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_ ' V&vlfie PICTURE FUWI? I cl) /* \ (KN^TAir" I l Or out tne picture uu t.u mui ?.ii??. IFbnu carefully fold dotted line 1 :U tniire length, j'hen dotted line 2 and 10 on. Fold each section underneath accurately. When completed turn oTir md you'll (lad a surprising tesult. Bare the pictures. TODAY'S KWIZ , . auV e_ it_i_ -? ? *n mis space eacn aay, Tne west Virginian will print this novel cdu> iatlonai feature and ten Questions if propounded are scientifically selected to test the extent of your fund of geniral knowledge. The Idea Is to write ut your answers to the questions tolay and compare your answers with 1(, the correct ones in the space tomorrow. Answers to Yesterday's Kwlz. , ' 1. Daniel Boone was an American ' iloneer who explored Kentucky and lecame famous through daring ex. iloits against the Indians. 3. An arraignment Is the first elimination of a prisoner in court when 10 is apprized of the charge against " Um and commanded to plead. V. 3. The device on the front of a lor.tomotlve to fend aside object on the Kttght-of-way la called a "cow-catch. 44. Pink results from the mixture of ed and white. 6. Raymond Hitchcock Is an Amerlan actor, a light comedian. 6. Raymond Baker is director of the Jnited States mint. 7. The familiar expression is "As luiet as a mouse." 8. Santiago is the capital of Chile. 9. In military parlance, " S. O. S." neans Service of Supply. 10. John Milton, English poet, who lied 1674, wrote "Paradise Lost." New Questions. ; 1. "Who was James Q. Blalhe? 5. What is the final word In the exiresslon, "As slippery as an 7" j? 3. What American composer Is - lalled "The March King?" 4. Why do they call It a "pompalour" style of hair dressing? 6. Why do they call them "Polar" iearB? 6. What is arrow-root? 7. What two Canadian provinces oucn me Dorders ol the state of lalne? 3" 8. For what title do the initials "D 5. S." stand? 9. Who was the first secretary of rar under Washington? 10. Who is Merry Del Val? THE WEATHER. Fairmont and vl-l?r '' **; einity ? Fair toJL, tight and Friday. ?-Ovfa Not much change In temperature. V-?$L. Temperature at 8 a- m- today 55; yesterday's wea ? . ^w I buoi wool j ICUIJICI I mS/gr^r 1 atu,re, max. 79; I * """ |min. 52; preclpita I ation none. River 14.8 feet, (ailing. EVENTS TONIGHT, formal school?Maltas. . iklnner building?Lady Golden Eagles. ;r flaming building ? Mountain City i Lodge, K. of P. :. O. O. P. hall?Patriarchs Militant, I. O. 0. P. ' * led Men's hall?Setting Sun Tribe, I. O. R. M. ; lourt house-^-Marion County Bar As soclatlon. ' Vatson building?Chamber of Com-1 merce meeting at 8 o'clock. m One Drunk Fined?John Gordon ' laced acting Mayor Lehman on a iharge of being drunk this morning tnd was fined a dollar less than the i? last public quotation (or a pint of llq1 aor To the Initiated this Indicates It that Monslgnor Gordon pitted with a * ill dollar bill. The gentleman was ? Slieoveped trying to make himself tomfortable for the night In the alley , back of Carrico's Hotel and a kind ?j hearted cop escorted him to a couch the cool dim recesses of the City Nw Siding?A new passing siding la being installed by the Mononaa S lela Valley Traction Cfcmpany on ."nelr Morgantown avenue line, and will result In better service on the dperdway line. The Biding will be ready for use In tt few dajs. Back From Rlchwood?A. Howard | Fleming, connected with the Fairmont jV Mining Machinery company, has reurned from a business trip to Rlch? wood, Buckhannon and Weston. Judge Sturglss Here?Judge G. C. PBtnfatas. of Morgantown, was In FalrR mont today on business. McCrory 8tore Man Here?Van C. SB' McCrory. New York city, vice presl* lent of the McCrory Five and Ten cent 1 itore . corporation, was In Fairmont p;; LATfi WANT ADS' KfOR RENT?one furnished room. R Gentleman only. Call 091-J. fflHnr lBfflfe ~ ~ yesterday. He is making a ronsd of the corporation's stores and visited Manager McCullough In this city. Mr. McCrory says he likes Falrtnont, hot dots* not care (or the high hills. Auto Club To Meet?There will he an Important meeting of the Automobile club of Fairmont at the court house tomorrow evening beginning 8 o'clock. To Entertain Tonight. Miss Lola Williamson will entertain this evening at her home in Loa cust avenue a number of friends at an Informal rinnrp I'm. ^>ill in I elude Mies Helen Rymer and Jack Wilson, of Mannlngton and Roy Davie, of Grafton. PER30NAL3 Mrs. C. 0. Henry remains quite Hi at her home In Fairmont avenue with little change In her condition. Harry Burllngame and sister. Miss Amanda, of New Martinsville, are the guests of their aunt, Mrs. A. W. Blnns, In Walnut avenue .Saturday their parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Burllngame and family and Dr. and Mrs. B. E. Swlger will motor here from New Martinsville and spend the week end and will return Monday to their home accompanied by Harry Burllngame. Miss Amanda will remain here for some time. Quezal, a bird of Guatemala and southern Mexico, adopted as the national emblem of Guatemala, is called one of the most beautiful birds in the world. NUTTY NEWS ORIENTAL DANCERS TO TEACH raSTORYAI THE COLUMBIA. UNIVE RSITV ! PICTURE OF W0FE3SOR TEACHING WI3TORV AT COLLEGE t Tur- !Kn?.. ' I ...7.7. ^ education l WILL GROW IN VOUNIG-? f I LL GO ' LONfaJI "* V, WITH YOU I \ AHO OLD ALIKE ! | WRVPUD wHwaacE mpoiuuM j fJCTV>HE.OF VOUTHSOtMG- TO a I future B OU-LOOWt' FtttCW SBB! M\NfcfciW-l GOING- r SCHoOl/ mrv svjon.*^ vest vi;: Va-r::c WANTS US. WASHINGTON.?Congressman CI army trucks (or direct distribution ot rural motor truck which, operating bat office last year and carried 126,000 p c pfiSiTYOUNG WOMAN IS DEM Miss Elizabeth Minor Passes Away After Long Illness. Miss Eunice Elizabeth Minor, aged L6, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Minor of East Park avenue and one af the most popular young women i af the city died yesterday evening' 11 flvn 4U- ? -" ?- 4??o w wiuvr ??. luc iiuiiiu ui ner i parents after a lingering Illness with , .uerculosls. Last summer Miss Mln- . ir suffered an attack of typlioid fevar and never fully recovered from:' that disease. In January of this year she began to g.> into a decline tnd despite all that skill and loving I [lands could do to stay the disease ! she failed to recover. This summer sho spent several weeks at the 1 sanitaiius at Terra Alta but return- \ ad here several weeks ago not im proved In health. For the past few ' weeks she had been gradually sinkng. ; She was born at Mannington and 1 ibout ten yfars rgo came here with ' ler parents to r side. She was a stu- ] dent at the Fai niont lfigh school ! ind was much loved and admired in ' :he circle in which she moved. She ! was a member of the Central Chris- ' tian church and took an active part i In the work of that- denomination. . Possessed of unusually amiable traits ( if character she had greatly endear- , sd herself to the members of her ( immediate family as well as a large , lircle of friends, who today mourn :, ler loss. ; Beside her parents she is survived i by one sister, Mrs. Forrest Debolt 1 ind five brothers, Osney, Beryl, Char- ] es. Dale and Kenneth Minor. The funeral is announced to take i place on Frid-jv afternoon at two ] p'clock from the family residence. Services will be conducted by the Rev. C. E. Goodwin, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal church. The body was prepared for burial >y undertaker, F. H. Huey. of Manlington an uncle of the deceased. ] Ole Hanson to Quit His Job as Mayor I SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 28.?Mayor 31 e Hanson said shortly before noon ;oday that he would resign at 1:30 p. n. today when the city council meets if present plans are carried out. "If I resign it will be because I need i complote rest," the mayor said. "Acfording to present plans my resignation will be presented and accepted it 1:30 today." Friends of the mayor say he wll} deiver lectures after he has taken a . est. DETROIT BANK ROBBED. ' DETROIT, Aug. 28.?Six armed 1 bandits today held up the assistant cashier in a branch of the American ' State Bank and took from the vault ' three thousand dollars in cash and Liberty Bonds estimated by the pc ! lice to total about $12,000. Crucibles to withstand extreme heat i ire manufactured of quartz, melted at 2,000 degrees Fahrenheit, under S00 pounds pressure. Lake Poopo, in Volivia, is 40 miles i ong and 30 miles wide but has no vis- ' Ible outlet. FRECKLES AND w]?efppai?sr. L'-J . ysm ' \f M-YoO i[ ^oU 6' . / To WliVTB' VJ\TU - 0 ^ W SHI CYoua fcl6HTUW*D.J r=SrT $ wW da* JiEMi 111 ti i.Lu .,1 THURSDAY EYENIN TRUCKS TO LOW r - _. yde Kelly, of Pennsylvania, Is preparl farm products to city consumers. Hs ween here and Leoaardtown, Md., mat unds of parcel post mall a month. pSSrYIei mm Emm! By BIDDY BYE. In these latter dayB of August every hrlfty housewife Is prone to wish 3HE had a husband as accommodating is Peter Piper who thoughtfully picked peppers already pickled! There is- a tremendous demand for vinegar and sugar and spices, and tumeric and cucumbers and small onlon3 ?and other delicacies which suggest :hat tho plckliUfe season is open. It is. itnd here are many tried and tested recipes for manipulating pickle iniredients with great success. Plain Cucumber Pickles. Select small, firm cucumbers, wash them well, and lay them in a largo stone jar. For every eight quarts of cucumbers make a Drir.a of 1 gallon of boiltng water poured over 1 pint of salt. Bring to a boil, skim, and pour over the cucumbers. Let stand six hours. Drain the brine from tlis pickles, boil ignln. and again pour uv r ike piclile.-. snd let stand over night. .. the Jraining, boiling, and rebrln...0 -,ie pickles neat morning and let c.-... six hours. Neat add 1 tablespoontui e. llum to 1 gallon of boiling water and pour over the cucumbers which have j been freed of the brine. Let stand six' hours, then boil the water and pour over again. Next morning drain oil slum water. Heat 1 gallon of vinojar with 4 whole red peppers, 4 sticks of cinnamon, and 1-2 tablespoonful of allspice, and same amount of whole cloves . Bring slowly to a boll. In mother kettle heat 1 quart of vinegar md when boiling drop in a dozen cucumbers and boll 8 minutes . Remove to stone Jar, and repeat until all pickles are cooked. When finished cover tho pickles with the spiced vinegar, cover closely, and store In a cool, dark place. Uncooked Mixed Pickle. Pare and chop fine 3 quarts of ripe tomatoes, 1-2 pint of grated horso L-2 cupful of fine-choppod onion, 8 tablespoonfuls of mustard seed 2 ta- t ttlcspoonfuls of chopped red pepper, j 3 tablespoonfuls of sugar, 8 of salt, ( ind 1 tublespounful of ground cinna- ( raon. Add 1 level teaspoonful each f at ground clove and mace, and one i luart of vinegar. Mix all the ingredlants thoroughly and pack the pickle in ! i stone jar. Ready for use after a week and keep3 well all winter. Pickled Onions. . Select 100 small white button on- , Ions and remove the outer skin with a silver knife. Pack the onions In sterllizod pint jars. Pour over them a 1 strong brine and let. stand 24 hours. Next pour off the brine, add a fresh . brino and lot stand another 24 hours, j Next (lay make a strong fresh brine ' and boll the onions In It for five min- 1 utes. Drain and let' stand in frejh, 5 cold water for three hours. Drain and ' pack tightly in jars Interspersing with 1 white pepper-corns. Cover with a hot liquor made of vinegar, allowing to each pint of vinegar 1 tablespoonful at all spice, 1 tablespoonful of black pepper and 1 red pepper pod, 1 dozen peppercorns, 1 dozen whole cloves ind 3 blades of mace . If slightly sweet ' pickles are desired add 1 tablespoon, i ful of sugar to each pint. Fill the i nnckfid iflrs with BPnlrtlnB- vlnotrar anil 1 jeal tightly. Let stand one month bo- i tore using. < Tomato Catsup. This recipe makes five quarts of catsup. Reduce quantity as desired. Wash and cut fine one peck of firm, a ripe tomatoes, and put In a large pre- i - \ou was* SfF^TT*! TU' VfcoNG ttWJD- I 8XTA US-E> VoUtV ' CHooU -1 II G, AUGUST 23, lyiu. >ERHtL. ng a bill to encourage the use of Is shown in the Inset anil beside a e $21,000 clear profit for the poBterving kettle. Cut fine two large onons and add to the tomatoes. Cook he 2 together slowly for 1 hour. Rub hrough a colander "and return to the ireservlng kettle. Add 1 quart of trong vinegar, 1 pint of sugar. 3 tailespoonfuls of salt, 1 tablespoonful if whole allspice, 1 tablespoonful of rhole cloves, 1 tablespoonful of mu3ard seed, 1 teaspoonful eacb of red ind white pepper, 2 blades of mace ana : sticks of cinnamon. Cook all for i hours, stirring frequently. Strain hrough a seive, pour into sterilized lottles, and seal tightly. Watermelon Pickle. Pare off the green rind of thick mclin rind and cut into pieces of desired ilze. Cover with boiling water hi vhich 1 scant tcaspoonful of alum Is llssolved and let stand over night, dest day soak several hours in fresh, old water. Then cook in hot water intil tender. Have ready a syrup nade of equal parts of vinegar and tugar. Cook in this liquor 2 sticks it cinnamon, two Bliced lemons and a ew pieces of glngerroot. When thick ind woll-flavBred put the drained melin rind in the syrup and cook until dear. Put rind in pint jars, cook syrip until thick, and pour over rind, leal. Ins ! Continued from t>ase one.d ;o:-:iV,fla Hallway were short of ! .. several days. This affects p.u.. . greatly. The power does lot bo adequate from tho Rivebv...., . . r riant. lv.,.. . . .eduction. There \... ? ^ars of coal and :oke loaded u too . .Un.iont region >n Wednesday. The eoai loading was i 71 cars, while the eu..o loading was tight cars. On the Monongah division of the B. & 0. railroad yesterday i..eto were >97 cars of coal and coke louui-d. Coal production was G89 cars and coke production was eight cars. There was 182 cars of coal loaded )n tho. Monongahcla Railway yesterlay. eastern loading on the B. & O. todied 6*8 cars, while westward it was 13 pars. Duo mp nf rna 1 wao Ino/lwl jy a wagon mine. Wednesday's Shipments. Shipments to Curtis Bay yesterday otalod 94 cars, which is running a ittle low because of the inadequate :nr supply. St. George's shipments ell to 16 cars yesterday. Other ihipments on Wednesday were as folows: Lakes, two cars; Michigan joints, nine cars; Ohio points, four :ars; miscellaneous points, 28 cars. Itailroad Fuel. Railroad fuel shipped off the B. & D. yesterday totaled 136 cars, which s rather low. These shipments of ;ourse were shaded because of the joor car Bupply. The Week's Production. Unless a steady supply of empties s on the B. & 0. the neat few dayB he production this week will not -each the 5,000 car mark. The indications are That it will run probably 1,000 cars short of last week, the hauler production week "of the fiscal fear. Miners' Convention At Charleston on Tuesday, September 30, a convention of district. 17. fjrfited Mine Workers, will ,<be held. At this meeting a scale committee will bt elected to present their de-iiiands to the operators. While the nature of the miners' demands have not been intimated the leaders have ao hesitancy in saying that the ralnjrs will ask for a raise in wages. Wilson Not Coming. Word has been received by H. E. Peters, who is in charge of the Falrnont office of the United Mine Workers. that William B. Wilson', United N^TstaniTCIS w?? ? Hf CAM x>0 I WW IWAT-DONfT jjy TU' wart#' -W~^-. ^V^rSO CftO&ED.r-^ ~^JL ' j v' vJ&k k ' &3sgt - :S UVy-Wij& 'y: :^-?agfo'" ! ' - f - " -i1, "> Secretary V. i in ,i booked :o -p-. ak In PennsylTania. ' ' United Mine Workers. J. L. Ballard, international organizer, is In the Elkins field today. H. E. Petera, district organizer today Ja in IVyatt. John Custalac, district organizer, Is In Clarksburg today. Sanford Snyder. International organizer, Is In the Clarksburg fields a - ? a urns? on ouBniess. Production Decrease. A sharp decreaso in production of bituminous -was again recorded during the week ending Aflgust 16. the 1 current report of the United States Geological Survey showing an output ot 9,166.000 as compared with ,9,369,000 during the preceding week. This marked reduction in output is attributed largely by the Survey to recent strikes on the railroads and in the coal fields which adds that this has t had the effect of awakening eonsum- , ers of bituminous coal generally tt , the danser of delayed purchase3 ot , coal. , "The lack of market has coascd to , be the principal factor limiting production in most districts," says the , report, "and car shortages, or more , brosdly speaking transportation disability. Is of greatest importance. Mine operating time reported lost during the week ending August 9. he- ( cause of car shortage, was the highest recorded In any week since March 1918. Production of bituminous coal , in the calendar year to date is now , nearly 92,000,000 or 25 per cont behind last year far the same ferine Production of anthracite tor the , week ending August ]R 1 its' nnn as compared with 1,870,000 the pre- i ceding week. 1 Ohio Canal Again. Should the Ohio canal transporta- i tlon be feasible it wou'.d bo of inter- I est to tho coal Industry to _ a great extent. Under the head lltfes, "Ohio i Canal Schemes Revived" Saward's < Journal states tne following: i "The matter of canal transportation across the State of Ohio Is again I attracting attention, and now there i Is not only one plan being considered 1 but two. The iuea of building across from the neighborhood of Pittsburgh to Ashtabula or thereabouts is supple- ' mented by a plea tor the development 1 of the Miami Canal through front Cincinnati to Toledo. ; We doubt very much if anything will come of this agitation. While the proposition is feasible from an 1 engineering standpoint, since the sum- : mit between tho Ohio River and the Lake Kr.e watersheds is not high and ; was surmounted by certain of tho ; earliest canal consliuctlon achieved ' In this country all work is so ex- , pensive nowadays that it is Indeed a poor time to start any large project, ( however well conceived It may be. ( "And getting down to details, it may well be asked if the expenso of , construction that would be out of use for four or five months in the year because of ice conditions would bo u. &uuu ptupusiLuiu. ljme ine Bummer hottil with its short season, exorbitant rates would have to bo charged to malte if a financial success. And what chance have exorbitant canal rates against railroad competition? "Moreover, would the commercial world be benefitted by canals bisecting the State of Ohio and introducing obstacles in the course of every railroad line crossing the state? If the canal traffic should develop, there would bo frequent interruptions to trains by reason of the opening of bridges to let boats pas3. As there is so much east and west business across the State of Ohio this feature certainly seems wrothy of consideration. Coaling B. A O. Engines. Coaling of Baltimore & Ohio engines at the West Fairmont Shaft mines of tho Consolidation Coal company began today. A portion of the coaling station was destroyed by fire several months ago but repairs have been completed and engines are again being coaled there. Miners Will Strike. Indications are that by Monday the vast majority of coal miners of 1111 nolB -will bo out of a strike. This results from the order of President Farrington, president of District 12, Springfield, 111., directing the men to rotsrn to work. The call for a strike m The m MARY PI< IN HULDA FROI PARAMOUN It's the story of the sweet llttli ner Knowledge was UBeu as a pa\ and who, by the use of a nlmb o ' financier's? What? Guess! Then come to se If you guessed right. Broadway Comedy, "I -BYIHjOSSER WTshvcvsTT jf WW MY BlSttT UN I iLyW/lOM TU* OTUBR I ! ft V* V T'l ' t' ' \u. "**' * . r>^i -i? < ? ..IS called tv D. H Shuger. of Qlen I Carbon, secretary o. lb state pollc:committee of tlio insurgent miners I He declares that practically every I nine In the state will hare suspended >peratlons by Monday. Mass meetngs have been arranged all over the itata and circulars will be liberally I listrlbnted. Curtis Bay Embargoed. Coal shipment to Curtis Bay ha< >een embargoed and as a result nc soal is being shipped to that port Tht smbgrgo has been declared beeamga 31 tea lack ot boata at the_ pier to b'< loaded. Quite a tew operators in th< Fairmont region have felt the plncb 3t tbe embargo. Railroad Movement East ot Grafton yesterday the Baltimore and Ohio railroad drew 1,05( tars. A big percentage ot this wai :oal. Diversion Stops. Because of the shortage ot coal lomdl lue to the scarcity of empties the B It 0. railroad today discontinued to divert eastern coal loads over the F., M tnd P. and CowMUsvllle route. This will be discontinued until the flow ol smpties is stronger and the eastern i :oul loading is heavier. -S&i Yesterday there wero 127 cars ol :oal diverted over the F? U. and P. tnd Connellsvllle lines. Prospects Poor. It was learned today that the prospects for a generous flow of empties , }n the Monongah division ot the Bal- 1 limoro and Ohio railroad on Jfrida? were not very good. The shortage ii ascribed here by B. & 0. officials to th( slowness in unloading cars generally. Screened to Slack. The groat need of France is coal says The American Coal Journal. Unsightly two and three-room shacks In the mining town of Croweburg, Kansas, Is a thing of the past The J. It. Crowo Coal and Minim rompany is planning a "city beautiful" there Instead. Because It Is a menace to legltlmat* retail trade, the Associated Retailer! ? 3f Omaha, Neb., have made a requesl to abolish the municipal coal yard. Importing of millions of tons of coal Into South America is due to grea deposits of coal being unworked ot lliut continent, declares the Times o: Argentina. Advances of twenty-five cents a tot has been noted on bituminous coal anc lignite in Weld county, Colorado. At Bridgeport, Conn., The ArgonauSalvage Corporation has successfully tested a submarine salvage boat which Is equipped with n separatt cylinder picking up coal when Its nosi Is pushed into the hull of a sunken cos boat. It sucks up 300 tonB ot coal at hour. It Is estimated that there Is i million dollars worth of coal at tht bottom of Long Island Sound. Captain Simon Lake, .the Inventor, expects' to recover it. Baron K. Ishimoto, of Tokyo, Japan chief engineer of the Mitsui Mlnlni company, is touring the United Statei to investigate modern methods in coal * mining. Prices on German coal and cokt have advanced, the raises being 23.1 cehts and 20 cents, respectively. \\ AAMinim f UfUtfflWflL at Traction Park MOHOSGftH ii inn 11 ii?? am Starting Labor Day, Sept. lst-6th Shows?Rides Concession High Dive each night A at 10 O'clock J (JUMJSi Auspices U. M. W. of A. SO? Today CKFORD I VI HOLLAND L T PICTURE s girl from Holland, who without vn in tho game of frenaled finance | wtlh became queen of the trended | e "Hulda from Holland" and lee [ISVAMPYWAYS" j refill I if 'i isl?|