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to succeed Dr. Bellsario Porras.
whose term of four years will expire next month. There are two candidates representing different factions of the same party: Dr. Ramon M. Valdes, Liberal, and Dr. Rodolfo Chiari, Liberal-Republican. The election will bring to a close! - one of the most bitter presidential j > Aampaigns the republic has witnessed ^n the thirteen years of its existence. | From the very first there have been acrimonious political discussions In the partisan papers and charges and counter-charges of corruption hnve been frequent In both newspapers and j the many fly-sheets that are always part of a presidential campaign in Panama. j United States Interested. , During the campaign the American minister, William J. Price, has j , closely watched the course of events and there have been numerous con| ferences between the leaders of the 1 two factions. The United States is i vitally fnterested because It guaran SECOND SBCTIC PANAMA'S El WILL BE i End of One of the Most Bitter Campaigns in the Republic Will Then Come. PANAMA, July 1.?Ballotlnc will lake place Sunday, July 9 through-j nut the republic to elect a president I tees the independence anu peace u. . the little republic. These conferences have concerned themselves also with the question of election supervision. The followers of Chiari favor super-1 vision and say that non-supervision J will mean the fracture of the public j I peace on election day through disorders and possible revolutions in all parts of the republic. Dr. Valdcs's supporters declare that there is no danger of trouble and that If there should be it can easily be controlled by the national police. Dr. Valdes and his friends are bitterly opposed to supervision. The I'nited States has manifested no disposition to supervise, feeling it to bo an 1 unwarranted interference in the In-: ternal affnirs of the country. The: military authorities on the Canal Zone, however, are expected to be instructed to prevent any threatened trouble. Issue of Extravagance. No great political principle has been Involved in the campaign. It i has been largely fought on the issue [ of extravagance which the Chiari faction charges to the administration of1 Dr. Porras, who is said to be behind the candidacy of Dr. Valdes. It is charged that to Dr. Porras's adminls-1 tratlon is due the present financial condition of the republic which for: the first time In its history finds it-' self saddled with a national debt of approximately $4,000,000. Dr. Valdes is the representative of the present so-called Liberal Tarty. He Is locally regarded as the official candidate of Dr. Porras. Dr. Chiari, who also claims to be the candidate of the real Liberal party and whoso supporters are locally cnlled the Chlaristas, Is the candidate of the _/ormer Mends of Dr. Porrns whom ^fthe latter declared to have antagonized through his alleged high-hand ed methodB of 1914 during the election of deputies to the national assembly. MINISTER IS READY I TO FIGHT OR PRAT Ohio Pastor Offers His Services to the United States Marine Corps. (BPICIAL TO THK T(KQTAH) WASHINGTON1, July 1.?A minister of the gospel who will either fight or pray, in whichever capacity he Is most f needed in time or war. lias oncrea nts i services to Major General George Harnett, commandant of the United States I marine corps. He is Reverend Fcrdi-| nand F. Schultz, pastor of the Church j of Christ Disciples, Chillicolhe, Ohio? a practical engineer as well as minister. In offering his services the Rev. Schultz expressed willingness to serve in the fire-room of a battleship, or as chaplain of marines in the field. The patriotic and versatile Ohio pastor Is 67 years of age. but says he is hale and hearty and ready to respond to a call to serve "Old Glory" at anytime. HELLO BOYS! Let's go down to smithy's Restaurant, West Pike street and get a good fish dinner. I" Clarksburg Fourth CELEBf 1ANDBASK I NEW FAIR NORWOO Greatest Progra HORSE, MULE AH Contests of Ski' 10 Mile Mob Baseball Game, Free Attra Dancing, Roller Ska i t? , .... ... )N ~ THE LECTION ON SUNDAY IIIESLE1 HEAD SUBMITS IIS REPORT Several Donations to the College Are Cited by President Fleming. BUCKHANNON, July 1.?The annual report of President W. II. Fleming was submitted to the board of trustees of Wesleyan College. It showed several donations received during the last year. Mrs. William Post ahd Mrs. F. P. Maxwell, of Uuckhannon; Mrs. Nancy Hayniond, of Clarksburg; MIbs Hettie List, Mrs. A T Qlnplr onrl Mrs. S. C. Long, of Wheeling, furnished financial means for the installation of one of the most modern and adequate domestic science plants by means of which instrution has been offered in this popular course there the major portion of this year, and a more complete course will he offered this coming year. Through the personal cltorts of P. J. Murdork, a student in the college, 500 additional seats have beon placed in the gallery of the college chapel. Hon. E. \V. Oglcbay. of Wheeling, who Is sponsor for the senior academic class of 1910 gave in honor of the class a magnificent Chickcring flrand piano for use in the college chapcl. The gift of the Methodist Episcopal Sunday school of the First Methodist Episcopal church at Clarksburg to the gymnasium has been previously acknowledged but not installed until this year. Hon. W. B. Outright of the class of 1891 had extensive repairs made to the music hall and the ornamental porch being the main feature. Many other repairs have been made including the addition of fourteen elec trie light poles with fixtures on the campass and a large number of up-todate lockers in the girls' quarters of the gymnasiumMarriage Announced. Announcement has been made of the marriage of Claude Browning of Logan, and Miss Virginia Stewart, of Mannington. The young folks have been students of AVcsleyan college and they were married quietly at the close of the commencement exercises giving their friends quite a surprise. Married at Oakland. Floyd Rcsscgger, son of Dr. and Mrs. L. E. Ressegger. and Miss Lula Kcltlson of Muddlcitv, Nicholas county. were married at Oakland. Md., Friday evening by the pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church of that place. Both of these young people arc students at the Weslcyan college and their wedding was quite a surprise to their many friends. They will reside in Buckhannon. fines fo North Dakota. Miss Rose Wittmeyer left tills week j to spend her vacation at her home In Scotland \. D. She was accompanied by Mrs- French Sexter, who will ho the guest for a time. Singleton Signed. The supporters of Buekhannon high school athletics are greatly pleased at the change in the plans of the hoard of education which released Rex Her- | spy and enabled the hoard to secure William M. Singleton the celebrated westevfln athlete as coach of the high | school athletes the next year. Surprise l'arty. A surprise birthday party was Riven Miss Ressc Richards at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Whrd on Mondaj evening June 26. Those present were Misses Ina Travis. Ruth Pierce Hattle Talhott Vertle Hardman, Margaret Gould, Bcsse Richards. Lticile Ward, Lena Wolfe, Meryle Slussar and Pole Ward. Messrs. William Ward. A. Carl Smith. T>ow Gochenour, Dcwlght Stanley, C.raclan Ringer, Reed Rohy, Carl Robinson and Jackson- Music and games were played after which refreshments were served by Mr. and Mrs. Ward. All present reported a good time. Personals. Mrs. 0. M. Fleming and daughter, Ama Rec are spending their vacation ;'s Annual r i 1 or juiy I NATION ET PICNIC GROUND ?> PARK hi ever Offered W PONY RACES 11 and Strength >rcycle Race actions, Carousal Contests, I ting, Refreshments. ! < SI)AY TfELEGHAM, CLAR] i Atlantic City. Miss Marguerite Usher is enjoying i few days nt Atlantic City. Mirllc J. lllnkle. of Tulsa, Oklahoma, was here this week visiting his sister, Mrs. M. RusmlnselOsbert Stihmaker. Karl Wagner and I Cecil Rlake have gon to Ellmore to | work and also play hall. FllffUNG WOMAN IS II "II IDE" I ! Weds Corporal in National Guard, Who Leaves for Camp Kanawtia. FAIRMONT. July 1.?Joseph A. Harrington, corporal In Company ; First regiment, West Virginia National Guard, and Miss Arlle Pearl Tcagarden were united in marriage Thursday morning at the parsonage by Rev. W. J. Eddy, pastor of the Baptist church. Mr. Harrington lni|mediately following the ceremony Joined his company and entrained for the concentration point of the West J Virginia National Guard. To Meet in Huntington. Huntington was chosen as the plnce of meeting in 11)17 v'f the West Virginia Association of ?surance Agents [which held its annu.t convention in this city on Tuesday of this week. The principal speaker of the day was E. A. Pcabody, of Columbus, 0., executive secretary of the Ohio state association, who addressed the convention on the subject "Preparedness for the Insurance Agent." Delegates were here fro mall the leading towns of I he state. The following officers were elected: President. F. 11. Bell, Jr., of Charileston. First vice president, R. A. Foose, ; Wheeling. Second vice president, Ray Evans, liluefield. Third vice president, H. A. Meyer, Thomas. [ Fourth vice president, B. F. Hori nor, Clarksburg. Fifth vice president, George D. Heaton, Parkersburg. D. W. Patterson, of Charleston, chairman of executive committee. C. B- Alexander, of Clarksburg, chairman of legislative committee. C. W. Thornburg, of Huntington, chairman of the grievance committee. ' Gabe Enshiner, of Wheeling, chair- j, man of the organization committee, i unaries \v. Evans, or Fairmont, B chairman of the conference commit- ^ tee. j Secretary treasurer, W. S. Linda- q mood, l'arkersburg. | Dies in Washington. A message was received here on Monday announcing the death of A. H. Clark, a former resident of this city, which occurred at his home at Chevy Chase, Washington, D. C. Mr. , Clark was formerly a resident of n Shlnnston also. He was an employe ^ of the United States government. His c wife, who survives him, is a sister . of .Mrs. E. W. Strlckler and Mrs. C. [ 0. Henry, of this city. Elected Temporary Judge. Attorney Kemble White was elect- a ed special judge of the circuit court n to act in the absence of Judge W. S. r Haymond, who is compelled to absent a himself from the judicial bench on j account of illness. The special ses- tl slon was called in order to dispose f of the large number of chancery cases to come before the court. Aged Woman Dies. Mrs. Jemima Williams, aged 9S F years, died at her home at Baxter oil f Tuesday after an Illness extending t over a period of two years as a re- f suit of sustaining a broken blp in a 5 fall. She Is survived by one son, Ed- J win Williams, superintendent of the f Stafford mine at Baxter. The re- I mains were take to Mt. Pleasant, Pa., d on Thursday for burial. F a Takes 1/ong Hike. r Wirt G. Faust, a son of J. W. o Faust, of this city, and who is teach- J er of manual training in the public p schools at Indianapolis, Ind., tramped from that city in true hobo style arriving at his home here Jhe last of the week. Mr. Faust carried a blanket in which he slept in the open at * nlp-ht nnd hppppri hla mfiftls at thp " farmhouses along the way. He stop- n ped in Slstersvllle enroute here for a B visit with relatives. The entire trip d was made on foot via the National r piko from Indianapolis to Wheeling. a Guests of Club. a The delegates here thiB week at- ' tending the Christian Endeavor conventlon were guests of the Political v Equality Club at the woman's build- ' ing on Wednesday afternoon. A All Banks Named. A All the banks of .Marlon county will he named as depositories for county funds In the hands of the sheriff under the new county depositors act, f' which goes into effect on July 1, ac- d cording to a statement made by Sheriff h C. D. Conaway. v li Civil War ' Vet" Dead. t Oliver Perry Morgan, a Civil war a veteran, died Thursday evening at his C home after an illness of several c weeks. He was 80 years of age and Is " survived by his wife and seven chll- e dren. The funeral took place on FTi- J? day evening and the body was in- ? terrcd at Alt. Zion on Saturday morn- ' Ing. C. E. Convention. The twenty-second convention of E the West Virginia Christian En- tl deavor Society was held In this E city in the M. P. Temple on # Tuesday. Wednesday and Thtirs- f day of this week. An outing at Elm Beach was a feature of the conven- ti tlon and addresses by prominent en- T deavorers from this and other states h were features of the sessions. Presl- h dent Louis E. Black, of Pagjtersburg, p presided at the sessions of the con- g ventir Martinsburg was selected as c the pl^e for holding the 1917 con- r ventlon and the following officers were elected: President, Guy H. Me- n IMMMMNMMHMHHHnnHfl vSBUKG, TV. TA., SUNT 4th o Pi C. M. 1 Entire Week Until S 1?BIG- JUBHJ 2?BINGO , \ 3-MAY HARRIS 4?GREGG'S TE! 5?DUNCAN'S 6?CIRCUS I 7?$6,000 OSTRI The fam< Horse and Mule Continuous EVER^ . | tee, Martlnsburg; vice president, 1 'aul Reeves, Bethany; corresponding | ecretnry, Miss Lena Ituttcncutter, ,'larksburg; recording secretary. Miss losle ZI1I, Martlnsburg; treasurer, J. I. Jackson, Jane Lew; junior auporntendcnt, Mrs. C. C. Woodyard, Parersburg; Intermediate secretary, Irs. Cora Ogden, Salem. Companies Rn trnln. Companies I and H of the First egiment West Virginia National i Juard, captained by B. B. Carskadon I nd FYancis Thralls, entrained here 'hursday afternoon for Kanawha i ?? nya in Oflmn. ThC I ;iiy, wnertj uic/ u.v ... rip was made via Clarksburg over he Coal and Coke railroad. Wade Passes on. Daniel Wade, aged 52 yenrs, died t his home at Barrackvllle Thursday lorning after an illness with paalysls. He Is survived by his wife nd two children, Mrs. E. F. Vangller and Verner Wade. The funeral Dok place on Saturday afternoon rom the Baptist church. Burled at Krosthurg. The body of Lawrence Joseph Syrne, whose death occurred late lalurda.v night at his home here, was aken to Frostburg on Monday and uneral services were held from St. Ilchael's Catholic church on Tuesday, ir. Byrne's death occurred suddenly allowing several years of ill health, fc Is sundved hy his wife, four aughters, Mrs. Samuel Robinson, of 'rostburg, Md.; the Misses Mary, Rose nd Margaret Byrne, at homo; Ber' " tjiwrence. laru oy i iiu, ui i , uuv? D, f Pittsburg, and Prank, of Newport, L I. Members of the family accomanled the body to Frostburg. Dies In Hospital. Mrs. Alma Garrett Baker, aged 45, rife of S. N. Baker, a local mcrcnani. led on Sunday night at Cook hospital fter a aeveral days Illness. Sho la urvlvcd by her husband and one aughtor by a former marriago, Miss aullne Talklngton, her parents, Mrnd Mrs. W. H. Garrett, of Wallace nd several sisters and brothers namey, Jerome Garrett of this city, Clarnce. of Paden City; Curtis, of Hayrood; Mrs. M. U Musgrave, of I.ittlcon, Mrs. G. L. Riddle, of Gordon. Kas., frs. H. C. Ice, of Barrackvllle, and Irs. H- U Lyon, of Haywood. Traugli Passes On. William Traugh, aged 72 years, uf many years a resident of the city, led late Saturday nlgbt at the home of Is niece. Mrs. W. E. Currey after a recks illness from typhoid pneumont. He Is survived by his wife and wo sons, Harvey Traugh of this city, nd Charles Traugh of Oklahoma City, ikla. The body was Interred In Maple Irove cemetery on Tuesday following at tha rsirrnv home conduct d' by "the Rev." w! J. Eddy, of tho 'Irst Baptist church assisted by the lev. J. C- Broomflcld of the M. P. < 'emple. J Social and Personals. . Honoring Mrs. Melville Jarvls, of , 'ort Leavenworth, Kansas, who was < lie guest this week of Mrs. Robert j 'lemlng, Mrs. James Edwin Watson ntertalned on Tuesday evening at , llghgate. i Sirs. George Thomas Watson enter- t lined at one o'clock luncheon on t 'ucsday at "Rose Hill," her summer i ome on the Country Club drive, in i onor of Mrs. James A. Meredith. 1 resident of the Woman's Club. The t uests Included delegates from the t lub to the biennial convention held r ecently In New York city. ' Miss Florence Dean returned Wed- I esday night from a motoring trip ( AT, JULY. 2. 1916. f July cnic an< 1VT />MVATA^ 11UI YVi/i Nigro G Furnish All Commencing Mi iaturday, July 8 OUR LIST OF IIRi MTNISTRELS I VHAT IS IT? ATHLETIC SHOW N m ONE SHOW I DAYS OF '49 SIDE SHOW CH FAEOM $5,000 ous Zouave Band wi Races, Dancing C< ; Free Attractions a /TUIMP. MFW I 11I1MVJ MUfT through northern Ohio following n' visit in Belle Fontaine, 0., where she was a maid at the marriage of her i cousin, Miss Hazel Dealt and Mr- 1. K Davis. Mrs, Hector McQuarrle and children, of Unlontown, l*a? sjicut the week in the city the guests of Mrs. F. I*. Kolley. Mrs. B. C. Frame and son, .lames, and Mrs. Margaret Berghaus have opened their summer homo at Motin-1 tain Lake I'ark, Md. Other members of the family will join them later. Miss Ruth Helntzelman, who attends I Wellcslcy College at Wellcslcy, Mass.,! is home to spend the summer vacation with her father, Mr- H. L. Hclnt-j zclman. Mrs. Lewis Xcwhcrgcr and son, l-ewls Hale Newherger, of Weston, spent the week here with the former's sister-in-law, Mrs. W. W. Conn way. Mrs. U G. Boggs Inis returned from Pittsburg, where she had liocn the guest, of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Newton Kennedy. Mrs. Mary Turncy, of Philadelphia, who is spending several weeks with relatives here spent the last week In Morgantown with her niece, Mrs. ItA. I-ough. Miss Lucy Maderia, of Washington, ft. C., spent Friday in the elty enroute! home from Morgantown. where she at-' tended the funeral of Mrs. Ray Wlllcy. She was the guest while here of Miss Quarrlcr Miller. Mrs. James C. Welton entertained at an attractively appoimcu *i u uiuciv n-d on Thursday nt her homo. She wan assisted In entertaining by Mcsdamos H. G. Stoetzcr, Krider Ilock; W. J Tinydston, jr. J. Itoss, Harry Williamson, Jlarry Engle, Samuel Ixtcpcr, LcRoy Howard, Miss Jane Montgomery, Little Miss Martha Rebecca Howard' and Master Ross. Mrs. Willard Embroy and little son., Bruce, have gone to Denver, Col., to' Join Mr. Einbrcy who Is located there. The Misses Susan Arnctt, Paulino I Jamison, Martha Julio Hutchinson, Genevieve and Maria Haymond have returned from Parkersburg whore they were attendants at the Muinma-Rathbono wedding Thursday night. Among Fairmont people who attended the mnrrlagc of Miss Adcle Ftirbee, daughter of Howard Furbeo to , Mr. LeRoy Alder, In Mannlngton Thursday night were Mrs. James Burns and dnughter. Miss Isiulse, Mrs. S- A. Dean and daughter. Miss Florence, Miss Jean Blllingsley, Mrs. Ella Augustus, nnd Mrs. Fred Hclmick. Miss Mary Burns was maid of honor trt the hrlde. Duties Performed by the Army, Navy ' and Marine Corps Should Be Taught. WILKES-B ARRE, "pa.Vjuly 1 ? School children should be taught the llffcrence between, and the various lutles performed by, the anny, navy, ind marine corps, according to Ser ?eant Frank Stubbe or tne uniieu States marine corps, attached to the ocal recruiting station. "The ignorance of the average \merican In the matter of what the narine corps is. does, etc., Is simply imailng. and many persons I have alked to (Irmly believe that this lnijortant branch of the government i iervlce is In some way connected vith the coast guards, revenue cuter service, or fish patrol. It is hard o make them understand that the narine corps is separate and distinct 'rom the army and navy, though it >erforms the duties of both. Public i ipeakers are largely to blame lor "V" ' ' 0 Celebi i Carniv ?rl Pavlr reater ! Attractions snday July 3, ai -Six Days and ATTRACTIONS 8?OlCEiM . 9?BUSTEF 10?BUGHEIR/'S JUMPIN 11?GIANT EILI F 12?MOTO] 13?N?W $12,000 CRM 14- HAMAWA YS M ill give concerts twi( )ntest, 10 Mile Mo nd Fireworks Displa AND UP TO FRANCE'S'l DOESNOl + Under the Pressure of War al-j though It is Vigorously Assailed in War Office. PARIS, July I.?Red tapo in p'runce wan expected to crumble under the pressure of wnr, but It seoms to show resisting powers quite equal to those of tho armies, armor nnd concrete. The Into General Galllenl vigorously assnilod It and was thought to have made a big breach In Its breastworks, at least in so far as concornod the war department. KvIdence comes to light ovcry day. however, showing that Its principal strongholds are untouchod. Among the latest examples of what tho Frenoh call "paporassorle," | a morning paper produced a pnoiograplt showing a roll eight and one. half yards long, made of shoots of official paper pasted together; It required the time of several clerks several days to note upon these sheets duplicate entries of !|e balances of pay and meal Indemnities due to the soldiers of a single company whllo of loave. What the same expenditures of time and effort would amount to In the entire army of several million men mny bo imagined, hut calculated with difficulty. Case.Is Cited. The Oeuvre cites a caBe In which ; more than 2,000 postal money orders for ten centimes (two cents and twenty centimes (four cents), each accompanied by a note written by hand, were sent each month from the commanding baaoB of army corps to -..I- - 1 1 v,? fSOHIIUIH V?11U liau ucd ii acuv ?.*/ tuuj roar to work In munition factories at p C . The officer In charge who receives these postal orders at C from the different army corps ac- [ J knowledges receipt of each order, > writes a new note, adds a new stamp and a new signature, then sends the order to tho director of the works In which the soldier Is employed; the works director acknowledges receipt ( of the sum's, enters them in a special register, after which the order is flnnlly dellverod to the soldier In exchange for a receipt and which receipt takes the Invcrse'road and follows the different hierarchic stages ; until It gets back to the army corps, j The soldier, provided with identify- ( - at 11 Ing papers, can men cuuni mo cents or four cents as the csbo may be, In exchange for another receipt, another signature and another stamp. An order was given to all the heads of the different services of the war department that all clerical work should be simplified and that every document not Indlspensablo should be done away with. Howevor, it recently transpired that the director of every Ited Cross hospital receives a circular calling for a detailed report regarding each patient treated in the hospital, comprising four full typewritten pages of question. An experimental demonstration proved that It required two days time of one of the nurses to fill out this circular, as required for a single patient. Consequently had the demand been complied with. It would have been necessary to multiply the hospital Btaff several times to do this clerical work In addition to the complicated bookkeeping and the individual records made up for the personal file of each man brought Into the hospital. this. They often speak of the army and navy, but scarcely ever the i army, navy and marine corps. . PAGE FIVE "1 ration I 1: ? 1 ai > j Shows i=j mT? 1 . Plights i < T "? f WAVE "3j I BROWN" <r HORSE CAROUSAL 'ERRJS WHEEL JEROME DLLER COASTER ERRY GO ROUND " 'Uh ??MB :e daily. torcycle Racing, y July 4th 3 DAT^^Jl WD TAPE "CRUMBLE WEATHER PROPHET ^ Says That Cold Spell Results from Similar Conditions 100 Years Ago. ? SCHUYLKILL HAVEN, Pa., July 1. -"W ?Gus Luckenbtll, the weather prophot, who prodlctod a yoar ago that .'JjS there would bo practically no Bummcr thin year and that the exact con- f.'ew] dltlons of 1816 would be reproduced, W'4SS feels satlsliod thnt ho lg being vln- ^''Vn dlcated by tho course of events. Luckcnblll says thore will b? another cool BpoII next week, and '-"Sin farmers will inako hny while wear. Ing overcoats. He advises farmers to take advantage of overy hour ol ' sunshine while haymaking, na there ' efflj will bo only brief periods of clear skies. Ho says there will be thunder- J storms on tho Fourth of July and that thoro will bo several cold waves in "599 tho month, while the hot spells will not bo prolonged. "B1IXY" SUNDAY GETS ON THE PREPAREDNESS BAND WAGON. ' WARSAW, Ind., July 1.?"BlUy" Sunday, tho basohall evangelist, went on record as favoring preparedness when ho presented the WarBaw company of the Indiana national guard with a small gold flag valued at $150 at the public farewell given the com- , :a pany before it entrained for Fort Benjamin Harrison. flRER SICKNESS-TAKr OLD WM TONIC I Creates Strength, Vitality, Good j Appetite and Enriches the Blood. After Illness, such as Grippe, Colds, '^U Fevers and otber weakening sick- ,'f^H less, you need something that' will t3SBB tnrlch and purify the blood, that will 3 iharpen your appetite and create new ' 3H itrength. You need something that tjjjH will revitalize your entire system and five you a start to better health. You iced a time tried tonic like Old Hickory Tonic, which a family of phy- "V,J ilcians for over a half century made Y*J ip and gave to their patients when- - jj lickness had lowered their vitality 3gSI tnd sapped their strength. The very first day you take Old . "jSI Hickory Tonic you will notice re- ..<]$ lulls. Your appetite will Improve -"Tj ind you'll feel stronger and bright- h ?-? z-i? , -1 i? v.tiu - lUfiKI ;r. uuiuru vuu ihhv u cn.fiiu i/u.wv 'ou will be so pleased with your rapd Improvement that you will want to sM rontlnue the treatment until entirey well. There Is not a drop of Strychnine, j Opiates, Digestive Ferments or Nauseating Oils In Old Hickory Tonic. 5 it Is rich in IRON?the kind of Iron -' 3 :hat the human system can most els- iJH ly absorb. The healthful tonic herbs, -fcaa roots and barks that It contains in fsjjgs| ixtracted form quickly rid the bodV IJ >f poisons and Imparities. Your druggist has It for sale. Be 1 rare that you get Old Hickory Tonic.' | ?Advertisement. . I , Jiiyji