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jNotice to Fishermen
Before going fishing see that you ob serve the following requirements of the law : 1. Every person over 15 years of age must have a fishing license which is obtained from the Counly Clerk and costs one dollar, 2. No 1 icenses are issued to unnaturalized citizens. 3. It is a violation of the law to fish in any man ner except with hook and line. 4. The open season for catching bass of all kinds and pike is from the first day of June until the 31st day of March. The open season for catching trout is from the first day of May until the 3 1st day of July inclu^ sive. 5. It is necessary to have the written permission to fish upon the enclosed lands of another. 6. fei cas-? of a violation of the Game or Fish Law, notify your nearest Game Protector. GAME AND FISH COMMISSION OF WEST VIRGINIA. G. 0. P. SNEAKS INTO LEAGUE BY SIDE DOOR Arthur B. Koontz, Recent Demo cratic Nominee For Gover nor, Finds Sentiment is Rapidly Crystallizing For Peace Pact /Harding's Majority Rapidly Dwindling i Throuirli the Kotir-I'owev tvo ty. rfthe KepiibUoan party i< mt'.v'j *:ieak Utng into t iit1 League of N::t!i>n? through ,'a side-dt?or entrance. ApiIiiiv K. sproininem Charleston attorney ami rp i>ceji! Democratic nominee f.ir ("Jover joor, intimated in a recent interview l-witli a capital city newspaper writ M>n t he I.?e?p"ue subject, of which he b;i-> made a study and with which hr is thoroughly conversant. Ultimate complete adoption ??f the j League of Nations, as written at Ver sailles, as a world governing pa<-t Is predicted by Mr. Koontz, who points to the rapidly dwindling majority given Ha idling in lfKiO at the close of a campaign in which the League was a dominant issue. "It is being clearly demonstrated by events from day to day that the League <>f Nations, as a terse expres sion of international co-operation, re fuses to accept the mandate to remain buried," Mr. Kocntz says. "Adoption of the Four-Power treaty with Demo- J ? rats iu Congress joining Republicans ; tin' (tonoa Conference and the recent public endorsement, given unequivo cally by .lames M. Co.\. the Democratic standard bearer in the last general election, and othe - leaders in both par ties. all tend to prove that the League of Nations, wbicb lay more or less dormant for a year under :he weight of the landslide, is again being brought :o s lie front in world affairs I THE UNIVERSAL CAR Economical Haulage Do you realize that the Ford One -Ton Truck Equipment : Pneumatic Tirei and fjemonntahle Ri me. Y'onr choice of tit her thm i/wc inl gearing of S t 6 to / for ?w?V delivery or I he eterndard gear ing of 7 14 to I for heavy hunting at $430 is not only the most wonderful truck value ever offered but the most economical means of golviog you r*fes0kkge and delivery problems, whether you are a farmer, merchant or manufacturer? Let us give yovi all the facts. Tuckwiller Bros., Ronecverte, ' - Lewisburg. Time to Re-tire? (Duy Fiik) Trtct L'irk R%c. U. t*. r?t. I fl RED -TOP 30 x 354 Extra Ply of Fabric ? Heavy Tread Price $J 7.85 FOR poor roads, for heavy loads, for hard use anywhere the Fisk Red-Top cannot be equaled for small cars. An extra ply of fabric and a heavy tread of extra tough red rubber make a strong tire built to meet exacting conditions. Time after time one Red-Top has outworn three ordinary tires. Its distinctive looks indicate your selection of a high-grade tire while its extra mileage more than justifies your choice. There's a Fisk Tire of extra value in every .size, for car, truck or speed wagon without ?ny influence whatever on t part of its principal author. Wood row Wilson." Mr. Cox was not the first political leader to revive discussion of Atneri- ! j can entrance into the League. It came from the other side of the political i fence and from the other side of the ?water. Recently former Governor Frank O. Lowden, of Illinois, one of the leading candidates for a Repub lican nomination in 39'JO, in an inter view from Naples, Italy, after a study of European conditions, declared: '"Many of our problems would he more easily solved if we were a mem ber of the League of Nations." Mr. Koontz, who recently returned to Charleston from a business trip through the east, where he sounded out political sentiment as to national issues, says that the political signifi cance is being attached to the Lowden statement by leaders in both parties. ! "Republicans and Democrats alike ? are convinced," Mr. Koontz says, "thai j the League <>f Nations Iooins as a j real issue in the presidential campaign of These political observers ! further agree that whether ii will j be the paramount issue depends large ! ly upon the future international policy j of the Harding administration." It 3s the opinion of many, Mr. | Koontz adds, that the lines are already j being clearly drawn in the Republican , party for the 1024 campaign with Low ! den, as a pro-League candidate, run j ring in opposition to Harding. j I In discussing the League, Mr. j I Kocntz said : j 'i am truly glad that the Hemocrats i ; joined in the adoption of the four- j ! power pact : it is what the Republicans j ; should been 1 ig enough to do on the ' League of Nations. When I say Re 1 publicans. 1 mean the jealous Rcpubli ' can leaders in Congress at the time the League of Nations was considered. i and I have no reference to those real j statesmen such as Hughes, Taft, Root j and many others who were above par | tisati politics where the welfare of the j world w a.~ involved. "The conditions through which we h.i\e passed and arc passisg in the I "lilted States could ha\c in large ? measure been avoided by the early I ! settlement of the World's problems. ' .An early settlement could have been ' made by wise counsel. We are no i ? longer a nation by ourselves, for our- ! | selves and disconnected from the other! ! nations of the world. Our prosperity depends largely o . world conditions, i "It is impossible fo>* us to prosper i tm!p-- the nations with which we do ! business are prospering. They can j not purchase our goods beyond a cer tain point unless they can pay for ! litem. They cannot pay for them un les*. they have money or are producing ! sotuer.hing which will take the place ? money. | "The et'I* that have bean done by the delay we tire guilty of can ucvr be repaired, but we can lie of assis tance in the future both to the world end in no less measure to ourselves by joining around the table and help ing to work out the problems which confront both the Individual nations j nd the world at large. Cull It what you will ? League of Nations. Interna tional Con hell, or even a "Lodge" I'ncl ? let's net in on it and do our duty and get back into the prosperity list "We have, had too much normalcy already ? tnay wo now have a littlf prosperity. "We can do this by adopting th< pian advocated by the last I >eiii<>nalk party in the Inst general election. This plan called 'Th" League o1 ' BEI6M16BT Jar cveiy/awn" ATTRADTS LABOR TO THE FARM. Are you short, of "hands?*' Deleo-Light will ettract 1 nl>or to your farm. A "hi red- mail" will appreciate the elcctric light around the barn. lie will appreciate the electric, power that aids him with the chores, and will appreciate a cheery home surrounded l>\ modern comforts. Write for Catalog. J. CLARK BABER, Dealer, Renick, W. Va. Light at All Times. A Successful Man Among the not-able professional men of t hip country who achievcil great enceess alone strictly legitimate lines WAN l>r. H. V. Pierce. Devoting his attention to the specialty of women's disuses, he became a recognized authority in that line. Over fifty year* ago this noted physician gave to the world a Pro scription which has never been equaled for the weaknesses of women. Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y.# long since found out what is natu rally best, for women's diseases. He learned it all thru treating thou sands of cases. The result, of his studies was a medicine called Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription. This medicine is made of vegetable growths that nature surely intended for back ache, headache, weakening pains, and for (he many disorders common to women in all ages of life. Women w ho take this standard remedy know that, in Dr. Pierce's Favorite Proscription they are Betting a safe woman's tonic so good that druggists everywhere h< II it in both tablet and fluid form. Send 10c to Dr. Pierce's Invalids Hotel in Buffalo, N.Y., for trial pkg. Write f<>r fuc uicdical ndvice. Feeling "At Home." One of our ambitions is to have folks feel at home in this Bank; to cultvate geniality and good will; to promote that feeling that the Bank of Greenbrier is a home Institution, ready to serve our home people ai all times. oOo You will always find a welcome here. Y ou are entitledto our time and attention whether you bank here or elsewh ere. oOo THE BANK of GREENBRIER, LEWISBURG* WEST VIRGINIA. ruttAKTHO AHAIYSIM re*? ??*? 'c? 'Ht i*v W*W?M'n to* r?c? - ?*?**?*' 6**1** ? car*c* iilc ~*AL " CP*w ****4 ?"\vMI*T ? ?**/ ,w#if hsiDOiina a ? i? rxi/rfv ruc CC- ?oct?? pit ?Uf J ?'c r?cLAZSt3 P \ wEEAmimma^ CltCUU'H.O c(LA?*NrT,? so* n ??* ;o* 2fJj% CM?0?MnD Ht ?** Mtl M0? ..Il*l???4M",,' rtrrrow !J*D Mf*l ? COIW Mf4 1 ,(M<4f MiOOUWCS* GIU"~ fO c0?"?0??? ???*?.* s1? HOLAsmt* niEEmimma. M J "You'll get more milk or better milk and moke more moncj on a cow fed four weeks on Ce-re-a-lia Sweets." That's our bet. If we lose, we pay back every cent the feed cost. YOU can't lose, so why not have us deliver two sacks of Ce-re-a-lia Sweets for the trial, right off? In short and long tests, Ce-re-a-lia Sweets prove* it* economy every time. Milk checks increase ? feeding costs shrink. No danger of having your cows i?o "off their feed" on Ce-rc-a-lia Sweets. They crave its variety of good ce reals, its sweet flavor. They digest Ce-re-a-lia Sweet* better than average feeds and show their appreciation ir. the milk pail. Get details of four weeks' trial today. 1 Meadow River Feed ami Hardware Co. K Kuperl, \V. Yh. The Blue Crass Milling Company, I.ewisburfc, W. Ya. I What ? Young Man and Hi* Best J Girl Think of Each Other. The young iiihii und his best Rill go to I he show. What t lie young man thinks und the others think : "Soy, hut I gotta peach of a girl lonight ; bet. every guy In the house Is wlshln' he was here In my shoes b.v her Bide. I guess she ain't tickled with her little self to have me bring her und get seats right up In front. Maybe I ain't no Adonlp, hut 1 fit this dres* suit like It. was made for me. Gotta get one some day." What the beet gfrl think* the others think : "I have to hand It. to Bill (or know ing enough to <et orchestra seat* when he's got ii aood looking 'girl with him. (?ee. but I bet those domes would like to have my Rood looks. I guess J mode a bltt hit with Bill tonight, but I'm not going to accept him when may- ] he I ran land h fellow with a million or two. Nobody bos got h ny thing on | me In the way of looks, nnd they know It, too. I'll bet n lotto 'ein ore ra\ log 0 boy t my complexion, too." What the audience thought jiImmM them : Not >: rinwgono thing! ? ('buries W. I I'erry In .fudge. seE-REE-ALE-YA Airplanes Used to Fight Flood* The floods in New South Wales Australia, which inundated hundreds of square miles, were fought l?y fir plane. The great rivers spread beyond their hnnks and many town? were isolated. In former years <??*? ual communication was attempted be tween towns by boats. hut in outlyW ranches there was frequently hard" ship and Iocs of life. The ?lipl?cf has changed that. Owing to the and open country It la ?ble to l*r* wherever the ground is not cover*'1 with water. Mails ran be carried reg ularly to towns and bomeatend*. ceutly thousands of sheep arere ?"a**'1 by an aviator from starvation, fh*? were cut off on a rldge^several wil<s ftom Mungindi and 'their owner v?* ported he was unable to get feed them. An airplane was tched with a large amonnt of maize on Knt* ceeding days, keeping the sheep ?,!V? until the water subsided. 4 Anoth?r Falsehood. The prisoner came before the baf with the bored air of the hardened of fender. The Judge looked down him and paused for words. His wore n look of disgust. ".lacks, this Is the nineteenth tit"' ! you have appeared here to answer . a charge of petty larceny. You're"'"