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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, December 16, 1918, Image 3

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|| .^|p*fceof 'the Chaplains Needed
to Solve Perplexing Prob L
feme Affecting Soldiers'
f and Sailors' Lives. T
me ?
v. Rational Service Commission boing
P? ' Straight On With All Activities. [
' Money Needed to Equip and j
'Sustain Army Chaplains. |
Peace and reconstruction win not!
%JBDd. or, for a time, slacken the worta
/ ?f 'the churches among the soldiers;
K :.' fend sailors.
jPfi? { -""We are going; straight on with sll!
jof onr activities," said E>r. Ford C i
' , jottman, secretary of the Presbyterian j
g .(National Service Commission. 156 Fifth! ,
y ^ ^Arenne. Nee Fork City. "They are asJ
pinch needed now as they were before
a jg. ?';the war. and as Ion? as there sue such ,
K-' ;iseeds the# will be met"
K ... t; In common with most leading do- !
nominations, the Presbyterians are |
fec-'-y-'". '' equipping their own chaplains as far ;
as possible. The General Assembly of j
the Church authorized the National';
Blf;'." Service Commission to secure a fund ,
|pK-::. from the members of $100,000 for this
W&j' 'purpose, and Jobn T. Hanson, preslFr*
/ [dent of the First National Bank of
New Haven, Conn., chairman of the :
I | [commission's camp activities commit* j
j tee, says this sum ougnt to oe oouoiea
'in order to relieve every minister of
!the expense, himself. Hundreds of
fthyse ministers have given up their
Jrv - 'churches to do this work and few of
Ithem are financially able to equip
'themselves for It, for each man needs,
* '(.aside from his uniform, a typewriter
outfit, communion sets, bymnbooks, a
bicycle or motorcycle and some cash,
t The committee on chaplains has
been supplying these wants, but at & J
j. 'inaxtmum of only $300 per man. The
'National Service Commission asks for
- la. minimum of $500 and a maximum
'of $1,000 per man and Is asking that ;
>jthe churches meet these figures,
i Campside Churches.
gSt ' .' j in addition to the great work of the j
chaplain in the camps the National j
(Service Commission has helped to susjtaln
fifteen "campside churches" In
L % -.towns and cities near camps. It has
'maintained twenty - six workers In
FfiK; "- these places. The results achieved
- are said to solve many of the most
S& .perplexing problems affecting the
LMll'- .moral and social side of the soldiers'
. and sailors' lives. These "campside
' J churches" are open always to the boys
5*1^ *and*the pastors of them are counsel'joes
and advisers of the boys and aft
i ' '-.ivery popular among them. At these
Pjg ifccampslde churches'" young people,
p, Ttoose from the camps and from the ]
frowns, meet in wholesome social inter- j
(course. The Influences and associations
of these "campside churches?
ii {help tide many a homesick boy over
?&;' "We must continue that work, and.
'that means," said Dr. Ottman, "that
-ithe Presbyterian Chnrch mnst continue'1
to supply the money for it Is Incrcas- i
pl^r t The "camp pastor" has gone from 1
I j 'the Army. He went under an order of
the "War Department although the
1 'chaplain remains. The National Serv^
[w* lee Commission supported seventy-nine i
. - "camp pastors'* and would like to have j
fv," ibad the privilege of conttnnlng to sup-:;
Import them.
"These men did great work.** said
Dr. Ottman, "work that lives In the!
K lives of-the soldiers and does not end:
f-V: - v with a pastor's going, bnt we are sorry
I W had to go." ]
| Thousands Are Converted. | i
Bte " | -"Did the boys respond to the 'camp-!
pastor's' work?"
v ; "The question may find an answer,"
ly said Dr. Ottman, "In the fact that In.
one ' embarkation camp 5.000 before
IP 'going overseas were converted under
a' Presbyterian 'camp pastor.' No man,
.was more devoted to his work. This
V - "camp pastor* in four months wrote
14,000 letters to the parents or nearB
. est kin of 14,000 boys who had come,
amder his Influence. Bat that la only I
one item In the pastor's program. Re- !
-sponsive? Why conversions?to Chrls-j |
]tlanlty, not to denomlnationallsm?i
g?>y'; -rolled in at the rate of 4,000 or 5,000 ;
11 la'month for several'months; and. in- i
K , deed. In one case they went as high as
B|fe > 2,010 In a tingle week."
. I Secretary Daniels hat regarded the
H?-' " fcsmp pastor" as too valuable a factor
Jgr/ In., the life of the sailor to let him go
B- and so he Is still at work in the Navy.
y "The most trying days are ahead
Br?''-'" or at hand," says Dr. Ottman, "for
- With war over, hope of getting Into
B>5 - active fighting gone, our virile Ameri
can youth begins to adjust himself to
f the less thrilling task of biding him J
B time for whatever the period of recon- '
f - strocaon stay cave to oner mm how i
I. mm never before he needs the help of [
ggjji the National Service Commission of
| - all the churches. Every denomination J
feV . >, engaged In this work realizes this fact. ;
<Ebat Is why we are urging onr people ;
t r .to help In every good work. The >
: (Presbyterian Church la preparing to !
v [give $500,000 for the reparation and j
B education of hoys returning from the !
H [front and $500,000 for stricken i
^ : (churches of all Protestant faiths In :
Ij Wrance. Belgium and Italy. Now we
A are certainly not going to let down on '
tithe work which we have been doing
gfor the boys In the camps and over- .
^^^^peaa. j
lit ?e
bptFor household use a steam cooker
Sag heen Invented that Hows an alarm
wQe 15 minutes before Its water
us away.
:v.-' -'SiS
If -
Music Department Program.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Music department of the Woman's
club will be held on Tuesday
evening of, this week at the home of
Sirs. M. A. Fletcher on Benoni avenue
at & o'clock. Miss Harriett Schroeder
is ftiairmmi of the evening and
teh following program will be rendered:
Sketch of the development of English
music, illustarted by records on
the vlctrola?Mrs. Jeannette Leeper.
Group of Songs?(a) "Because."
Guy D. Hardelot; (b) "She Rested by
the Broken Brook," Coleridge Taylor;
"(c) "Mo Candle Was There and
Mo Fire," LlzaLehmann?Miss Bertha
"The Contribution of England to
*"*" Music" MiSS Isa
Neill. ' *
Piano X>uet?Miss Amy Rogers
| Rice, Miss Laura Briggs.
Curretn Events?Miss Mary Oldham.
Double Quartette ? (a) Snow
| Flakes, Cowen; (b) Christmas Bells,
Gow?Mrs..T. E. Johnson, Mrs. H. S.
FsGsoner, Mrs. O. A. Wood, Miss Florence
Cavender, Mrs. A. B. Smith. Mrs.
C. A. Pllson, Miss Bertha Dilgard,
Miss Harriett G. Schroeder.
* * ?
Returned Home.
Mrs. F. M. Staunton and daughter,
Mrs. Arthur Hill, who have been the
guests of Mrs. Nina Miller Thum and
Miss Helen Miller on Faimornt ave:
nue for a week, have returned to
' their home at Charleston.
* *
Meets Tonight.
The Friendship class of the First
M. E. church South meets tonight at
the home of Mrs. J. 0. Prickett at 910Locust
avenue. Members of the class
are asked to bring their husbands to
this meeting.
* ? * ?
Home from Sweetbriar.
The Misses Florence Dowden and
Frances Helmick, who attend Sweetbriar
college at Sweetbriar, Va., have
arrived home to spend the holidays
t with their paernts. Dr. and Mrs. J. E.
; Dowden and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Helmick.
Miss Helmick was accompan|
ied home by Miss Stewart Case, of
j Tonopab, hCev.. woh is her guest for
the holiday season.
* m ?
To Return for Holidays.
The Misses Eleanor and Mary WatI
son. who are students at Miss Ma!
dera's school for girls at "Washington.
- ?-J
1 D. C.. will arrive nere r uu?j =
to spend the holidays with their parents.
Mr. and Mrs. James C. Watson,
at Fort Hill. Sylvanns Watson, who is
! a student at the Princeton preparatory
j school at awrenceville. will arrive here
| the latter part of the week also for the
holidays. .
* ? ?
Entertained Children.
Mr and Mrs.- Marshal E. Fleming
entertained a number of children on
Saturday afternoon at their home in
Edgemont in honor of their little
I daughters. Janice Rosalie and Mildred
! - - - 3
Xmas Gre<
I :
! Dainty Stc
! Printed With i
You 1
i j tVe also have Greeti
i ' engraved with appro;
sentiment, which ne
to reflect the/thought
| Fairmont Printing
I ; Fairmont
I Join Oar Christi
Hundreds of checks ha"1
bank to the members of t
hundreds receiving these
one of gladnss.
Costs nothing to beco
regular payments?no fee
i We can arrange the pa
I I desiring to take a memtx
| j per week to several doHai
Get everyone in the family to j
J | get them to Join.
i i Everybody -welcome.
Come in'and let us tell yon abo
| as a member of one or more.
People's National
H |
Lee, the occasion being the seventh [
birthday of the former. Games and {
plays were idnlged in by the little,
guests. Christinas colors and emblems
predominated in the attractive appointments.
The guests included Martha
Jane Eddy, Mary Olive Eddy, Ocie
Riggs, Martha and Delia Riggs, Ruth
Barnes, Jean Wilshire. Dolly Pitzer,
Gladys and Jessie Davis, Masters
ommy Wilshire and Charles-Dollison.
Named as Chairman.
Mrs. Frak R. Lyon has been appointed
chairman of the Souse committee
of the Wo mans' club to succeed Mrs.
S. L. Carter, who has moved from the
city, he appointment vai made by
the hoard of management of the club j
3 a meeting held at the home of Mrs.
I J. Walter Barnes, the club president.
{ Other business transacted by the board
was the voting of the sums ot $10 each
J to the Associated charities, the Public
Health Nursing service, and the Times
Christmas fund.
Annual Crusade Meeting.
The annual crusade meeting of the
W. C T. TJ- will be held on Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home
of Mrs. Jennie Engle on Walnut are
nue. The program will he rendered a
follows: Hymn?Rock of Ages; scrip
ture reading; Mrs. S E- Miller; prayer;
solo. Each lady is asked to bring
some current event on the prohibition 1
question, aZk. Mrs. N R. C. Morrrow; !
solo. Miss Edith Hunsaker; benedic- i
Home baked Pies and Pastries. Boyel's
Restaurant.' Adv.j
' j
Gifts for
Stationery* Fountain
Peris, Inks.
Gifts for writers are gifts to !
be considered. Writing paper,
fountain pens, inks and Ink j
tablets. Everything for every ;
writer from the school Child to ;
the business men to soldier. A
little equipment like this never
fails to prove a gift of satisfaction
and appreciation. By all
means add stationery and founr?Arto
frlft list thf?
year.** j
Drug Store
iting Cards
i i
j 1
tck Designs
\ny Sentiment
uesire b
ng Cards handsomely
priate decoration and
ed only a -Signature
s of tbe doner.
and Publishing Co. |
. W. Va. I
asaaseegeoaassoeose&ssocee !
nas Savings Clnb
sre been mailed out by this I 11
be club this year. To the ! !1
checks Christmas will be ! !
me a member only your j j
s, no fines, nothing to lose. ; 11
yments to suit the person j;
ership?from a few cents J !
s. . ;
oin. Show this to your friends and 1 ,
at onr different plans and enter yon ! !
I *; ' , > ' : .V '
One Dollar Makes You a
Member for 1919 ^r2???rr?
This Christmas Mors
Should he an I
t Never before 'has Christm,
mont folks?in all hearts the ?
flowing, as evidenced by Hartle;
Never has this store better ans
The Early Shoppe
-- Prepared tor tr
Jewelry Remembrances
Really Worth While
A variety that stretches from simple, little useful
things at 10c, 19c, to really exqusite examples of
the jeweler's art. All priced one-half less than usual.
Main Floor, Rear.
From the extraordinary Christmas selling it
seems as if everybody realizes how safe and satisfactory
it is to buy Furs here, even if they know
nothing of their value. Coats, Sets, Muffs and
Scarfs, Priced as Low as Good Furs Can be priced.
New Boots For Well
Groomed Feet
The shoemakers have
created the veriest gems
hi XsjLjk . in dainty boots. Not only
\ -1are the styles beautiful,
\ ' 8 \ w hut the workmanshiD is
1 >W / v>v ^51^1 of worth and character.
) : New Tan Calfskin Boots
1 have military heels. They
& are shown in Mahogany,
$9.00. . * .
Other new arrivals are castor suede boots with
^medium high, walking heels, and grey buckskin
boots with French heels, $12.00.
Misses' Calfskin Shoes are champagne color.
Two styles are shown:
Sizes 4^4to 8 are $3.50
Sizes 8*4~to 11 are $400.
Beginning Tuesday?a Sale of 1
and Suits?a Real demons
Y' Hundreds of Attractive
Are Substantially
The Ready-to-Wear Secti<
y thing to offer the woman wh<
signers, the clever work of th<
You will be particularly
mMlllS <111(1 <11 Liicix lie tt e
Just a Glance at These
?is enough to tell you how in
Silk Velour and Evora Clo1
handsomely trimmed, Hudson
Beaver collars; $150 anc(?i $139
Crystal Cloth, Evora Cloth.
Velour and Frost Glow Cloth
ft All colors, mostly fur trimi
mer prices $100, $95. $89.5Cfi?i
and $85
Crystal Cord, Silk Velour,
and Silvertone Coats, some m
trimmed Former prices (Tj
$79.50, $75.00, $69.00 ?P?
Velour, Bolivia, Pom Pom, S
and Normandy Cloth C<
Considering present com
CNii+o +a nnnvinpft Vffll fif thei'
m / ^ ' \ ^ kjuxuo wv ^ ^ ?
jL/ dressy models, developed of
W* lins, Gabardines, Broadcloth,
our regular stock, some boug
They will be sold as?
On Account of the Very * h
Special Prices We Shall
Ask Customers to Pay _ ?
Cash^No Garment vrilL ^
. r ' ^
i Than Any
Eventful One ?
as meant so much to Fair5pirit
of Christmas is over- J)\T A A AnLcvI
fs gift-buying throngs, 1 t
W \ fl
r will be the Best
* 4|^^p - " " .; ' ip. 'fl" *?fi$30H|
lis Christmas ?A^J?|M
Toyland is a Busy Plae^||j|fl
And the Toys, the choice pieces, the fayarx^S
and the prettiest Dolls?in short
The Most Favored Things Are Selling. Sog|
Eapidly That You Had Better Buy Yours 4Sjnj8^B
or Reserve Them at Once.
?the above is really good advise.
nvdonft wi^" ^
Blackboards, $1.00 and $1.50 upJ:
American Boy Express Wagons, $1^5, ^.7^
Hummer Miniature Railroad?Engine, teadej^p^
coach, with track 75c?With twcF coaches, $1.001
Engine, tender, baggage car, coach and
Big Case of Dolls Ready to Open Up.
Tree Ornaments?Buy Them Early.
Wome^s and Misses9 CoalsBf
tration of Value Giving'
e Garments, Embodying the Latest Fashion ldea|9
Reduced for Immediate Disposal
>n has in these groups of Coats and Suits evellgjl
? knows fashion best?the originality of the bestj^B
! most skilled tailors and the wanted weaves
interested Tuesday in inspecting these grop^^^aj
xtraordinary low prices.
; Coats?at their Style, their
, their High Grade Finish .
inch more they are really worth.
Seal and merit, former prices,
I ONPA $57.oO, $oo.OO, $30.00, ...? ^
L^?dU Silvertone, Velour, Pom
, Bolivia, dy Cloth and Bolivia C<?t^
Coats. Fur collar and practical plasg^^^^^H
ned, for- formerly priced, $47.50, <COQ T$vl
r? ty ryr* $45.00, $42.50, $39.50 .....
3j. |D Mostly High-Gradeydomy Bga^^H
t> t and Plush fSnafa^wl
c w With and without fur
2^ mery priced, $29.50, $32.50, &ggM3M
' - ? Jli, B jb ?. p" I
DZ.&U ?
?ats $20.00 ..
litions, there "will be little need when ycm-.'^^^wBW
r splendid worth. Included are h nth
Duvet-de-L aine, Wool Velours, SSviarBp^^^BMH
Tricotine, and All Wool Serge. Some are -;
ht at very advantageous prices.
>7.50, $89.50, $82.50 Suits, $66-75
r5.50, $72.50, $69.50, $67.50 Suits, $47.50V^|j
>5 00, $62.50, $59.50, $57 50, $55.00, $52 5
? " "V".1.

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