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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, August 11, 1917, Image 2

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11/ faua a .
1 (enthusiasm!
\* 18 at high pitch in this
final price
break sale
. pavings are a third, a half
and even more.
Men'* $7.30 Falm Beach # J QE
Suits. Final Break price ?p*rpOv
Women's $2.30 and $3 low 1 A7 I:
f Shoes. Final Break price . hvi
Women's (1.50 White Canvas Low
Shoee, Final Break QC.
price WC
Women's (2.60 and (3.00 High Top
Canvae Shoej. Oi nc
Final Break price f l>93
Boys' (2.00 Ilusslan Calf Oxfords.
K B",k $1.50
Men's (4.00 Rusian Calf, Gun-Me- j
tal and Vlci Kid Oxfords,(A AC
Final Break price .fliiOv i
Choice any Men's Straw EA* j
Sillor Hat in the house UUG
Men's (4 Panama Hats. A A A A
Final Break price $&?vV
p Women'* $10 and $12 Summer
| Dreees; Final Oil Clk
Break price i
Ej Women's up to $6 Summer A M*t
Dreses Final Break prico ?L*il i
I',' Up to $2.00 Children's f?Q_ j
ffi Gingham Dresses vvv I
Up to $2.50 Women's C7 j
White Wash Skirts I -Ul
I. Women's $1.50 White A ALingerie
Waists wJ5
l;: Women's $1.50 Muslin AA
Night Gowns vOC
| Mother's Oats, jn?
package I US
California Evaporated 4 r
Peaches, pound I tfC
I' Old Reliable Coffee, 97a
pound &/C
Quart jar Sour Pickles, 4 A
I; per Jar I OS
i Early June Peas,
t, Z cam ior
25-lb. bag Cane Granulated? >lf|
Sugar, per bag
io no CAMP
List of Those Who Will
Train for Officers Is
|, CHARLESTON, Aug. 11-Lieuteuint
Colonel William Wallace late last
aleht issued a list of West Vireinians
who were accepted for the second ofdcers
training camp. These men will
report to Fort Benjamin Harrison on
August 26. The list of fronted nien
Fairmont? Henry J. oniiocfer, Arlelgh
R. Varner, Lawrence M. Cunningham,
William L. Doolittle, George
S. Martin, Odell P. McKinney.
Charleston ? George R. Afl'olter,
William T. Burdette, John P, Bishop,
George P. Coiner, John VV. Campbell,
Robert N. Calvert, Edward T. Donaldly,
Thomas J. Dougherty, John C. Donnelly,
David Davles, Marion C. Dusenberry,
Roy H. Evans, David 11. Estill.
Fleming B. Fowler, Augustus K.
* . Flynn, Hunter G. Green, Bernard B.
Jame3, Raymond A. Lee, Cameron C.
Lewis, III, Mortimer J. McChesney,
Neilsen-Lange, James A. Nutter, John
M. Orth, Joseph J. RulVner, John V.
Ray, Irwin B. Schawbu, George P.
Stacy, John L. Vandergrift.
Huntington?Arthur B. Altizer, CarHale
G. Adams, Joseph E. Briscoe, Ernest
J. Bader, Charles 11. Collin, Elmer
W. Cummings, William E. Low'lace,
Samuel E. Love, enneth K. MeCormlck,
Otto A. Myers, Uoy J
Moorehouse, Edgar Quesenal Harry
R. Swan Lisle C. Stahl Robert C.
Thurmond John C Todd.
Wheeling?Thomas McK. Cummins,
Paul B. Cunningham, Thomas R. Fa
gan, Lawrence W. Franzheim, Samuel
0. Laughlin, Jr., Emerett V. Selby,
Francis McP. Snider, Buckner
Smith, Jr., Lee W. Swift, Alonzo E.
Wheat, Roy E. Keller, Robert E. Bow
le, Sidney C. Swift, Joseph R. Curl.
Grafton?Harold D. Wilmoth, Heraert
W. Dent, Elbert Jones.
Morgantown?Martin E. Raid, Louis
3, West, Richard E. Davis.
Clarksburg?Howard L. Hobinson,
Mortimer W. Smith, Jr., Charles Ha
' lenbuch, Neal M. Heflin.
Ravenswood?Francis Morgan.
Moundaville?Louis K. Potts,
pi Martlnsburg?John N. Carts.
Weston?Robert H. Prlchard.
i_ Williamson?William M. Shofleld.
: Indianapolis?Wendell W. Rohr
. sough.
Weston?Howard Segner, Edward
3. Smith, Andrew Edmiston, Jr.
Newburg?James H. Shaffer.
Wilkinson?James B. Sterrett.
White Sulphur Springs?Howard ;
: Templeton.
I,,Wlloce?Aubrey H. Taber.
Ronceverte?Nathaniel B. Underi?
wood, James M. Nickell.
Harrlsvllle?Ralph D. Woods, Lei
i land W. Fldler.
Ansted?Eugene R. Vawtex.
Wereaco?John P. West.
Bluefleld?Henly P. Day, Charles M.
; , Flynn, Spiller Hicks, James L. HudBon,
Isaac Udy, Fetor D. Woods, William
F. Bond.
Parkersburg ? Roscoe C. Alloman,
Food Preserved I
Method Is
(Special Dispatch to West Virginian.) _
WASHINGTON, D. C., Aug. 10.Now
Is the time to make sauerkraut,'
say officials of the United States De-!
partment of Agriculture. Tremendous
rainfall throughout the country has resulted
in an enormous cabbage crop.
Nine out of every 10 pounds of cabbage
is water. Lack of rain last year
scut the price of cabbage from $2 and
tr> a ton in SlOO and $200.
One million dollars worth ot last
year's crop ot cabbage was made into;
sauerkraut, but even so there was such
a shortage ot this valuable food ma-'
terial that the price ro3C from $3.50 a
barrel to $35.
The ancient art of pickling or fermenting
food, as a cheap and simple
means of preserving It In large quantities,
is highly endorsed by the department's
experts. On account of the
great development of canning Industries,
this healthful method of food preservation
has been lost sight of in recent
years In the Individual homes, |
but i* now otters a safe and sane meth-;
pd of caring for the perishable prod-j
ucts coming on to the market in quantities
too great for immediate consumption.
The advantages of this method of
food conservation, say the depart-j
meat's officials, are that it is simple, j
requires little labor, practically no outlay,
and takes care of food in larger'
quantities. The method also lends
variety to the home menu.- The ferment
which develops In the food is
thought by some to have a beneficial
effect on the health. It Is the samej
acid that develops In sour milk, which
has bad such a wide voguo as a health-1
ful beverage. To a certain kind of j
pickle, fermented by the sauerkraut
process, was ascribed the good health I
of Japanese soldiers during the Kusso
Japanese war. Uncle Sam has been
quick to appreciate the value of fermented
food in the diet of soldiers, and
lias ordered large quantities of cucumber
pickles, sauerkraut, etc. Not only
cabbage, cucumbers and beets ban be
very successfully preserved by this
process, but string beans, oeei iujjs,
turnip tops and other food materials
which would otherwise go to waste.
Fermentation of vegetables is suecdssful
either in Northern or Southern
states. Full Information will be sent
by the department to anyone wishing
full details regarding the method.
ward M. JIcGrail, Robert McDougle, s
Donovan It. Phillips. r
Hinton?Bernard P. Tomltles, Frank
II. Tomkies, Oliver L. Iloucet.
Kenova?John Y. York, Jr.. Thomas
P. Hudgins
Elliins?Fred G. Allen, Eugene II.
Arnold, George W. Collie, Neil Cunningham,
Clifford A. Gross, Richard F.
Hainil, Robert S Irens, Charles II. ?
crner. John McGlamery, Ernest E. 11
Tahscott. e
Beckley?David D. Ashworth, William
E. Simpson.
Shopherdstown?Henry B. Reinnart 11
Fort Riley, Ko.n-.as. Raymond Ray
Jones. ?
West Union?Carl J. Ramsey. "
Twin Mountain?William P. Russell 0
Ceredo?Lawrence C. Johnson.
Sistersvllle?Joseph A. Laing. n
Buckhannon?George G. Lorentz '
Spencer?John H. Ilerford.
Shinnston?llobert L. Flnlayson. 11
Sutton?Earl F. Fox, William B. ?
Logan?Chester C. Chambers.
Follansbee?Charles F. Hatley.
Martinsburg?Robert E. Hannis.
rnn phaim iiidv :
run unnnujuni?
? c
Defense Made Effort To Get Dependant
Admitted To *
Bail. j
Gioacchino Catalano, Pittsburgh ltal- j
iau, representative of the Bollettino j
Delia Sera, fin Italian newspaper pub-1 3
lislied in New York, who Is charged j
with the murder of Melvin T. Daugh- ] J
ert.v last Sunday in the store of Dom- i
enitk Demario at the corner of Madison
and.Quincy streets, was held for t
the actidn of the grand jury without <1
ball at the preliminary hearing which i '
was held before Justice Musgrove yes- 11
terday afternoon. The trial was well 1
attended and eight witnesses for the 11
state were examined. jCongressman
M. M. Neoly repre- '
seined the prisoner while the interests |'
of the state were looked after by I'ros- :
ecuting Attorney Walter Haggerty. '
Affrii. tho Irlnl Iha nrianriPr U'.ir rptum
ed to the county jail to await the ac-1
tion o? the Brand Jury.
The evidence as disclosed at the J,
hearing points out the fact that the (
prisoner was injured in the quarrel ?
which preceded the shooting and thai g
when he was arrested he was bleeding )
about the face. With this as evidence \
the defense will base its argument on v
the grounds of self defense. No wit- t
nesses were examined by the defense h
yesterday as they contented them- r
;j Do You Alwi
IC E C ]
P. S.?This is yc
3y Sauer Kra
mely Healthful
To Preserve Cucumbers
and String Beans
Containers: Cidor or wine barrels,
kegs, tubs, or crocks. (Do not
use any made of yellow or pitch
Wash your vegetables.
Remove strings irom string
Place on bottom ot container a
layer of dill and a handful of mixed
Pack the vegetables Into the container.
When hnlf full, add another layer
of dill and spice.
When almost full add another.
When contents come to within a
f??: inches of toD. add a layer. 1
inch thick, of beet tops or grape
Press down with a clean board,
weighted with bricks or Btone (not
l inestonoor sandstone.)
Add brine to cover material.
Allow It to ferment (in a warm
place, from 5 days to 1 week; In a
cool place, from 3 to 4 weeks.)
After bubbles ceaso to rise, exclude
air by either of the following
(1) Set the containers where they
will not be disturbed.
Cover surface with paraffin hot
enough to make brine boil when
poured upon it. If paraffin
breaks, remove, remelt afid replace.
12) Pack the container as full as
Replace head.
Allow to stand for 24 to 48
Remove boards and weights.
Head up container tight.
Bore a 1-inch hole In head.
Pill container full with brine.
Let stand until bubbles cease
to rise.
Add more brine If possible.
Plug vent tight.
Store in a cool place.
To make brine:
1 pound salt.
10 quarts water.
to eacn it> quarts 01 me urine aaa
1 quart of vinegar.
elves with trying to have the prisoner
eleascd on bond.
(Continued from Page One.)
f his mistake and was anxious to get
lto service ior Uncle Sam. He passd
the examination.
The other delinquent was Edgar H.
'arker who has been located at Moongah
and heard nothing of being
rafted until yesterday. He appeared
or examination, hut being Bhy three
ngers and one eve he was dlschargd.
The local board is hoping that there
'111 be better spirit manifested among
hose that will appear for examineIon
Monday. To these eighty young
len the board has asked the press to
rint the following:
'If you pass the examination
and have no adequate grounds for
a discharge, do not make an application
for one. If you do you
will be refused, and you will bear
the sticma of trying to be a slack
er and to escape serving your
country when your services are
Monday the board will spend the
ntire day at the city hall giving the
ighty young Fairmont men who are
j the second call their physical exmination.
All who have been draftd
in this Second call must report at
oven o'clock promptly.
: u/itu iriwinMeii
'? 'I11 J*v 'I1 '1*1' 'I1 'I' '1' *i"f 4* t d* 't' '5* t ^ t
At the cost of a small Jar of ordinary
:old cream one can prepare a full
uarter pint of the most wonderful
imon skin softener and complexion
eautifier, by squeezing the Juice of
ivo fresh lemons into a bottle conlining
three ounces of orchard white,
dire should be taken to strain the
lice through a fine cloth so no lemon
ulp gets in, then this lotion will keep
resh for months. Every woman knows
bat lemon Juice is used to bleach and
emove such blemishes as freckles,
allowe sand tan and i sthe Ideal sklB
oftener, smoother and beautifier.
Just try it! Get three ounces of
rchard whlto at any pharmacy and
wo lemons from the grocer and make
p a quarter pint of this sweetly fr?rant
lemon lotion and massage it daiv
Into the face, neck, arms and the
lands. It should naturally help to
rhiten, soften, freshen and bring out
he roses and beauty of any skin. It
s truly marvelous to smoothen rough,
cd hands.
. j
lys Insist on I
SShC !
>ur protection. n
' -'.A '' : *''! :' ,
Some on e; wants
on the phone [
How ma*N Times mi
^ ^1 cau. Woo? f
$ K> . ,,,
51 l
Former $12C
Material costs
automobile price*
So far the Su]
That is because f
year before the b
Since January some
vanced twice. Increase
on cheaper cars than the
to $700 on cars which so
Until Hudson prices
per-Six can be bought fo:
cars which recently sold ;
Hudson Choice wi
Even when such can
than the Super-Six, its s
those of any makes of tl
knows will choose a Hue
now that there is so littli
No material change has
construction. They are
when sold for much less t
Hudson leadership is
ists All know the effec
Six motor. No other ca
Hta it That, is whv no c
*. W? ? ? ' ' %/
its records for endurance
Almost 40,000 owner
They have made records
impressive as those made
contests which have beer
The Super-Six is a 1
endurance is due to the i
Six motor. It minimize
the most destructive fore
tests show how minim
ance is obtained.
The Super-Six is the
bile motor of its size kne
bration most of the powi
as with other types, cons
More Proof
T# trrtit Viqvo fnllnwprl
XX J \J M HW?v *W..W||
have been interested in <
know it has called for gr
ance. At first we did not.
endurance. Then we fi
if the car would hold up i
100-mle trial. That was g
had done. But, the Supe:
the end of those runs,
what its true limits were
SING, AUGUST 11,1917.
a ?
10 to $1400 (Jars Ad1
Hudson Cost, Too, Mu:
have increased so much a
5 must be advanced.
per-Six remains at the price
>resent cars are built of mal
iggest increase became effecl
car prices have been ad- Each succee
?s run from $200 to $300 fort to revei
j Hudson, and from $350 ance. No s
Id Above the Super-Six
must be advanced a Sur
about the same price as When thei
at $1200 to $1400 tests to be n
built. The sa
ien others cost less
* i , i rtftAA 1 j ft 1
3 sold at to $<5uu less most careiui
ales were greater than Super-Six sp
leir class. Everyone who any racing c;
Ison as against such cars In nine
e difference in their cost. tries were m;
been made in design or money; an a
; practically the same as Hudson
han present prices. ond in six, t
understood by all motor- three; sixth,
tiveness of the Super- These r<
r has or can have a motor liar with th<
ither car has ever equaled speeds. Or
!. for greater
s now drive Super-Sixes. use.
that to many are quite as
i nn tho anpprhvav and in A 1mm
W*? V**w I,
i extensively advertisd. """v
ife-time car. Its great But, " f
smoothness of the Super- y?u then thi
is vibration. Vibration is vidual ownei
:e in a motor. All Hudson have heard i
lizing vibration endur- ^rom those
known in ev
i most powerful automo- tar to find i
>wn. By minimizing vi- per-Six for
er is delivered and is not m America.
umed within the motor. ,pa1} the
quality be ai
for Hudson tha'X?1
Super-Six history you some did bu
each succeedng test and saving. Now
eater and greater endur- preference v
know the limit of Hudson ials bought
elt we could rest content Then the pri
in the one hour and the Until that t
,1 11 ? /?nwa navf
greater tnan omer cars <-on m
r-Six showed no wear at the best auk
We wanted to know just But, yoi
so new tests were made. Super-Six ai
iison Street
| ??* j?a _ ,
" *' .:>- : i
, Before wefeed '
*v . ] them to the
c*ntJ Cows?
;'T|jA straw hats? |^E[j
f j | 11 and wackinaw Bgl
:]J| y2 PRICE
Jp " -. '' I III
A son was born to Mr. and MrB.
Frank Vockroiit of New York this ?
morning at Cook hospital. He has
boon named John Grey. Mr. and Mrs.
Vockrodt had been hero for several
days for a visit with Mr, Vockrodt's
mother and Bister, Mrs. Anna Vockrodt
and Miss Virginia Vockrodt, on .
Gaston avenue, The child is a great
grandson of Mrs. Llnnie Hall of city
tranced to Super-Six
it Soon Go Up.
nd so fast lately that all
it has sold at all this year,
terials contracted for last
ding trial was made harder in an ef?
al the real limts of Super-Six enduruch
test has yet been found.
ch Test More Trying
re were no more reveiling stock car
lade then special racing cars were
me principle which accounts for the )
i stock cars was built into racing cars.
Iway in competition with the fastest,
ly built automobiles in the world, the
lecials made records unequaled by
ar in the history of racing.
championship races twenty-two enade.
All save one finished within the
ccident forced that one car out.
j*:?l - js i-~ .
specials won iirsuu J.uux- evtmu?, octhird
in two, fourth in three; fifth in
seventh and eighth in one.
icords mean much to all who are fami;
terrific strains encountered at high ,
le hundred miles at racing-speed calls
endurance than a year of ordinary
st 40,000 Cars prove it 1
hese records do not mean so much to
nk of the almost 40,000 cars that indi>
rs are using. Recall what you must
+1,/. o;?
Jl tut: way ux piaioc xui wis uupcx-k?!*
owners you know. The Super-Six ig . j
ery community. You do not have to go Pi
i Super-Six enthusiast. There is a Su?
every six miles of improved roadway
re with such evidence as to Suepr-Six
ly choice now when compared to cars
I in the Super-Six price class?
here was a difference of $200 to $300
y other cars because of the apparent
j all must choose the Super-Six. Such
vill soon exhaust the supply of materin
last year's more favorable market
ice of the Super-Six must be advanced.
i i i 11 - i 3 _ Jt .1.L
lme juagea Dy me scanaaras ox omer
ormance and price, the Super-Six is
Dmobile value on the market. to J
a must not delay if you are to get I
t its present advantageous price.
(Inc) . ; . j

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