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with. Ol'R NATIONAL BANK IS CONDUCTED BY MEN OF ABILI TY WHO STICK STRICTLY TO SOUND, CONSERVATIVE BANK INT, METHODS. IlEING A MEMBER BANK OF THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM WE CAN TAKE OUR SECURITIES TO OUR DISTRICT FEDERAL RESERVE BANK AND GET MONEY SO, WHEN YOUR MONEY IS IN Ol'R BANK YOU CAN GET IT WHEN YOU WANT IT. OPEN YOUR ACCOUNT IN OUR NATIONAL HANK WHERE YOU WILL GET THE BEST SERVICE AND " NATIONAL SECURITY." THE FIRST HATIONAL' ALPERSOM BANK WEST VA: Toial^/tsseif OVer- If a If // ANTHONYS CREEK DISTRICT. ESTIMATE. STATE OF WEST VIRGINIA, County of Greenbrier, District of Anthonys Creek, to-wit: At a regular session of the board of education of Anthonys Creek dis trict of Greenbrier county held at the regular meeting place thereof, 'on the second Tuesday in August, 1919. Present: G. L. Clark, President of said board of education, and J. N. Hoke and J. M. Boswell, commis sioners. In accordance "with chapter 126, lAtts 1919, the (board*" of education proceeded to make up an estimate of the amount necessary to be levied for Ithe current fiscal year, to cover all ?district debts and liabilities payable |during the year, including the prob ble expenditures for district pur poses, and proper allowances for de linquent taxes, exonerations and con tingencies, but deducting the money in the H-easury applicable to the ser vice of the year and district claims 'loth determine and estimate the sev1" rul amounts to be levied as follows: ELEMENTARY SCHOOL, PURPOSES. (Maintenance Building Fund Estimate J Estimated Receipts. (a) The amount due and the ;nt that will become due and ? ti'jle from every source for j ?.nance building fund purposes, i from the levy of taxes for such ' jses to be made for the current ??.I year. :ount due from sheriff $6.88 otal $6.88 Estimated Disbursements. (1>) The debts and demands owed y the district, and payable out of the Iiaintenance building fund for cur erit fiscal year. 'urrent accounts due and unpaid June 30, 1919, $39.55 ota) $39.55 (c) All expenditures payable out f levy for maintenance building und purposes for current fiscal year, delinquent taxes, discount and exonerations $100.00 alaries of distrct officers and employees $160.00 anitors $120.00 Repairs and mprove raents $400.00 urniture and fixtures (old buildings) $200.00 up! $400.00 ^'i'Re $5.00 chapter 33, Acts 1908 $30.00 ?ta1 $1,465.00 otal disbursments $1,504.55 ?'al receipts $6.88 ni?"nt to be raised $1,497.67 RV HUILDING FUND ESTIMATE. Estimated Receipts. ? ,:i ' I"?e amount due and the inount that will become due and col C/JJ? Jrom every source for new I "'"'K fund purposes, except from P' ievy of taxes for such purposes to made for the current fiscal year. Amount due from sheriff None. Total None. Estimated Disbursements, (b) The debts and demands owed by the district and payable out of the new building fund for current fiscal ( year. , i Outstanding orders June i 30, 1919, None. j Total ? None, j (c) All expenditures payable out ? of levy for new building fund pur poses for current year. None. TEACHERS' FUND ESTIMATE. Estimated Receipts. 'a) The amount due and the amount that will become due and col lectible from ever.v source for teach ers' fund purposes except from levy of taxes for such purposes to be made for current fiscal year. Balance due fund from sheriff $1,405.93 Total ?- $1,405.93 Estimated Disbursements. Y (b) The debts and demands owed ; by the district and payable out of the teachers' fund for current fiscal year. Outstanding orders June 30, 1919, None. Total None. kc) A1 1 expenditures payable out of levy for teachers' fund purposes for current year. I Delinquent taxes, discount | and exonerations $100.00 > Institute attendance, $75.00 Four teachers at $75.00 per : .month $1,800.00 : Nine teachers at $60.00 per I month $3,240.00 Total $5,215.00 Total estimated disburse ! ments, $5,215.00 ?Total estimated receipts $1,405.93 ' amount to be raised by levy $3,S09.07 And the board of education doth determine and estimate that it will be necessary to raise $1,497.67 for maintenance building fund purposes, and $3,809.07 for teachers fund pur poses to conduct .the schools in said district for the term of six months, and to pay the same will require a levy of twenty cents (20c) for main tenance building fund purposes, and forty cents (40c) for teachers fund purposes on each one hundred dol lars valuation of all property tax able in-said Anthonys Creek district, based upon the last assessment of real estate therein, as follows: Real estate $232,670.00 Personal property $297,660.00 Publi utility property $27,655.00 Total * $557,985.00 STATE OF WEST VIRGINIA, County of Greenbrier, District of Anthonys Creek, to-wit : I, J. D. Harden, secretary of the board of education in and for An thonys Creek district of said county nd state, do hereby certify that the foregoing conforms to order made and entered 'by said board on the 12th. day of August, 1919. => As pure as the best candy The gum arabic used for sealing envelopes o! H EATON'S ICHLAND LINEN is good enough to cat/ The same quality used by the best confectioners is refined and purified in our factory in sanitary Attics. This is but another instance of the excessive Vo'j .n t(? make Eaton's Highland Linen attractive and inviting, ere invited to inspect our stocks received fresh every month, H<>son Bell"; Bosiationer?ild Lewisburg, W. Va. ?Given under my hand this 14th day of August, 1919. J. D. HARDEN, Secretary Board of Education. Anthonys Creek District. Greenbrier county, W. Va. WOMEN DEMAN3 WARS SHALL END Peace League Means More to Them Than It Can Mean to Men. DR. SHAW'S STIRRING PLEA. (By the Late ?r. Anna Howard Shaw ) ln1m,lon one hundred thousand the t laUl doWI1 theIr lives in m.S lt Wor* Thi,,k of U! Sev<>ti million, one hundred thousand voune men h?d died on the field of hnttLT * hat does that mean to the women of he world? It means that secen m.lllon one hundred thousand women wi'ked day hy day with their rices ^:rntTtTD ,rave that lhey ,ul*ht sevfii mill! a 8?11- Xt that m I ?ne hundred thousand j little children lay In the arms of n mother wliose love had made them face even the terrors of death that they might become the mothers of It means that year after year the?e women n?t, put up (helr lives ln(?^ e U^en T r,1S m,t" they h?(1 rear ,theIn lo bo men. For what? I? ^e that these sons ?f t?eirs couUi Hve to the world the things for which j women dream, the thing? for ^ w^t, ,)ray und ,on& These Jin L h I88 that the woim>n Ha<1 I to !he!r sons ? *hey gav<f b5r,h [ But who can estimate the value of jeven million one hundred thousand I ! ' kons of the women of the world? Who can estimate the price which the women have paid for this war; what of heirT thT* UOt ?n,y 1,1 the tleath of their sons, because that is a phase of our war to which we look. The Courage of Women. he"r our orators tell us of the courage of our men. How they went across the sea. Very few- of them re member to tell us of the courage of our women, who also went across the ?ea, of the women who died nursing | the sick and wounded; the ?women j who died in the hospitals, where the ~tb?,al,S, <VUa? "nd them (almost to madness. They tell us nothing of the forty thousand English women who went to work back of the trenches in France. 'J hey tell us nothing of (he thou sands upon thousands upon thousands of women who not only tolled and worked and slaved in order that the war might be successful, but we do I not hear of the thousands of women , not alone in Armenia, not alone in I Montenegro, not alone in Serbia, but I n I- landers, in Belgium, in Rumania, j In Russia? the thousands of women who lie in graves today, murdered so horribly murdered that men dare not sp'eak of It. And yet we women are asked what know about the League^ of Na tions; asked what we can understand about a League of Nations. <>i, men ' the horrible deaths; the horrible lives of thousands upon thousands of wo men today in all these nations, who must live, and who must look in the faces of children unwelcomed, unde s' red? of little children? and know dial these are the result of war. And then ask women why they should be interested in a league of peace? Women Suffer Most From War. If there is any body of citizens in the world who ought to be Interested in a league to ultimately bring to the world peace it is the mothers of men and the women who suffered as only women can suffer in the war and iii devastated countries. And we call upon them, we women of the world call upon the men who liave been fighting ail these battles of tlie years, the men who have led I ti i niies, and led armies close to their j deaths. i We are now calling upon the men i of the World to in some way or nn j other find a passage out of the sen of death. We are asking them to form a league which will bring hope to the women of the future. If women are to bear sons only that they may die, if women may not have ' hope and aspirations for their children, if w? K-n may not dream the dreams that have in them the hope of the highest civilizations, the highest moral and spiritual life of the people? if wo men may not have these in their hearts as the mothers of inert, then ! women will cense to desire to he the mothers of men. And why should they not? Why should they not? The 8!gn on the Church. Many a pedestrian and motorlnt looked, observed and smiled Wednes dny night as he passed a church on Clinton hill. Obvious and elaborate preparations for a 1 wedding were un der way. Conches and florist wagons were bustling. The unmistakable can opy was being erected from sidewalk to door. And In big letters on the front of the church was hhizoued the minister's* subject for an approaching service: "This Is the Life." ? Newark News. Second Thoughts. Mrs. .luMwcd ? When I married I re solved to yh'ld to my husband in every thing. - Mrs. Lftngwed ? So did I. And then resolved never to act on thut reso otlon. THE A B C OF THE LEAGUE OF HOTS I I By DR. FRANK CRANE. 1. What is the League of Nations? A. A union of the strongest civilized nations formed at the conclusion of the great war. 2. What is its object? A. First, to promote the Peace of the World by agreeing not to resort to war. I'econd, to deal openly with each other, not by secret treaties. Third, to improve international law. Fourth, to co-operate in all matters of common concern. 3. Docs it presume to end war? A. No more than any government can end crime. It claims to reduce the liability of war. 4. What will be done to any nation that makes war? A. It will be boycotted and other wise penalized. 5. How else will the probability of war be lessened? A. By voluntary, mutual and pro portionate disarmament ; by exchang* ing military information, by providing for arbitration, by protecting each na tion's territorial integrity and by edu cating public opinion to see the folly of war. * I 6. What else does the League pro pose to do for Mankind? A. (1) Secure fair treatment for labor, (2) suppress the White Slave Traffic, the sale of dangerous Drugs, and the traffic in War Munitions, (!<) control and prevent Disease, (4) promote the work of the lied Cross, and <.r>) establish International Bu reaus for other Causes that concern the human race. 7. Who are to be Charter. Members, ?f the League? A. The United States of America, Belgium, Bolivia, Brazil, British Em pire, Canada, Australia, South Africa, New Zealand, India, China, Cuba, Czechoslovakia, liucador, France, Greece, Guatemala, Haiti, lledjaz, Honduras, Italy, Japan, Liberia, Nic aragua, Panama, Ueru, Poland, Portu gal, Rumania, Serbia, Slain,- Uruguay ' and the following states which are in vited to accede to the covenant.: Argen tine Republic, Chifi, Colombia, Den mark, Netherlands, Norway, Paraguay, Persia, Salvador, Suain, Sweden, Switzerland, Venezuela. 8. What other nations may join? A. Any self-governing State which will agree to the rules of the League, provided the League accepts it. 9. What Agcncies will the League have? A. (1) An Assembly, composed of representatives of all the member Nations, (i!) a Council of Nine, (3) a Secretary-General, (4) a-'Mandatary Commission, to look after colonies, etc., (5) a Permanent Commission, for military uurstionK. (C) vnt\o;is 1* ti- ' rraus; such as the Postal Union. etc., (7) M:.n:lat: rles. 10. Wl.at is r. f..2-itatary? A. Some one nation designated by the League to niterd to the welfare of "backward peoples residing in colonies ] of tbe Central Umpires, or in terrl- | tories taken from them." This is to bo j a "sacred trust." and in selecting a mandatary the wishes of the people of the area in question shall be the principal consideration. 11. Does the League mean a Super nation? A. No. .It interferes in no way with any Nation's Sovereignty, except to limit lis power to attack other nations. 12. Can any Nation withdraw when it wishes? A. Yes. The League is Advisory mid Co-operative, not coercive. 13. Does the League put Peace abov* Justice and National Honor? A. No. It puts Reason before Vio lence. 14. Does not the League take away the Constitutional right of Congress to declare war7 A. No. The League can advise war; Congress alone can Declare war. 15. Does it destroy the Monroe Doc trine? A. Exactly the contrary. For tbe first time in history the other nations recognize t lie Monroe Doctrine; and extend it to all the world. 16. Does it not interfere with Treaty Making Powers of the United States? A. No. It is a Treaty. We can make any Treaty we please. 17. Would we have had the Great War if we had had this League? A. No. That War cost tbe world over 7,000,000 lives and 200,000,000,000 dolla rs. 18. Cf what importance is the League? A. It is the greatest deed of man kind in the history of tbe world. 19. Has not anyone a right to ob ject to the League? A. Yes. This is a free country. Any one has a right to any opinion he chooses. I 20. Why is the League so bitterly opposed by a few? A. Because, unfortunately, any ! Treaty or League mu^t be mode by the President, and a President is chosen by a political party and many mem- , hers of tbe opposite Party think thej must decry whatever be does. Spoiled Her Pleasure. Husband ? Have you had a pleasant afternoon? ' Wife ? No ; Mrs. Wilkinson and Mrs. Jenklnson came together and left to gether. I had a lot of things about Mrs. Wilkinson I wanted to tell Mrs. Jenkinson, and I had a lot of tilings to tell Mrs. Wilkinson, but, of course, when they were both together It ?u to use. COMMON WITCH HAZEL , FINE FOR SORE EYES. It is'surprising how viickly eye in flammation is helped by common witchhazel, camphor, hydrastis etc. as mixed in Lavoptik eye wash. One elderly lady, who had been troubled with chronic eye Inflammation for many years, -was greatly helped in two days. We guarantee a small bot tle of Lavoptik to help ANY CASE weak, strained or inflamed eyes. Al uminum eye cup FREE. The Lewis burg Drug Store. T-l Substantial Homes cannot be built with anything but the best Lumber. The best Lumbe*" i3 the cheapest Lumber because it not only in sures yon a good Home that is fit to live in. but insures you gainsta costly repair bills. You get good Lumber of us because we know we can make more business friends by sell ing the best on the market. ? Come to our Yards to look at our stock and to price it. You will enjoy letting' us show you around. Ronceverte Lumber Company. We believe in Preparedness and are stocked for emergencies.! When you prepare your schedule RONCEVERTE. WEST VA. "FAKE" ASPIRIN WAS TALCUM [Therefore Insist Upon Gen,? uine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" / / Millions of fraudulent Aspirin Tab lets were sold by a Brooklyn manu facturer which ater proved to be com posed mainly of Talcum Powder. "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" the true, genuine, American made and Ameri can owned Tablets are marked with the safety "Bayer Cross." Ask for and then insist upon "Bay er Tablets of Aspirin" and always buy them in the original Bayer pack age which contains proper directions and dosage. Aspirin is the trade mark of Bay er Manufacturer of Monoaceticacides ter of Salicylicacid. OH. D. R. MCKKLL, Graduate and Licensed VETERNAR1AN. Lewtsburg, W. Va.. ? i i JAMES WITH ROW Examiner of Lantf Title Surreys ?nd Office Surveying Work. Lewiflburg, West Va. Cigarettes made to meet your taste! Camels are offered you as a cigarette entirely out of the ordinary ? a flavor and smoothness never before attained. To best realize their qual ity compare Camels with any cigarette in the world at any price! Camels flavor is so refreshing, so enticing, it will win you at once ? it is so new and unusual. That's what Camels expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobacco gives you! You'll prefer this blend to either kind of tobacco smoked straight! As you smoke Camels, you'll note absence of any unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste or any un pleasant cigaretty odor. And, you'll be delighted to discover that you can smoke Camels liberally without tiring your tasteJ Take Camels at any angle ? they surely supply cigarette contentment beyond anything you ever experienced. They're a cigarette revelation! You do not miss coupons, premiums or gifts. You'll prefer Camels quality ! 18 cents a package i Cornell' are aolrl everywhere in netentifically *enled pack age* of 20 c A arette* or ten package* 1 200 ciCnretten) in a (la?*ine-paper-tovered carton. W? atronfily recoriimenrt thia carton for the home or office Supply or when you travel. R. X REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Win?too-S*l?ni, N. C.