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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, July 26, 1918, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072054/1918-07-26/ed-1/seq-10/

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PAGE 10
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I H WINTER WHEAT!
{Hurt is the Gevernment Plan
Kj^. for Next
Washington", d. c.. july 26 -a
MUonal plan (or great Liberty
Wheat Harrei In 1919 was announced
today by the lT. 8. Department of A*rl
! culture. American fanners are aske.i I
to sow to winter wheat this fall not
Iom than 45 000.000 acres?an Increase
of 7 per cent over last year's
owing?iand the Department suggests
that an even greater area, approx'm i
ately 47, 600,000 acres?an Increase
of more than 12 per cent over last ]
year?coulrl be sown If conditions are
especially favorable in all the States
and would better meet tbe needs of(
the Allied Nations at war.
ITom the smaller acreage a harvest
of 116 million bushels might be ex]
pected, it Is estimated, and from the.
larger acreage 607 millions, ha?ed.
upon an average yield of 15,7 bushels
aa acre and an abandonment of 10
per cent of ibe area sown on account
of winter kill. Tne plan fixes definate
acreage by Slates, and In a campaign
to be launched immediately by the
Department and thn State agricultural
college and leading farmers through
oat the country, growers will b.- aske 1
to make good their Slate quotas. The
recommendation regarding the plant
lag of aprtng wheat and other spring
crape and regarding live stock will
follow later.
Tie total acreage assigned to th<
several States, both minimum and
maiimam, are shown in the accompanying
table with the percentage of in
ereaae over the acreage sown last
year Indicated for each Statp. In
aome States where a large increase of
winter-wheat acreage is suggested, it
la planned correspondingly in reduce
the spring wheat acreage. Winter
wheat Is a safer crop anil producing a
larger yield per acre, so the exchange
le desirable In sections where this is
practicable. The unusual weathei
conditions of the last two years are
responsible for the increased acreage
of spring whsit this year in some sections
where winter wheat usually lsl
more extensively grown.
In announcing lis wheat production
* pragma the Department considers tho
growing need of this country and its
Allies for this essential food. The
laat crop report forecast a lftlft har
.Test of 810.930,000 bushels of winter
' and aprtng wheat.
Although this forecast In gratifying,
It to pofhted out that the reserve suptol*
n,Kf,al tltla uoAja (a
|r>/ WI 1?II/-W?C| VI niuai mil ;cm id
practically exnausted and is the smallest
on record. The need of building
up reserves of wheat is evident. It
is pointed out that although this country
produced a small wheat crop in
1117. the total exports. Including flour
In terms of wheat, amounted to ap
proximately 100 million bushels foi
the year ending June 30. 19)8. This
Is la comparison with 178 million
bashels exported In 1917, 236 million;
bashels In 1916. and 331 million I
bashels In 1115. It was only possible
ter the United States to export wheat
It large quantities in 1915 and 1916
because of the large wheat crops of
1IU-1S-14-15, which gave this country
M accumllatlon of stocks of this grain, i
The 1*16 and 1917 crops both were
smaller than any crops since ion and
besides this, there was a greater domand
for seed wheat and an incrras>
lag papulation.
Moreover. It must be born? In mind i
says the Department, that the carry-1
over In all the 10 importing countries'
of Europe was practically exhausted]
this year before the new harvest; that,
the normal sonsumption requirements
of the exporting countries are tncreas-i
tag with the growth of the nopulathn
tnatead of diminishing that some toss-1
M 111 atorlage and transit may 'on expected
continue, and that it is highly
dealrable that a sutplus should be ac
H cumulated at insurance against partial
crop failure next year. To provide
for these additional requirements it is
therefore extremely desirable that the
maximum acreage of winter wheat
H recommended be planted by the farm
era In the United States this fall.
I v J NOW-OR-NEVFR PRIC
I Clean Swee
In comparison to pres
I continue to jrn up? miny a
fered the public during lb
Selling at
o! Prcscn
The man or woman \
con?iderpblc money on fu
HF- RY ATTENDING
Bra. * -
IB >liWl/rtl^v
II ^11 I n ||j|j3i
Originators and Leaders o
Htv
\P- *? ' * - -a * *; v ?
<J - 1
11 MONONGAH |
Funeral Service*.
Funeral services were held yester
day for Mr*. Benjamin Watkln* who
died at her home hern on Tuesday.
The service* were held at the BaptUt
rhurch with the Rev. D. L. Witener,
of Clarksburg. in charge. Burial was
made In the Shaver cemetery. Prar
tlcally every seat in the ihhrch was
filled yesterday morning at 10:30 a
ra. when the service began, showing
! the esteem in which Mrs. Watkins
was held by her Monongah friends.
Exchange.
Tomorrow afternoon there will be
a Red Cross exchange at the Lowe
meat market on Bridge street, the proceeds
all going to the local auxiliary
or Red Cross. All R'-d Cross workers
and others who arc interested arc
asked to contribute.
To Get Uniforms.
The Monongah troop of Boy Scouts
will go In a body to Fairmont this
| evening to order their uniforms.
PERSONALS.
I Mrs. C. Salvati. Mr- Thomas Ta!
I bott and Miss Mary Margaret Tal
i bott were the guests of Mrs. Lawrence
j Higgs yesterday.
Mrs. Junior Orr. Mrs. Pearl McDotiInrll
and MUrf llalhe Orr were calling
in Fairmont yesterday evening.
Miss Evelyn Prlckett, of Fairmont,
was in Monogah for a short while yesterday.
Marvin Morris was an out of town
social caller yesterday evening.
Reception Tendered
! Mannington Pastor
! On Tuesday evening, a large nnm
ber of the members of the First
Christian church. Mannington. with
their families and friends, gathered
st the home of Rev and Mrs. Hanes.
in Hough addition, he evening was
I greatly enjoyed by all. The older
'folks visited together, while the younger
folks enjoyed a number of games.
I'iano and vocal music added to the
pleasure of the occasion, as did also
the dainty repast served by the ladies
of the church.
All are pleased with the progress
of the work under the new pastorate.
The chureh which has enjoyed a
steady growth during the years past,
has taken on new life, murh interest
Is being manifested in the work, and
there is promise of a prosperous
growth.
I
Traveling men state it costs them
$500 a month to travel in South
America.
BOX SUPPER
There will be a Ik>s Supper and
aid fashioned Square Dance given
opposite the Pool Room at Watson
on Saturday. July 27th, Benefit
? 1?ti
j I ua^cnun uaiuc.
I Mm VIMcom
Mother'* Friend
A DrtyftatETwyMsn Owss toTfcos*
WOO rdpOtOltl UO MMi
It Is Jn<t as Important that men sboutd
, I now of proper methods in advancs of motherhood.
Suffering, pain and distress incident
to childbirth can bo avoided bp having
at band a bcttlo of tho time-honored preparation,
Mother's Friend. This ia a pen?irating
external application that relieves tho
tension upon th? muscles and enables them
| to expand without painful strain upon tbs
i j.sramc.ils ana ncnci.
Thousands of women for over half a eenlury
who have used Mother* Knead tell
liow they entirely avoided nervous spell*
.nd r nuea and preserved a bright, happy
disposition that reflects wonderfully upon tlie
eharaeter and di*po?ltlon if the little one
<aoii to onen lie eyes in bewilderment at the
joy of his arrival.
By rejnilar ore of Mother's Friend during
the period the muscles are made and kept
pliable and elastic. They expand easier when
baby trriTcs. and pain and danger at tbecrisls
is naturally Jess.
You can obtain Mother's Friend at any
(Trie store. It Is for external use only, is
absolutely safe and wonderfully effective.
Writs to tho Brad Held Regulator Co.,
I.amnr Wdr.. Atlanta. Ha., for their ral
nab!o ai.d instructive ' Muthcrliood Book" c.
Kuidanco for expectant mothers, anil remrn
l er to yet n bottlo of Mother's Friend at tl.
i "legist's today. It is the erealest kin
i r I -Ip to nature in the glorious work to t
-rine!
ES PREVAIL IN OUR I
p SALE
cnt dav rnsts?pnd nricoy. tl
irticles of merchandise of- f !
is sale aie
half Price jj
t Value. f I
kho looks ahead will save f
ture needs.
THIS SALE NOV/ |j
[ liOW Prices in Fairmont H
/
i1
ifri i if ~ i Alts at'# rfv&lriiijl
?ieT0e?tf{tBmia
- ' ? ?? i- . __
PERSl
own voic
to you f
I battlefields
IT"""? RATION'S FO
??? " ^ "v-jr---?- ^?, Oecertl John J. F
. _ ?? " " " 10-inch Recc
T ' tl?4eby Columbia Onpha
Special Introductory
Ik a mnef Ramayl/gKlo
A IftV liivgi M VI1IIM nut/iv
ever made?Genera
ing message on one
Gerard's address, "Lc
HISTORY on a phonograph record! At the
height of the great offensive in Picardy,
while two million Germans surged toward
Amiens and the Allies fought desperately to hold
the lines, General Pershing sent his own voice
across the water to America. At American Headquarters
in France, this grim, iron-gray man spoke
with crisp, soldierly brevity, into the horn of a
recording instrument a message to the mothers,
wives, fathers, children of the men who are fighting
there with him on the shell-torn fields of France.
Is there a home in all this great land that will not
want to listen to the voice of our boys' commander?
A fac-simile of General Pershing's famous
signature appears on every one of these records.
On the Other Side of this Record
Ambassador Gerard speaks on "Loyalty"
Gerard ? the man the Kaiser couldn't bluff;
known to millions for his fearless Americanism,
For information on the Nation's Forum Weekly Service for Theatres,
Patriotic Organizations, Hotels, and Homes, address The Nation's For\
General Pershing's Record may be obtained
- Kelley Music Co.
R. Hofi
To supply this patriotic Pershing record to every hoi
this space donated* by the Columbia C
%
^ M. '* A'j U. , ifM.. . .
,J " Si
IH 1 " **" tSHHHBWNH
<n * - -Jr \ C * . '* - - '
^ i'HIDAYEVENWfi. JTTnr^j.1
I INO'S J
%
e speaks ]
A >--r
rom the |
^of Fra^^ J
RUM ^ ^ l
phone Componj ~ ' *
Prion $1.25 * A A
Phonograph Record I
il Pershing's inspir- 1
side; Ambassador I
>yalty" on the other I
his splendid action in the face of emergency^!
his own ringing voice, tells what true loyalty if.
He talks for four minutes and his words are history.
To hear them, long years after the war, will bring
again to your heart the surge and thrill of these
wonderful days.
This historic record of the voices of Pershing
onil n*rarA ie fircf rtf a af>nVe nf rrr.nrr4? hr Hm
world's great leaders to be issued by the Nation's
Forum as a weekly service. Each is a graphic,
intimate bit of history?in the living voice aftfee
man who is making that history today,
These records are made for the Nation's
Forum by the Columbia Graphophone Company,
with all of the rich, clear tone and absolute fidelity
to the original that distinguishes the musical records
for which this Company is famous.
The Nation's Forum Records can be flayed
Upon any make of talking machine.
VI*
Factories, Clubs, Playgrounds, Churches, Chambers at Coounara%
itm, 33 Wast 42nd Street, New Yarh. Guy GoHarman, Directer.
from the following Columbia dealers i?
A. G. Martin Co. I
me in the country, it is made without profit, and
raphophone Company of New York . |
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