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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, August 13, 1918, Image 4

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I -?jeTDest tiinpnimt the
paper that ooes mow - '
i published dailt except
If >1 Fairmont Printing and Publishing Company.
Tka Wast Virginian Building. Adams a ad Qulncy Sts.
W. I. WIEGKL. Central Manager.
Editor. I Advertising Manager.
?'?'?? v. reuic. Circulation Manager.
The Associated press if exclusively entitled to the use for
rtMihUcatlon of ell news dispatches credited to It or not
rm) Wise credited In this newspaper and also the local
EMS published herein. All right* of repuollcatlun of spe. iai
dispatches herein are also reserved.
I TELEPHONES?1101. I IDS. 1107. All departments reached
through private t<
Foreign Advertising Repreoentatlvo, KOHfckl 11. WARD. I
US Fifth Avenue. New York. 1 h Wabssh Ave . Chicago.
i by MAIL#?(Payable In advance only.i One year LOO. i
El months. MOO; three months, fl Id, ore month. 60c.
et carrieh?tin Fairmont ? tine yesr, 17.00; six i
mORtha. (i so; one month. 10c; one svek lie. rer copy i
I Three cent*.
by CARRIER?'Outside of Fairmont > Ore month. 75c; I
doe week. lie. By carrier Three Cents.
afl subscriptions payable In advance .
h when asking for change In address give old as well as i
afw address.
I Entered nt the Pontoffice at Kairmor.t, Wert Virginia. as
MCnnd rlaae matter.
vtaerlben on our rarrl?r route* falling t" get Th? West I
Virginian any evening should rail "WESTERN UNION,"
tate the fact and give name an<| residence and a m??.?cng.r
vfll deliver % paper to your Moor nt once. Thtre is no I
charga to tfct ubscrlber for this mt- c?.
5y muting me stand. by dividing me fc.lL
Then join in haras, brave Americans ail,
DEFERRING to the President's proclamation calling
I ? for greater energy in the output of coal the New
Yark World of yesterday says that, "in special need of
U?ic measures to stimulate production, coal may stand
tow where ships stood last winter."
It certainly does, and the place where the heroic mess*
res ought to be applied is the transportation end, for it is
pan this that coai production hinges, and it is there that
Aa least progress has been made since the beginning of
the present coal year when Dr. Garfield put in effect the
toning system and began his effort to prevent a recurrence
of last winter's fuel famine.
There has been some little improvement in the car supply
^ A" Bill ilia, rrtil r.oinn ?inr? ill* rj*mnr*lisincr sc.
I M|lted car system was abolished, and in some regions there
has been a great improvement, but it is a significant fact
lit transportation progress has not been half as fast as
ike increase in the demand for coal.
If the program that was announced at the annual meeting
of the National Coal association were all that the mines
of the country were now expected to take care of it would
be safe to say that there need be no uneasiness about the
fftetfjn But the Fuel administration has sent out a
warning that the demand for coal has grown way beyond
the nest extravagant dreams of the experts back in the
early part of last June. And some of the figures that are
given ia this connection are almost disconcerting.
But they do not disconcert the mine workers or the
opinion. They know that the men on the front line
hove to do the work that is cut out for them no mattn
hat the difficulties. They are not asking any favors m
at respect They are not even complaining that they do
sot Iomw from day to day what is required of them. Al!
lhey.sk is that plenty of can and locomotives and teraiaal
faciliteis are provided so that the coal can be hauled
away. If they can get that they will show how patriotic
they are ia a way that will challenge the admiration of the
whole country.
But not only are they not getting the cars and the locomotives,
but there is not much evidence that enough thought
has been past to work upon terminal facilites. A whole
lot of the light car supply in this region last week was
due to delay in taking care of die loads after they reached
M MIL 5o, we can assure ilie World that there is no
t doubt that heroic measures ire needed in the production
of cool The Charlie Schwab of the railroads is needed
to work out the railroad end of the problem. If E. H.
I fginmea were alive all would know just who the man is
I Iwt ought to tackle this job. Larking Haniman we need
' lii next beat man. He ought to be fouid at onct and put
B a work.
HE? o
A NNOUNCEMENT that vocational classes for the
t a* trailing of men for special mechanical service with
; the army are to be conducted here will interest a large
| Mwber of men now that there is almost a certainty that the
I > drift age will be extended to take in all from 18 to 45.
H Then are two aspects of these training classes which
will appeal to men who have reason to believe they will
*| shops.
Ruff Stuff v ??.:
B- CoSaoctlcut newipiper savTth^M <
[ cue torn of born railing aurvlves In And that'i the *
I that state. in the gas matter
ice commissioners
Mebby to, but Connecticut It still * '
What are the gs
# [to do If the etate
In moet of the states all that ear- Manager Nagle dl<
| vivee la the erection of the timbers. <
e e Curse, of course
ft Of nurse they might open a few afraid of that
I ft. bottles of root beer? ?
Fool the legist
Which reminds us? something to stop
Commission *
Bead writer makes a Pittsburgh * *
mfUSOr say this morning that they They ere quite
a gar well In Elk county, that, but I
re weylvanla, the other day.
b About that iioi"
liowsflf, M It registered fifteen conclude thftt It in
HHItoa fast, H probably was "opened" sag ,nd 0i! lohbyii
bb Informally^
tt ta. im.j *.v. thm .. Politic* would b
bfirtrisx ?"" T.
esrwwvst"" d"'cl >>??
j Ko has weat and interfered with * '
Ha sacred Interstate Commerce And tt is oonalde
^ mia
see high spots who hi
EJW oompolliPg lee eorapanlr* in waur for so long t
^Kidh; to serve Wheeling homes goiien |u*t what It
be Attn to the imjr?At fint it that by taking
count* lb* will bo better fitted to ?em th: Kepublic
end the aeceod it that the course* give the ma m oppoi
tunitjr to pick, ia a eerteia measure, the kind of aervie
they will give, whereas if they take their chaace in the re|
ular calls they will not have the slightest control over th
lund of an army career they are to have.
There it a tremendous demand ui the army for men wit!
some mechanical and technical training. In the past th
government has been making an effort to train the me
after they actually get into the ranks, through special tram
! .ing schools for men who were willing to volunteer. Tha
is very satisfactory as far as it goes, but it is too slow, an:
it is not elastic enough. Under that system, for instance
it would not be possible to call out additonal hundreds o
a given kind of skilled men at a moment's notice if ai
emergency requiring such an action should arise. Th
new plan of training the men while they are waiting fo
their call is expected to overcome that and other defect
in the old system.
The West Virginian feels confident that there will b
a good turn out for the Fairmont classes. There is plenty
of patriotism hare, but it takes something more thai
plain patriotism to appreciate to the full the opportunity
which these classes afford; it takes pride in personal effi
cieney. Aad we are sure there is an abundance of tha
right here.
o .
MORE MEAT. *>'> "*
LI I Y folk seldom hear about a great network o
boys' and girls' clubs which spreads over the who!
of agricultural America. These clubs will increase th
food supply of the country something like $I0,000,00(
this year. That is largely pork and poultry, for the hoys
1 clubs run largely to p:g and the girls' are strong on poultry
I though there are boys' com clubs, boys' calf clubs, girls
i canning clubs, and both combine in garden clubs.
The original idea of this boys' and girls" club move
ment was to interest the farm children m farming. It wa
to keep them on the farm. The "key" was in giving then
a chance to earn money of their own. The object aimei
at has been attained. Over 2.400,000 girls and boys ar
members. They will make better farmers and farmers
wives to feed future America. Right now they are in
creasing our war supply of food, which in itself i
reason enough for us city folk to be concerned abou
this rural movement.
Reports that the U-hoata operating nff the America!
coast are uaine some form of gas attack against coas
guard stations and light houses will 'lead to new out
bursts of Indignation and loathing in this country. Ru
it is not the first manifestation of frightfulness in tli<
German navy. Gas shells were used In the Jutland bat
tie. Gassing roast guards and light house men. how
ever, Is even more despicable than using gas shells it
a naval engagement, for the reason that these men arc
non-combatants to hrgin with and in most cases the}
are so situated that they cannot even run away.
In spit# of the fact that the German resistance i?
plainly atlifening. dispatches from the front begin '<i
hint that the present battle may become the beglnnlnt
of the much discussed Allied general offensive. This
much seems to he certain: Koch has completely outgeneraled
(fie supermen and the lighting for the remain
der of the 191* campaign will be just as he wants it
| to be.
The latest politician to he placed in a position which
requires vehement denials of having participated in
' conferences with the ubiquitous German propagandists
Is ex-Governor Colquitt, of Texas. Some of theae fellows
are innocent and are suffering from fright fulness
methods in our politics and some of them are guilty
but will be able to get out of the scrape with whole
skins, but all of them will likely see to It that they are
not caught in the same way again. Farming the hyphenated
vote is going to be a mighty unprofltihl,
business hereatfer and as recent events have proved it
never was very' safe.
The drive to secure young women willing to enter the
training schools for nurses is producing splendid remits
In Pittsburg. Twenty-one names were added to
the list yesterday and each day recently saw the addition
of many names. So far there has not been a single
response to this appeal in Marion county. What Is the
matter with the local girls? Surely they are as patriotic
as the boys.
Woman party members who were arrested yesterday
for participating In a demonstration In Lafayette squar<
Washington, for which they had neglected to get
police permit, went bark there and had to be arrest'
all over again after they had been released upon thei
promise to appear Wednesday for a trial. While thr
sort of thing was going on thousands of women wsi
at work In Washington earning a right to vote by do
Ing war work.
The primary returns were about as slow coming In as
German bulletins admitting a defeat.?Wheeling Register.
ine call roi nurses ghes the women an opportunity
| to serve their country. It is a safe bet that the, will
not overlook the opportunity. Who will be the first??
Spencer Times-Record.
During the past ten days the Germans hare carried
j out three local retirements in the northern sectors of
I their line. They have gotten the habit.?Parkersburg
I Sentinel.
e is going to get
The fanners are busy harvesting
? at this writing.
ay It will wind up Mrs. Frances Smith, of Trlnne, is
If the Public Bene- visiting her daughter. Mrs. Henry
have any sand. Rudy.
1 * Mr. and Mrs. John Henderson and
s companies going "r- d Mrs. 8. N. Linn spent Sunacts
just as City dajr wlth Mr- and Mra- Marion Rudy.
I? Mrs. Randolph Vincent was visiti
Ing Miss Margaret Vincent Sunday.
9. but no one Is Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Linn called at
Basil Rudy's Sunday afternoon.
1 * Mr. and Mrs. Russell Finch, of
ature Into doing Runner's Ridge, were the Sunday
the Public Service guess of Mr. and Mm. ellnrv Rudy.
Those calling on Misses Mary and
> Ansey Rudy Sunday were Mr. and
capable of doing Mrs. Sidney Henderson and children.
Miss Ivie Lake, all of Glady Creek,
> and Mr. and Mrs. Avis Henderson.
.. . ..1 II. ,.il lln S.m
ine pte-piii would "I,w ,%uu* wc|T? ? ?time
to put u few '^f Arthur Allenier on Wick*
its In jell. * ' ? Sunder.
Mre. Melissa Clinton, of Colfax,
. miH?.a rolled on her eleter, Mice Margaret
ola? P Vincent. Friday.
Mr. ana Mre. Merlon Rudr and
i.. . . daughter, Leote. called at Aria Hen?y
It will wind up iemon'e Sunday evening.
MUe Georgia Vlncoat spent Friday
* night with her uncle. Owen Vincent
rable of a relief to on Grassy Run.
i on the extreme Lewis Reese, of Spring Dale, who
eve not aeeu city has been helping Marlon Rudy herbal
they have for-! vest the past week, haa returned
looks like. 'iHM.
' - ?M I.I
J Eighty-five Boys and Girls
i- Were in Attendance.
f Great success attended the find out
I door iniutute in the interest of boys
e and girls' club work .which came to i
; close on Saturday afternoon alont
r White Day creek. Wlntleld district
1 There were 80 boys and girls in camp
The camp was In charge of W. H
C Hendricks, state agent of boys' ant1
y girls' club work, of the extension de
1 partment, W. V I', .Vlorgautowii, W
E. McCaaias, county agent; Mis
Blanche E. Price, county home demon
" I atration agent, and W. E. Tomblyn
t connected with the boys' and girls
?club work of the county. Thosa lr
charge demre to thank the following
persons for conveying them in automo
biles to the scene of the ramp: Dr
f i J. W Bovers, ex Sheriff C. I). C'ona
El way, James tlwyn, Mr. Neese, Hsrry
] S. Neptune, Arch Fleming. Frank J
? | Wllfong. Thanks are also extended tc
J I people In the neighborhood for tender
ing courtesies to the campers.
Despite the heavy rains the cam[
' was a great success. Because of tht
rain, however, some classes hud to b?
eliminated und the ramp fire planned
"ifor Friday night was not held. A1
5 ready plans are being made for nexi
n j year's camp, which will be held alont
J J White Day creek. In the same vicinity
e In which this year's camp was held,
i* The regular club members in at
tendance were as follows: George A1
len, Faul Post. Marry Neptune, Law
s rence Mundell. Eldora Gwvn, Georg<
' Gv.-yn, Stanley Atha, John L. Bow
man, Herbert Floyd. Roy Straight
Joshua McCoy, Ray Martin, Robetl
j Conklin. Joseph Arrett, Ernest Kerr
| Charles Lester Atha, Howard Frtty
Ray Hawkins. Paul Duncan. John
* Gump. Carl Kneid. Waited Hibbs
t Wallace Smith. Willis Riggs, Harry
? McEIroy, Albert E. McCoy, Clyde
. Straight, J hn Riggs, Boyd Tennant,
John Yeager. Cheiney Frederick. Vlrj
ginia Satterfield, Madge Fleming,
1 Alice Frederick. Mary RadrlifTe. Cor'
Ine Clayton. Nellie Rhodes. Mary
Post, Leona Ailen. Wilda Mathenv,
] Cleophis Vincent. Nola Michael. Sadie
j Moony, Martha Moosy, Olive Clayton,
j Grace Morris. Rose Pickens. Virginia
Pickens. Caroline Evans, Ethel Wil
1 son, Miidreu smith, Lottie snatcr,
Irene Stra'ght, Vada Straight, Mar;
tha Satterfield. Vara Trader. Madge
Smith, Opal Smith. Mariorie Tennant,
Sylvia Kiggs, Catharine Wilhelm.
Knennr McElroy, Gertrude Fortncy,
Margaret Haggerly, Flo Atlia, Dencie
I Curry, Kdna Yeager, Helen Ice.
Oolng Institute Work -Miss Blanche
K. i'rire. home demonstration aaent
for Marlon county, I* doing Institut"
work In I'pshur county this week.
Meet Wednesday Evening.
The members of the First Metho
dist Frntestant Aid society will meet
Wednesday evening at sevea o'clock
at the church.
World Wide Guild,
j The World Wide Guild of the Palatine
Hap'lat church will meet Thursday
evening with Mrs. L. C. Minor in
Columbia street.
The Central Red Cross Auxiliary
ill meet Thursday and Friday aftertons
to tr.ake comfort kitn. A large
imbcr hr.ve been asked for and each
( V 0
I 'V WAS N'MY fc*I> AN
ROAD, amis YOU Mane M
ii i ii iimh tmm'>\*fd ^MIMa
iHINO, AOGP8T ll> M1&
I Aug. 13, 1918. | a
!' Dainty Unde
The Values (
i Most Thrifty
Bar The Patl
Protecting Our
At a time w hen things in
the merchandise world
. j are in a state of constant
change, with prices and
I qualities shitting suddenly,
patrons are increasing
; their faith and trust ip
this store.
They know that it is doi
ing everything in its pow[
er to protect them with
qualities that are trustworthy
and with prices
that are the lowest for
>| 5ueh qualities.
Thus our customers
feel secure in whatever
i they buy here, having our
j assurance that at all
times thev oav the LOWEST
PRICES for the
most desirable goods.
Specimens of Fascinating
New Fall Blouses
at prices that are incen1
tive to thrift ?here you
will find the best that's
made down to the cheap,'j
est that's good.
Tnie Values
member is urged to be present mid as !
1 sUt in this work.
Mrs J. i>. Hummer*, superintendent
of the knitting department of the ( en
tral Auxiliary, has a supply of sweater
yarn on hand* now and any one who
ran knit 1* urged to get the yarn at
her hom? and begin at once as a large
nnmlipr i*ri> in ilenmrul l,v Servember
Motoring Trip.
Mr and Mrs. Harlsnd Stretchberry'
and Miss Meryl Watklns. of Norwood,
started Monday morning on a motoring
trip to Indiana.
I Arrived Safely.
Friends in the city have received j
ord that Herbert Vearh Bailey, of
xter, had made a safe arrival in t
ranoe. J
' -a te Camp Lee.
Mr ar. . :s. J. N. Uaskins went to
owusvlUe. l'a.. Monday evening.
Viieir son. Kovard. who resides there.'
rill nrrompany them to Camp I.ee to
no their other son, Harold, who la In
1c training ramp there. Mrs. Harold
Ca-Vlns, who has been there several |
. wcekn. will accomprny thera home. ;
Will Visit at Cess. W. Vs.
Mr. and M>*. Herschel 1' 'Ittle
daughter. Ruth, and
I). Springer nn<l daughter. t
; will go to Cars. W. Va. Thui to
| spend a couple of weeks wl?h th?tr
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Z. M.
\yers. j
From Pittsburgh.
Dale 11 of fttUburgh. I* *ts
o y<7v u/cftts IN YOUR CM*
U/?S M?ST ON A CouNxny
. I I ?l I
rwear At Real
Challenge The Att<
10f Rising Costs!
Underthings of
W p sav tn vrtii fpunl
did not come to us by ch
buying. Here and there t
ing, you can find number
tra Values and which re
Crowded to overflowing
larger than any other we
your inspection and comp
spection NOW.
Camisoles . .95c to $2.10
Teddys ... 50c to $5.00
$1.75 to $3.50
Glove Silk Bloomer
iting tils grandmother and brother.
Mrs. Mary M. Iloggcsg and Lloyd Bog
gess in Guffey street.
From Giarhaburg.
Mr and Mrs. William biggess and
daughter, Mis? Hailie, who were railed
here Monday by the death of Mr*. Cora
itager, returned to Clarksburg Monday.
William Knight is the guest of his
mother, Mrs. ltebecca Knight iu Uufiey
str.ct. .Mr. Knight has been employed
by the got eminent and has
mad efour trips to France in the past
tew weeks in the supply department.
Hubert Tootlinmn who has been employed
at Cleveland. O., la spending a
few days with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs 1?. \o. looiniuan iu nniw ???
nue Mr. Tootliman will enter the
army in a few weeks and lake training
at a Kentucky camp.
M. Leepar Here.
Ell .ha Milliard Leeper. a well
own y >un? man from Monongph.
) is in thi service. is spending a
oral days' furlough with frlevls
iJ relatives here. L?eeper is eta
.toned at Camp Hancock, N. J., Just
outside of New York City He tells
that he likes hie work. After a ten
day fourlough here he will return to
Relumed From Eaet.
Mrs Fred B. Watklns returned yes
erday from s motoring trip In the
'ist visiting ..o Washington. Phlla
Iphla, New York, Boston and ether
stem cities. Charles and Hale Wat".ij.Tl||ii.L...i.LLaa
^ ^ II
Mors Glasses Are
WforR All The Tine
And more are going to be
worn?nothing Is much surer
than that Because the public
are coming to understand the
importance of being free from
ye strain, with its accompanying
evils, once the importance
of having us measure your defects
of vision, and supplying
the necessary lenses for their
I correction. The eooner the better.
A. B. Scott
Optometrlat and Opt'elan with
Seott'a the Jeweler.
^ ^ ^ ^
I Great I
J : are the reenlt or email rev Inge
1 banking connection! and aervln
e Our Intereet earning aarlngi
t We welcome tnveetlgetten <
? tr1 nt eervlca. and thould like I
e eos'tor:.
I The Peoples
mmmmmmmmmmmrnmammmmmmmmmarntm J
B | KtlUhk AdTWtHlat
Thrift Prices! I
sntion of The J
at Prices That I
Dainty Silk and d
Muslin 1
Here are many real J
plums for the thrifty.
Fine, soft, sheer and
\ firm garments that are
\ --imply unmatched anyr
.vhere a' their prices.
J Their excellent workr
manship and the high
character of the fabrics
will appeal to the most
itvitical u'fiman
kly that such underthings
lance, but through careful
hroughout the large shows
that speak loudly of Expresent
special purchases,
with a stock many times
ever attempted, we invite
arison. We advise the inGowns
$1.00 to $3410
Pajamas $1.85 to $3.25
Vests 63c to $2410
s $2.50 to $3.25
108*110 Main St
? " 1 i ^
kin*, who bar* been visiting their
grandmother. Mr*. Jam** A. Watklae,
in their mother'* absence, returned to
I their home la Grafton today.
Silverman Corporal.
Many loyal friend* will learn with
interest that Morrta SUvtrman. one
of the local boyr to go with on* Of the
last contingents to Camp Lee, Va., hat
been promoted to corporal.
Visiting Hera. A
Stain Summer*, of Gypsy, ha* besn
In Monongah visiting Mr. tad Mr*.
Thoma* G. Price, and (ainII;.
Mrs John Darin waa In Palnaoat
for a short while this morning.
Misa Nora Donlln and mother, of
Fairmont, were in Monongah ysster
day evening calling on friend*
W. F Statu.agon. of Falnnoit, was
in Monongah yesterday evening attending
the Dokle ceremony.
Joe Leeper was among tha local A
bustnesa transactor* to Fatrmoat thll V
C. A Honaker was in Fairmont yesterday
afternoon attending to boat S
j no*.
Charles Redic. of Fairmont, was ta
Monongah yesterday evening.
Men's Oxfords | I
8 So Smart' That thev hate a I
\ the Indignity of being off- |
t eredat
I Mid-Summer tenet | I
Prices [I
\ And yet, they are all I
g included in this big |
| event?so you men win 5
surely be here to take 3
! your pick at
20% off 8 I
Other lots of Shoes I
and Oxfords at
$2.40, $3.40, $4.40
A saving of 20 to 50
1 Shurtleff | I
& Welton | I
mmmnmtmnma M
Fortunes 1 |
?iMfnllv Invaatad aided hf (Ml |
i department la the yUco to boftl
it our roooureoa. ?troo?tk m4 ***"
io U4 your tun to our Hjt of do- tt
National Bank I I
L 1200.000.00 | I

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