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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, October 30, 1917, Image 3

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, SUMMEft TO WINTER
DVEBJHE KltlH
Drop of Forty-Seven Degrees?From
Sweltering
Sun to Snow Storm.
Big changes were wrought over
\ night in climatic conditions because
1 the weather man has been handing out
ylj a variety of brands. From a swelterill
. lyiff min nn Mnndnv oftornnn
J1 drove the mercury up to 81, typical
Hummer weather, to wintry blasts and
a snow storm this morning was what
f the people of Marion county ejtper/
ienced.
The first relief from the heat came
toward evening when storm clouds
arose in the sky and a heavy shower
broke at 10 o'clock which continued
during a portion of the night only to
be changed to snow. This morning
early the surrounding hills were capped
with snow and at 9:15 o'clock a
snow storm set In.
The coldest temperature of the
morning was registered when It was
34. In other words there was a drop
of forty seven degrees In about fifiteen
hours. This is Fairmont's third snow!
storm of the season. A high gale was
blowing and this was particularly an|
? noylng to pedestrians.
I Fairmont Women
Are in Huntington
f ! Mrs. J. .Walter Barnes. Mrs. Jennie
Engle, Mrs. W. D. Evans u\d .Mrs
Elizabeth Dent are In Huntlngcm I
where they are attending the sessions
of the annual convention of the West
Virginia women s unrisuan lentoerance
Union, which opened there todav
Mrs. Evans went to Parkersburg la=t !
week where she accompanied her
brother, Clarence Klnsey, who had
I been visiting his mother at Manning
Iton and remained as his guest until
yesterday when she went to Hunting
ton. Mrs. Engle was accompanied to
|J'/ Huntington by her sister Mrs. J J
Taylor, of Philadelphia, who had been i
;'V her guest. Following.the sessions or i
the convention Mrs. Engle and Mrs. I
s Taylor will visit relatives at Catie'tr-!
burgh and other points in Kentucky. I
Jelly Increases in
1 the Eleventh Hour
Busy packing the Jelly which so lie
BLf of the kindhearted people of Fairmont
and various parts of Marion counts
had donated for the soldier boys were
I), Miss Blanche E. Price, farm home demnnotrofJnn
o #? ?J tt - '
.MWV.HVHIU ugcui, aim n. L.-. OIlll.il
county farm agent, this morning and |
i i the bog is now on its way to West \'!r
i. ginla University at Morgan town,
j-' , The total number of glasses of jslly
and other canned innteriai is 1C1
glasses. Yesterday County Agent j
Smith brought three basketfuls over
from the Red Cross headquarters
where it had been sent by mistake
;V This assisted much in swelling the
donations.
i.
DEATH OF AN INFANT.
J. Boyd E. Triplet!, aged six weeks.
I ' son of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Triplett. died
1 this morning at four o'clock at the
home Of his parents at Edgeiuont. The J
body will be taken to Webster. Taylor ]
county, tomorrow by Undertaker R.
Cunningham where Interment will be I
made.
IlfMANNINGTON |
Attending Missionary Meeting.
Mcsdames H. D. Clarke, A. J. Singleton,
H. it. and F. E. i'urbee, T. J.
\ Jonos and Miss Ella Bowers left yesterday
for Buekhannon where they
will represent Mannington at a meetj
lug ot the Woman's Home Missionary
m - society.
Hallowe'en Party.
Master St. Clair Jones entertained
J a number ot his boy friends at a Hal.
iowe'en part last evening at his home
in West Main street.
i Union Sunday School.
Tho Jericho Union Sunday School
. is having good attendance and is doj
ing good work with G. N. Walter as
superintendent. Every one is invited
; I to attend and will find a warm welj
come.
Elk's Iformal Dance.
' The Ell;/, of this city will give an
informal . inllowe'en dance in their
club ro- :s on Thursday night, which
will b* a masquerade affair. Walter
Welly will furnish the music.
"Four Minute Men" Meet.
The "Four Minute Men" of this city
held a meeting in the Public school
library last evening at which plans
i were dlBcussed and a schedule of
speakers arranged. Food conservai
. tlon will be the next subject presented
by the speakers.
! Moving to New Home.
Mrs. Amanda Mclnturff and sons
will move into their new residence in
Sycamore within a few days.
Cflll*ri ht/ n#a>h nf N??\tiiiuu
Frank Masters who has been in the
Government Aviation training school
V at Pensacola, Florida, has arrived
home, being called by the death ol
his nephew, Carl Jones.
Miss McNeely Entertains.
iSf Miss Ethel McN'eely entertained a
number of little folks <h ? masked
party Friday evening in Eagle's hall
Party for Rev. Smith.
The' congregation of the First
H Christian church entertained a mask
party on Friday night, complimentary
to their pastor. Rev. B. F. Smith and
family, who expect to leave this week
for Youngstown, Ohio, where Rev
Smith has accepted a call. An indi
Vf vldual lunch was served the guests.
V Special Services.
il- There will be four.services in the
First Baptist church this week to dis
cuss the flve year program: Monday
(last evening) Evangelism, by Rev
Vv*' '
-- - . ^ ' ; ' ' % .
II LOCAL SOCl
Hershey-Morrls.
William E .Herabey and Miss Delta
E. Morris, ot Mannlngton, were united
in marriage last evening at the home
of the officiating minister, Rev. R, J.
Yoak, ot the Williams Memorial M. E,
church, south. Tbey have taken up
their residence in Mannington.
0 m ?
D. A. R. Tomorrow.
The William Raymond Chapter ot
the Daughters of the American Revolution
will meet tomorrow afternoon -it
:i o'clock at the home of Mrs. S. D. r
Brady on Fairmont avenue. Membors ]
are requested to bring scissors as work
for the Red Cross will be a part of the
afternoon program.
? *
Long-Miller. a
The marriage of Miss Alwlnda Miller r
and John B. Long, well known young 1
people, were united in marriage tnio f
morning at 7 o'clock at St. Peter's Cath- |
oils church. Rev. Father Jas. Egan, i
assistant rector of St. Peter'B, officii'.- t
ing. A few friends witnessed the ceie- t
mony. a
Mr. and Mrs. Long remained in this r
city for several days the former being i
here on a week's leave of absence froui I
the U. S. Navy training station at Pea- 1
sacola, Fla. Miss Miller formerly re- 1
sided in Denlson, O., and Jeannette, (
Pa., her father yet being a resident of
Jeannette. She is a niece of Mrs. W.
A. Small and during her residence here
hos heen prominent in musical circles. \
Mr I.nnc who hnc honn I ?
c " I
since early in the summer, was former 1
ly employed on construction work at i
Helen's Run. 1
1). H. Haught; Tuesday, Education,
by Rev. \V. L. Richarson: Wednesday, ,
Missions, by Rev. L. J. Pack; Friday, ,
Benevolence, by Rev. T. J. Lawlcr. |
Thursday night night at seven fifteen ,
the Bible class will meet, this class (
usually meeting on Monday night;
this meeting will be over in time for
I the lecture in the school auditorium.
Rev. Jennigs cordially invites the pub- t
I lie to these services. t
Herahey-Morris Wedding. t
William E. Horshey and Mrs. Delia 1
Morris, both of this city were united t
In marriage at the M. E. parsonage t
at Fairmont by the Rev. R. J. Yoak c
last evening. They will reside in Man- t
nigton. Both are well and favorably 1
known, t ;
t
PERSONALS. c
Mrs. Bags, who has been the guest (
of her sister, Mrs. James Richardson 1
I returned to her home In Cameron yes- f
terday. I
Mrs. George Baker and daughter, 1
Miss Velmn of Metz were guests of
Miss Elizabeth White in East Main
street Saturday
Mrs. R. B. Nay of Wheeling is the t
guest of her father. F. D. Basnett In c
Locust street. '
William Caughan wag in Littleton i
011 business yesterday. 1
Mr. ntul Mrs. Ray Glover have re- :
turned from a visit to Wheeling.
Mrs. Earl E. Patterson Ib the guest
of friends In Wheeling.
Howard White of Grafton has re- i
turned home after a visit with his 1
sister, Mrs. W. B. Hawkins of Jeri- i
cho. _ i
Mrs. J. T. Koen and grand-son, Jack
Beatty are guests of friends In Wheeling.
Jennigs Martin has returned after i
a two weeks hunt near Keyser, report- ;
ing an enjoyable trip. ]
Miss Edith Lancaster spent the i
past week with relatives In Mounds- i
vlile. ' ]
Mr. and Mrs. John Smith and fain
ily of Mctz spent Sunday with Mr.
! and Mrs. "Bud" Wilson in East Main
street. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Guy S. Furbee have ?
returned from a month's visit in Col- ]
orado. 1
I. M. Hupp and sons Paul and Ber- (
nard were geusts of relatives in An- |
nabelle Sunday. ]
Mr. and Mrs. Thornton F. Randall j
of Fairmont spent the week end with ]
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Millan, of Ry- i
mer.
Mrs. Earl Blackshero has returned
to her home in Wichita, Kansas after
an extended visit with relatives here.
M. F. Efaw was a business visitor ]
in Littleton yesterday. ,
W. H. O'Day Is a business visitor ,
in Plttburgh. Pa.
Howard Millan and daughter, Miss
Virginia, left Monday for a visit with
palntivoe in Tnlorln A~J
v.iunivu ui uuiu, auu uaiue \
C'icek, Mich.
llev. C. E. Goodwin, former pastor ,
of the M. E. church here, now of ,
Fairmont is the guest of friends here. '
Miss Julia Story and niece. Miss
Grace Martin have returned to their !
home in Wilmington. Del., after a 1
visit with the former's mother, Mr3. 1
J. B. Marr.
Mrs. C. H. Doughan and child returned
yesterday fro ma two week's 1
visit with the former's sisters in New '
York, N. Y.
M. C. Claton has returned from a
short visit in Wheeling. 1
Mrs. Albert Smith of Bridgeport, is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Hard- i
estv in Howard street.
Mrs. H. D. Ankrom and Mrs. P. H.
Gump spent the week end with Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Merrifleld in Fairmont
EVERY CONTRIBUTION OFTWEN
rivt L/C.IN i o WUrl I M Oh TUBAL
OF AMERICA'S FIGHTI
The West Virginii
Indorsed by the Seer
Secretary
Load up the pipes of t
Cut out this Coupon. All it and send
buy tobacco for o
(Each dollar buys four
Tobacco Fund, The West Virginian:
Inclosed find
of tobacco through The West Virgin
men in France.
1 understand that each dollar bu
value of forty-five cents, and that in
a postcard, addressed to me, on whl
will agree to send me a message of t
Name
Street Address
City . ... (?>,;>,,,
Party tor Postal Folka.
Glen Downs, a letter carrier of the
ocal postoffice, entertained a few
nembers of the poatoftlce force Monlay
evening, October 29, 1917, at hit
esldence 609 Oliver avenue. A ve'ty
ileasant evening was spent by those
iresent playing cards, checkers, cr
clnole and dominoes. The host pre>ared
very good refreshments which
vere served during the evening. Those
>resent were Letter Carriers George
iV. Squires, John Hanne, Glen Fortley,
Cecil McDonald and lyilllam A.
vlumpp and Asst. Postmaster J. D. Wilion
and Supt. of Malls Harry C. Owens.
? ?
Maiked Dance.
A masked Hallowe'en dance will be
in event at the Armory tonight at
vhlch Fairmont council, Protected
dome Circle will be host. More than
Ive hundred Invitations were Issued
n this and adjacent cities and a large
lumber of guests are expected. Skinlet's
orchestra will tender music for
he dancing which will begin at had
ifter eight o'clock and continue until
nldnlght. The committee on arrangeuents
Is composed of Mcsdames Jno.
leyman. Harry Bartholow. D. E. Miler.
Messrs. Harvey Gantz. D. E. Miler,
Lawrence Lewis. Dorsey Ford,
llarence Rowland and Frank Sullivan.
*
To Entertain Club.
The Young Married Women's club
will be entertained on Wednesday aternoon
at the home of Mrs. J. Dlaine
lloore on Fourth street. The club Is
ingaged in Rod Cross work lor the
ocal chapter.
*
Choral Society Tonight.
The second rehearsal of the Kairliont
Choral society will be held tolight
at the Y. M. C. A. auditorium
iromptly at 7:30 o'clock under the dlection
of Louis Black. Members are
irged to attend promptly.
?
nanowe en rarty at Y. M. c. A.
The members of the gynasium ami
iwimming classes of the Young \W
nen's department of the Y. M. C.
vlll entertain at a Hallowe'en party tolight
at the Y. An admission fee will
le charged to guests not members of
he swimming and gym classes air.1
here will be fortune telling booths and
ither amusements. The proceods cf
he event will be turned over to llie
ted Cross. The grand march will be
;ln at S o'clock sharp. The commitee
in charge of the event is composed
if Mrs. Geo. Blicklev, Mrs..French .Mo- ,
Iray, Mrs. das. Thomas. Miss Edun
lunsaker, Mrs. H. E. Moore. The rercshments
committee Is composed or
drs. Jos. Hosier. Mrs. I.. Gillette and
drs. E. M. Wraas.
* * *
Music Department Tonight.
The Music department of the IVonan's
club will meet tonight at S:30
I'clock at the home of Miss Mary House
Nichols on Fairmont avenue. The
irogram will begin immediately folowlng
the Choral society rehearsal
it the Y. M. C. A.
* ? *
Division Meeting.
Division No. 7 of the Woman's Auxliary
of the First Baptist church will
neet Thursday evening at the home
>f Mrs. Martha Boggess at 420 Walnut
ivenue at 7:110 o'clock.
? *
Hallowe'en Party.
Masters Willinm nnrl (Zanrra Thn.
nas Evans will entertain IS of their
oung friends at a masked Hallowe'en
party tomorrow evening from seven
.0 nine o'clock at the homo of their pa
-ents, Mr. and Mrs. \V. 1). Evans on
Spring street.
*
Approaching Marriage.
Lieut. Joe Lyons, son of Mr. and Mrs
>V. 11. Lyons, of Huntington, \V. Va.,
md Miss Henrietta Moore, daughter o>
dr. and Mrs. E. N. Moore, of Dunmorc,
Pocahontas county, will be solemnized
m Saturday of this week at Hattiesturg.
Miss., where Lieut. Lyons is a
nembers of the Medical Reserve,
jleut. Lyons and his bride will go to
dew Orleans for a brief wedding jo.t -tey
and on their return will reside at
'Squaw Camp" at Hattiesburg.
* ?
Williams Family Reunion
The Williams reunion which was
held at Walnut Grove Sunday was
liiite a success, regardless of the lateless
of the season and the bad roads.
Those present were Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Williams. Mrs. John Williams,
Mrs. Lee Hershberger, Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Williams of Downs, Mr. Chares
WilliamB of Clarksburg. Mr Ed.!
ward Williams of Wheeling, Mr. and
Mrs. Andy Williams and children, Mr.
Clint. James and Han Williams, Mr.
ind Mrs. Alva Hall and family, Mr. and
Mrs. David Hayhurst and family. Mr.
and Mrs. r. W Minnoar, Miss Rllla
Minnear, Mrs. E. L. Morris and son
Raymond. Miss Essie Ferrell. Miss
Gertrude Ferrell. Mr. Cleveland Vln:ent,
Mr. and Mrs. Ulyssus Vincent,
Miss Belle Hufman. Pearl Hylbert.
Mr. and Mrs. Garfield Heck and son of
Grafton.
A very enjoyable time was spent by
all present. Arrangements were made
to hold next year's reunion earlier in
the season as many were kept away
this year by the condieion of the
roads.
?a
TY-FIVE CENTS PUTS FORTY!CO
INTO THE HANDS OF ONE
NG MEN IN FRANCE.
in Tobacco Fund
etary of War and the
of Navy.
he Boys In France.
as much money as you can sflare to
ur Fighting Men
packages of tobacco.)
to buy packages
lan's Tobacco Fund tor our fighting
ys four packages, each with a retail
each of my packages will be placed
ich my unknown friend, the soldier,
hanks.
%
HHS
They Rolled Up a Total of
Almost a Half Million in
Bond Sales.
During the six days campaign (or
tbe sale of Liberty Bonds, tbe local
organization ot Boy Scouts in all
nrnKahilltioo muln ? ?'?? ...
muuu a ICIU1U IUUI Will
not be surpassed in the United States
taking into consideration the number
of . Scouts and the site of the city.
There are 300,000 Scouts in the
United States. The 00 scouts in
Fairmont sold one seventieth of the
total amount thut the government
was expecting all of tho 350,000
scouts to sell, or sold one fortieth
of the total amount that all of the
350,000 scouts sold in the llrst campaign.
Boy Scouts of Fairmont have a totol
of $480,000 marked up to their
credit as results of efforts extended
in the Second Liberty Loan campaign.
A grand total of 740 subscriptions
were secured.
Joe Conloy leads the local scouts
with 60 subscriptions. James Hutchinson
leads with the largest amount
of subscriptions. Harrison Conaway
is second for both honors.
Other scouts winning honors In ad-i
dition to medals are: Milton Harrison,
Samuel Kelly, Frank Swoaringen
and Frederick Daugherty. 40 scouts
qualified for war service awards including
the scouts named with special
honors as follows: Wilbur Hennen.
Frank Jamison, Owen McNeeley,
Ralph Dumlre, Lin Hall, Kenneth
Swearingen, Arthur Mltchie, Jack
Malloy, Sutton Sharp, Joe Haas, Emory
Sanders, Wayne Morgan, Albert
Kisner, Eugene Watkins, Harry
llrnti-n Cnrl Ml-,,,1 !?>,? T.-1, r?-L
? WW. . flout, UUIIU IVIDUU1, U.UU*
ert Voak, James Brownflcld, Frank
Kelley. Mendal Sharp, Glenn Battleger,
Win. Riheldaffer, Lawrence Cumpston,
Joe Fletcher. Ernest Stewart,
Win. Lehman. Mulford Smith, Dnnovin
Lough, Ralph Watkins, Vanmlre
Altman.
1 PERSONALS ||
Mrs. J. E. McCoy returned last night
from Welch, W. Va.. where she had
been the guest of her sister Miss
Sue E. llall and her niece Mrs. C. C.
Morflt for several weeks.
Miss Marvin Bishop who had been
tilt guest of Miss Luclle Lough on Locust
avenue for several days has returned
to her homo in Terra Alta.
Mrs. Jet Grannon who had spent
the last several months at her home
in Ohio has returned here. Mrs.
Granon who is a trained nurse was
called to Falrvlew yesterday on a
case.
Miss Mary Graham of Cumberland.
Md.. is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
M. J. Dobbie on East Park nvenue.
Miss Ethel Reed is conllned to her
homo on Alexander place with a ba<lv
sprained ankle.
Roger Burdette Scott, son of Mr. anti i
Mrs. A. B. Scott, of Wiles street, fell [
from the porch of his home yesterday j
after returning from Sunday school and
fractured his collar bone. ? Morgan
town Post Chronicle.
howsSsTeie
(Continued front page one)
sells ten ounces for five cents.
Tomatoes are advertised in Charles,
ton for 19 cents, compared to our
twenty and twenty-live cent price.
r.arrl i? thorn fnn oo
while here it is to be found anywhere |
from thirty to forty?mostly thirtylive.
Canned mill; is selling there for _
twelve cents. Fairmont sells it for ~
15 and 15. c
Wheeling offers prices as follows; p
Dromedary Dates, fifteen cents. Wo il
are selling them for 18 and 20. Ma- w
sou jars?quarts for (i:f cents. One
of our city stores sells them for p
eighty cents. Jar caps lor 24 cents, ti
They are selling here for 35 cents, a
Rumford Baking Powder 20 cents. It r
sells here for 30c. Old Reliable Cot- p
fee?twenty-five cents. It sells here it
for thirty cents?some places sell it
for 28. Cereals are listed in Wheel- tl
ing as follows: Cornflakes?11c. il
Mother's Oats?lie. Shredded Wheat a
?13c. Grape Nuts?14c. Puffed n
Rice?14c. These prices are all low- p
cr than Fairmont prices for the same it
article. Wheeling also advertises: E
Navy beans, new crop for seventeen h
cents. One grocer in the city is "
charging twenty-five cents a pound P
for all beans. Potted beef is adver- h
tlsed for 15 cents for the size can o
sold in this city anywhere from h
twelve to twenty cents. E
Prices in Pittsburgh for a number c
of articles are as follows: Eggs are o
selling for 4S cents; Shredded Wheat, t
10c; Aunt Jemima's Pancake flour, t
12 l-2c; Totatoes No. 2 size, 13c; t
Puffed Wheat or Rice, 12c; 25 lb. su- 1
gar. $2.30; macaroni, 3 lbs. for 29c; a
country eggs are advertised at an- t
other store in Pittsburg for 43c; a
Creamery butter 4Sc; Star Soap, 5
cakes for 28c. t
Meat prices in Pittsburgh are as I
foiows: Chuck roast, 18c; ieg lambs, t
34c; hams, 31c; shoulder lamb chops, f
32c; pork loin, 34c; steaks. 32c; ba- 2
bon. 42c; chipped beef, 40c; Chipped I
beef in Fairmont is 60c a pound. An- '
other store in Pittsburgh is asking '<
but 22 l-2c for tenderloin steak. We <
pay here 35c. 1
Peanut butter is sold In Pittsburg '
for 23c. Here It is priced 30c. Crisco 1
; is offered?two cans for 77c in the
I large size. Bacon is ofTered at Bev- <
] eral places for 36c a pound. Compare 1
; that with Farmont's 45 to ?o cent t
I price. Cheese is selling there for
i 28c and here for 40. Macaroni, two i
| pounds for 21c and in Fairmont the
' best we can do is 15c a pound and <
j we have to go a long way for that. I
! Most stores sell it in packages at 1
l a much higher rate. Most; stores sell
: from S to 10 ounces for 13c to 15c. <
The greatest trouble in Fairmont 1
I seems to be in the grocer insisting <
on handling small package goods.
| Somo of ihent claim that the demand
I for it Is imperative. By buying cro-'
Momdaj
Sho;
/~vTHF{R good days ar
v-^ aay. cut 10 see an
day.
Then there's an air??
the place, that is almost i
better if there were 16 ot
Our printed statement
mistakes of the printerble.
Books Abo
But told in a way not
ly or barbarious. Book
and pass on to your frii
fairy service.
Over the Top?Empe
Carry On?Dawson, ij
No Man's Land?Sap
My Four Years in Ge
The First Hundred T1
Mr. Britling Sees it 1
My Home on the Fieli
Kitchener's Mob?60c
On the Edge of the W
?First
Women's Wa
Kid Gloves!
Hard to find elsewhere,
here but
In a splendid fitting c
clasp style, delicately stit<
on Tan, French, Pearl
Gray and Ivory.
Also in Black.
Fairmor
offers a v
Open Stoc
While some patterns 1
up the ranks, and you wi
r? ? r\ ?
coys suits
Beally not enough atte
boy. Any old thing won'
reason in the world why
Boys' suits in worsteds
Dark and medium pat
Mackinaws in warm lo
Big turn up collars?<
Everything else boys
eries in small packages a greater
roflt can be made by the grocer and
: Is easy to train the public in tiio
ay of tho grocer.
Baker's Chocolate put up in 1-5
ound pnckuges costs the consumer
en cents. The grocer is paying 32c
pound for this article and at the
ate of five cent packages to the
ound, he is making fifty cents, allowug
a 13c profit for himself.
One of the grocers in town made
lie statement the other day that farnlies
could save at least one hundred
nd fifty dollars a year and probabiv
lore if they would buy at the best
rice?that asked for the same goods
i a larger package of greater weight,
tut to satisfy the consumer, he says
e is buying small package goods
because everything is so high that
ieopIe want to get as little as posslle."
This statement ought to show
ne reason why the grocer Is clearug
more than his legitimate profit,
le is buying small package goodB beauso
he can make more profit, out
f them and the public is belioviug
le wants them to go about the mater.
Any family who can use a fraclon
of a pound of goods certainly
ntends to use more of that goods at
ome time and can Just as easily buy
he entire pound if convinced he can
ave money by so doing.
Very recently Gold Medal flour has
ieen put up into small sacks. A five
lound sack sells for fifty cents. A
en pound sack sells for 51.00. At tho
ate of ten cents a pounij a sack of
14 1-2 pounds, the usual sack bought
>y families is costing 5243. Surely
x is nut necessary tu pay tur nuui
it that rate in these difficult das?
iays of conservation campaigns. Gold
dedal flour is only costing wholesale
11.42 1-2 a 24 1-2 pound sack in bbl.
ots.
Cornmoal put up In two pound boxis
costs more than cornmeal bought
it live and ten pound sacks. There
tre a great many things costing more
?costing front one third to one halt
more, when bought in small packtges.
It has become difficult to buy
sconomlcally on thia account in a
;reat many instances. Olive oil can
be bought In one or two stores for
(1.00 a quart or $3.75 a gal. Olive
oil is put up for the most part in
bottles holding any amount from several
ounces up. The usual customer
asks for It regardless of the amount
and the grocer is perfectly willing to
sell it In that war. Olive oil has been
' ' .
Will you accept with pur.
compliments a copy of "The
Man Without a Country?"
No charge?Just ask for it.
is a Good
p at Hartl<
e Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs
tVlQ now 4 lint nsia t'Aii
Wiw AIW ?* Cillllgo JUU ICC.U^ SliU
an atmosphere?whatever yot
rresistible. In other words wi
;hers in town as big or as gooc
s can be relied on to be abso
-who is only human?will be c
ut the War c
to make it appear ghasts
that you ought to read
ends or relatives in miliy,
S1.35.
il.OO.
per, $1.20. ' ba
rmany?Gerard $1.75. ^T(
liousand?Ian Hay $1.35. l'e
through?Wells, $1.35.
d of Honor?60c.
ar Zone?$120. )'.c
Floor- testable
Badg
?9 00 Signifying
47AJ.W two or three
, but a plenty family in the
country. Nui
utseam. one ing is shown
ched in black on the flag,
and Battle Not only a
bound to bece
?Itibbon Coi
it's Only Chin
'idc assortmert of patterns in
:k Dinnerware and C
iave been hard to secure, new
ill find it a pretty.satisfactory
and Mackinaws.
;ntion is paid ty the average
'i. A~ 1 1- ?- ' -1
t uu. o uaL uetause lie is nam
he should have the best.
; and warm cassimeres.
terns not easily soiled,
okingr plaids,
cold resisters.
wear from top to too.
advertised especially as a particular
value at $1.75 a bottle holding less '
than a quart and the grocer has professed
t.o being surprised at the fact
when his attention was called tp it. I
Canned tomatoes in 1 11). C ounce
cans sell for twenty cents, when two
pounds three ouces can he bought for :
twenty-five cents. Tomatoes can be
emptied from the can and kept in a
cold place for days and nlmost any
family can dispose of one large can
of tomatoes at a saving of more than
.Innkln
UUUUIC.
In nearly all instances package
LOOK AT CHILD'S
TONGUE IE SICK I
CROSS, FEVERISH
WHEN CONSTIPATED OR BILIOUS'
GIVE "CALIFORNIA SYRUP
OF FIGS."
Look at the tongue, mother! If
coated, It is a sure sign that your'li;
tie one's stomach, liver and bowels
! need a gentle, thorough cleansing at
J once.
When peevish, cross, listless, pale, i
doesn t Bleep, doesn t eat or act naturally,
or is feverish, stomach soar,1
breath bad; has stomach-ache, sore
throat, diarrhoea, lull of cold, give a
teaspoonlul of "California Syrup of
Figs," and in a few hours all the foul,
constipated waste, undigested food ami
sour bile gently moves out of its little
bowels without griping, and you have
a well, playful child again.
You needn't coax sick children to,
tako this harmless "fruit laxative." j
they love Its delicious taste, and it always
makes them feel splendid.
Ask your druggist for a 50-cent uuttle
of "California Syrup of Figs."!
which has directions for babies, ch!.-;
dren of all ages and for grown-ups ;
plainly on the bottle. Beware of coun
terfeits sold here. To be sure you get ;
the genuine, ask to see that it is made ;
by "California Fig Syrup Companv." i
, Refuse any other kind with codtempt I
Day' to
ej's i?l
day, Friday >and Satur- |
uld visit the store every
i wish to call it?about 'Jj|g
e couldn't keep store any '~vj
lutely truthful and the
orrected without squabDemonstration
| >|
'ucumber Cream
and Other
Preparations j:;|||
Colorinc $1.00.
For turning gray hair ''Stl
ck to its natural color.
)t a dye or a stain, but . J - 'J
ri'ectly harmless to use. |
Blush of Roses 25c. 1
Delicate and harmless . ;;.JI
autifier. Imparts a rosy
it to the lips and cheeks. !l^
Notion Counter.
e of Honor ||
that the wearer has one,
members of his or her '
i military service of his
iiber of relatives serv- g
by the number of stars
novel idea, but one
>me popular.
inter? ?10c a star? '
1a Store . ;||
)dd Pieces j J
ones have come in to fillchina
store. ?Basement ,p
$5 m sis
I v V/
parent to outfitting the
on his clothes is the loest t
goods and Jar poods are sold at a
Jocldcd loss 10 the customer In small S
Apples aro soiling in the city at!
$5,011 for Grilles Golden by the barrel. Hfeh
Farmers are selling to stores for from *$3||
$1.65 to $2.00 per bushel. /\5' '? S
MEAT REJOICIM BY > S
RHEISMATiC CRIPPLES .f
IF SO CRIPPLED YOU CANT. USE \
ARMS OR LEGS, RHEUMA
WILL HELP YOU. " ^
If you want relief in two days, swlfti -C;?
certain, gratifying relief, take a small
dose of Rhcuma once a day.
if ou want to dissolve everv nartl. ,1?
clc of uric acid poison In your bod/ V;
and drive it out through the natural .Jsa
channels so that you will be forever
free from rheumatism,'get a bottle ot ' ':-i
Rheuma from Mountain City Drug _
company or any druggist at once. It' .'Jg
must give the joyful relief expected or
money refunded.
Rheumatism Is a powerful disease'?!
strongly entrenched In joints and mua.'
cles. In order to conquer It a powerful ;J >;gsH
enemy must be sent against It. Rhea-,
ma is the enemy of rheumatism?an.
enemy that conquers it in nearly every
instance.
Judge John Barhorst, of Ft Loratnle.Ohio,
knows it. He was walking with sj!
crutches today be is well. It should -svi!
do as much for you; It seldom fallss. j
Wash Away"3
QMzln fiitmfi i
UIUII WV>VW r
To the ranny sufferers of skin dlsesso \^J|
D. 1J. I) , the liquid wash, has become-a
household word. They know It Is rellaW?'>v.^?g
and they can depend on It, they do not
hesitate to recommend It to their nelah*
bora. It has proved ltaelf a remarkaMet
remedy for nil forms of Eczema. * .It Is a . :
germicide that Is harmless to the
<1 Urate skin, but still It is effective and YvSgHfl
quick in action. If you are a sufferer from
skin diseases, including ulcers, plmpies,
scales, crust or Eczema In any fornt* '
this remedy will not disappoint you. It- j&[email protected]
has stood the test and today Is the master
preparation for all skin diseases, ".-dT.;- aBBa
Come in today and ask about our ?uar*
an t ee on D. D. D. Also about D. P. XV. ^
Soap, that keeps the skin healthy.
p.B.p.gjag

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