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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, October 13, 1917, Image 3

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i *
MPS OFFICE
1UHTS FOJDEAD MAD
Name of Decedent is on
List of Draft ,
Board
tj sheriffs are today hunting
the young men who failed to report
to the county district board for physical
examination for the National
army after their numbers had been
drawn. Two of the parties on the list
wore run down. They are Charles
Perlt and Joe Mllich, foreigners, of
Four States, who failed to report to
Mannlngton. Both of the men claim
that they did not secure the letter
which was sent instructing them to
appear for examination. The men
were turned over to George Bowers,
chairman of the county examination
board.
Trailing down their men the deputy
sheriffs find that they have a dead
man on their list. This party is Walter
Gallahue, of Union district, who
expired after he had registered. One
of the men on the list is Minor I). Wilson.
of Kivesvllle, who is now conllned
to a Pittsburgh hospital, but it is
expected that he will report to the
county board for examination within
the next week. Another one of the
men whose name appears on the list Is
Arthur Crowles Vincent, of Falrview,
a mine motorman, who is reported to
have had a foot cut off in a mine some
weeks ago. Ono of the sheriff's officers
Is today verifying this report.
The men for whom the sheriff's office
Is looking for are as follows, the
serial number being given first and
the order number second:
Johnnie D. Davis, Mannington No.
1, 1565, 13, farmer.
Pastiuale Aloe, Annabelle, 1043,
13, coal miner.
Elmo Blaine, Worthington, 1 f)0,
157, coal miner.
Dougln3 Alexander (negro), 161,
1121.
James Rogan (negro), Worthington
No .1, 93, 51, watchman.
George Williams (negro), Worthington
No. 1, 117, 75, trackman.
Thomas Harden. Montana Mines,
tlOO, 68, coke drawer.
Mike Mehlek, 2132, 108. laborer.
August Dorch, Grant Town, 24 7 6.
112, coal miner.
1 1'ellegrln Clttelh, Grant Town,
8502, 138, coal miner. i
Anthony Morris, Grant Town. 2434,|
I V. ClJill IIIIlltT.
Louis Tutor. Grant Town, 24 70.
115, coal miner.
Ralph Constantino. I'annington,
741. 2S1, machine man. Jamison No.
8.
Vaco Richkeirrh. Farmi ngton. 588,
128. miner, Jamison No. 8.
Charles Marsh. Worthington, 221.
17!) Western Mnrylnml railroad laborer.
I Albert Williams. Watson. 1898,
101, B. & O. section hand.
Joe Augustine, Monongah, 1882.
68, B. & O. railroad laborer.
Robert Arthur Ball. Watson, 1891,
98, B. & O. section hand.
* Henry Bennett. Watson, 1894, 99.
B. & O. section hand.
John Sepesi, Farmington, 818, 20,
laborer. Ida May mines.
Llovd Shalncuka. Worthington. No
2, 926, 98. coal miner..Carolina mines.
Mike Kalish, Worthington, 900, 72.
laborer, Carolina mines.
Mark Foma, Worthington, 927, 99,
loader, Carolina mines.
Gueseppe Anvalo. Monongah, 1826.
12. laborer on tipple.
Mike Cabolich. 184 Center street,
uonoilgau, ?l, CUUI uuun.
rajin
(Continued from page 1.)
the basement from an Inclined floorway
and no steps stand out as a harrier
to convenience.
The church whlcn stands at Jackson
and Jefferson streets is built of Kingwood
stone?a quartzized granite,
which has all of the advantages ol'
granite. The trimmings are of Indiana
limestone. The church really has its
main entrance on Jackson street and
extends along that thoroughfaro 82
feet and has a frontage of 116 feet
along Jefferson street. The Sunday
school room is 90 Cect long and 30 feet
wide, fronting on Jefferson street.
The main auditorium is 76 feet square
and the pews like ail of the trimmings
in the edifice proper are of the early
English finish. The pulpit furniture
la in keeping with (he finishings. The
church will seat 842 persons and with
the choir loft 900. With the additions
converted into use the church
will seat 1,000. A gallery extends clear
around the church and it will seat,
more than 300. The down stairs of the
church will seat 042.
One of the features of the church Is
the indirect lighting system, which is
especially praiseworthy, flight in the
centre of the roof ol the church there
is a handsome dome. This is one of the
prettiest In the state of West Virginia.
It cost more than J5.000. The Gothic
system of architecture Is carried out
to the letter and everything goes to indicate
that the church has been well
planned. The lighting system was installed
by the National X-Ray Com
large rich colored plate glass window
large rich oclored plate glass windows
H and to the roar is a third one repreI
Catarrh o
MrB. Mary FenneU. R. F. D. , Pt
mona, Missouri, writes:
"I wish to Bay a few words In th
praise of Peruna. I have used i
with good results for cramps in th
Btomach. Also found it the ver
thing for catarrh of the head. M:
Bister was cured of catarrh of atom
ach by the uso of Peruna.'*
Mrs. E. T. Chomer, 09 East 42m
EL, Chicago, III., says: "Manalh
Pes' laxative on the market for live;
end bowels, vory good for lndigSBtioi
and heart burn.
Those who object to liquid medl
elnts can securo Peruna tablets,
H r
I" LOCAL SOC
EntarUlnsd Clrcls.
The Hope Circle a popular organ] ra
tlon of young women waa delightfully
entertained last evening by Mrs. Clifford
Meti at her home on Chicago
street The guests spent the evening
at needlework and refreshments were
served.
Bentlng the biblical saying of The
Savior, "Come Unto Me." This painting
was executed by The Von Gerichton
Art Glass company, of Columbus,
Ohio.
The floor Is covered with Whltall's
J carpet furnished by J. M. Hartley &
I Son. The pews and furniture were
j secured through The Dlttmar Furniture
company of Philadelphia.
The pipe organ, which had been In
| the former church on the site, has been
I Installed, but the First Presbyterian
I congregation plans for a new lnstru!
ment In the future for they have al
i coves at bom ends or me cnurcn wun
j that thought In view. Interstices lor
I echo organs are also provided. The orj
gaii 1b placed immediately in the rear
j of the pulpit.
The church is provided with a boiler
I and plant by the Kanawha Heating
1 company, which will be heated by natural
gas, but provision is made that
coal can he used if the necessity
arises. The actual work of the installation
of this plant was done by the
Wiedebusch Plumbing company of
Fairmont.
To the east of the pulpit lies the
session room, whlcn is seventeen feet
square and the library is found at the
entrance to the Sunday school room
from Jefferson street. The choir room
is directly above the session's room
and the pastor's study is located over
the entrance to the church at a point
where the main tower is located.
The basement of the church is most
complete. A social room is provided
which will seat 300-people at table.
Nearby a kitchen io provided togetljer
with all of the necessary culinary
equipment. Included among these is
a range and steam table. A ladies' par
lor. 30 feet by 32 feet, is provided, and
already the ladies are making arrangements
to equip this very elaborately.
Midway between tlio social room and
the ladies' parlor there is a stage erected
and this will be used whenever children's
entertainments are held instead
of having them in the church proper.
A committee room is also in the basement
and the unique feature about it
is that it is possible to leave it at the
level of the sidewalk and step directly
on to the street.
When it comes to modern Sunday
school ratings First Presbyterian congregation
has a big A for its many
rooms and study apartments are patterned
alter the ideal and for this reason
it may be stated that it positively
has the last word in Sunday school
arrangement. Its spacious room is 35
feet by HU feet. In the basement is
found the beginners' room. Here the
children of the kindergarten are quar
tercel in a room thirty-five feet square
Children under six years of age are
enrolled here. One of the little pleasing
features to the eye in this department
is a fountain, which is the creation
of U. L. Butcher. Aside from the.
room of the main school the primary
department occupies four rooms; the
junior department five rooms; the inI
tcrmediate department four rooms and
j on the main floor other classes meet.
I On the balcony floor there are lourI
teen class rooms, cne of which is at
present occupied by the Men's Bible
class taught by Commissioner Ira L.
Smith, which is one of the most popular
classes. Many of the members of
other denominations attend this class.
Directly above the balcony there
are two rooms that are each thirty-five
feet square. One ot these will be occupied
by the Boy Scouts and the other
one will be utilized by the Girls' club.
The main tower on the church is
ninety-seven feet high and an opening
is left for the chimes, which in all
probability will be secured at some fu
ture time. The big tower is at Jefferson
and Jackson streets, but there is
j a tower at a point oetween the Sunday j
school room and the church entrance j
along Jefferson street. A third tower
rests at the eastern end of the church. I
The roof that covers the edifice Is oi
Spanish red tile.
On the site where the new church
stands there have been two churches.
The one erected in 1S7S and the present
one. Prior to t oat the church stood
on the present site of Hotel Manley
in 1851, which was superceded by an
edifice on the same spot, which dates
back to 1821. The congregation was
organized in 1815.
The building was erected by Contractor
John M. Kisner, of the East
Side, a member of the congregation,
and the architect was H. W. Nicklas,
of Cleveland, O.
The members of the building committee
nro as follows: J. Walter
Barnes, chairman; 11. B. Hungerford,
W. S. Pitzer, J. G. Smith, Mrs. Edwin
Kobinson, Mrs. Hugh F. Smith.
At the present time the congregation
is waging a campaign to clear off
the remaining church debt and thus far
the movement is pioving to be very
successful.
The corner stone of the new church
contains the four dates in which tho
stones of the various churches of the
congregation were laid.
Dedicatory services will be held tomorrow
morning at 10:45 and in the
evening at 7:30 there will be an interesting
service which will he largely
attended by the neonle of other rmi.
| gregations.
fStomach
" MadeWelJ^gg
r My Sister
j Alto Cored \
PE-RU-NA
rH3fi~XVBSX yiRGXNXAN?F,
1AL EVENTS [
Entrtalned Band.
Is* Margaret Marshall entertained
the Stoetzer Mission band of the
First Presbyterian church this afternoon
at her home on Rhea Terrace.
There was a large attendance of the
members.
A Mannlngton Event
A complete surprise was sprung on
Mrs. C. C. Wells last evening by a few
of her neighbors and friends, marching
In with masked faces and dresed
In Hallowe'en costumes, each bearing
a Hallowe'en lunch. Much amusement
was furnished during the evening by
the grotesriue costumes. Mrs. Rose
Steele of Fairmont and Mrs. Ferris of
Cleveland, O., were among the number
nresent. At mirtniehr tho c
departed wishing Mrs. Wells success
In her new home.?Mannington Telegram.
Returned From Texas.
Mrs. Carroll Helmlck and daughter
Miss Mary Mason Helmlck have arrived
from their home at ElPaso, Texas,
and have Joined Mr. Helmlck who recently
located here. Mrs. Helmick and
daughter spent the summer, here, returning
to El Paso to dispose of their
property. Mr. and Mrs. Helmick and
daughter are now at the home of the
formers parents Mr. and Mrs. X. E.
Helmick on Fairmont avenue, but will
spend the winter at the home of Mrs.
Helmlck's aunt Mrs. John W. Mason
on Morgantown avenue.
....
Guests in City.
Mr. and Mrs. Ehlen Hutchinson and
son Frank Ehlen Hutchinson of Logan,
W. Va., have arrived here and
are guests at the home of the former's
parents Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Hutchinson
at Sonnecroft. Mrs. Hutchinson and
son will spend several weeks here.
? *
Home from Wedding Journey
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Uaird Mitchell
whose marriage was an event of early
September arrived home last night
from an extensive wedding journey to
points in Canada. They are at home
of the latter's parents Hon. and Mrs.
A. B. Fleming on Jefferson street until
the first of the year when they
will move to their new residence on
the Country club drive.
* * *
W. C. T. U. Reception.
Mrs. Jennie Engle was hostess to the
Central union of the W. C. T. I*, last
evening at a reception and tea at
her home on Walnut avenue. About;
forty guests were present and a pro !
gram was rendered in which the following
participated: Mrs. Harry Dob
son and daughter Miss Dorothy of
Wheeling and Miss Louise Harnosa
who rendered vocal solos. A reading
by Mrs. Pearl Fear of South Dakota,
and a violin and piano duet by Mali
Ion Henderson and Miss Ruth Eddy
Refreshments were served during the
evening. The \V. C. T. 1*. has been
asked to contribute to a fund of the
National Union to placo steroptican i
slides in cantonment camps and a]
silver offering was taken.
* * *
Department Meeting Monday
The Literature and Art Department
of the Woman's Club will hold its
first meeting for the official year on
Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock in the
Masonic Temple. Prof Walter Barnes
of the Normal school faculty
will address the department on subject
"Lierature and Life." Mrs. O.
G. Wilson is chairman of the department.
All members and prospective
members are urged to attend the
meeting.
c
! A Wonderf
| If you are Fi;
o The arrival of two samj
| the famous Smith & Barn
o; go, enables us to offer you
g ue in a player piano. Thei
g our floor, and whether yoi
? to see them.
|j Specifii
One Is a deep rich mahogai
i? high finish oak. Both are 88
,rt The action is a standard play*
i? it is possible to make five
throughout is metal, and will
! <3 of rubber tubing in a piano of
? strings are an example of the
3 manship throuahout. For ea
<3 or by the player, It docs not h
TEF
I ? We are making a special
8 pianos, and the terms ar
| that the buyer wants. We
? scarf and bench. Come in
| instruments and let ther
? goodness.
1 C. A. HO
| 119 Main St.
.
sArrrRijAY
1 PERSONAiSH
H. C. Sample, former newspaperman
of this city, v-ho had spent the
past week here, on business leases tomorrow
for his home at Lanrel, Md.
Miss Marian Grace Petit of Manning
ton Is the guest for a few days of her
aunt Mrs. L. N. Wetzel.
L. N. Wetzel spent today la Mannlngton
on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kahr! formerlv
of this city now of Mt. Vernon, Offo
are guests at the home of Mrs. K. R.
C. Morrow on Locust avenue. They
came to attend the dedicatory service
at the First Presbyterian church of
which they formerly were members.
Mrs. W. H. Shimmel and son Paui
have returned from a visit with relatives
In Parsons and Hendricks.
Rev. H. B. Moose of Tunnelton was
the guest this week of Mr. and Mrs
E. W. Toothman at their home on
Pennsylvania avenue.
Dr. Phoebe Moore of Mannlngton|
was a visitor In the city yesterday, i
Dr. Howard Burns and daughter!
Miss Virginia Burns of Cornopolls, j
Pa., are visiting relatives in this city!
for several weeks. Dr. Burns was a
resident of Fairmont n number of
years ago.
Chester Shlnn of the Consolidation
Co., is spending a few weeks v^Ution
fishing in the Shenandoah Valley o!
Virginia.
Mrs. Pearl Fear of Sonth Dakota is
here on a visit to her mother, Mrs.
Olive M. Arnett on Lowell street and
her sister Mrs. O. F. Lough on Carleton
street.
f'rgup ^
Spasmodic croup is
usually relieved with /SjA
one application of? fa/live)
"SS Vj fxp a Lilti" SMy-Gmird lnYour Mom
VicASvapoiujks
DIZZY SPELLS
Fel'oved After Taking Two Bottles
Gi Cardui, Says Tennessee
Lady.
Whltwell, Tenn.?Mrs. G. P. Cartwright,
of tills place, writes: "About
four years ago the dizzy spells got so
l ad that when I would start to walk '
I would iust nrelty near fall. I wasn't
past doing my work, but was Tory
much run-down.
I told my husband I thought Cnrdut j
would help me, as a lady who lived j
next door to me had taken a great I
deal, and told mo to try It. This was
when we wore living In Kentucky. j
My husband got me a bottle and I |
took It aceording to directions. It '
helped me so much that ho went back !
and got me another bottle. I got a
whole lot bettor and just quit taking
It I got over the dizzy spells...I took
no other medicine at that time nor
since for this trouble. No, I've never
regretted taking Cardui.
1 felt just fine when I finished the
second bottle."
Purely vegetable, mild and gentle
In its action, Cardui. the woman's
tonic, may he the very medicine you
need. If you suffer from symptoms of
female troubles, give Cardui a trial.
AH druggists. NC-129
|H j
111 i jl IJ
ul Bargain I
ano Hungry ]|
)le player pianos made by p
es piano makers of Chica- ?
something of unusual val- 1
re are only two of them on g
i buy or not, we want vou g!
cations I!
ly case, the other a beautiful, S>
-noto players, brass trimmed, g
r action, as near noiseless am
point motor, and the tubing gj
last a lifetime. No reDlacino 8 '
this character. Copper wound
! high construction and work- ;S
so of playing either by hand i?
ave a superior. ;5:
IMS f
l price on these two sample ;!
e anything within reason :3
give free 18 rolls of music,
and hear the tone of these |
n demonstrate their own ijj
USE CO. i
Frank M. Sharpe, Mgr. |
iiiiaMittMMiii
1
TUNING,"OCTOBER I3TI3IT?
'
|%tej)| ?L;
CM Rra ready In
' (Fourth
'Now's the Tin
Choosing?Har
More and more new goods coming
Tvnmnn'a cnifc rlrnoooo oonic
ti w*MV*> w vJMkWk?} U1VOOVO) CUO lOj lIUIillHT
dren's coats and dresses?more new th
now is the time for winter choosimr?f
stocks are at their fullest.
Many New Dresses
Have Just Arrived
Serges, satin and Jersey cloth ,
dresses in the prettiest styles of /
the season, showing the new bus- /
tie and side drape effects so im- / (
portant in this season's fashions. A
Dark blue is the preferred col- KN
or but there is deep brown, taupe. \ V
biege, burgandy or Copenhagen h
as well. Sometimes a soft crepe \h
or fine white collar lightens the
dark hue, and most all are hand- \
somely embroidered with beads, \j
wool, silk or in metallic effects.
New Jersey cloth Dresses, $18
to $25.
New Serge Dresses?splendid
line at $18 to $35; others $10 to
$50. (Second Floor)
New Afternoou Dresses
Have Arrived
There are gorgeous creations of Georgette
Crepe Satin, Crepe Meteor and Velvet, ami the
styles are the very newest shown this season.
Prices run $15 to $S5. (Second Floor)
Every Young WOman Must
Have a New Suit or
Topcoat
We believe we have the prettiest
fashions, and we know we have the
very best and soundest of materials
and workmanship.
New stocks have just arrived, and
fresh and glowing they are ready for
you to see today.
SUITS of Silver-tone, Velour, Duvetyne, Broadcloth,
Serge and Poplin in the newest autumn
colors, featuring the new basque and bustle effects.
High waist line, belts and fur trimming.
Splendid assortment $1S to $40; others to $100.00.
TOP COATS in the very newest styles and colors
with collars, cuffs and novel belts, $j0 to $125.
(Second Floor;
BLANKETS
No matter how the wind blows we are ready to
provide you with the best and warmest blankets
at prices probably lower than anywhere else.
Wool Blankets $3.75 to $15.00
Cotton Blankets $1.50 to $ 5.00
(Third Floor Annex)
Gloves and Hosiery
The season's full lines are now ready.
(First Floor)
Our examinations and estimates axe free. We operate
with the least possible pain, using the latest
methods known to dentistry. Open all day Satur Jay
THE UNIOP
Office on Main St., opposite Court Hous
Read the Store News in
*
' ?*"^"^B??I
- ~ %&5)
Ylctrola Hall. * /?
Floor) "
me for Winter 1
(ley's the Place \
in every day?great shipments of
V ilist received?new otneCe ?f "V>'1- '?
ings. in. every, department.. Surely
ashions are handsomer than ever and
I Now's the Time to 1
Look Atter
FURS 11
They are in their new winter quarters
near the elevator on the second
floor. All the new Fox furs in taupe,
poiret, blue and georgette, the Hudson
seals, moles, kit coney and kolinsky
furs are ready for your choosing.
Prices range from $5 to $115 apiece.
(Second Floor)
Warmer Underwear Comes
to the Front
The Undenvoar Section on the Third Floor Is I
completely tilled with Rood, warm underwear for Pa
women and children for the cold weather close at .
WOMEN'S union stilts of cotton, cotton-and- m
wool, silk-aud-cotton, silk-and-wool, allwool 75c to
$2.75 n suit.
CHILDREN'S cotton and wool union suits, and
vests and pants 50c to $1.50.
(Third Floor Annex) . '||
A Good Day For Boys to
Jump Into New Suits
tind Pmoi'/'Antc _ I. A-ilM
U11U V/VW1WUU3
And a wonderful stock right and ready for
them to jump into. Ready in splendid variety
and right in everything that makes for good looks,
good style ami good service. The glass cases are '
filled to overflowing with the new Norfolk suits
and new overcoats, all tailored to perfection In
a wonderful choice of designs, weaves and colorings.
Prices to 515 for boys 6 to 18 years.
(Men's Storo, First Floor)
Without teeth there cannot be chewing.
Without chewing there cannot be digestion. .
Without digestion there cannot be nourishment. j i'S
Without nourishment there cannot be health and
4 DENTISTS | 1
>e. Over 5 and 10c Store., Bell Phone 921J
Today's West Virginian 1
- . ,V'. C

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