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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, February 19, 1918, Image 10

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jfer^-. -vy
' IB H0M1
I SOMETtMETQDAY
I ^ Opening Gun in the Legal j
1 K-V* *_ C^,,M AJo. ;
I. IAJ k^VUiV
quale Supply.
MrgmtowT is kih
Fairmont and Pennsboro
^ . .ZtZ* '
Petitions Also Likely
to Go In.
.^test "Virginia gas for West Virginia
attrs is the demand of the West Vir-:
ginia Gas Consumers' Association, an
organization embracing domestic and .
industrial consumers in various sec- j
rions of the state, -which will make {
its first move for such a regulation j
on the part of the state, in all proba-1
bflity today at Charleston. The peti- j
tion of the city of Morganiown is ex- i
pected to go to the Public Service j
Commission in Charleston today on
this-matter and it is possible that the
petition from the city of Fairmont and
the tqwn of Pennsboro will' be filed at
the-same eime.
The petitions to be filed before the
commission are supposed to represent |
the different conditions at various j
points. The best legal talent in the;
state has been busy on the prepara- j
tion of these petitions and the legal j
points embraced are the result of the
study of three or four lawyers who;
have given the rights of the state in |
? the protection of its natural resources 1
much thought.
The public service commission is be-;
lievod to have the power to grant the 1
demands of the West Virginia Gas t
a ......'->.-t. .^ tt*n aw'.i.ai !
IVIWU*7?MUI?O WVU. 4 WV Vt t^WICM I
movement calle 1 for a soecial term !
of the legislature at which the pow- j
era -eT the commission might be
broadened but legal authorities came
tb the conclusion that sufficient pow- j
er was not vested in this commission '
and after Interviews with members of
it' the leaders in the movement are
satisfied that the members of the com '
mission realize this.
-It T. Cunningham of this city is the
president of the West Virginia Gat
Consumers" Association. Former Goveipor
W. E. Glasscock is vice president
of the organization. George W. (
Dudderar of Clarksburg is secretary. ,
O. S. McKinney. of Fairmont is a mem i
her of, the executive committee of the ;
board of directors and has been prom- ,
inest in the movement since its inccp- [
tion. C. W. Evans, secretary of the '
"Fairmont Chamber of Commerce has
given the movement much attention.
'Later advices from Charleston arc
to. the effect that the Fairmont petition
will not: be formally introduced at .this
tjme.-James A. Meredith is in Charleston
to represent Fairmont in the action^
planned to be taken today and
Vik'r the papers and memorandum, but
it is unlikely that Fairmont's petition
will go in today.
I MWliTE WOMEN 1
ME HERE AT US?
I ? 1
- ' . .. >. \r
- # ' .
^fciey Will Figure in a Coun- j
: ty Wide Food Conservation
Campaign.
A fco conservation campaign -will
be inaugurated in this county neat
week when speeches will be made in
various sections of the county under
the personal direction of Chairman
Joseph Rosier. Mr. Rosier will be assisted
In the work by Miss Blanche E.
Pijce, county demonstration agent.;
and the Home economics department i
of,tb* Woman's club and the domestic ;
science teachers of the Normal and
High schools. ~~
'Preliminary' plans were formulated
at a meeting held Saturday evening in :
the offices of the Fairmont Chamber of ;
Commerce. Those "present at the I
meeting were: County Chairman of the j
Pood Administration Joseph Rosier; i
W. E. . Tombiyn. . superintendent of}
schools in Paw Paw"district: A. L. J
Thomas. superintendent or schools in
Manningtoc district: Herschcl Ice, su-;
perintendent of schools of Fairmont;
district;-O. G. Wilson, superintendent!
of schools of Fairmont Independent
district: P. M. Conley. superintendent
oC schools o? Lincoln district; W. E.
'Michael, acting county superintendent
of schools; W. A. Hustead. superintendent
of schools of Union district;
Sirs. George DeBolt, president of the
"West Virginia Federation of Woman's
clubs; Mrs. P. M. Hoge. chairman or
the home economics department of the
Woman's club of Fairmont; Miss;
Blanche .Price, county demonstrator of j
home economics.
It is proposed to hold a meeting atj
every community centre in the county
and in connection -with the addresses
to be delivered demonstrations of
how to use flour substitutes in bread
making, etc.. will be given. The first
meetings will be held in the Miller ]
school and the Dunbar school in this J
ctty at which time four minute women :
will discuss the food conservation
campaign.
The Women's League for National
Service Is making an effort to Inter- <
set every housewife in maintaining
her own garden next summer and is ;
Conducting lectures in various places :
K ty experts in the different lines of
feggable gardening.
B|h; *
:
KB W TIKES I
EMMS
French Government Pays
Tribute to American Genius
For Organization.
(Special Dispatch to TVest Virginian )
CHICAGO, Feb. 19.?For the purpose
or taking over the entire canteen
system of the French and American j
armies at Che request of the military t
officials, the Y. M. C. A. has organ-1
tzed an operating company with a cap-1
ital of $5,009,000 and is preparing to|
do a business of $200,000-000 a year in ,
canteen supplies for the soldiers on j
French soil. In an announcement, i
made here tday it -was stated that at j
least 3.300 men would be required to ;
conduct the affairs or this business. !
Of this number several hundred have !
already been secured and sent abroad. I
A total of 934 secretaries had been |
sent to France by the American Y. M.;
C. A. on February 1. Many of these;
will he concerned entirely with the j
management cf the Y. M. C. A. can- J
teen_ system in the 150 camps for the |
American troops on French soil and for f
the French troops. Each canteen, it'
is stated, carries a list of 310 differ-!
ent articles for sale. These range j
trora needles and candy to wearing ap- j
parel.
Forty auto truck drivers will be re-,
quired by the Y. M. C. A. to transport;
the supplies which are to be handled j
for the soldier boys in camp close up;
behind the trenches and back of the
firing lines. j
A constant stream or American,
business and professional men is be-!
ing fed into the overseas work of the;
Y. M- C. A. Because of the extraordi- i
nary demand on the part of the sol- j
dicrs for the facilities and advantages
offered them either free or at cost by j
the Y. M. C. A. an army of trained men j
is required to render this service, i
Throe hundred and twenty-five secre- j
tarios sailed for France during the
month of December, said an official j
of the Personnel Bureau of the Na-:
tional War Work Council of the Y. M.!
C. A. in Chicago. Between New,
Year's and February 10, one hundred
and fifty others left an Atlantic port.'
A few days later. 250 men. many of;
whotn had given up their business 01 j
their positions in order to go across
and serve without pay in the Y. M. C.
A. links, were sent abroad.
In a recent sailing of secretaries
.were R. G. Brown, of Brownsville. N.
who put the first telephone in <
: Vance and was decorated by the
I"rcacli government. He crossed the:
A tlantic for tne seventeenth time to |
ive his services as a Y. >1. C. A. sec-j
rotary.
iv c. Potter, a nephew of the Tate i
Fisiiop I otter. also was a member of j
ihe parly. Mr. Potter's son is at pros-;
cnt in the Flying Squadron of France.:
Other raon from middle western
states who have gone across as secrefries
of the Y. M. C. A. are: R. H.!
"lufi. rniversuy or cnicago, paawr m
: Mvoriicad. Mies.. M. E. church: J.
v.tv.'i?. of Chicago, C. of C. student:
i-J-j.-.-: Ballew. Lexington, III., field sec-1
.clary of the Anti-Saloon League, grad- j
uate of Hedding college, Abingdon.'
lillroi-s.
L. E. Euell. of Detroit, -who has been
state secretary of the Michigan Y. M.:
t". A. tor many years, was a member
of the December party. From Mis-1
souri recently the Y. M. C. A. war worK '
secured A. W. Taylor, of Columbus. I
and George E. Burgess, of St. Louis. I
The name of Thomas C. Polk, of Valpa-1
raiso, Indiana, also is included in the j
sailiag list.
About 25 college men from the Eni- j
'cd States are included in the Y. M. .
C. A. forces at Mesopotamia, and there !
arc now five American secretaries in j
Egypt. A similar number of colored ;
American secretaries have been work-,
ins among the African carriers attach- ]
ed to the Allied armies in East Africa. :
Worthington j
Washington's Birthday Entertainment.;
A Washington birthday entertain- i
racnt veil!. be given at the old Teverbaugh
church at Festus on Friday;
evcnioc. February 22d. An excellent j
program lias been arranged for the:
occasion.
.The Stork Gets Busy.
The stork seems to have been rather
busy in TV'ortbington in the past few
days, as the following list of births
would indicate: Born to Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Fallen on Friday. February 15.
a daughter. Born to Mr. and Mrs. John
F. Ward on Saturday. February 16th, a
daughter. Born to Mr. and ."Mrs. saiva-1
lore Evangelista on Saturday, Fcbru-1
ary 16th. a son.
~ "3~ Personals.
Jas. T. Taggart. of Clarksburg, was
a week end visitor here with friends.
Mclvin M. Martin, of Bingamon. was
a usiaess visitor here on Saturday.
T. Ora. Satterfield. of Brisco. was
transacting business here on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Claude L. Davis were;
visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. Marvin Te- j
trick on Harter Hill on Sunday.
Harvey H. Lanham, of Fairmont, |
was a business visitor here on Satur- J
day.
Jas. Maloney, of Hutchinson, was a
business caller here on Saturday afternoon.
Dr. Harry S. Kelster, of Fairmont,
was a professional visitor here on Saturday
Floyd Hay. of Dunbar. Pa, was a
week end visitor with relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. Harley Smith were
week end visitors in Clarksburg.
J. D. Victor was a Sunday visitor
at Wyatt. Harrison county.
Forrest Blair, of Middleton, was
calling on friends here on Sunday.
Clyde H. Hay. who was at home on
a short furlough, returned to Camp
Lee on Saturday.
Jas. L. Morgan, of near Annabelle.
was a business visitor here on Monday..
_, r' __ -f? H
tNDQSffRIAL J
fc F^B^jQ^gEfi
"Millers may exchange flour for
wheat -with farmers without farmers
taking substitute commodities.'* Butt
the farmers are objecting to the ruling
that the}- can only take home from the
mil! thirty day's supply of flour. Xo
matter how many bushels of wheat
they bring in. they have to leave all
but the month's supply. What they !
leave is put to their credit. They are
compelled to come all the way back j
for another thirty day's supply at the :
end of the montk. The government
asks the farmer to use substitutes
but takes bis word for it.
Hard spring wheat grown In the
northwest makes the best bread. Soft
winter wheat is raised in West Virginia.
This is better for pastry flour.
There was more soft wheat raised
this year than spring wheat and as a
consequence the government has asked
mills to use fifty per cent of each.
If you notice a difference jn your
bread this is the reason for it. Another
interesting point: The government
asks the mills to get about twenty
more pounds of wheat than formerFT*U
Ttitt
vajj i/k. uyuu 0 c .
milling machinery and it makes flour
a little darker but makes no particu-1
lar difference in the quality of bread.
More flour extraction is also being tak
en from the feed just now than ever
before.
The Fairmont Grain and Milling Co.
have a bran packer which puts one
hundred pounds in a sack which would
only hold fifty pounds otherwise. They
also use a flour packer for the same
purpose.
How many people know the difference
between graham flour and whole
wheat flour? According to a miller
the difference lies in the mere fact
that the bran is graham shrdlueu
tbat the bran in graham flour is left
whole and is ground flne in the whole-,
wheat flour. These two flour6 are not;
substitutes as many have learned this j
week.
The immense tank often noticed at'
the Milling Company headquarters, j
holds forty thousand bushels of grain, i
Tt has eight compartments holding i
five hundred bushels each?three are j
for wheat and the rest for oats and !
com. About one hundred and fifty I
barrels of flour a day are milled at the.f
Fairmont Grain and Milling Co., in J
ordinary times.
The real situation in Fairmont Is at j
a standstill just now. There is a de
mand for small farms just now. A ;
number are considering farming as a i
good way to earn a living during the j
war and also as a pretty safe way ;
to guarantee plenty of food at reasona- j
i.i., TV...,-,. th? usual inouirv ;
?" *?' * ? - - I
from people 'who want to buy homes !
rca*ly built as cheaper than building '
them?but dealers say the people want
to buy at the old figures. A number 1
of plans are on foot to build a lot of
new houses tbi6 spring. I
There is considerable sentiment in
favor of having the Speedway paved.
The six inch water line laid along
the. Speedway last fall by the city |
officials, together with the car line ai- ;
ready in process of construction?tend i
to . induce buyers In that location. ?
Monies will have to be. found for new '
families to be employed in the ney !
factory. <On
account of low gas pressure
he T.tonongah Glass factories have I
been shut down nearly all winter. Some j
of them have been working off and i
on. No. 2 shop between Eleventh and
Twelfth streets has been closed down
for nearly a month now. The machine
shops can run by electricity and
as a consequence have not been closed.
The new factory In the process
of building will have all machine
presses. The Monongah Company are
working otf the producer plant system
t,;i? Vno mn shinps does not apply
and on a number of other Improve-1
bore. The Monongab Glass Company
work rain or shine on new ways of
working. They are now busy on a
new type of works built on an entirely
different principle, to save many
thousands of dollars of gas and hope
to have it completed by next year.
They are also working on a system
for conveying the glass ware from the j
pressing machines automatically, so:
that the glass will not be handled at j
all until it reaches the packing room.
At present, work is being directed j
to the building of the batch bins {
which are to supply both the new factory
and the old. These bins are j
about completed. The weighing and j
mixing cars which travel under the
bins and run by electricity up an elevator
to the conveyor belt will be a
new installation of the Monongab Glass
Company. While the shops have been
closed, work has been progressing on
the tanks which arc all being remodeled
to allow for the using of producer
gas. The checker work is also being
renewed. The checker work consists
of brick-work used for reclaiming
the heat. The gas is put into one side
of the furnace and passes through the
checker work. Every twenty minutes
the direction of the flow of gas is reversed
to reclaim the beat which has
passed through the tank. In this way
no heat is lost.
It is interesting to note that 2Co. 2
etinr* between ' Eleventh and Twelfth :
Street -was originally designed fori
cither producer heat or gas.
One particularly interesting feature J
of the new factory lies in the fact that I
the very newest kind df lehrs or tempering
furnaces are to be installed I
and furnished by H. L. Dixon of Pittsburgh.
These lehrs are to have a
complete equipment for recording their
temperature.
Will Satterfield Here
on Brief Visit
Will Satterfield. who lives five miles
distant from Green Springs, Hampshire
county, owning one thousand
acres of land with two miles of it
fronting on the South Branch of the
Potomac river, returned to Fairmont
this week for a brief visit coming in
Sunday night and leaving Monday
night for his eastern home. Mr. Satterfield
left Marion county and located
In Hampshire ten years ago. He
.finds that country ideal in many respects
and tells big tales about the
black bass which live in the waters
adjoining his place. He sold a carload
_PX cattle last week in the waters ad|
^Ey Vj*
CITY HALL VIS.
TO MHTT0MI6HT|
Committee Has Arranged In'
teresting Program for !
the Occasion.
An unusually interesting program
has been arranged for the semi-monthly
meeting of the City War Savings
Society to be held at the city hall this
evening. City Treasurer Robinson.
Chief of tie Fire uepartmem ?j. a.
Watkias and Assistant Chief of Police
Seaman were appointed at the last
meeting to prepare for the meeting tonight.
The principal addresses of the evening
will be delivered by W. J. Wiegel,
Harry E. Engle and Commissioner Ira
L. Smith. Other talks -will also be
given by City Clerk Albert' J. Kem.
Mayor Anthony Bowen and Chief of
Police Fred S. Harr.
Every employe of the city, regardless
of his or her position, is asked to
attend the meeting tonight.
??**==
I'MANNINGTON ||
The local Fonr Minute Men held a
meeting last evening to map out theii!
work for the coming two weeks.
A little son was born Friday, Feb.
15th to Mr. and Mrs. John Kogerson,
Jr" v ' - / ,
Washington's Birthday.
Washington's Birthday will be observed
in Mannington with a patrioti
meeting at the school auditorium
The committee In charge will make
announcements later.
Elks initiate. "v
The local lodge of Elks fnftiated a
class of several new members last
evening. District Deputy B. E. Peabody
of Moundsville. was present and
there was a good attendance. Light
refreshments were served at the close
of the session.
~ "if "if7
~ Hotel Arrivals. 'iT"
Bartlett: O. C. Porter. Salem: Geo.
i^race. jjauitou, n. r. wa^u,;
Hundred; Mortimer Smith. Jr., Clarks-j
burg; Clyde Robinson. P. A. White, j
Clarksburg: O. E. Bethel. E. L. Becktier.
Wheeling: Ben F, Peabody,
Moundsville; John Swan. Marietta 0.;
W. A. Furbee. Clarksburg.
Wells: Lawrence Ash. A. G. Ingram.
James Dean. Floyd Hostutlcr,
Hugh Nicholson. Geo. EZaw, Mete;
Lee Crow Littleton; O. ?. Nelson.
Clarksburg.
, < " ' a
PERSONALS.
S. E. Lcecb. of Cameron, spent the:
weak end in the city.
Arthur G. Clayton left Sunday evening
for a business visit in eastern
cities.
C. S. King has returned to his home
in Allentown. Pa., after a visit with
friends in Washington street.
Mr. and Mrs. Altie C. Atha returned
Sunday after a visit with friends in
Wheeling.
Harry H. Tedrick was a business
visitor in Wheeling Saturday.
Mrs. John L. Hayes and Mrs. G. B.
McXeely have returned from a visit
with relatives in Burton.
James Wilkins. a former B. and O.'
employee here now of Wheeling spent j
the week end with friends here.
A. M. and J. R. Bnrt have retnrned i
from a business visit .in Pittsburgh, j
Mrs. Ned Davis returned yesterday j
after a visit with relatives in Wheel- j
ing. j
Miss Beatrice Crim. of Wyatt. Is the j
guest of ber sister. Mrs. John Kubuj
of Brookside.
? * efior I
Seymour kyiner naa mmucu ........
a business visit in Fairmont.
Tbe Misses Pauline Bolton and Mabel
Morgan and C. L. Beck bare returned
to Buckbannon after a visit at
tbe home of Mr. and Mrs. T. J- Jones
and family in Locust street.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Raborn are j
here from Burton the guests of the lat-j
ter's parents.
Wesley Scott, of Wheeling. Is the;
guest of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. I*.'
G. Scott and family in Howard streei.'
Dallas Hamilton, of W. V. TJ.. spent:
the week end with his parents here.
Miss Mary Hanley and Mrs. Jack-'
Lampe left last evening for Baltimore.!
Md.. to attend the millinery openings.
Mrs. McXcely the Buffalo street mil-!
liner, is attending the openings in j
Pittsburgh. Pa.
Mrs. H. B. Beattv has gone to Lonaconing.
Md.. for a visit with her sis-|
ter. Mrs. William Dollmeyer.
Miss Jeanette Morgan has returned
after a visit with friends in Morgantown.
joining his place. He sold a carload
of cattle last week which brought $4.
000 and has another carload going ip
the market next week. Two of the
steers in the first carload brought
5460.30 at twelve cents a pound on the
hoof.
Mrs. Satterfield is in good health,
he reports. There are five children,!
one of whom, a daughter. Mrs. George
T. Hare, lives on Morgantown avenue
in Fairmont. Harry, a son who has
been in the navy for three years, is an
expert gunner on the Pensylvania. He
made his first visit home 6ince joining
last Christmas. Another son will he
of draft age in July. Mr. Satterfiela's
three daugnters are an marrieo.
?~?
John S. Davis
Dead in Indiana
Information was received in Fairmont
on Sunday of the death of Joseph
S. Davis, a former resident of Marion
county, which occurred at his
home in Muncie. Ind., on Saturday,
of infirmities due to-advanced years.
Mr. Davis formerly resided alone Davis*
Ridge in Lincoln district, and will
be remembered by the older residents
o fthat section. He reached the ripe
old age of eighty-five years. He was
a setlred farmer and left Marion county
twenty-eight years ago to take up
residence in Indiana. He was a member
of the Methodist Episcopal church.
Mr. Davis,_wife. Mrs. ...Elisabeth
>: - - <- -
? ^
" ' . ">
HONOLULU GIRLS. I
COMING THIS WEEK
?
. ?
> j
Hawaiian Musical ComedyExpected
to Break Pre- j
vious Record,
?
t
The return of "My Honolulu Girl" j
tK, winnodroma theatre for three |
days beginning with a matinee at 2:30 |
Thursday recalls the wonderful sue- <
cess achieved by this attraction upon j
its former appearance in this city a;
year ago. At that time the demand far i
admission was so great that hundreds j
of people failed to gain admittance and !
a booking was immediately arranged |
at the close of the engagement forjts j
return a season hence. It now appears :
that the Hippodrome management exercised
great foresight in doing so as
the demand for this attraction has j
been so great this season that big of- i
fers are being daily refused by Nor- (
man Freidenwald. the owner of the ;
show, from managers who have since :
been impressed by its great drawing >
powers . Nearly every house that has '
pl^ed this attraction has cither want
ed its engagement extended or has !
asked for an early return date. Izi !
every instance the otters, however;
tempting, had to be rejected as the :
attrfctVn is scheduled for dates that '
will carry it way beyond the usual the-!
atrical season.
The show needs no introduction to j
Fairmonters, for those who were for- j
tunate enough to see it last season ,
have sung its praises ever since and '
there are comparatively few people in j
this city who have not been appraised i
of Its character and entertaining qual- j
ities by word of mouth. It Is estimated '
that the crowds this year will exceed j
those on the previous occasion, but the j
management hopes to satisfy all by
giving three performances daily and j
is boosting the advance sale of seats !
oaa Also cul.uuia6i^)S l-v-jv ttmv i
conveniently do so to take advantage
of the matinees or attend the late even- J
ins performances. The crowds arc
usually largest, at the first evening i
show, due to the fact that many out of ,
town patrons are dependent upon the j
street cars to get home. To help in '
this matter the show hours have been
arranged a half hour earlier than usual '
and the pictures entirely omitted from '
the program, thus concluding the lirsc .
evening performance before nine '
o'clock and the second one about 10:20. i
It is hoped by this arrangement to !
accommodate the crowds and avoid dis- j
appointments similar to those that oc
curred on account of the rush at tbc '
former appearance of this beautiful j
Hawaiian production in this city.
The attraction this year has many :
new features, but the story of the play |
and the enchanting music and rcpro- j
duction of native customs of merry j
making by these interesting peoples :
of. the Paradise of the Pacific have i
been retained. There has been added !
- J h ?v* ,| 4
<? JitVJSU VN cti Ul UUC lUi UiC vuui Ud auu ,
this feature of last year's show has J
eben greatly enhanced. A greater va-I
riety of costumes jvill be noticed, but;
nothing has been taken away from i
the Hawaiian atmosphere, either in its
musical numbers or magnigicent seen-!
ic features. The comedy element is i
more prominent than in the former :
production and it is likely that all j
those who see the show during its |
brief stay here will agree that it is
bigger and better than ever.
Downs Davis, passed away seven
years ago, but he is survived by these
children. Mrs. Cyrus Hamilton, of
Newcastle. Ind.; Emory Davis, of Oak.
ville, Ind.; J. Turner Davis, of Marion, i
Ind., and Mrs. Kesener, wife of Dr.!
Kcsener. of Swayzee. Ind. Several j
brothers-in-law. sisters-in-law, nieces i
and nephews reside in this city and
county. The remains of Mr. Davis
will be buried in Mt. Summitt, Ind.,
tomorrow. ,
i
AGeODTPFOR
RHEUMATIC FOLKS
Vegetable Preparations Superceded
By Mineral Compound Unearthed
Down In Mississippi.
CHEAP AS DIRT AND DRIVES OUT
"RHEUMATIZ."
"Waking up mornings stiff and numb I
with rheumatism won't let any man!
or woman do much work and when the j
pains get up around the 3houlders and ;
arms damp mornings you can't do any- J
thing at all. -
Climate has a lot to do with It but !
no use rubbing or waiting and the dis-1
covery of Acid Iron Mineral down in j
Mississippi gives most anyone a j
chance to soon be free from such trouh'o?
One man. Mr. J. B. Watkins, of I
Trolltville. Va.. writes: "1 suffered j
from rheumatism so bad I hadn't been !
able to raise my arm aboTe my bead I
and couldn't set my coat off for a Ions '
time, and damp days a dull throbbins'
pain in my shoulder, especially at nightj
drove me crazy almost, but Acid Iron !
Mineral was recommended and one lit-1
tie bottle did the work for me and 11
want to recommend it. I can now use !
my arms and shoulders freely, ana
even damp chilly morning 1 am not
troubled in the least. Its use proved
its merit and I'm for it all the time."
The big percentage of medicinal iron
la Acid Iron Mineral is of course what
gets results in such blood troubles, i
and the compound is so strong that a {
half teaspoon ful makes a generous
dose mixed in water after meals.
Everybody needs iron and as a blood
tonic and purifigr and eradlcator of
uric acid there's nothing like it. The
big outstanding feature is that it
doosn't injure the teeth, cost is but little
and it does the work quickly. Most
stores have it. Sold in Fairmont by
the Holt Drug Co.. in Fair-view by
Frank J. Yost, in Mannington by the
Prescription Pharmacy, and other
good druggists throughout the state.
T "'H-'- * > . .''gf r> ;* %.-, 7">T
" ? ??; '-fjZ
? TUESDAY EVE
IF YOU VALUE DO
BUY ALL YOI
Clean S?
THE SALE THAT UKC
It is a Fact Th
you have the of
many articles of s
parel at less than
cost. buy now fob
save!
J Originators and Leaders c
hub
Bit SOMJ MONEY
To Be Devoted in War Uplift
Work?No General
- Canvass Here. .j~
During the present week the Lutheran
church is having a drive throughout
the United States to secure !>750,000
so as to maintain that portion of
the work in the cantonments and the
trenches of France which has been
portioned out to that denomination.
Fairmont wiil he called upon to do its
bit. The canvas here will rot be conducted
here among the public generally.
but will be confined to a small
group of Lutherans in this city and
perhaps a number of close friends.
Charles A. Pilson. one of the prominent
laymen of Grace English Lutheran
church is the campaign manager
for Fairmont and Marion county. No
specified amount is named for this
district, but the instructions state "do
as well as you can.*' Naturally the
burden of this big amount of money
wiil have to be borne by the more
densely populated Lutheran communities.
but Fairmont will do its part.
This work like all other agencies
for good in the great war uplift movements
is not being duplicated by the
y. M. C. A., Salvation Army or others,
but is that portion which is portioned
out to the Lutheran church. At the
present time there are 190.000 young
Lutherans in Uncle Sam's service on
land and sea and it is essential that
they are looked after. While the demands
of this sort are numerous it
must be remembered that it is doing
work that Uncle Sam himself would
have to do. if the various agencies
were not in the field to help him.
Demands have come thick and fast
on little Grace congregation, but it is
endeavoring patriotically to Tcspond to
all of them both as a congregation and
as individuals. One cf the pleasuring
features of the work is that a united,
Lutheran church of North America is
enlisted in this work. Petty differenc- j
es in religious belief are set aside and
shoulder to shoulder are the forces of
the General Council, the General Syn- i
- " * *- '-* - J ? -? .u ? Ooi,e U '
3a, ine mnea ojuuu ui mo cuuui, j
od of Iowa, and other states, Xorwe- i
_____________
THAT ANNOYING,
PERSISTENT COUGH
teay lead to chroala lunr troobl.. or
mesa that the ehrosie etaco already
U reached. la either case try .
ECKMA3TS ALTERATIVE
This tonic MS t!s*u*-repalr?r ropplieo
the a.ctBO"crtediee<l benefit* of Calcium
treatment xrithout disturbing -thn
stomach. contains no Alcohol. NaT- I
ootio or gaMt-rormlng Dms,
$2 in, now XI SO. $1 toe, now SOe. I
- Price includes wxr tax. All dnictfxtJL J
Eclcmaa laboratory. Philadelphia |
INSIDE i
Tcur customer with iznpoi
I Rive careiui muogm iu ure o?
various record books which a
the paper between the covers
and lasting value of the facts J
which i-; planned and produce
oulrc intuits of permanent reco:
F. P. & P. LE
F. P. & P. Ledger Paper
tear of long and hard use. It;
face are inbuilt and lasting Qt
of F. P. & P. Ledger Paper
erasure: at one point, the sni
is just as smooth, even and ni
A High-Grade Stock foi
Fainmt Printing &
MONROE STREET.
' J*m ' ,m
SUNG; FEBRUARY
'
LLARS AND CENTS
J CAN A^QUR ^ -x;-?
;ES YOU ON TO SATE.Vj|
at in This Sale]
PORTUNTTY TO BUYi 18
TAPLE WEARING AP- |U
TODAY'S WHOLESALE
^NEXTT WINTOB^AND 9
III
if Low Prices in Fainnonfc If]
gian Lutheran church. Synod of Mia4|
souri and other states and the joint*!
Synod of Ohio. Jf
A group of laymen of Grace church? I
met last evening for the purpose off I
campaigning. Twenty-five dollars was#!
raised on the spot. .
Million Tons of CoaT J
a Month for Down Ea|||
Z ~ (Br Associated Breast T mS
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13.?Transport
tation for one million tons of coal s?B
month was assured for New England^
i yesterday by Chairman Hnrley, of {he?fl
, "shipping board and Director General*
1 McAdoo. of the Railroad adminlstra4
! tion. Six hundred thousand tons oCB
; coal will go by water and 400,000 bjjH
Assurances that the ccal and trans-3
portation wouid be furnished were giv-wj
on toda> to a delegation of New Eng-jl
! land labor leaders sent here by Fuelji
j Administrator Storrow. They declaredjj
that unless one million tons a monthM
were furnished to New England 50.4
O00 men would be out of work within*
ten days and that eventually 300,000*
would be idle. New England has been*
short of coal most all winter.
iirsirl
IS GONSTiPATED! f
LOOK AT TONGlfl
? "
' IF CROSS. FEVERISH OR BtLIOUtfl
GIVE "CALIFORNIA SYRUP II
OF FIGS." . 6-JM
No matter what alls your child, a
> gentlest thorough laxative should alfjB
! ways ue the first treatment given.
I If your little one is out-of-sorts. liiilfM
j sick, isn't resting, eating and actls^fl
i naturally?look. Mother! see if tongujj
[ is coated. This is a sure sign that ifaH
! little stomach, liver and bowels angjfl
1 clogged with waste. When cross, irrififl
j table, feverish, stomach sour, breath I
I bad or has stomach- ache, diarrhoea!!
i sore throat, full of cold, give a tea?9
I spoonful of "California Syrup of Figslfl
! and in a few hours all the constipate^!
: poison, undigested food and sour bil?9
1 gently moves oct of its little bowehgB
without griping, and you have a weDM
playful child again. "
Mothers can rest easy after gtrin^M
this harmless "fruit laxative," becausi*
it never fails to cleanse the little one'ij
1 liver and bowels and sweeten the atoaj
: acb and they dearly love its pleasan^B
: taste. Full directions for babies, chil9
1 dren of all ages and for grown-up j^B
printed on each bottle.
Beware of counterfeit fig syrups. dSlH
j your druggist for a bottle of "CalifonB
I nia Syrup of Figs." then see that It ilM
| made by the "California Fig Svruf?
jy ' . H
' H
. -fi^lI
El-.'-^B J 1
? '" Sfl
fl
bB
*
SERVICE a
'"*"?* ?-*-'- +? ?w??w? %m<m 4* V *_ 9
uxul ictui UJ tv iJiu.u?u uuj
election of the stock inside his - . I
re made up to his order. It is B
that chiefly determines the life 9
isd figures. There is one paper I
i to meet the very exacting re> M
d making. That stock is ^ H
DOER PAPER
is proof against the wear and J
; tough fibre and firm, hard but- . ft
alitiej. The erasing properties. I
are remarkable, after repeated, >9
face of the sheet in that place fl
able as ever.
High-Grade Customers.
PoblbhiBg Geapuy 1
FAIRMONT, W. VA.

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