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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, November 25, 1918, Image 4

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PAGE 4 '
mBBBS8SSslir^ ?- . :"
^ Wm .
HroSOx /hmk*'
W ^ TH" -SPfUMfc
If V-Cnt out Vim picture cm nil four sides,
gpfcifca csrafolly told dotted line 1 its
entire length Aea dotted line 2 and
Mfc on. Fold each section underneath
I accnratelj. When completed torn tra
I and youH find a snrprialor result,
i Spre the pictures.
West Virginia?
Fair tonight and
change In temper-1
:5j~hT'' i i^. LJI nture.
I 1 I f Aeal Rte^inne 1
Temperature at
I "7 8 a. m. today, 30.
fcf Yesterday's weath.ly.
jfjf ^7 er, partly cloudy;
I O/Y y temperature, maxi;;
' *' l \ mum, 33; minimum,
25; precipitation, none. River
1 Masonic ball?Crusade Cotntnandery,
^pdd Fellows' toll?Daughters of ReSMnner
building?A. O.-U. W.
. KL of C. toll?Knights of Columbus.
Fleming building?Woodmen of the
Cunningham toll?Golden Links.
1 Two Locked Up.?Fred Withers and
Eynred ' Moore, both colored, were arg
rested last night, charged with drunk^e^u^s.^Whhera
put up five dollars
k lice court,, and failing to appear for-.
S felted the sum. Moore was locked up,
|stol ths morning was fined five dollars.
gStp': Base Hospital?Private Atwood
? Hoffman, a brother of Mra/E. M. Tay[
lor, of this city. Is In a base hospital
Epjn France. Whether he Is 111 or ret
covering from wounds was not stated
Ktoa letter received by relatives. He
t- noj wiiiiBii; eoi|>iu) eu wiiu me IVJ a.'
BfcjUae Gtm company.
0:Htm the Flu?City Clerk Albert J.
If Kern is confined to his home in WalBgxuat
arenne with the inilucma. Miss
Kfta&y Gatrili, stenographer ia the city
^E|c)erk's office, is recovering from an
feriHness with influenza.
K MTXAbbott Ve. 7 HI?The cocdiRMlra
of Miss Mary Abbott, who has
K been critically ill Tor the past two
Hgwwek* at her home - a-Maple avenue is
E&Vejy grave today. Last night she suf|?fered
intensely, bat was slightly \
K easier this morning. Her condition
Krthlsafternoon, however, was causing
b the gravest concern. A specialist
^^irom Pittsburgh was here on Satur
II out very little hope for
ift here a lew weks ago
ti here a few -weeks ago
st, Pla.. where he had
?ed to report for the S* t
service, was honorably
n arrival. He is now
few weeks at various
dda, and if passports can
;U join a party of friends
Cavana. > will be home
ext four weeks.
France ? Word was xeby
Hon. R. A. Pollock, of
t his cousin, Peter Street,
O, had been killed in
ranee during the earlier
fioes Up ? The price of
jumped two cents rei
now selling lor twenty
ma Wheeling?County
listrator Joseph Rosier,
DeBoit and Sirs. P. M.
eturned from Wheeling,
tft OtfflTlHhd O lYme+lner Af
t obostr food administrators beld
I'; there. Mrs. Hope, who was rial ting
jjjuneroa, went from there to
g^whetfv and returned here Saturday
Et'jns HVts Postoffice?Today four of
BUsjegohr letter carriers ot the city
H#S duty suffering with the influor.
| ' CConttaaed from Vage One)
Buy, 1C T. The late Mrs. c. W- Arraagtt,
of this city, was also a sister of
deceased, and the late James
Jamison, ot Morgantown, father of
EBb^G. M- Alexander and Mrs. James
MCJfeiedlth, of this city, was a broth
The body was brought here yesterBday
and was teVon to hie late reslBwefis
on the East side. Funeral serftyices
will be held on Tuesday after
Eo'ciock xorm the reslFalrfax
street, and the
Interred in Woodlawn
Tndertafcer A C. Jones.
NISHED rooms for rent
lata, rear of court house.
altresses. Must be cornreliable.
Apply Boyd
etaurant. ll-2WJt>4763
Un three minors' wait
w. ' Address Boy *7fl. _
nit ft i*7"
1 ???? ??
Aln Floyd Moore,
iln Floyd tfoorr r _ad one year
and six months, little son of Mr. and
Mrs. Floyd Moore, died Saturday
night at the home of his parents on
-t? ?-v ?? iiimsos frern
vuguLui avvuuv CM MMVW *WU?
influenza. The body was Interred in
Maple Grove cemetery Sunday afternoon
by Undertaker Jones.
Bath Fast.
Bath Fast, aged 20 years, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Smith Fast, died Saturday
light at ;e home 1 z paren
ta on Golf street after an illness
from influenza. She is sur-rived by
her parent?, both of whom are ill
from influenza, and a brother, David.
Funeral arrangements, which have
not been completed, are in charge of
Undertaker Jenkins.
Helen Virginia Han.
The body cf Helen Virginia. Hall,
the three year eld daughter of the
Rev. and Mrs. B> D .Hall, of Fair-,
view, whose death occurred Friday
nigth at the hose of her parents from
influenza, was taken to Ashland. hy?
this morning for interment. An uncle,
who arrived here Sunday from Ashland,
acc mpanled th~ body, the father
having been unable to leave on. accoutn
of the serious illness of his wife
and another child from the same disease.
the former being in a critical
Dorothy McBee.
Dorothy McBee, aged three years,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel McBee,
died this morning at che home
of Mrs. Florence Gamble on Lincoln
: :et, after ~n illness with influenza.
Mr. ant. Mrs. McBee and child, were
here from au- ?.galla -unty on a
visit when the child wun taken ill.
The faneral -will take place tomorrow
morning at ileven o'clock and interment
will be made in Mt. Calvary
cemetery by Undertaker Fred Jenkins.
CContinned from Page One)
and the other that he was not guilty
because insane. He said he thought
acts should count ana tee iaci uai j
the prisoner saw things was uo sign )
he was insane because all drunks see
things. The tact that his wlte testified
as to various crazy acts argued
nothing because "If your wile or mine
should rake up the peculiar things we
had done, she could make some people
believe we were insane!" A man woo
ran a gambling house would naturally
see things at night. He had mind ,
enough to bring bverson to breakfast
the morning ot the shooting and to
drive alterwards three miles for whiskey
and he didn't believe any crazy
man could drive a car over those country
roaas and not come to disaster.
Tlie prosecutor spoke at length on
this line. He stated that l>r. Hariligau
said what wasn't true when he
stated that no one suffering Ircm aeieriam
tremena ever recovered. He
asked that i>r. ice's testimony be given
consideration. He claimed that Lav is
had purely whlsitey simpies?nothing
more, saying he ran his store and
everybody in it, including Everson
and when Everson crossed him, ne
took his life.
Attorney Henry Lively lor the de- i
fence spoke in au effective manner regarding
patients at the Insane asylum <
at Weston where he had lived for 22
years. He gave as certain evidence
the fact that crazy people there aid <
many sane things. He said-one of the :
best chauffeurs at Weston was as i
crazy as couid be in other ways. He
told of an insane man who painted <
wonderful pictures. He attempted to
prore that Davis v,-as insane because
when under whiskey he seemed nor- 1
ma!. He said this was because too1
whiskey caused his brain to relu:That
in sober times, it was tense as
string. That was -why Davis beat i.
head at intervals. This was precis i
ly what ail insane people did. On.,
one witness, according to Lively, haconsidered
Davis sane out of all the '
many neighbors and friends who lived
in his neighborhood.
Henry Lively caused quite a sensaHon
UilDTI ho n>9Vo frtr tVlO COOOn H f t r-v-l O
during this trial an Imitation ot the ;
long-drawn oat scream which Davis is
said to have uttered many times in '
the dead of the night, with his wife be- 1
side him. He claimed that no woman
conld make up this scream ifailess she
had actually heard- it and that it was
Just the same as many like it which be i
had heard at W>3ton. 1
Congressman Neely who followed, ]
sympathized with, the wife and four i
children of the mudered man and if
he were the SaTlor. he claimed that
he would gladly call forth Everson to
go back and liTe witn his family, in
spite of the fact that he was a gambler
and cock-fighter. He stated emphatically
that Davis had been proven
insane and that one might as well
send a baby to the penitentiary as Davis.
Dr. Hartigan, according to Neely.
told in an Intelligent manner why he
believed the defendant Insane ana
that running a car was no reason why
he should be called normal. "It
cas> AWV i
I td-morb
)m '^1,
imnK puy { rfl'
\ 'RW5KEP } V
Ij ^
? j
: ^ > .r
doten't take ianc.li sense to m &
Ford," said Ccasnmua Neely. "I
Know lawyer* who ran. one." In referring
to the testimony of Dr. Ice, Mr.
Neely laid: "Dr. Ice is a alee old man
bat It was perfectly apparent that bis
facilities are gradually being Unpaired.
He couldn't remember a single book
on Insanity except one written 30
years ago. Besides that be gave as
the symptoms of Insanity the very
traits which had lwen proven about
Congressman Keely closed Ills address
with, a reference to the last time
all present "would be together. He!
said: "1 ask yon to show today to this
afflicted family who have already sor- 1
tered all that la necessary, and to this
Insane defendant, the mercy yon
would like under the same circumstances."
Attorney Shaw got Immediately to
his feet. He went over the testimony
of the various witnesses with the jury
and said it was absurd to call a man
crazy who ran a gambling house and
had evaded the law dozens of times in
bringing in whiskey and in other ways.
He said the wife of Davis should have
reported her husband to proper authorities
long ago and avoided this tragedy
?that it was but a natural result of
the life he led. Shaw called the deed
of Davis, "foul murder!" He stated
that fleely was not the savior of Everson
bat the savior of the defendant
and also of himself if he can induce
the jury to render a verdict of not
Attorney Shaw spoke at length
touching all acts of the criminal
which in his mind proved that he was i
perfectly sane when the shooting was
done. Following his speech, the Jury
went to lunch and from there to the
jury room.
Qawuruai/ nikvi iiwwti*
Saturday afternoon, the trial ot
Marceae Davis reached a stage where
everybody concerned moved slowly
and carefully. Dr. Ice. on the stand
Just before lunch, was in place again
when matters moved on. Congressman
Xeely, quite determined to prove i
Dr. ice's opinion regarding the sanity
of Marcene Davis at the time of the I
shooting, erroneous, and without foundation,
asked the doctor to give names .
of books he had studied on insanity
and all particulars regarding cases o.
insanity he had treated. Mcely aisc
asked other searching questions. Di.
Ice was on the stand over an hour.
Dr. Graham who waa next called stat
ed that In his opinion the prisoner was
sane at the time of the shooting but
he did not claim to be an expert in i
brain diseases so was immediatelyexcused
from further opinion, at the
request of the defense.
Twn vprt* ordered from !
the court. Later Lloyd Rinehart was |
a witness but could tell of no incidents
to prove hl3 opinion of the insanity
of Davis and was excused. Jotaua
Mauley came next but other than the '
fact that Davis had brought two kegs
of cider from him quite recently and
that he bad observed nothing at that
time wrong with his mind, he could
ihink o? nothing to say.
Both sides were through with all
witnesses by three o'clock. Court ad- I
joumed after waiting nearly '.wo j
hours for cases to be presented to the
jury. Not yet ready .adjournment
was taken.
mm piii
(Continued from page one.)
ei station for air mail carriers will be
as much a part o fany live town's
"Such a field roust, o fcourse, be
reasonably near the local main post
office. The Steinmetz plan is for a
field with sides 1000 yards Ions. This
is large enough to permit landing and
starting against the wind from any
"On opposite sides of the field are
hangars and workshops, and in the j
center of the superintendent's build- |
tag. on the top of which Is a "Cook"
wind vane and compass directions, 11umisated
at night. The vane is a
;iant arrow painted white against a
ilack background. Rariating from the
. eater of the field are big arrows laid
out on the ground and pointing to oth- .
er nearby cities. These arrows do for j
the aviator what the .crossroads fin- [
gerpost does for the automobilist
"A 1st gewhite 'V always pointing 1
Into the prevailing wind, shows the
xviator where to alight.
"Emergency landing fields only
need one of the wind direction arrows,
to indicate the landing place."
BASEL., No v. 25.?The Hungarian
government has requested the allies
to hold an immediate discussslon of
jeace terms, according to reports
reaching Swiss newspapers.
? r
uiMs-WPurvoua urn ( vow
%? VU. WVB VflO I g| \ JL Po
rUCU LESSON Fop. Mi If ' ( |P B
t?<*NQ fCVTtMf |ij|' V-J /j
Fuel Administration Helping
Miners to Get Out
Of Army.
With the storage Unit of bituminous )
coal it appears that coal is setting
more plentiful than It had been when
the war was on in full blast.
The order which J. Walter Barnes,
state fuel administrator, received from
the United States fuel administration. .
Washington, in part it as follows: "All
storage restriction on bltnminons coal
has been removed in conformity to the
action o fthe War ndustries board in
cancelling its preferential industrial
1st. Anthracite coal is not affected,
however, by the ruling o fthe fuel administration.
Every industry and every
householder in the country may now J
store as much bituminous coal as desired.
which eliminates any of the so- 1
called "hoarding" feautres.
The order also 6tates "AH industries ;
located farthest from distribution
; points, particularly those in New Eng- '
land and in the northwest, are fonnd
[ not only to be well stocked, in acI
cordance with fuel administration }
I specifications, but in many cases have
surpluses above those amount.
I Blacksmithing Coal.
| By the modification on coal for :
' blacksmlthing purposes Zone P, in ;
I -which the Fairmont resion is located, j
| free shipment o fthis coal Is now al- :
lowed. All restrictions being removed, :
this will permit this coal found in the :
Keyser section of the Fairmont region
to be placed on the market anywhere.
Zone Modified.
Today J. Walter Barnes, state fuel <
".dicinistratoor, received an order to '
he effect that because of the cangest- '
-d transportation conditions ot fhe B. 1
t O. railroad, eastward, and its inability
to bandln the coal tonnage frorrh .
certain districts Zones L, and M woiV i
be modified.
The producing: districts affected are } I
those known as the Kanawha & Mich- ]
Igan .the Kenawha districts on the C. I
& O; the Guyan Valley and the Logan
districts on tthe C. & 0-. and the Ken- <
ova-Thacker districts on the Norfolk j
and Western railroad, all in West Vir- .
giuia. and the Sandy Valley and Elk- j
horn districts in Kentucky. Producers j
in those districts are no wpermitted .
to ship coal into a portion of Indiana, j
however, mast be confined to coal for ,
industrial plants. ]
The Car Supply. j
There arc a total of 2035 cars In the
region today. The placement at 7
o'clock this morning was 1315. This
means a full ran or cars for practically ?
everybody. The cars in the region '
today are classified as follows: Open. J
1914; teamtrack. 30: coke. 65.
Saturday's Loading.
The loading on Saturday totalled 985 ?
Of this S30 Coal and 14 coke cars wore
sent east and 98 coal and 23 coke cars 1
west. ^
Seme "Flu" About. 1
A number of cases of "fin** have
broken out at Crona mine of the 1
Clarksburg Industrial Company. The <
situation is not alarming, but appears
to be a re-annearance of the disease. ? '
Men Back at Work.
Miners -who went out on a strike 3
last week at Rock Island mine, near
Phllippi, have gone to vrcrk pending '
an adjustment of their grievances, s
They were ont for several days. t
United Mine Workers. a
H. T. Wilson, organizer, will adddres
a meeting of the miners' anion I
at Baxter tonight in the school house. t
Robert Peters, organizer, will, this c
evening, deliver an address at a meeting
of miners at the Watson school t
C. F. Keeney, president of District e
17. United Mine Workers, will arrive
in Fairmont from Charleston on v
Thursday. c
Ccal Notes.
To facillatate the movement back c
to the mines of those anthracite mine ?
workers now in the United States v
army, who will be immediately dis- I
charged, to return to the anthracite ?
industry, the United States Fuel administration.
It was announced today,
has sent representatives to Camp Dix, .
New jjersey. Camp Meade, Maryland,
and Camps Lee and iHuhphreys, Vir
ginia. information will be given to
soidier-miners as to the opportunities 1
of employment and -wages, scales and
all precautions -will be taken to keep
all representatives from, individual i
companies from entering the camps. J_
Latest reports show that the pro- fdnction
of anthracite coal continues
to slump. It has been so reduced by
vaarious causes that no wit is nearly
100.000 net tons behind the daily average
production of last year. .
Captain Melville S. Fagan, of the
British army, who bad been in the
Fairmont region for si* weeks for the
purpose of stimulating production, has
returned to Washington. D. C. He addressed
thousands o fmlners in the
Fairmont region
Armo-ms HOOK.. iteUArMTdW
Veteran Printer and News
paper Man Was 111
But Short Time.
Albert X Dick, more familiar]
knows as "Major Sick.' a vetera
newspaper man and printer of the clt
died yesterday monlng at his home o
Hawthorne street from a stroke ?
apoplexy. Mr. Dick, who had bee
employed as night clerk at the Taver
for some time, was stricken Satarda
evening about nine o'clock. He wa
removed to his home, where his deat
occurred a few hours later.
The deceased was aged 61 yean
He was a son of the late James Dlcl
and was born at Worthisgton. In 1ST
he was united in marriage with Mis
Ella Fisher, who survives him wt
two daughters, Mrs. Thomas A. Farle
and Mrs. M. E. Nuzum. Four grant
children also survive.
Mr. Dick entered the printing an
publishing business when a young mai
which profession he had always fo
lowed. He bad been employed in th
mechanical department of both loca
papers, and at one time was one of th
editors and proprietors of the Fail
mont Index. He had also been en
ployed in other publishing houses am
had acquired a wide acquaintance
among newspaper people all over th
state, beside being widely acqu&lntei
In this city and surrounding countrj
He was a devoted husband, father am
grandfather .and his death has occas
toned the deepest sorrow in his home
He was a member of Palatine Lodge
L O. O- F., and White Camp Moder
Woomen of America.
Funeral services are announced ti
be held on Tuesday atfcrnoon at 2:31
o'clock from his late residence, and thi
body will be Interred in Maple Grovi
lemetery by the I. O. O. F. lodge. Un
iertaker Musgrove and Son in charge
' ,
Miss Marjorie McAnlrews is seri
jusly ill with Spanish Indnenza at the
lome of Mrs. Stevens- in Fairmont
ivenue. Miss McAnarews was taker
11 while making a short stay at the
iome of Mrs. Stevens and her condi
don became so serious that she conld
tot be removed. Harry McAndrews,
l brotner of Miss McAndrewb, of Belsire,
Ohio, is here called by her illless.
Mrs. Earl McCray and daughter,
3onnie Jean, went to Clarksburg tolay
where they were called by" the
llness of Miss Beuna Drr, Mrs. McCray's
sister. Miss Orrhad recovered
'mm onH ia. <11
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Martin are
.pending several days in Pittsburgh.
Mrs. h. H. Taylor has gone to Washngton,
D. C.. to spend several weeks
vith her sisters, the Misses Hoffman,
ormerly of this city.
Lawrence Reno Fleming, who had
>een in training at Camp Lee, Va., has
irrlved home.
Mr. and Mrs. Gail Fisbback and chilIren,
of Grafton, sepnt the week end
lere with Mrs. Fishback's mother,
drs. Jas. Morgan, in High street.
Miss Elizabeth Weber Is recovering
rem an attack of influenza. When
he has sufficiently recovered she will
;o to her home at Oakland, Md., to
ipend a few weeks.
Mrs. Coleman Fleming has gone to
dorgautown where she was called by
he Illness vof ber son, Frank, a stulent
at the' S^A. T. C.
Harry Hollendyke, of Clarksburg,
vas a business visitor here yesterday.
Miss Cora Wilson is 111 from Influ:nza
at her heme on the Hast side.
Miss Louise Leonard spent the
reek end in Morgantown the guest
if MJas Ruth Fisher.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hardesty and
JiildtWK r?f Mann in ctnn_ tcrero horo
Saturday en route to Morgaatomi
chore they spent the week end with
vtrs .Hardesty's. aunt. Mrs. Terrence
Dressed Chickens. Squabs and Tur:eys
at Robb & Kramer's.?Adv.
Home Baked Pies and Pastries.
3 or era Restaurant. Arvt
Squabs and Turkeys at Robb & Kroner's.?Adv.
3? or Headache? Jt=dL
w Rub the forehead IB5?MPk
~ and temples with ly
' C*Yoirr
f / /low virm the
J / aoBsruw-wucr is* j
\ rr.vit NfcBOAujsr 7~
"WASHINGTON", Nor. 25.?Congressman
Edward Cooper was the
I1* host to bis successor. Congressmanelect
Wells Goodvkoont*. last week.
They are close personal as well as
oolitlcal friends. The oalr were on
the floor of the House of Repreaentatives
together and circulated in the
Republican cloakrooms, where Mr.
* Cooper Introduced Mr. Goodykooatz
? to his friends, especallly to the most
' Influential members on the Republl?
can side. So. It will be that when
Senator Goodykoonta comes to take
0 Mr. Cooper's place In the House he
? will not be a total strangtr.
3 The new member from West Vlru
glnia made a good Impression on
those he met and talked with, to
judge from the complimentary re1
martrs made of him to West Virglnc'
isms later. The latter look npon the
6 congressional career of the newly?
elect as a most promising one, and
6 one that has all the premonitory signs
J of being an extended one. The knowledge
that the Willistnson man has the
ability, experience and energy to
d make a distinguished place In the
i. House for himself is largely the basis
I- for this feeling among West Vlrgine
i&ns here that the career of Congress- ;
J man Goodykoontz in Wasblntgoa is
e likely to be no tiansitory one.
Mr. Goodykoonts' friends have ad- !
i- vised a candidacy on his part for
i membership on the most important ,j
e committee on the judiciary in the ;
e next congress. They have already
1 presented his qualifications to the .
' party leaders here. The fact that he
1 but recently retired as president of [
the bar association In his state Is ac
cepted as prima fade evidence of his -
legal ability and. experience, as me ;
i fact that he is president of the West
Virginia Senate is taken as proof of
) his legislative ability and experience. '
) The- late Congressman Hunter H. '
3 Moss was the last Republican from ]
> West Virginia to hold a place op that ;
! committee. Congressr an M. M. . - >_ly
. is a member. Mr. Goodykoontz Is the 1
only one of the five Republican mem- ,
bers of the West Virginia delegation
who Is a lawyer. The party reasons,
why a place on the committee is Qiies-'
tion should go to West Virginia are
no less strong than the personal reasons.
The rush of West Virginians to get i
' ont of the army and navy has heaped i
' up the burdens of the members of the ;
congressional delegation and their <
' patient and hard worked secretaries 3
1 and clerks. It is seemingly a greater <
' rush to get out thaa it was to get in. t
1 for the rush to get out comes all at i
once, the rush to get in having been s
' more leisurely by comparison and J
' spread out over a longer duration. It 1
illustrates the let down in the service {
, and in all channels of life. j
The offices of the delegation are 1
1 swamped with letters, more from par- f
exits than from the boys themselves, 1
asking that dis-" rges be procured at .
once. This it is impossible to do, for "
the rules for the demobilization do
not confer any special authoritative
powers upon the members of congress.
About all that they can do is
to transmit the request, and they take
their regular course, which is tedi
ously slow. As a matte rof fact, it is
practically useless to waste the time
and the postage to send in these requests,
for the naval and army departments
have announced their own
rales governing mastering the men
out, and although It will he dose as
expeditiously as possible, they have
stated, it cannot be accomplished anyways
near as rapidly as the parents
of the boys seem to think.
In regar dto mustering men oat of
the navy, that department informed
Senator Sutherland that it can only
be donq. after the Individual enlisted
man makes written application to Ms
immediate commanding officer. That
is extremely important," says the
order. Inasmuch as It is impossible at
this time to authorize the discharge j
I Have You Seei
The Prettiest Sele
1 Our Display of (
| We use your plate* an
I $1-50. ?
jji New Plates very reas<
8" engraving.
I Fairmont Printing
r limn ^??cr~
?<*>> hi r \
?t) jl] ( BAIT! J
/Illl/Sn lV UrIi flips ^o^9Rk I
DN NEWS -:- J '
who wishTt-^Eeeh cue ant beeSw '
siderod by the commanding aJRaftC
with regard to the extgendee of tM I I
ii. mtmm ? Vie --v^
ow*va*~v>, ?uu vi ou yt wtinr nwy ..
mand. la order that undue eeafmEe* 1
will not rosalt.
The following pension matters M '.its?
of interest to West Virginias*: " H
Senator Sutherland ? p?Ue*ttf& i
filed in behalf of Ur>- JUcnea "JL Hon * j
ley. of SHcins. widow of James Ed- .'*-3
ward Hanley. who saw serrtee la the
war with Spain: Increase aDered
Mrs. Eunice C. Booth, of Bnekbs*son,
at the rate of 125 a month, latins
from last February; has Vp tar - ^
final adjustment the matter of a pelf- 5
sion for Mrs. Delia Smith, of Partesburg.
Congressman Reed?Aaest J. Oaf- f '
fin. of Clarksburg, woh Is st luseut v
in Gre?c*. 512 a month from JOlT*
1917. i;
Congressman Bowers?Mrs. Clarissa
E. Gale, Masontown, Prwton
county, widow of Jacob Cale. $12 a >w ; i
month from Norember. 1916. $20 a/ w *
month from December. 1916. $21 sVl |
month from October, 1917. and pn<
sion money accrued that waa doe bSC V>.
late husband. i ":>"
Lieut. M. C. Turt, of Newell, The
is in the medical reseree, has*
through Senator Stuherland, bees
granted an extended furlough so Ihst v
be mayretnr nto bis home during the > .
"flu" epidemic there.
Visitors from West Virginia??. B.
Montgomery and Tbomaa Baggeifr.
of Charleston; T. S. ffardman. of Eltias;
J .W. Dawson, Charleston; RB.
Miller. Bluefield: Congressman
sleet Wells Goodykooatx, sad X. G?
Wood. Jarradstown.
Congressman and Mrs. Edward
Cooper have leased a fine residence. ?%
:ompletely furnished, la Chewy Chase. * [
which they will occupy this winter. 1
They have msde their home when in
Washlntgon at the Ralelsh hotel tor
tereral years.
Urge People to Go
0 Church Thursday.
' '
In practically all the churches of the
rfty yesterday Thanksgiving sermons
were preached by the pastors and appropriate
music was by the various j V
:hnrch choirs. Large congregations , ^
were out for each of the services. The sfc
tongregatlons were urged by the paetors
to attend the Thanksgiving icr
rices to be Bern on, Tnorsaay moraine
it the First Presbyterian church. Dr.
r. C Broom field who recently retimed,
torn the South, where he had bees enraged
la war work occupied the pulpit
it the Methodist Protestant Temple at
>oth services yesterday and Tas
greeted b ya. large turnout of his mem- . *
100 Sheets to the Box
c-:??i ? I I
rfliiuivm ruauug v
Poblishiag Conpaiy. ^ i
Then Vet ? I !
ction in the City jj M
greeting Cards | M
d engrave them for
ratable, according to
& RoMishing Co. J
r, w. va. > 1
xm SB I
l8f * iff I - - " '

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