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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, October 03, 1922, Image 7

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Tbe man gazes mlUnily Sown
into th" girl's face. Was it tmposr
^Ible that ebe abouid settle (Jown'f
^ no when her gay
,'be definitely In
^Kn arm about her
awing her close.
on to the boys'
^ thoutyourrtag.
how ^miich*
^ ^Stanley, if heather doubted
liege with^ciydit acholic
pared to give their Bister a roushad
beeJ]ua littte%e8Bion
f and if the thought of Stan someI
times dimmed for a moment it -was
'?'? murrain - .
| smile* and fox troti and tete-a-tetes
I, . particularly drawn to Bob's roomCarter's
got one 8 caae on the
kid." Bob confided gloomily to his
brother as they struggled with collars
and ties and stnds in the lat"Cold-blooded
little creature, like
all Slrls." grumbled Bob. "Listen to
I^'ooUib dwUd ihwwc 1 t
Peach Pudding
Of Columbia University
8 slices or 12 imall placet of
eoft etale broad,
ltt rape milk
3 em
Vi oup luxe?
tt toaepooa talt
1 teaepoon vanilla
t fresh or 1 can peachea
Batter a tin mold, aa la uted
for ateamed puddings.
Beat em ellghtly.mdd to milk
with a agar, aalt and vanilla. Dip
bread In the milk and line the
mold with theae pieces, placing
v layer on 'the buttom or
mold. *
Over this place peachea, cut
In quartera or eighths, adding
sugar If peachea are not aweet
, Continue until material la
used. Pour over all the remainder
of egg and milk. Steam until
custard is aet
Turn from mold and serve
with any good liquid sauce or
with plain or. beatcu cream.
Now, juat suppose "
William listened to the proposed
scheme In silence. Then. "Cut II
out. ne saia oiunuy. ' uon t piay
with fire. Besides "
But at that moment the wet.
tousled head of Carter himself was
poked in at the door. "Hey, fellows,
got a towel?"
The Senior Bail had gone its
gay way for several hours when
Carter first found himself alone
with Malda on a cool, dimply lighted
balcony just off the dance floor.
The girls dusky beauty was very
"I say. Miss Tremaine"?Carter's
voice was as cool and deliber
ate as if to beg merely for the
next dance?"will you marry
Malda's heart really did loose a
beat. Where were' her thoughts ol
her fiance as she scanned Carter's
handsome face? Had the
heady music banished all loyalty*1
For a ment she toyed with her
fan. Then she drew n little, halfsobbing
breath as one whom emotion
"Why?why?^Carter! This is
sudden, but I?I guess so!"
Malda's glance was cast modestly
downward or she might have
been startld to see fin expression
of consternation, almost horror,
crep over thQ faco of the man whe
had just proposed. He swallowed,
bit his lip, then rose unsteadily,
"This is ?is too wonderful. I?
I'm at n Irion fr?r nrnrHc Mv^mo
good fortune?"
* At that moment two tall figures
blocked the balcony entrance.
One was Bob. "That you Maida'
creep over the face of the man wh
Malda turned quickly. "Stan!
You darling! How did you manago?"
She drew him aside io
seeming forgetfulness of th<
others?even of the man she had
just practically promised tc
marry. And tlipre we can safclj
leave them .for a moment while
Carter, with a face like a thundercloud,'
dragged Bob out ol
hearing and pitched into hiui
withot mercy.
"A nice mess you've got me into,
telling me your Bister was engaged
and daring me to propose
to lier! Hang it, she's accepted
But Bob threw back his head
and laughed. "Oh. boy!" he murmured.
"I'd have given something
for a sight of you when she did
It!" Then be sobered. "Don't
worrv. It seems old Bill thouirht
it was a shabby trick to play on
ber and put her wise to our little
scheme ,and sis, out ,of shoe:
deviltry, played up. Thank the
Lord, Stan chucked business an:i
came, I'd rather chaperone a
Cook's tour of schoolgirls than
one engaged girl without he*
But Maida, bubbling orer, wa;
reliving the last few days with
Stan. "Oh, my dear, It's been Juat
wonderful. My last mad fling! I'm
ready to settle down, for I've been
to my last Senior Ball, flirted foi
the last silly time and accepted my
last proposal!"
(Copyright, 1922.)
'a Sally I
spoken It ber life depended on It.
Tbe man looked steadily, dropped
bis (lance to ber bands, to ber ankles
and smiled a tired'but friendly
smile, much as be might have
B1TGD a CD lid.
"All excited. Sally!" And It
teemed the molt natural thing in
the world for him to call her by
her first name.
'Sally swallowed and wet her
"Yes?a little."
Golden turned to Miss Bennet
and tor some moments they talked
on mysteriously technical things
concerning "press dope." cute."
"hall-tones" and the like.
Sally, catching back her self-possession,
studied Golden surreptitiously.
He was less frightening
than she had expected. But neither
was he reassnrlng.
She felt as though she was a bit
of trade goods, one. of dozens,
scores and grosses. He regarded
her merely as a bit of texture, to
be examined for Ita suitability to
the whole pattern.
"Walk over to that bookcase, will
you Sally?' he aaked ber suddenly.
closing bis eyes to narrow silts."
Wondering. Sally obeyed. Well?
If be thought of her .only as a possible
decoration, there was no rsason
sbe should feel that way. After
all. It was not Golden but a committee
of artists w?o had awarded
her the fcrlse. Something of the determined
self-respect of her though
bowed in her walk.
"Mima?m. pretty fair," he murmured.
"Well s'ee?what we shall
r tTo Be Continued)
(Copyright. 1932, NEA Service)
Magic Auto ?
Nancy and Nick akldded rlgh
a muddy ditch.
Swish! SWizz! Swump!
Nancy and Nick akldded rlgh
' acroaa the road and stuck fast li
a muddy ditch.
I And attar that the magic auto
. mobile .wouldn't more an Inch.
Nick turned the knob on th
whirligig between the Jlgama
, crank and the thingumabob thl
i way and that, and did everytblni
. he knew (which wasn't much, t
tell the truth),'but it was at m
"Oh, I know what to do," crloi
Nancy all at once: "Don't you re
member, Nick? All we have to il
Is to say the magic wordB th
Green Wizard told us. I'll sa:
them now. So she bagan:
"Magic auto, don't be slow,
Nick and I must really go."
But the auto only shivered am
stood Still.
So she tried again:
"Magic auto, please to hurry,
Or the Palry Queen will surel:
But never a move did' It mak
[east side
.j :t:NEWS:_:
Spend Week-End Here.
The Rev. and Mrs. T. McCoy, Mi
and Mrs. L. A. Arnett of. Manning
1 ton.and Dr. and Mrs. C. G. McCo;
, and son Junior of Baltimore wer
week-end guests of P. T. Fltzhug)
J and family In Market street.
King's Heralds.
The King's Heralds of the Die
\ mond Street M. E Church will rnee
| Wednesday at 4 o'clock at tk
Executive Meeting.
A business meeting of much ir
; terest was held at the home oCMn
i S. C. Watktns in East Park ave
nuo Monday afternoon by the e>
jecutive committed/of the Woman'
I Missionary Society of tho CentFa
i Christian Church. Considerable ft
j turc work was outlined and ai
! rangements made for a World tal
' canvass to be made before Octobc
, 15. The regular monthly meeting o
the society will be held Thursda;
, at 2:^0 o'clock at the Central Chris
' tlan Church. A splendid program i
being arranged for the meeting b;
' Mrs. C. M. Ward. The hostesse:
are Mrs. Cora Fagan. Mrs. Amos
| Mrs. F. M. Moore, Mrs. Christy
! Mrs. A. P. Joues. Mrs. Howari
, Clayton and Miss Louise Clayton
Home From Wedding Trip.
Mr. and Mrs. George, Snowden
whose marriage was a recent event
. returned Sunday evening from '
wedding trip to oastern cities an,
a short visit with the groom's sis
, ter, Mrs. A. P. Miller, at Straus
burg, Va. Mr. and Mrs. Miller ac
' companied them home and wil
spend the week here. Mr. and Mrs
i Snowden wont to Clarksburg Mon
day to visit relatives.
Williams Hayhurst Reunion.
An enjoyable meeting of the Wil
Hams and Hayhurst families wa
held Sunday at Jolllffe's Grove
About 200 of the family member
were present. The weather wa
ideal and the reunion was a mos
-pleasant one. The principal ad
dress was made by the Rev. E. E
Haynes, pastor of the Manningtoi
vjnnsuan- unurgn. a picnic amne
was served, and the remainder o
the day was spent In a social way
The next meeting will be hold a
the same place the second Sunda:
in September, 1923. Mrs. R. F. No
zum of Frost, Ohio, 'was one o
those who came from a distant
| for the reunion. She is the sues
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles MInnea
in Reeves avenue.
Miss Margaret Wilson has re
turned to her home at Clarksburj
after visiting her aunt. Miss Nelli
Wilson, in Columbia street
James Brown of Keyser is thi
guest, of Mr. and Mrs. Guy "Utter
back in Merchant street,
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Snowden
i T ytturrDoVoocAoewMfri
Jl s REAP? Vou Juir LIKE
in "TO boss me "nurr'a au!
fon't Be Budged -; ^
it aorou the road and atuek faat in
"Oh, goodness," said Nancy, but
t she tried a third time:
"Magic auto, spit and sputtei,
- And get us out of this old gutter."
c But the only reply was a faint
- whirr, as though the poor thing
s was trying to tell that It was no
I llio T> "nnnl/ln'l mn?> ? ?1H
* The trouble wu this, my dears:
Up In the sky in Bluster-Oust
1 Land, Light Fingers and Comet
Legs, two bad fairies, had flump?
ed a barrel of magic rain down on
y the earth. That's why the Twins
skidded and why the magic automobile
couldn't go.
"Ob, my goodness . look at
that," laughed Comet-Legs, peepi
Ing down out of the sk? "We'll
get that automobile yet."
Then the two of them straddled
Comet-Legs' star and rode away,
right toward the place the Twins
y were. v
(To Be Continued)
cj (Copyright, 1922, NBA Servioe)
a son Ralph and Mrs. Snowden's
l mother, Mrs. Susan Satterfield, moI
tored to Triune and Halleck Sunday
i and spent the day with relatives.
Miss Lessie Wilson of Morgantown
has retumod to her home after
a short visit with Miss Opal
u Keener at her home in State street.
y | Berton Btaley's Poem |j
h If a lap-dog were big as a
. pachyderm.
v And an elephant small as a dog,
* 'Twould be unusual. I affirm,
t; And wo would be all agog,
c But after a little while, I'll bet
The matter would cease to irk
i- We'd keep 'the elephant as a pet,
i. ,\nd send the dog to the circus.
> If ?a horse should shrink to . the
B size of a mouse,
i And a mouse grow large as -a
l*| horse,
'* Thure wouldn't be room for the
mice in the house v..
rj (You follow my thought, of
V| So we'd hitch the mice to the
*! sulky plow?
s; They'd take to It .by degrees-^Pi
And day by ddy we would worry
si how
i. To keep the horse from the
If a flea should grow to the size
of a man.
And a man grow small aB a
flea, ,
J Why, lire would be on a different
1 plan
h From what it used to be;
For the man would hop and the
J man would bite,
1 And the flea would have to
' chase him,
- Swatting the air with all hi:
Endeavoring to efface him!
Should any such things as these
3 We certainly would deplore
J them,
xjiil u inoj imypeaoui x uiuol ??ti
We ought to be ready for them!
i (Copyright. 1922.)
J The last will and testament of
i- the late Alfred Kendall waa fllea
t for recording yesterday In the of9
flco of County Clerk Lee N. Satter1
field. After providing for all his
r Just debts and funeral expenses,
the deceased requests that the residue
of his estate be divided among
" his children and grandchildren.
5 Samuel L. Kelley and J. J. Schwarta
9 are named executors of the estate.
B 11
best of all after a Golden Glint
. Shampoo.
' AIL I HAVE-R> ||l-wu?l,|]
i EAV 13, fa, , AND VMJ
?oapmtBDArW lmrLR. '
President of Bankers Deolares
U. S. Must Co-Operate in
Ending ChaosNEW
YORK, Oct. 3 Permanent
prosperity for the United
States- can come It this country
uses her "resources in brain and
money to help bring about a practical
soluUon of the chaotic situation
now threatening to destroy
the economic life <of 'Europe^
declared Thomas B. McAdams,
president ot the American Bankers
Association, speaking Ihls morning
before the general session of
the annual convention.
Isolatlo nand sqflshness are not
quuuvics ul me true american, asserted
Mr. McAdams, and then
added: "I do not' believe there li
anything In the history or Ideals
of our people which can Justify
ourv failure to help In 1 a situation
where our counsel and assistance
are so essential to the restoration
of world order."
This pronouncement by the retiring
president of the organisation
embracing in its membership
23,000 banks came at the end of a
speech which analyzed American
problems of the moment and of
tho future, from both national and
International viewpoints.
Mr. McAdams summed up existing
conditions in the world, tour
years after the Armistice, "white
we stand idly by, neither offering
assistance nor - making a suggestion."
England. Ko spld, despite
the suspicion ' ce^t upon her
motives, must be regarded as a
stabilizing influence "in protecting
thelvrecks of. European statehood
from furthor demoralization \
Prance cannot be blamed entirely
for refusing "to assent to Germany's
reconstructing her world
[ trade aUbe expense of French industry,"
declared Mr. McAdams.
"but. oven so, the allied nations,
if they would maintain the civilization
for which they fought,
must throw aside unnecessary prejudices
and reach fcn agreement
as to modifying reparation payments
which will fairly care for
the needB of France and at the
same time not utterly demoralize"
the industrial life of Germany."
Favors Entrance of U. 6.
After expressing the optimism
he felt for tho success of the November
conference, suggeatod for
discussion of world problems, Mr.
McAdams/ said:
"Has not the time arrived for
the United States to cast aside
her policy of aloofness and throw
herself whole-heartedly into the
situatiou, that a cure for social
disorder and financial demoralize tion
may be speedily devised
nr. ... -1 -?? ? - _ ?
u?aj iJiuiuie ior ourselves uu
the prosperity which is Jn our
grasp today, so far as our international
situation is concerned, but
we must realize there can be aj
permanency in it unless a sound
foundation can be laid upog which
the structuro of future international
commercial relations may
be safely built."
Cohsidering the case merely
from the selfish point or view,
I said Mr. McAdams?the need for
1 world markets for excess products
I of our farms and factories?"there
j must come a realization of the
J need for our becoming aggressivei
ly active, rather than passively
submissive. Transcending merely
selfish motives, there comes the
distinct call for us to use our
abundant resources the strength 11
our isolation, and our inherent
ability to lead and inspire.
"II may be that Europe is not
yet ready to have us participate or
to accept conditions which necessarily
must be laid down as a
basis for our co-operation, but
6ven so this does not rolieve us
of the obligation to offer to assist
and so soon as possible to outliuo,
as we see t^iem, the essentials to
an ultimate solution of the situation
Would Gut Reparations
These essentials, in the opinion
of Mr. McAdams, must be the
further reduction of armaments,
the balancing of the French budget,
realization by France of the
Joliiffe Market
West Virginia York Imperial
and Jonathan Apples, per
haalrat ??
Rhodo Island Green Applet,
per basket 11.25
Potaotee, per bushel 11,00
banning Pears, per bnshel 11.65
Cabbtge, per 100 lbs 12.50
Sweet Potatoes, per lb. 4e?
7 lbs .-. 25c
H. L. MORAN, Prop.
Wonder Wh
xroarsTMoSoql . I
J OH,it w*aMV
1 wh atwous?
?^ ^r~T!
Justmeut of repara
hilled debt -"upon a basis whlot
folly reeognlses the rights of the
creditor and which will relieve the
Immediate hordes of . the dahtai
"England is discussing her ln:
debtedseis." said Mr. Mediants,
"should not overlook the some
four- hundred thousand square
miles of new territory she gained
through the war and It must be
remembered that America settled
upon a basts of receiving nothing
except the ultimate repayment ol
monies advanced.
"Complicated at the situation
appears, It should be possible,
through" making a fair analysis ol
assets and liabilities, to prepare a
readjusted balance sbeet which
will provo acceptable and furnish
a proper starting point for the re
awakening of International trade.
"Though often deliberate in
action, we have never filled la
respond and render the maximum
ot service when once convinced cl
our duty. Such an opportunity Is
the present emergency, * The
determination ot our international
policy, whatever It may be, should
be based upon the broadest possible
conception ot eervlce and
should not be restricted or hampered
by party platfqrm or political
Internal Problems
Speaking of the Internal problems
of tho United States, Mr.
McAdams declared that the twu
tendencies ot the day which require
the most careful diagnosis
and handling arc the following:
Class movements?"tho out.
growin oi social ana economic
unrest, which tend to advance the
interests of one group at the expense
of.the nation as a whole."
Paternalism in government ?
"the assumption that government
is the -final resting place for all
the trials and tribulations of the
Mr. McAdorns, in taking up
class movements, admitted thai
many changes which have been
made at the behest of the working
men In the last quarter of/a century
have benefitted not only the
men themselves but employers,
but he further declared his tear
at certain of tho teiidenctos-of the
day among the leaders of organized
BLACK3VILLE, Oct. 3--Owing
to the immensity of tho covins
traffic through the town 1 u!
Blacksvllle, along the route, ol
the proposed interstate read from
Central West Virginia north into
Pennsylvania toward the National
and Lincoln highways, the town
council has-been obliged to pass
ordinances regulating traffic
through the principal parts of the
town, and to make and Enforce
parking laws on the principal
thoroughfares of the municipality.
A few minor accidents hava- already.
occurred, and a number
have,been narrowly avprtod by
the watchfulness of the officer!
and tho aptness of the drivers ol
the cars. '
The accumulation of dust during
the past three or four weeks
has made driving over this route
much more dangerous, and has
brought about a big campaign for
a hard surface read over the
thoroughfares. Ladles ttavellng
over this road are very much decomposed
by the cloude of dust
that follow each passing car, and
they are the biggest boosters for
the earliest possible improvement
of this read.
K Make$ a Family Supply K
ffi of Cough Remedy Gj
Qj brttcr fh*n rto?!x?ma<Ie Cj
I [p
If you combined the curative prop*
ertles of every known !'ready-made"
cough remedy, you probably could
pot get as much real curative, power
aa there is in this simple home-made
cough syrup, which is easily prepared
in a few minutes.
Get from any druggist 2*/, .ounces
of Pinox, pour it into a pint bottle
and All the bottle with syrup, using
either plain granulated sugar syrup,
clarified molasses, honey, or corn
syrup, as desired; The result it a
full pint of really better cough syrup
than you could ouy ready-made for
three times the money. Tastes pleasant
and never spoils.
This Pinez anda Syrup preparation
gets right at the cAnse of a cough and
gives almost immediate relief. It
loosens the phlegm, stops the nasty
.throat tickle and heals.the sore, irritated
membranes so gently and easily
that it is really astosishing.
A day's use will usually overcome
the ordinary cough and fpr bronchitis,
croup, hoarseness and bronchial asthma.
there is nothing better.
Pinex is a most valuable concentrated
compound of genuine Norway
pine extract, and has been used for
generations to break severe coughs.
To avoid disappointment, ask your
for '"W* ounces of Plnex"
with full directions, and. don't aeoept
anything else. Guaranteed to give
absolute satisfaction or money
promptly refunded. The Pine* Co~
Ft, Wayne, Ind. .
at Book It ia
SIl'somerrHiMfi [
I W*?mV tr? 1 WAfilMB *
- ~* V
I ' ^ jtt
/ Btl
i Special Doo and Pony Show *"
! at Popular Price Will Be ?jj
! , Given Tomorrow. ni
: . th
"The Animated Toy'Shop," the B!
feature of the four acta showing
, at the pine Ridge Theater the
: drat three daye ot this week, car- sa
rled off the premier honors at tho 0
.three' performances yesterday. _a
with RelUy and Rogers a close aa
' second as fan' producers In their v,
act, "Fun In a Lunatic Aaylum." ,h
To meet a popular demand and at
the same time to enable the
school children of the city to see n
' "The Animated Toy Shop," a spe- ^
clal performance of the dog and ?
> pony act will be given at 4 o'clock _
tomorrow afternoon, when the
children will be admitted at a
- special admission of 17 cents, Including
war tax.
Gautler Brothers, who present
the dog and pony act, add sufficient
comedy to the skit to place
the attraction far ahore even tho
' best anlmBl acta on the.Keith circuit.
Morgan, the singing. Philadelphia
policeman who makes re*5
' ^ " " V :"':
' 1 '
I GraceandBea
J in The Neil
| Frocks t(
If Formed I
ry RACE and beaut
VJ difficult for the
I <1 man .to.achieve if si
|| costumes at this stoi
| ?| , itself on its ability tc
,|| 'full-formed. No^ ori
We've seen to it tha
H , sizes are* styled with
Ias any other size. P<
onstrate to you how
acheive for you a gr
tiful silhouette.
Price $25
I <%?
I ?Lu&
25 ?rri? r?-_x -r*i j - i
i -a. * ?? oeai nace w ;
' " ' l'y\ ' "4^S" "
1* " ' :; -* N<>>- '*"
!S MUCH I K T| ~
SS&i^dl UT ME t
iJeMHksor J fm SEP IT [
' v H St.^ 1
" - A.*
A.. A.A.A.A.A.A.ACA.i *m 'S.K
%'Pii % i
Jf rSm\^^'''' TvJ'" II Jfe
.*r-. ^
. ,

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