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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, October 02, 1917, Image 2

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I u v "A 5"
b. .5 giving "honest
&" John" values BM flM J
at llve bH| m 1
live prices in WK ut>
1917 Is old faBh MM M# ftloned,
then MB M
? 1 will always be B_^R2
K- j old fashioned."
gV - 8o sayeth Har?
rlson. " 1
"Buy I
is Harrison's
Store Different
in October?
Why different in July?in January
?March (N'o, it's no riddle) Jioai
(olka this store is different from
most ottrr stores, because we dc
businest .ifferently. We turn out
If;.'" stocks (which means selling the to
tal merchandise 011 hand)more o(
ten than like any concern we know
of in this section of West Virginia
Our automatic policy of quick re
newals makes it nccescsary thai
we turn our stocks quick. Quick
Stock turn nvpm
iuvuiio uuwei
things constantly that can be sole
at a closer margin of profit am
small profits means a greater vol
ume of business and a greater vol
ume of business means that >01
folks are now getting a liberal slice
of the profits during our great "Bu\
it in October" campaign because li
stands to reason that the more bus
iness we do the lower we can mnkr
the price, now. doesn't it? t'ome Ir
tomorow and see If we do practice
what we preach.
Men's Shoes at $2.50
For drees and work purposes; me<
urn weight gunmetal leather stock la
style; sizes 6 to 11.
Men's Shoes at $3.00
Button or lace, vici kid or gun mi
al, medium weight shoes for gcuer
wear?dress or ail service.
1 Women's Shoes S2.75
These are good leather shoes f
dress or general service, meiliu
weight gunmetal leather vamps wi
cloth tops, sizes 'l\4 to S.
Women's Smart Shoos $3.(
Good quality black leather vam
with fancy tops, a very vogueish sh
as well as a satisfaction giving she
sizes 214 to 8.
!js Car Shortage For This District
Continues to Increase
The compiled figures of coal loaded
. by the 82 mines reporting to the office
[L' of the Central West Virginia Coal
| Operators association office In this
' ytty for the third week in September
are very interesting, and, in the opinft
ion of Secretary D. R. J.awson, unK
doubtedly discloses one of the main
reasons for tho Bcrious shortage of
It bituminous coal among industrial
K- plants. Out of a total of 2,482 cars
b loaded during tho week the Baltimore
e & Ohio Railroad took 1,174 of them.
E or 47 per cent of the entire tonnage'
! of these 92 mines, for their own use.
t, Continuing Mr. Lawson says: Even
the foregoing statement does not tell
E all to the unltlated; before we arrive
at the proper number of cars ap
plied on commercial business we must
I deduct the number of arbitrary and
E-. assigned cars, such as cars placed for
K'"loading fuel for railroads other than
the Baltimore & Ohio and cars as ]
signed for loading to Lake Erie ports.
These amount to B81 ears, which
leaves but 727 cars for these 92 mines
for commercial loading for one week
as compared to 1,102 cars for 90 mines
the previous week.
- "The combined capacity of these UP
tin Oct
z Z-z-z-z-z-z Z
"i un - _w r 1
oee narry
Girlish Styled Coats f
i r Jj
1,7 ||
3 | / I / ing girls
\ I 1 I from sti
J ; J I coating.
/! \ ^ \ in rich
CJ !,strnkar
, Childrci
Large Size Matting
Rugs $2.97
Large room slzo matting rugs
in exact copies of expensive Jap
anese rugs, full size 9x12 feet.
J1' 6 quart first quality preserving
kettle; seamless; high polish
outside, dull finish inside: 99
per cent pure aluminum; each
* 98c
Men's Worsted 1
Pants $1.00 /f
Strongly mado from gooil I :
firm and wear-resisting cotton V; ?
worsted matorlals. some | U
slightly soiled from display- ijjpi
ing, not a pant in the lot li 3
worth less than $2.00, many V;3
much more; all sizes. ?8?
Men's Worsted Pants p
$2.50 Ij
Fancy, worsted material for
dress or all around wear; all r
sizes; belt loops; plain or cuffed
bottoms reinforced seams,
two hip pockets; waists SO to
42; Fall and Winter weights.
m Men's All Wool Serge
th Pants reduced to $2.97
In this lot we hnve assemw>
hied from regular stock and III
by special purchase men's all ?
ps wool navy serge pants in
oe coarse, medium and fine
>e, weave; $4.50 values, your
choice of lot $2.97.
mines total 199.750 tons; the 2.4S2
cars shipped contained 124.100 tons,
which leaves us short of our capacity
by 75.000 tons as compared to 94,910
tons the previous week. Of the total
amount not shipped 85 per cunt, or
04,402 tons, is due to the fact that
the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad failed
to furnish sufficient cars at the mines
to run them to capacity; in cars this
amounts to 213 daily. ,
"Our shortage, referred to in last
week's statemnt as 2,000 cars, now
amounts to approximately 2,400 cars,
due to the fact that we received such
a small percentage of commercial
cars during the third week in September.
We have again laid this matter
before the Inter-State Commerce
Commission, calling their attention
to the gravity of the situation in this
region, and we hope they will view
it in the light we do and take immediate
action that will insure us our
just quota or cars."
No Chance.
Physician?"Your case is such, mndam.
that time alone will effect a cure."
Mrs. Randall?"Tiy>n it is hopeless,
for I never hnve even five minutes."?
~M.rrae oeiEfYfr
\A. ' for i-ft&iif at "iatih'tkir1
?g Will be
V Coupon
L Bra l Day
ftjwj This
r for These
or Stylish Little Girls
You'll And little garments
brim full of stylo at prices very
much less than you expected to
Corduroy Coats $1.97.
These interest ins little white
corduroy coats come in sizes 2
to n years: made from a good
quality of white velvet corduroy,
plain collar and cuffs, lined with
cream colored sateen and interlined:
regular $2.50 values.
Girls' Warm Coats $3.98
Comes in sizes 2 to 6 years;
fancy mixed cloaking, wide wale
velour corduroys, zibeline and
novelty mixtures; many are imitation
fur trimmed while others
trimmed in rich velvet, while
still others have self collars and
cuffs with large buttons, absolutely
$5.00 values
Girls Coats at $5.50
t these smart litlte coats for growls
sketched at the left: It 1 s niada I
perior quality or all wool novelty
styled as pictured; others tome
silkv plushes, tine ehinchlllas and
i cloth; sizes 2 to 8 years. ?
t's Coat Dept., Third Floor.
Oil mop combination consisting
of one triangle oil mop and
liberal bottle of Wizard oil, all
Gardening Popular
at the High School
Over a hundred percent increase is
shown in the agriculture departments
enrollment or the High school ovei
that of last year according to figures
just compiled by that department. At
this time 1G2 students are enrolled is
this department as against an enroll
ment of 61 last year. Gardening on an
extensive scale as well as intensive
scale will be indulged in as spring
approaches and already plans are lr
the making for big crops from this
department. The department is un
dor the personal supervision of IS. JI
Virtues Bred by Work.
BoLdk forced to work end forced tc
do your best will breed ia you tem
pernor" nnd self-control, dlllgencf
end iigth of will, cheerfulness ant
c. i d n hundred virtues whicl
tl ver know.?Charles Kings
> fi Z,sJ*Sm
Rcpreicnts League.
Prof. C. L. Broadwater represented ,
V.annlngton High at a meeting of the J
Monongahela Valley High School Footj
hall league held in Morgantown Salurday.
Mannington's schedule, showing
< but two games at home, follows: Al ]
I home October 6. Buckhannon; October
! 13. Clarksburg. Abroad. October 30 at
i Morgantown; November 3 at Slilnnsj
ton; November 17 at Weston.
Red Cross.
All knitters for the Red Cross are
I asked to return finished work and un-1 '
used yarn as soon as possible to the 10- i 1
i cul headquarters in St. Andrews Episj
copal church j
Registered at Bartlett.
! Those registered at the Bartlett are:
\ J. E. Myers, Mansfield, 0.; L. T. Mor|
gan, Baltimore, Md.; W. C. Graham.
| Toledo, O.; Jas. Hickman, Jr., Penns
boro; O. E. Bethel, Lee Duvall. E. F.
j Klebe and C. H. Black, Wheeling.
After Gaines Will Go West.
Charles Barlow will leave tomorrow j
j for Okmulgee, Okla., where he has ac-1
j cepted employment. He will stop over '
I :n Chicago en route, where he will wit
! ness the worlds series ball games I
' twcen the White Sox and Giants
Leaving for Kansas.
! Mark Harkncss, a former oil w'ell !
driller ill this field, but now living'
in Clarksburg, is iu the city on business
preparatory to moving his fam- !
ily to Kansas, where lie will reside la
the future. I
Personals. !
Miss Ethel Fryer has returned to her j
duties as teacher in the Grafton |
schools after a. visit with her parents
C. J. McCue, of Clarksburg, spent i
Sunday here.
John Lower is the guest of friends
in Grafton. j
Miss Maude Morgan returned yes- j
! tpnla.v to West Virginia Wesleyan Col-'
lege, after visiting her parents here. I
L. S. Schwenek left Sunday for a ,
easiness visit in Columbus, Ohio. i
Miss Dorothy Pennell returned yes- j
terday from a visit with friends in New '
Mrs. James Watson returned Monday '
;c her home in Kcyser after visiting
friends here.
Marshall F. Kfaw was in Littleton on !1
i business Monday.
Mrs. Manford Murphy returned to
ner home in Grafton yesterday after a 1'
visit to her sister, Mrs. Win. B. Haw-1
kins. Mrs.
Harry Herman, of Hundred, |1
was the guest of her brother, Harry 1
Thomas, here Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo L. Yost, of Chicago,
will arrive here in a few days to 1
spend the winter.
Dr. O. C. Bradley, formerly of this
place, is recovering from two broken
libs, the result of a fall sustained at 1
his home in Wadestown recently.
P. M. Daniels has accepted a position
as traveling salesman for Simon
Peters of Un.'ontown, Pa.
Miss Helen Davis spent Sunday in
Mrs. W. C. Grimes has returned to
her home in Keyser after a visit with
her sister. Mrs. Lawrence Hoffman.
Mrs. A. Melatt entertained at a Big
o'clock dinner Friday evening in honor
of her daughter, Mrs. I.on Henderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Wise, of Centerj
v.lle, Ohio, are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
! M. F. Efaw.
Walter Wells returned Monday from
! a visit with his parents in lronton,
Woods P. Ryiner left last evening
lc.i a short visit in Clarksburg.
William Fluharty and family arc
' moving to Ford City, Pa., where the
.Yrmer has employment.
Lieutenant Jerry Blake, of Camp
Sherman, Chillicothe, Ohio, who has
been the guest of friends for a few
days, returned Monday.
Clarence Armstrong and Clarence |
1 Ccttrill left yesterday for Augusta, j
I Konsas, where they have accepted po- j
I silions.
Mark Hawkins, ot uianon, spent ,
| Sunday with his parents on East Main j
street here.
Word has been received from Den-;
! uis F. Bell and John Ash, of this place,
! and Curtis Ice, of Farmington. that
I each is enjoying army life and good
j health. The three have been assigned
to the same battery.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry llaught and lit;
tie son have returned after a short visit
in Pittsburgh.
Charles Hurd. of Baltimore, Md.. a
former resident and employe of the
Bowers pottery here, is here for a visit
i with friends.
Rev. C. E. Bishop rendered a sermon
at the rreshyterian church here Sunday.
| Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Brown, of Wyatt,
L; spent Sunday with the latter's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Cottrill, on Burt Hill.
Mrs. Goodwin, of Clarksburg, Is the
' guest of her daughter, Mrs. Carl ColTman
on Clayton street.
Mrs. Phoebe Gaskins has returned
to her home in Fairmont after a visit
with relatives here.
Miss Mary Sins has returned to her
home in Fairmont after a visit with her
aunt, Mrs. L. W. Higginbotham near
WHEELING. W. Va., Oct. 2.?The
r'gid enforcement of the Reed "bone
Htif" ltiur will lincln In tha Vnrfhorn
"1 J ?" " ? ? M
and Federal district of West Virginia,
it was announced here yesterday. All
deputy United States marshals have received
orders to arrest all persons
bringing into the state liquor in any
quantity even less than a quart a
month, which is permitted by the state
law. Persons who have been convictj
ed of violation of the West Virginia
' prohibition law will, at. the expiration
' ct their sentence, be tried by Federal
authorities on the charge of violating!
the Reed amendment.
yf^a, ^ C <?5 AUWAV
? I. 5
Diamond Street Church
Will Have Two Ministers
During Term
? I
Kev. l. t. uoodwm Has Daan returnlere
as pastor of the First Methodist j
Episcopal church, by the annual conerence
which has Just closed It ees-,
ilons at Clarksburg while Rev. W. D.1
teed was returned as associate pastor i
if the Diamond street M. E. church;
ind J. E. Wells was sent here as ac-|
ive pastor of the Diamond street
hurch. Rev. Mr. Reed will retain
lis residence here antlact as associate!
tastor Rev. 0 Phillips who re-!
lides on the East side was made sup-,
lly pastor for the Highland avenue j
hurch. These assignments were gratfving
to the local churches.
- appointments were;
1Pto VPS-i
- .ii it. i?u i?. King.
ilstrict superintendent: Arnettsville,
B. S. Chapman; Blnrksvitle, O. A.
Celly; Barrackvlllo, A. J !., Curtis;
taxtcr. D. B. Ross. (Si; Fairmont?
first church. E. Goodwin, Diamond
itreet, J. E. Wells and W. D. Reed;
-Ilghland avenue, O. C. Phillips (S);
Sntcrprise, Everett Wagner; Fairvlew
1. I). Hall; Farmington. M I.. Dear
ien; Grafton?Andrews .T. T. Keenan;
Cast. Paul McCain: St. Paul. Bernard
Jibbs; West Main. William Fallen,
lialieck. Jobp Jones; Joilytown. F. M.
Malcomh; Knottsliille. T II. Taylor ;
.umberport. C. H. Higginbotham; 1.0-j
;an-port. A. E. Michael Meadowdale.;
1' G Meredith: Morgantown--First!
hurch. H. W Ewing and T. H. lteil;;.
'ircuit. L. 7. Price (S); Highland, ti lt.
Meredith; Jerome Park, E O. Jon-j(
;s; Monongalia, . H. Perkins; Man-; ]
tington. H. D. Clark; Mnsontown. J.L
.. Marquis; Pruntvtown. Percy Mothe-i t
ly; Reedsville, J. S. Thornburg;'
shinnston, W. E. McKain; Wadestown!
Paul Flexnngan; Wana. J. I Cross;,'
IVyatt, Oscar Neasc. j 1
Elkins District?Elkins. W. E. Craig;
Belington. It. H. Shraggs: Junior. N.|.
Brackmnn: Richwood. H. B Wood-;
nan; RonncQverte, W. T W. Slecth;
EVobster Springs. S. C. Dodson: Itevery,
P. L. Brent; Durbin. E S Withers.I
Buckhannon Di ft-ict ?Clarksbrug,
First church. W. It King; Hammond
Chapel, G. W. Butcher; North View.
P. Warntan: Stealev Heiphts .1 w
Dawson; Flatwoods. II. M. Strader:
Wolf Summit. Perry Robinson; Philipr?l,
J. J. Stealcy; Phlllippl Circuit. W.
L. Chevraunt: Sutton, Albert Backus;]
Weston. John Beddow; Buckhannon, I
First church. Harry C. Howard; South
shurch, J. Vanslckle, East church. William
Trisdale; Circuit, A. L. Ireland.
Charleston District?First church,
W. C. Hartinger; Central church. E. J. i
Westfall, Charleston circuit; M. H.
Brandham. East church. East church,
J. M. Kinner; Bownemont, A. E. Ram- ]
Bey; Boomer, E. F. Morey; South| i
Charleston, A. M. Barlow; St. Albans.11
D. C O'Neill: Lawrence, W. A. Bias; I;
Sixth Street. Fred C. McClure; Clay., ,
Thomas Fletcher; Clifton-Mason, 1. A.j
Canfield; f'lendenin, A. M. Crabtree; i
Cottageville. C. A. Powers; Elmwood.|
J. D. Garrison; Cassaway, H. J. Matheny;
Goldtown, A. S. Hurely; Hurt- :
ford, D F. Newman; Henderson W. W. i
Smith; Jordan, C. D. McAroy; Leon.
J. E. Johnson; Maiden, J. B. Carter;
Mount Union. T. W. Hays; Mount 7Aon.
M. (". Harris; Osborne Mills, W.
King; Point Pleasant, I. F. Riekctt;
Quick, B. A. Sicks; Ravenswood, L. A.
McN'ar; Raymond City, H. G. Ross;|
Reedy, F It. Peters; Ripley, H. K.
Rife; Rosedale. J. B. Rupert; Ruth-j
Ward. G. D. Dickey; Sandyvllle. I. X..
Smith; Spencer, O. N. Marple; Spencer
circuit, J. 11. Hughes; Walback, L.
White; Walton. M. D. Morris.
Huntington District ? Huntington
First church. J. W. Edgle; Backus, J.
Heller; Huntington circuit, F. A. West; I
A laxative today saves a sick child
tomorrow. Children simply will not
take the time front play to empty their
bowels, which become clogged up with
waste, liver gets sluggish; stomach
Look at the tongue, mother! If
coated, or your child Is listless, cross,
feverish, breath bad, restless, doesn't |
eat heartily, full of cold or has sore |
throat or any other children'^ ft.il- j
rnent. give a teaspoonful of "Califor-j
nia Syrup of Figs," then don't worry,;
because it is perfectly harmless, and
in a few hours all this constipation
poison, sour bile and fermenting
waste will gently move out of the
bowels, and you have a well, playful
child again. A thorough "inside cleansing''
is oftimes all that is necessary.
It should be the first treatment given
In any sickness.
Beware of counterfeit fig syrups.
Ask your druggist for a 50-cent bottle
of "California Syrup of Figs," which
has full directions for babies, children
of all ages and for grown-ups
plainly printed on the bottle. Look
carefully and see that It is made by
the "California Vic Kvrun ComDanv."
f aU^
,?. ...
This store
opens at 8 y,),wl
Cleverly Desij
That Reflect I
y HESE new blouses ai
1 For wear with tailc
are very appropriate.
Georgette Crepe. Georgette tr
Crepe de Chine, washable sat:
Taupe, navy blue, canary, gre
round in this collection.
Xo particular style Is more di
plain designs, some trimmed i
In which the jabot effect is br
sought and in good taste.
The price range is rea:
S3.75 for the plainer mode
silk materials.
Juiandotte, H. M. Rldle; High Lawn O.
ft. Snodgrass; Seventh Ave,, C. F.
\nderson; Walnut Hills, It. G. Yoak;;
Vest Church, A. F. Wolfe.
I'arkersburg District?First church.|
i. H. King; St. Andrew's, J. E. Scott; j
i'arkersburg circuit, A. C. Rlffe; Oliloj
tvenue. J. G. Johnson; South church,|
r. E. Manns.
For head or throat fCTj
Catarrh try the rgTfa
vapor treatment
kiS?u a Little lodv ijiiawl le'faar M???'7
The woman in the prime of life need
not dread to meet the loss of her youth!
when grownlg elderly. While some1
charms diminish, others should re-|
place them?charms of experience.;
cultivation, wisdom. The great physical
changes met between the fortieth
and fiftieth year are indeed serious,
and are not always well borne. In {
flio crra In nl mnxlnm Ufn fnw ...??
' V. Xi-<u>u mum I II illb) ?cn nuiucii'
ire in condilion to meet these changes
without some apprehension of deranged
health. But with the excellent
help of Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable
Compound, that old. trustworthy woman's
medicine, a woman may confidently
expect to enter later life as well and
robust as ever.
Be Sure
Sing These Stirrinj
One Is a song of pathos?"Good I
Boy!" And the other Is George M
hit "Over There."
Together they make a Victor rect
patriotism, sentiment, "pep," melo
of the "one and only" Nora Bayei
A record for red-blooded Americ
Victor double-faced Recc
''Aloha Oe" and
played on th
H. Benne Henton draws from hi
tone that makes this Victor Record
You and 1 Were Young, Maggie' is
Conway's band accompanies the s
Victor double-faced re
Come In and hear them.
^ C.A.
/r\ >
IEN WEAR r '?*
?ned Blouses J
Smart Taste fl
re distinctly different,
ired or dressy suits they
immed with dainty satin,
In ur taffeta with high necks,
y. all the favored colore are
sired than another. Simple
n Irish lace and fllct, others
ought out, all are equally
ionable, running from
Is to $10 for the finest
Catarrhal Deafness ,
May Be Overcome
A Simple, Safe and Rellabla Way That
Call* for No Ugly trumpet*, phonaa
or Other Instruments.
To be deaf Is very annoying and emharassing.
Teople who are deaf ar*
generally mighty sensitive on thla subject.
And yet many deaf folks cany
around instruments that call attention
to their infirmity. Therefore people
who are hard of hearing, who suffer
from head nolsee. or who are actually
deaf from catarhal trouble, will be glad
to know of a simple roclpe that can be
easily made up at home for a few centa
cost that Is really qulto efficient In relieving
the disagreeable deafnesi and
head nolseB caused by catarrh.
From any drug store get one ounce
of l'armlnt (double strength) about
90c worth. Take this home and put It
to a simple syrup made pint of
hot water and four ounces 'of oralnaty
granulated sugar. Take a teaspoonful
four times a day.
This treatment should by tonic notion
reduce the inflammation in the /
middle ear that a catarrhal condition
would be likely to cause and with the
Inflammation gone the distressing head
noises, headaches, cloudy thinking and
that dull feeling in the ears should
gradually disappear. Anyone who tutfers
from catarrh, catarrhal deafnesa
or head nolsea should give Parmint a
trial. It is pleasant to take and is
yulte inexpensive.
to Hear
y War-Time Songs
lye and Luck Be With You, Laddie
. Cohan's lilting and energetic song,
>rd tbat brings you a combination of
dy?anil the bright, refreshing art
ird 45130. Ten Inch $1.01
another favorite
e saxophone
s saxophone a peculiar, aong-lika
I most agreeable to the ear. "Whan I
the second number on the record. [I
ololst In both selections. M'
cord 18,344. Ten-Inch, lit,
Main Street I |;i
. . s

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