Newspaper Page Text
"7 ~ '
Evening,Chat WE have In the city much Undiscovered genius. In charge of a whole floor of machinery, all kfeide of paper?some of it very expensive?hooks in different stages of development?cardboard and other interesting things, is a man from Vienna Austria. He is a bookbinder by trade ?and a very expert one. He says in his country boys are not allowed to do ae they please but must soon make a decision as to a vocation in life and abide by it. A boy must go to school Until he is sixteen, is then given a months trial in a trade school in the doing of what he most desires and must then make his irrevocable decision. A contract is drawn up and for four years ho must stick to that decision. He cannot in any way get out of it. He says boys here so often do not want to stick to a thing throughout it's VftrtOUR n<?rhan? (rlranmo ?. worthy end but are attracted quickly to the job that pays most In the beginning, thoughtless of the future. And the boy Is tied forever to a post with no future and the time is gone when he can have the opportunity to learn a profession with depth The bookbinder from Vienna understands his work thoroughly?all day he bends over booka requiring genius in the knowing Just what should be done next. Like a ship he builds them?ribB, stays and outside cover ing?assembling letters in the end for ; a name. And from th? beginning of] the beloved task to the end he makes j f y not one mistake hut sends out to the sea of life his fl^i-hed work In rood condition The London Times in a recent issue printed the following: "Our Dublin Correspondent telegraphs.?A remarkable recovery was reported yes-1 terday morning by the medical staff of Jervis-street Hospital. Dublin. Six montha'ago a private in the Leinsier Regiment named Stephen Conroy, aged 54 years, was wounded In action in France; a shell burst causing hint' to remain unconscious for fivn days, and depriving him until tiocv both of speech and hearing. t'onroy Is a native of the Irish Midlands, where, he has a wife and six children. lie was sent from France to a depot for the wounded in the town of Birr, and a few days ago he was removed to the Jervis-street Hospital for treatment I by a specialist In diseases of the throat and ear. "Conroy Is a Roman Catholic and prayed constantly for the return of his speech. Dr. Keogli saw him at XI o'clock on Saturday morning and found his condition unchanged. When mo "uvivii luiuiiinii ?jii nunuii v iir-iii ing he was surprised to find his patient In full posession of his speech and hearing. Conroy told him that, at 2 o'clock that morning hR sa wthe figure of n woman standing at his' bedside. The figure commanded him to continue to prpy. and lie became so startled that, involuntary lie shout ed, and then he discovered that he had recovered hotli his speech and liis hearing. "Conroy is now roporetl to lie almost as well as ever. Dr. Keogh regards complete, recovery in a man of his age as remorkabie." |] PERSONALS |j Mrs. L. N. Wetzel returned last! night from Wheeling where she had been to see her aunt. Mrs. Hixen-I baugh of Littleton, who is very ill in: the Ohio Valley General Hospital. Mrs.I Hixembaugh's daughter. Mrs. Willis; fnrtilorlf vftct.lorl ill thic lUVVlUUII'IICJ I'MII i vaiu-.M ... city. She is now a resident of Wheeling. Miss Martha Willis of Clarksburg is the guest of her aunt Mrs Charley Denham. Taul and Robert Talbott wero in Morgantown yesterday arranging to reenter the University next week. Miss Jessie Shuttlesworth an'Miss Mary Glenn of Morgantown who had been the guests of relatives here for several days have returned to their home. Miss Willa Brand of Clarksburg, spent Tuesday here with friends. Miss Irene Davis has been the guest of Miss Mary Hood in Lowesville for several days. Mrs. Thomas McDermott has return ed from Morgantown where she had been the guest of her son Colonel Joseph McDermott and family for several weeks. Born last evening to Mr. and Mrs. Beryl Crowl at Cook hospital a son. Mrs. Crowl was formerly Miss Madge Long of Parsons, W. Va. Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Collins of Grant Town left today in their automobile 4 r\v Waohlntrtftn T\ P tut u. v.-t iu ?tait iciatives. Mrs. M. A. Rowan of Waukegau, 111, is the guest of Mrs. Frank Ritchie on Locust avenue. Mr. and Mrs. David Kennedy and Miss Grace McDonnell motored to Clarksburg yesterday and attended the fair. Miss Daisy Wedding of Indianapolis, lad., a teacher In the High school has arrived here and will assume her duties on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hamilton and | family are moving from this city to i Akron, Ohio. Mrs. Winnie Jacobs and Mrs. C. B. Nay are in Clarksburg today attending the fair. They will return home tonight. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Haught have returned from a trip to Detroit, Mich. HAS PLOWING RECORD. MILO, Me.?Ezra King bought tne horses of the Bangor fire department when the department was motorized. They were not worth their keep and King faced bankruptcy until he I thought of the dodge of putting die l bells on the plows and farm wagons ! Now at the sound o fthe gong the horses start off at a clip that has given , King the state plowing record. OJiildrenlSCry FOR FLETCHER'S CAS TLO,R.I A , BEAUTY IN TI Ynu mav Innk as beautiful as ^ quarter length, otter coat, but then yo u inside ot a coat like the one in the pictu have the comfortable glow of feeling r l have that effect somehow on the hutnb 1 |[~LOCAL SOC1 Home From Motor Trip. . Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Brady and son Dunlap and Zell and Miss Mary Zell. I the latter ot Birmingham, Ala., have \ returned from a motoring trip to Uomney and Petersburg, \V. Va. * ? Brydon-Seymour. .Mr and Mrs. Charles Seymour, of| Seymour, this state, have announced tiio engagement cl their daughter. Miss Henrietta Lee Seymour, to Mr. Samuel Bernard Brydon, of Bloomingington. Both Miss Seymour .and Mr. Bi/don are well known in our community, the former having frequently visited here. Mr. Brydon is a member of the firm of the Bloomingtou Coal Co., with offices in the Kirst National Bank Building here. He resides with his mother, Mrs. Susan Brydon, at the family home at Borderside. ? The Biedmont Herald. * * Homo From Wedding Journey. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Fanus whose marriage in this city was a recent I event arrived home yesterday morn- j ing front a wedding journey to Atlun-1 tic City and other eastern points. They also spent a few days at the home of | Mr. Fanus' parents in Hanover, Pa j They have taken up their residenco in Monroe street. * 0 ? Missionary Society Meeting. The Woman's Home and Foreign Missionary society of the First Presbyterian church will meet on Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. S. D Brady on Fairmont avenue and Tenth street. Mrs. Brady and Mrs. Jas. C. Welton will he the hostesses. The program will be rendered as follows: Devotional?Lydia Giving?Mrs. J. H. Beckman. Business. A Visit to the West African Mission?Mrs. H. It. Johnson. Preparedness, Are We Ready??Led by Mrs. J. Walter Barnes. Music. Review, The Living Christ for Latin America, chapter IV. Missionary benediction. Social hour. * * To Meet at Parsonage. The Woman's Foreign Missionary society of the M. P. Temple will meet Treach Action such as onl by Ambassador Ge annMrs #?Yrln<ai\/<?lv ~T I . ~*j Wheeli Monday, SI Do not niiss th Newsdealers IE FUR COAT Copyright Underwood & Underwood. liss Claire Whitney docs in this threecan make an attempt at it it you are re, you are not oi ly warm, but you ehly and expensively clothed. Furs :st women. ? il 1AL EVENTS j on Friday nftcmoon at 2:30 o'clock at the church parsonage 011 Fourth street. The lesson will he the last chapti r in the text book "An African Trail." * * Marria'.o Announced. Announcement has been made of the marriage of Lieutenant Fe.il \Y. J. Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. .1. \V. Smith of near Barrackville to Miss Caroline Treanor which event was solemnized recently in Evansvillc, 1ml. Lieut. Smith was given a commission recently at the Fort Leavenworth training camp and was here after the close of the c imp for a few days. His bride was a teacher in one of the schools at Evansville and is also a musician of considerable ability. Lieut. Smith is a graduate of the Valparaiso school of Engineering. They are spending their honeymoon in St. Louis. * * * * Home From Motor Trip. R. Leigh Fleming and son Bernard. GOOD ADVICE A Fairmont Citizen Gives Informatior Of Priceless Value. When you suffer from backache. Headache, dizziness, nervousness. Feel weak, languid, depressed. Have annoying kidney aiid bladders disorders; Do you know what to do? Some Fairmont people do. Read the statement that follows. It's from a Fairmont woman. Testfmnnv eon ho inuootianin^ Mrs. C. H. Young, 101U Gladden St., Fairmont, says: "I felt tired oul and suffered with headaches. There was a steady aohe in the small of my hack and my kidneys did not act as they should. Doan"s Kidney Pills soon put my kidneys in good order and relieved me of the suffering.' Price KOc, at all dealers. Don't simp ly ask for kidney remedy?get Doan's Kidney Pills?the same that Mrs. Young had. FosterMilburn Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. lerous ^ v the Kaiser mulrl t rard in his articles c in the ing Intell Commencing , September 17 JBSCR1BE NO e opening chapters. and listen, Mrs. Kate Brand and Mies Helen Fleming and Miss Leila Mercer returned yesterday Irom a motoring trip to Atlantic City, Philadelphia and Washington. D. C.w-i'rw-ifci iVtfU . . /K' Left For Home. " Mrs Edgar Waddell who had.been th'e giieet of her parents Mr. aod$Mrs. A. 4. S>tone on Quincy streetlfor'tfc'e p^st two months left this morning lor Covington, Va., where she wHl'spend a wee* enroute to Chatanooga. Tenn., to Join Mr. Waddell who has recently located there. .vffiZ .... fsrjr. For Guests. r Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Robinson entertained at dinner last evening at thjir j home on Fairmont avenue honoring j their guests. Mr. and Mrs. Thome: Moore of Bardstown, Ky. Cover3 were laid for fourteen. .... Aid Society Tonight. The Aid Society of Grace Lutheran church will meet tonight at 7:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. August Byer on Gaston avenue. TAKE BACK YOUR RING. ECONF1NA, F!a. ? Bessie?Has staff broke her engagement with Leon i | Smith and returned his solitaire. I Smith claims the gem ts a paste sub- I , .H'.iuib, a ii\a 1a cjutug iui llIU VitlUC 'Ji iIii original diamond. Miss Bigg J staff'3 attorneys claim the gem was ! paste when Smith put the ring on j thoir client's finger, and charge he has ' originated a new blackmail dodge. To Make Cut Class Sparkle. To make cut glass shine and sparkle. first wash in lukewarm water and soap, using a toothbrush to brush the i cuts with. Then have some mediumj strength bluing water ready a'nd dip | I the pieces of glass in this. Then dry on n linen towel. , 4 4 .1 ri To Tell Artificial Amber. One way to tell artificial amber, which is made of copal, a resinous | substance, turpentine and camphor, ! from the real is to apply ether to it. j If it molts it is sure to be artificial. ! Kilier tloes not aitcct the genuine nrj ticle. I~ ~~ : | CATARRHAL DEAFNESS MAY BE OVERCOME If you have Catarrhal Deafness or head noises go to your druggist and get 1 ounce of Parmint (doubj le strength), and add to it 1- pint j of hot water and 4 ounces of f granulated sugar. Take 1 tableI spoonful) four times a day. This will often bring quick rej lief from the distressing head j noises. Clogged nostrils shquld ' open, breathing become easy and the tnucus stop dropping into the j throat. It is easy to prepare, costs little and is pleasant to take. Any one who has Catarrhal Deafness or ! head noises should give this pres; cription a trial. Holt Drug Co. can | supply you. ! - ???? 1 I ' I Now is the Time to Think of your winter clothing needs and have them cleaned and , freshened by our superior methods. Footer's service Is always safest and best for Ladies' and ; gentlemen's garments. i Felt or other hats, slippers, I shoes, sweaters, light wraps. i Just now we are preparing to | render better and more efficient , service than ever before. !| Footer's i| Dye Works Cumberland, Maryland. | R. GILKESON, Agent. Fairmont and Vicinity. 1 rr /illiany! WW W W * V T VMAUU )n Germany, which igencer .v i: th, 1917 v| W V J - - - - " ' - INING, SEPTEMBER 18,1917, . Have You Seer Fashions? They They Are There Is a great satisfaction to al esnepiaHv when it is known that these s world's leading fashion authorities. We are now showing models in 5 very first of the approved styles to be els are individual arid made especially I > /V And / y I materi; ) Jkk ally go (*v\ tiful si /\jO Sr serges, | newest I | Our di fl I cepted /l I iveness / i / again j I I satin v 1 / The h / / lines, < /Y some c fN motifs jf colorec W " are th< J Millinery Much that is Mew to Show You in Mew Fall Models (Second Floor) k /SiBHBX We Have New L- Girls to start t< /] (tH Hundreds of new s\ (T^^n for girls, and plenty of ne and wear when scVooi oj I Boy's and Girl's Shoes Ready tor School When the school bell rings next Monday, very boy and girl will want to start with a strong comfortable pair of shoes. Above all, they should be comfortable?for how can a child study with the annoyance of an lli-flttlng pair of shoe?. The Hartley kind of Bhoes are scientifically sqade lor the purpose of fitting growing feet?and they do "fit. Prices ,are $1.50 to $3.50. The Be/1 Dresses for School Girls JvJtoa those nf.<.e of washable ' .fffli''" jnateriala becausj they are most sanitary and rear ly the pretiest to TZS ^ Bo bad. Tou wll/ notice that our jsf \ " -Tptfikiren'a dresses are not made ? . JEM I.' >S?Kh a lot o?' incy trimmings. SyJffA 'lliey are plain' neat and elective-?; ft L*i ll ..- tore Woe t : ess mothers make. ^ v J 7 **/ * Gtotfhams ai ^ Percales "instripes V\t pl&ra colors n ? ! pretty plaids. V Vj \ d*rioea start / $1.00 and go up to ^ fTAa JmSSSi a the New Fall r Are Here and Beautiful i !l women to have the new styles first, ime styles have had the approval of the suits. Dresses and Coats that are the seen in this city. All of these mod"or this store. The New Suits \ 1 our suits is to be informed of the new ? mdencies. The collars, the sleeves, kets, the skirts?all give authentic inion as to what shall be worn this Fall nter. ?sSS&aa / ' 'I in spite of the high cost of labor and als, we art still able to offer exceptionnrl suits at SIS tn Thpro avo tv>on_ ? ?- T? vw Y-v. ? V MA V WVUHW j lits in soft velours, in broadcloths, silvertone, dyvetyne poplin, and in the Fall shades. Prices $18 to $85. (Second Floor.) ^ JjM The New Dresses j I ess gathering manifests the newly a?skirt draping, the remarkable effect; of the new embroidery treatment, and I'M settles beyond a doubt that serge and nil be favored fabricsnew dresses, generally with straight :ome with pleated or gathered skirts, Iraped at side and lovely embroidered on bodices and belts; collars white or 1 satin. Brown taupe, navy and black 1 2 favored colors^ Prices $10 to $50. (Second Floor) The New Coats Jj settle the question of how collars are to be, the sort of pocketo that will be || popular, the mateiials that are best suited to various styles ,the lengths :m 8nd the draping. Most of the new coats are belted and 1 Viimlflorl 5>nr\ mnct all Have voto laroro utiu IUUUV mi IIM I VI ? wx J imi^V collars of self material. Colors are gray, taupe, reindeer, beetroot, plum, several shades of brown and, of course, black and blues. Prices are very reasonable, $10 to $75. (Second Floor) Clothes for Boys and f ) School Next Monday 1 jits for boys, lots of new pretty dresses . :W shoes for both?all ready to st"p into )ens next Monday. Boy's School Suits with || Two Pairs of Pants for $5 After school opens next Monday you will hardly be able to get such a good suit for anywhere near $5.00, for the supply is limited and they are | selling very fast. But just now there are all sizes in stylish Norfolk suits, in good colors and strong materials at this price. Other suits for boys in grays, browns, blues and mixed colors?the finest to be had for the money, are priced $5 to $15. ^ ji j| boy's suit this season we JiXf. A are giving a sefty pistol that shoota a rubber ball. Tha custom of giving something with school salts at the beginning of each school term la a form V Bly wa adopted many sears Ik ' ?j _|f I .... ^ V -^||1 ,<M