belington; L. C. Ruder, Sa- the
lem; C. R. Hall, Fairmont; H. H. up
Storey, Fairview; L. E. Brocklebank, ly
Pittsburgh; P. H. White, Clarksburg, cri
Good news for the 1
beverage that not on
while you are drinkii
leave the mouth tasl
May morning. One,
very desirable quality
ing after-effects.
As a betweentmeals
happy faculty if alw
dry spot that reeds
in />M i/innl
UiCOld) il id cui iwai uv
does its flavor make i
food, but its tang adds
ment of a meal?hot c
Serve Bevo cold?rig]
warm Bevo is not pal
Bevo?the all-yearBevo
is sold in bottles only; an
Wholesale Dealers CH
% Local Dealers F
tVWi,XK WSk \( W5CIP
?9p?b-facs^^P \Sw?nra
hBdf' WPIM#
^ ->T^S JP|
^BSTaOlWS, X;' "V '
: 2BBS2L: f?
m tL *W T"W
fl/i V I
* K( 1XI
cent vacation. McKinney went to St
mis and worked out with the Cards,
which Rickey is president.
He is now trying to decide between
career in the pulpit or one on the
Struck out 77 men in 34 innings.
Allowed three hits in 34 innings.
I'.tched no-hit no-run game against
irkio college striking out 25 men.
Pitched no-hit no-run game agaipst
lryville State Normal school, striking
t 23 men.
Preaches regularly at Bosworth, Mo.
Two teams which are leading in
> Church league, the Diamond Street
E. and the First M. P., will clash
light on the East Park diamond in
attempt to play off the tie and de,e
the supremacy of the teams. With
i leadership of the league depending
on this game it is cure to be hotcontested
and interesting and a good *?
>wd is expected to attend.
ihirsty! Here's a
ly will taste good
ig it, but that will
:ing as fresh as a i
too, that has that J
of having no heat- i
drink it has the
ys/reaching that j
irrigation. With ?
ivfecage. Not only
it go perfectly with
zes<; to your enjoy- f
?r cold. 1 '
off the ice?luke- :|
atable. jj
round soft drink j
d la bottled exclusively by 1
h?St. Louis
)N CO. ^ *
WEKWT W i ||
>\buv.EM>Ar^ J? I
s piaceTwrKt? J?G^\m
WK Air |
at tp- \ 11
JkI? 1
New Suits
for the hour is here and
the old suit is too heavy
?it is positively unwholesome.
The best
news of our new light
weight suits is from our
Men's Clothing Store
where only dependable"
suits are for sale.
All wool suits $15 to $25
Palm Beach and Kool
Cloth suits, $7.50 to $15.
(First Floor)
For the time is h
when winter clothe;
fitted out right awa
It Is Hard
Fine Displa;
No old styles or faded be
i new season, with new sea
lewness, portraying the stj
it the prices you ought to p
High time to "head into" summer h
ind what's right in our genuine Pan
15 and $6.00.
Straws $1.80 to $4.00.
Leghorns end Bankoks at $4.
The Toyo?the only Imitation as gc
nal Panama. Light weight, good s
t Only $1.25
Keep our shoe departmenl
eflect the proper styles are
rou expect. v.
i. J
f?*3Ts? '
/hat Are The
^en Reading
About *
SMw Hats
ijt there's no longer
any good reason to keep
winter's fuzzy old hat
out under the sun. Nearly
everybody now
knows that Hartley
straw hats give best servir?p
and are first in
Soft and stiff brim
straw hats, $2 to $5.
Panamas and Leghorns,
$5:00. (First Floor)
ere and men must nc
s become uncomforta
y at Hartleys'.
to Pick fro
y of Men's F
auties that lookUikeVhe last
son novelties, and everything
des you want in \hfnimterial
Our tailor made
dressy look in orde
lish and above all,
Our white flannel
tod as the orlg- and the warm dayi
hapes and the desirable tor dress;
; in mind when the feet need c
here in the wanted colors, am
)OGLE, 318
hitt IB i_l i nun t1i i/ilii
^ I. WAT
i^?r AHfeWCwO^
About ~ J
Underwear |
The change from the
woolens comes suddenly .
with the jump in the
thermometer. There's
nothing on earth a man
wants so much as to be
out of their smothering
warmth. And he comes
to Hartley's, chooses
from more kinds than
he could ever find elsewhere?and
gets larg- I *
i _1 - - /TO i_ TO \ I
est value, ^rirsi, nuur;
it be asked to wait \
ble. They can
m Such a |
urnishings I
rose of summer. This is I
in this store is crisp with I
s and qualities you desire I
summer suits don't sacrifice the
r to be cool. They are smart, Stythey
are comfortable.
I or serge plants are certainly nifty
i that are coming will make them
y men. f
LOO and $5.00
Iressing. Oxfords that
d the price is better than
Adams Street!
" ^ Vr '

xml | txt