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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, October 07, 1918, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072054/1918-10-07/ed-1/seq-6/

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pr"^ ST"
1-A.2AIMAPEL.
^-,. f . Advertising SC&naser.r,
^HHKTM^' AhuwhiftM HXa.m<s#>p.
Br ED PRESS,
in titled to the a*
credited to it*.
r mi
i!y.) tse year JiOO.
: one month. 60c.
>ne year. *7.00: sli
week. Uc. Per coin
it.) One month. 75c:
its.
?-'-i
i five old as weO as
r.t. West Virginia, as
?APEB CALL
M."
Illne to get The West
WESTERN UNIONV
ence and a messengei
c once. There is no
'?*?
======
!ER 7. 1918.
.
:reed.
Imerica as a governir
the people, tvhose
ent of the governed
gn Nation of many
ne and inseparable,
tcdom, equality, jusan
patriots sacrificed
believe it is my duty
Constitution; to obey
defend it against all
CARRY ON.
' AY/ HEN the German armies are back on German soil,
. not'only on the west front bat on the east front as
'there will be some pqint to a plea from the Central
> powers for an armistice. As for negotiations for a general
|gjxsitce? while the United States and the governments associ!
-ated with it in die war upon Teutonic militarism are not now
not been'at any time in a "nothing to negotiate"
^^Hglll^jnoocl, their position with regard to what is essential to a
peace treaty'is so well known, even in Germany, that it
^KaSMBiteljjPtctly proper to refuse to consider any tenders
^ta|ALpowers that do not come within the scope
IRerms. In other words, peace is not a
^^?? ;Sdch being the real facts, every citizen of this country
KKSS iJiorTlrJ rralrre that the war is net near over. Furthermore
P^sboald be remembered that if there is the slightest let up j
pvjmjnwhere in die prosecution of the war the effect will be !
delay the end. Prussianism has its back to the wall, j
^^Rj^T'^anjFit knows it. There is only one way to dispose of that
It must be crushed. We must show that we mean
^.^;^d> do-that by keeping right on with raising money, training
^Hp^.;^*niBes. 'manufacturing supplies and organizing the people
beck-home no matter what peace maneuvers German states :^n'
?! 0
PLANT A NUT TREE. 1
^ RELATIVELY large amount of standing walnut
'*>* has.. been cut in the past year for use as rifle stocks
sgSfey - m3 aeroplane propellers and the national department of
iV- agriculture makes the very sensible suggestion that this
^HP?^^&gpocl time to start renewing the stand. There is. according
to the departments* information, a good crop of
^^^ .^yralnuts. this year and black walnuts will grow on tiny
^ waste land where the soil is not too thin or too dry.?
. A small hole that may easily be dug with a hoe. one
'.'in two nuts: covered with about two inches of good soil j
will turn the trick very easily. About all the planter needs
^rta.'te careful- about is not to place his seeds too close to.
getber or at a point where they will be in the shade, for
^^^?5?;_walmit trees require a great deal of light.
It can scarcely be said that growing nut bearing trees is
money business, but here in West Virginia a great
of wealth could be added if more attention were paid
v^ijgnwing both hickory and walnut trees. Before the
RaSisl&Tjiight struck the United States a number of far sighted ;
r> s*'
11 Ch. well. It went
|| Ruff stuff jsfisr "7*
. Here's a sweetly solemn thought to ; Sunday request a
>egin the week with: j spare time flgurin
\ Better plunge a little In Liberty jblle 'which they^cai
Stow that the Tents have gone out |to decorate lots^of
if^the superman business it may be Kaiser Bffl
he last chance you will get to lend its own
Incfe Sam a little money. * ,
AbdSammie's bonds are going to S?" <
x?k J^^tawful good about a yeai Germany never
vGuyswho haven't any are going to And if it was a
>el that they missed a goldeij oppor- it 'with the navy it
One of those opportunities the poets ^
rtte about?the kind that knock once
t-the door and never return.
t*- : - ijng today- Jacob Warwick, i
, Lick in Pocahonts
^K^.v One Copenhagen dispatch says there was riding throng]
is to be a reorganization in Germany with others wnen li
BjfetV "based upon the realities of the sitna- promiser himsef tt
SjV.tkwC ricd him safely on
equine should nev<
S^sVtXSands -like a special application of as this came about
the work or. fight principle to Kaiser pledge. Warwick
[email protected]||)BlKajsfcc stalwart sons. on horseback esca
. neers afoot fell v
[ ' .^. Tpasmuch as they would not fight ages. John Nelson
;{xBtey wHl have to go to work. as was evidenced
B * * * gunstock, uptorn e
* 'Good many antos .were skurrying of an Indian r;tij
troondyesterday. hands when the-bod
. ..J' .
. These zmts comryaj a' ready market, but m the long
nBldl '*c-,. ;~c - >ut of the sale of the timber
wfridi s will bring good prices.'
Coal. ' okh own large amounts of
itde to A!i matter,
deal^of capital, they could
either die university or the
agriculture and some day the com
foresight to go in for it would have
little value.
o
FIGHTING EPIDEMICS.
SWEEPING quarantines and drastic closing orders
both rigidly enforced show that we have traveled a
long distance since the form of influenza which appeared
almost simultaneously in Europe and this country about
1889. and because, of the peculiar nature of the onset was
promptly called the grip, swept the country. At that rime
anything resembling the measures now accepted calmly
would have caused riots.
But drastic as are the measures taken to stop the spread
of the epidemic, nothing, has yet been done which compares
with the steps which were token to stop the epidemic of
' 1 ~?L nnrv?ar?4 in this COUOtTV
ICHJl <mu 1UVUUX UJ0WWK. -rr- ?
about five years ago. Not only were all the stock yards
in the country shut down at that time, but the movement
of live stock on the railroads came to an end and thousands
upon thousands of cattle, many of them blooded animals
worth thousands of dollars each, were killed and dumped
into chemically drenched pits.
In that case the pecuniary loss was carried by a part
only of the public and at the time it.seemed like a grievous
and uncalled for hardship, but time proved that the government
experts who had the courage to apply this drastic
remedy knew what they were about. The farmers, stock
owners, packers and the food consuming public are all
much better off today than they would have been if the
foot and mouth disease had been permitted to run its course
until every herd in the country was infected and the disease
became a constant factor of the live stock industry
of the United States as it actually did become in Central
Europe.
In the case of the fight against the new form of influenza
the loss is more equally distributed. Today there is scarcely
any one who is not feeling it in some way, but some
day we are going to be sure it was better to handle the
matter firmly than to let it run along. Thousands of lives
may be saved as a result of the willingness of the health
authorites to act just as the situation demands.
o
Germany's trick peace movement may not, probably
will not,- bring peace immediately, but it doubtless will
have the effect of putting the great German war machine
out of whack. Maximilian's gesture is an admission
of defeat and it is certain to be so interpreted by
the German people. The panic which is reported to
have occurred on the Berlin stock exchange on Saturday
is just the first symptom of the wave of despair which
is going to sweep central Europe.
o
The -whole world wants peace, but only Germany
wants a peace that will merely be a prelude to another
and a worse war. and that is the real crux to the diplomatic
situation which has been created by the German
peace move. The German government must be modernized
and German armament must be reduced to the
point where it will not be a menace to the world. This
situation may be galling to the German people, but it is
the logical outcome of a policy which put the German
empire outside the pale of civilization.
Marshal Foch is not losing any time in contemplation
of the German peace maneuver and the American people
will do well to follow his example. We should proceed
to show where we stand by redoubling our efforts
in behalf or the Fourth Liberty loan.
o
Both Governor Cornwell and ex-Covernor MacCorkle,
the latter state Liberty loan chairman, issued appeals
last night for greater efforts on behalf of the loan.
Today the county chairmen and the individual workers
will add their voices and It is to be hoped that the
public will wake up to a realization of the actual situation.
If West Virginia is to maintain its reputation
there will have to be a much more general response
during the next two weeks than three was during the
first week of the campaign. If you have not already
subscribed do so at once and make the subscription as
large as possible.
o
Prince Max told the Reichstag that he had addressed
his note to Mr. Wilson because of his speech of January
S last in which a program for general peace was outlined.
Prince Max evidently does not understand English
very well. Two of the items in that program are
the evacuation or Russ territory and tne evacuation or
Belgium. And both are to precede any negotiations.
o
Keep your head no matter if the influenza does become
epidemic here. In the midst of an epidemic
serene minds and high courage are an important prophylactic.
be long at this rate i. ??
ipossibe to get gas VVT l
ses at any time of W OrthlllgtOIl
> =11
vho -wont obey the WORTHIXGTOX Sreatr
m spend all their Improving the Roads,
g out how much The coatarctor for building the imhaving
an automo- proved roads began last week to
mot use. work on the section between Helen's
Run and Worthington, using the
tons are beginning large steam shovel for wraging. A
breasts. large cut will be made connecting the
pike with Main street at the east end
his navy is holding 0 ftown. They hope to complete the
road to Worthington this year.
Sunday Services in the Churches.
' * Rev. M. E. Peck, of Huntington,
did own much of began the series of evangelistic j rvices
at the Baptist' church on Friuay
' evening. So far the conditons have
question of holding been unfavorable and the audiences
would lose what it small, but he hopes for an increased
interest as -the meeting progresses.
Rev. B. E. Hanes. the pastor of the
a Christian church, preached two exHNSTATFHKBMW
cedent sermons on Sunday. The
FUi(ilHILItk)E3U topic of the evening sermon was
?uLEJAER?Dm "What is the Matter with the
I. - J World?"
who lived at Clover
is county In 17S0. *?? w?=? -~?
I Randolph county Worthington is somewhat in the
idians attacked. He **** condltoin that your reportei
at it his horse car- sta*e3 Monongah to be at present.t
of the scrape the wo^k has been done toward
sr w-,rk again and fating subscriptions There seems
ha lived nn to his to be solne dissatisfaction in regard
and another man to 4118 apportionment, as the amount
p^b^r pS seet^to be too large for the territory
ictinis of the ssv- to draw from,
put up a stl? fight Personals,
by" his shattered Ellsha Brumage made, a business
arth and the locks trip pto Elkins last week, returning
II in his clenched on Saturday. x ' ,
y was found. County Asseoor James "W. Davis. oi
moiiiflw.' arrived here on' Sunday
morning for a abort visit vrfth his
familyGeorge
G. Gnriey iras a business
visitor in Clarksburg on Saturday.
Harley L. Pfgott. of near Shinnston.
vras caning on friends here Saturday.
Hiss Alice Mclntire. of Fairmont,
eras visiting relatives here on SundaV
and Monday.
Miss Hazel Hess, of Clarksburg, is
; visiting friends here at present.
| Mrs. TV. B. Plaster left for Upshur
I county on Saturday to be wint her
| husband, who is operating a coal
[ mine near Sago, in that county.
ME! UBGEO0
i 6! IUEBTT Mi
i
I
4
President Keeney Says They
Should Back Up Miners
in the Army.
Local unions throughout District
17. United Mine Workers. have received
the following eloquent letter
making an appeal on behalf of the
fourth Liberty loan:
Greetings:
It becomes our duty to call your attention
to the Mine Workers pledge
to our government in the fourth Liberty
loan drive, each and all of you
are a soldier in the second line of assalt
against the enemy, and each bond
purchased by each of you means supporting
a soldier one month -with service
that may mean the killing of
thirty Hnns. This patriotic effect together
with mining of coal really
means that the mine workers are doing
a double patriotic duty.
Your district organization this
morning purchased $10,000 Liberty
loan bends, and each and every one
of your officials will be requested to
buy a $100.00 bond or moe, and let
us suggest to our members that you
buy at least $100.00 bond for each
member preferably to an average of
$50 bond, this would mean a saving
account to you and in the meantime
be furnishing yonr government with
the necessary funds to protect the sol!
dier in the trenches that are fighting
for the things that we hold nearest
and dearest to our hearts, namely:
"Liberty and Democracy."
In purchasing this $100.00 bond,
some of you may feel that it, means a
sacrifice to you, but O God, how little
a sacrifice it means against the supreme
sacrifice that your brothers and
ours are'making on the battle front
to secure the things for us that we
bespeak so much, "democracy," in
these trying hours of sacrifice of the
American soldiers on the battle front.
It is yonr imperative duty to sacrifice
and stint In order to protect
them until it hurts!
There are over sixty thousand members
of our organization in the
trenches in France now offering their
life, the supreme sacrifice to establish
the -very principals for which
our organization stands for. we have
repeatedly said to our government
that the Mine Wokers would not be
found wanting, and now it 17 up to
each of you to make those statements
true.. The time is at hand when wo
are going to be able to count the
real red-blooded United Mine Workers,
of America that will back the principals
for which this great institution
! of ours stands for. there must not he
| and there shall not be any of our
j members crumble, totter and fall, re]
member the price of liberty is eternal
; vigilance against the Hun.
j -So let us all stand up and be
I counted, we are depending upon you
I to ake cur promises good, and we
| know that the miners will not falter
| or fail. _tJ
?v.lu MIIU *.< IMVUW* i -o?- ?
Fraternally.
C. F. Kfcle..\.A". President.
FRED MOONEY. Secy-Treas.
! OUTBURSTS OF
(BY C
i "
^ i '
Sc
INTERRUPT You, BUT *
OP THS CURR^T M*G*Z
AND, "THe. Owe 3 (v/\
l'<_?- h^vS To disturb
Brighten Up!
This is no time for us
" to be anything but bright
and cheery-looking! Here
you will see the
Newest of New Coats.
The possession of a coat
such as this showing com^
1 J
prises wm ds sure lu ieiiu
immeasurably to the
wearer's cheerfulness.
These recent arrivals
display numerous unique
i style ideas not seen in the
! coats which we have heretofore
shown.
They are in Kerseys,
i Velours, Silvertones, Duo
! tone, plush, etc., and women
who love coats will fine1
many here that will precise!;/
fulfill their exact
i requirements for just
these days and the winter
ahead.
These Prices
in each instance
^jSgtsL makes thrm Splen
| jtBSoC lid values.
I IS&m
I gH $67.50
Of Special
If you want a fui
ggBBy coar, yet feel thai
yn\\ vou cannot affort
^yt\ \\ one come in and le
as show you our
Imitation Nutria Coat
wonderfully lined with floweret
silk. The richest, most attractivi
coat imaginable.
Especially Priced at $100.
True Values
i . ==1
! EAST SIOE
i NEWS
I II ??'
World Wide Guild.
The World Wide Guild of the
Palatine Baptist church will have i
mecting this evening at the home ol
j Mrs. J. W. Brown in Merchant street
K
Attended Fur.eral.
Mrs. Albert Criss and daughter
I Miss Gertrude went to Maidsvillt
- - - ? -t at. _ T
wnw w ? B*??
For Infants and Children
' In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears
SfenaSSeof
?
| Fairmont Transfer Co. I
N All- kinds of ha tiling done I
promptly and carefnlly House- 1
I aold goods a specialty. Also long I
B distance moving.
MB i " B I
! Saturday to attend tne iunerat 01 uicu
cousin, Jesse For. who died in th<
cantonment at Camp Lee on Sunday
September 29th.
Funeral of Edward Oaken.
Funeral services over the remain:
of Edward -Oaken were held at th<
Undertaken sectablishment of Car
pester and Ford Sunday afternoon ai
two thirty o'clock. Rev. F. E. Well:
pastor of the Diamond street churcl
EVERETT TRUE
ONDO)
iptRYTO ?
fOVJ H/IV-S"
INCS FWVCNeo DOWN
iv-r is.ufooew youe? tertow.
YooR. g<avM-l 8RIUM j
|M^ '
ight Cheerful Cc
Start the Day by L
' PI*
fwe
no,
we
tra
r
Many New Fine Ja
Elaborately embroidered and emb
are dainty models that you will be pn
to price them moderately, too.
$4.00, $4.75
Then there are the dainty Cotton
woman has a real n- ed?they are in
ana piain znoitets?
Only $2.75 1
Japanese
that wcro :kvte:l for their daintlnesi
be sure to want a pair to match your
r them. The prices will attract you?
1 39<
t ????
Neckwear?A Big
Display!
j And all newly arrived within
, the last few days. Scores of styles
and designs, the daintiest yon
ever saw and at Prices You Will
Be Glad to Pay!
Courtneys'
i'
/buy\
/
: VSWDSV
conducted the service and interment
5 j was made in Maple Grove cemetery.
> t The deceased was badly injnred in
- j the mines at Bethlehem Coal Co.. Fri11
day and lived but a short time after
5: being brought to Fairmont Hospital
i j Xo. 3.
. j Spent Sunday At Camp.
I < Mr. and Mrs. Homer Hall and chil!
dren. Mrs. James Henry and children.
' Mrs. Envo Parks and Mrs. Margaret
I Uilhart and daughters, spent the week
J end at the Hall camp on the Valley
' j river.
Y. M. W. Club.
Mrs. J. Guy Hawkins will be hostess 1
! th? v "M" y\7 Hnh nn Wftdnesdav
afterrioo nat her home at 1105 Field
street.
Is Very III.
E. D. iHolden of Council Place Is
very 111 of influenza. George Arnett
of Diamond street ha3 been quite sick
the past few days.
Moving to Ohioi
J Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Vangflder and
two sons and Mrs. Vangilder's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Pride will leave
Tuesday for Ohio. Mr. Vangilder is
moving to a farm he recently purchased
near Wicsville.
Here From BuNhonnon.
Rev. J. B. Workman of Buckhannon.
a forme rpastor of the Diamond
street church was calling upon friends
in the city yesterday.
Home From Morgantown.
Mrs. Charles Jones of Statt street
has returned from Morgantown where
she was called by the Illness of her
daughter and scn-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
^ACTADIA
rrenience and comfort
ye hare marked them at
$10.50 to$12.50 I
Beautiful Jay Sj
idsomely. hand embroUtKM
axing of such dainty Staiofl
help but lend cheerftdaees^B
$18-50 I
koa them most attract!** *H
ter styles in SSk li linmui^B
in and figured are shown
ctire variety.- *~v8
At $5.00 to $&?
p Crepe Kimonos V
racing practically all colors.?
jnd to own. We have been
and $5.50 iJl
Crepe KKimonos for wMch?
wide assortments in both .
Slippers
5?are here in plenty and T<^|
new kimono, the 'moment- ?
Optimism Wont Win tlwl
Our Terms must be. AcccH
Not Ge-man TeriealH
Boy liberty
Hear! Harden,r?on'of Mrl
Howard Harden of -CBninpag^l
has been' very 111 of pneH
slightly improved.
Miss Louise Waters ofl
street went Id ML .Lake -pa^B
to care for a patient. M
J. A. Wright of 3Earyla^B
spent the -week-end r With H
at Bdingtoa. I
Mrs. Ethel Mtoor D?dK?M
quite sick the paatr^ftriar-sti^B
home in East <a*irabM?fl
spent Sunday wititlris zodj^B
Dana Jacobs of Morgan^B
and Mrs. S. L. Jacobs in Oa
and Raymond "retained Su^B
James MerrlfleW. son 11
Mrs. Kimball MerrfOeHdj^l
near the^Owens Glass p*
fly of Morgan town wgmue I
town avenue.
wyH

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