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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, May 31, 1917, Image 9

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PP
.; The Fairmont district conference of
Wu the M. B. church, south, adll be held
JO/-;':i.' at Rlchwood June 19-22.
IjElktns had a carnival last Tjeekand
' tfe crowds turned-out for tlte-fun. "
Meadowvllle, Barbour county, enter?
tsJned two visitors from Chicago last
^ '?" ' ?
Saturday ana sunuay?wai rou guflH"
J;' ion, who has been in that city four
Sv-V- years and E. E. Merodlth, who visited
['k':. his aunt, Mrs. Myra Elliott.
James Lonhuui, a retired fsrmer of
Wallace, died in Clarksbtlrg thiB week.
Clarksburg hag given up hopes of
. * securing the concentration camp and
; 1b legging for Mamiington.'
J- Ci R. '/kUdrew/junior United States
-engineer, in charge of the Charleston
office, is gathering Information with
v.rogard. to nulger, size and location .of ,
?c locust 'trees' available in 'his district,
i ,,?Durlng thene-x|. year the government
will build' many, small wooden tnerI
f chant vessels, and locust pins, or tree
/ vriallfl In large number will be needed .
% In tjris work. Mr. Andrew has mailed
a circular to all timber men iti this .
| territory-askfng thorn for information I
'; *" with regard to the location of the io?
ous^ trees, lie io,acting at-Lhc.in.
stance of Major Willy, engineer in
/ tfha^go of the Wheeling district.
IFlnls Is being'written at tne enu oti
the story of drifting operations on the
GuyfUHjGtteiitver-sitJdtfilie Fayette Tri-,1
bune. Aitiv seventy-live" years of 'he-I"
tivity tfte 'Umber'Is'gbnB- ffom tha|?
banks of the stream anil the splash of
the raftsman's ore and the shoW or Uid ,
boom .workers are becoming distant '
eachoes dying awayTrittPSIiehce forovermorc.
The' oirft ' has" long been
forecasted. Ita actaal arrival is marked
by ilid Advertisement of the pro-]
posed disspl^ltvian of tlic Guyandotte! '
' S&a^#3SS?2|i
that"f!5e lafet bl "tlte piers in the river j
near the mouth of ItusselL creek.tyflt
be removed this spring.; ' (1
University students are leaving on
every train, anil by llieltimeof the ail-- nual
commencement a large majority J
of.them wiil bo. at.work, said the Mor-: '
gantown I'ost-ClirQnicie Monday even-}'
ing.^A large numbei of the young men |
have enlisted and arc in the military 1
traiqlg-camps at Fort Betijamin liar- 1
rison, _lnd., Fort Meyer, Va? and the en- 1
gineers' training tump at Oakmont.
IK.'- near Pittsburgn. most 01 me usmuith'ral
students have been sent out to
S. . , nSSETfltr IncreaSfng the food supply. '
Tbn slogan oJ7 the agricultural college i
ofliie JinlversKy Is "Help West Vir- '
gumtyeed Herself." <
.Although-she fell head first through, '
U&. a-lgrge piate gluss window at'hur falli-. 1
er> JL H.,Davis' jewelry store ou Fourth',
Hfp: : stlViS# yesfhrhuy tuorniiig. Miss Laura !
Davis is none thewo'rst (or the inlsliap- 1
o?VUtba Clarksburg Exponent qt Tues- ,
. . Miss Davis was pt work decorating '
By a.jeJsdqwhi-fhe climbed up ou abpxto;!
orpyigo 'an American flag' overhead..,]
when she suddenly lost her balance audi'
plunged through the large window into f1
tttoT:!treat. "hfcalfngLthe glass Into ayt
BA'' t^pusafld pieces. Pedestrians rushed .
to the rescue of the young-woman and i
wjtte amazed when they learned she \
B" did not receive a scratch. I:
jilrs. Magan Uarr presided Monday i '
afttrnoiiii at a meeting ot the Equal ' '
B, SUffrage Association of Parkersburg.1
Ttb society met to devise ways of got- '
tihg the matter of the Liberty Loan f'
I ,v b^ore the public, it was decided that '
B one of the best plans would be to pre- (
serif the purpose before the pupils of i
thU citv schools. SudI. Lonennccker
presented the matter lo the teachers ,
and they in turn put the idea before i
tlid pupils in a clear and concise man- c
' net!. In addition to a thorough discussion
of the Liberty Loan proposition, j
tJlej Suffrage association decided to ;
... m'fect on the first and third Wednesday :
afternoon of each month'at the L. M. J
C-' A. building when they will sew for i
Lie Red Cross society. All the suffragists
are asked to give this matter .
their attention and to meet the mem- ]
horn of the Suffrage association at ,
tl*e' Y. M. C. A. building on Wedries- j
day afternoon of nest woelt, prepared ,
. .t0Sr* ; ..-V* i
Wheeling Syrtnns, according to the i
Wheeling Telegraph, want to join the l
United States army and not fight with
the'Frencli. On registration day, June i
o, plany hundred Syrians of tire Wheel1- :
ing district will rvglsterinstead of go- \
iii jh'hursday of this Aveek to New York ''i
mitt joining the Syrian mobilization of i
51,000 who- will leave for Syria under
the!guidance of. the French aimy. i
Chslrics Ainien,-well known South SidOi I
iVhj-eling, Syrian, recently retbfrted
from a trip to'Clcvaland-and Akron i
;.. 4* whdre 1.300 Syrians already joined the i
TCnrl Piyibb enniofv NTnvt nmnth Mr r
Arnjen gays there will j^tpgpy from :
Wheeling to 'joln the American Ren
I Cross society. 1
t?: i
C, It. Morgan, of Charleston, state 1
snperintendent of the Anti-Saloon 1
league, was in the city Monday and incidentally
haB been stirring things up '
at a' lively rats. Several raids Satur- 1
' da^'r.igiu and Sunday were participiit- 1
edSnbyhim.. .
- jrr .i u.. %
lltbnday morning Mr. Morgan appear
^cd .in Criminal court and upon motloti
*"6f ^Attorney Carl Bachmhn was admit*
teiip practice in the court
H Qme of the most prominent coaKmeir
thau Marlon county has ever lwown
had (a habit of emphasizing his state
. menjs by oaths. One day hfs landlady,,
thonklit she would give him a hint to
reform this chatter in this respect Sa "
she.jtold of an imaginary friend who
had p. hoarder who used profanity, Hhe
landlady said tbat it she had such a ,
I casd vexing lier she would lntltudfe
that) ho should bo careful In his talk, t
1 "Bsj I'd toll him right, out," ra fe
mail od her boarder without suspicion|||:{*
lng,ll hat he was the party In question. '
Ifl cl tries Linn, one of "the Marion
k , coub y assessors. tolls of aS old folloW'
| wbqj ormorly lived In the Ban Ion's Ferry
a ilghborhood. keeping fu5u&wfta
Kd his rs ster. One day the slater bought
BaLa' Bf le of a book agent and/toljl her
bro* er of the purchase wfth some hcis
itairf i > ~
^..'.'flthe Psalms In It?" ho Inquired."
jffigjffockon so," she replied.
GgSftoIl, I wouldn't give a damn for &
i BibHwlthout the Psalms In It," was]_
J t vHyfls _ y^w? mm-.h SK/|
y ^s^.^.//'/; \ bis _,<>j
lAs If bwriba?doi]by/Tmfeo canno,
v tQtnado'B\vaeping;lfo^:tlie west wliic
'by, ftuffetie'd<8 ibss Of 50 dbad, 150 loju
r "wjBT^AQHpBpHBSv^HpattBSv
STILL TIME TO' PLANT CERTAIN
VEGETABLES IN THIS SECTION
.. . ? 1 ? ( _ A _ A- K'l-_1
It is FNOi | oo uaic 10 riant
Peas Potatoes TOmato '
(tadtohes Carrots 1 Eggplant
Striagjbeans Lettuce Cabbage
Lifmi^eans Com Pepper
Beets * Cucumber Parsley
Brussels Sprouts Okra Parsuips
Melons Squash Sw. Potato
Salsify
There is still time in this section
(marked Hone C on the Department's
iono planting may for vegetables) to
trow vegetables, say speciaiists-of the j
U. 3. Department of Agriculture, but
ao time should be lost. If you have I
tot already done so, plow your garden j
it once and "get the crops in at the
iarliost possib e moment.
It is too late to make successive ;
plantings of peas, but it is worth v:
while to chance one-planting yet. If
space is limited select the crops the
mehibers of your family like best. .
Brow as- mafiy things as possible foi
winter use. Such vegetables as po- jl'
atoes, Sweet potatoes, onions cabbage :j
:arrots, and beets may he' kept in their
natural- state for winter usc\ and :
ihould be included, therefore, in tho
garden.-1There
1s yet time to grow any of 1
(he following: Beans, both lima and ..
string, beets, Brussels sprouts (from .
"parrots, corn, cucumber, eggp^nt;
fyrora plants), lettuce, melons,
iktai'.'pa^hey, parsnips, peas, peppers
[from 'plants)! sweet and White pota- '
oesT-radtshes; salsify, -squash-and-to- '
natoes' (from plaiiTs).
There is, of course, -considerable ''
variation in tho region for which tills '
idvicc is given. Certain planting anivlties
may lie performed in the south rn
portion, of the, region a week or I'
>o before similar activities should be .
;otten under war 50;or 100 miles north. ,
Hie advice is based on the average ?
Ihto of the last killing frost in the secion
and the variations in weather
onditions from year to year, also may 1)1
nfluonce planting periods. w
The following cultural suggestions
ire made for the crops which may yet | J
je planted with fair chances of sue:ess
throughout most of the zone:
' PEAS?Plant peas in rows 3 or
I feet apart for horse ..cultivation or
!V? to 3 feet apart for hand cultivation. ]
Space the seed about one inch, apart
n the rows.1' A pint otshea is suffief- fc
:nt for a hundred-foot row. (g
BEETS?Beds may be planted at tc
my time from now on. The young,
:ender beets make finq greens and tl
Ivdry "gardener should make an Immed- ni
at? planting so thcro will be an am- f)I
[lie supply." Sow in -rows 15 ta 18 j,
Defies Dparl^for hand "Cultivation or tc
! to 2% feet apart for horse cutiva- r(
:ion. The plants should be thinned a;
:o 4 to 5 inches apart in the rows. ri
OABBAGH?Cahfiage'-cplttnts- should fc
set at onge. Sgt the plants .in rows
2'to 5' feet apart and 14 to "IS inches fc
ipart" in the' rows.. Sixiy-UrS to nine- 4
y plants-are-required, fop a hundred- tl
'oot row. " tt
, C'AftROTS.T-Sow the. seed InrQws 15 s
0 :l?-inchesl*apart fbr httnd eultlra- a
lion-or S.Jfr. 3JJI.foet-npnrt; for fiprgo
cultiyatiori.. ri.'lVje..P dbts, shoufd be bl
shinned to - to M'Inches apart in the tt
rows. One ounce of seed is suffici- p|
int for a hundred-foot row. 1 tl
-IiBTTUCJ'>-:Sqw rthe ,seed in rows' 7;
15 to IS inc hop. "apart. 'Thinn.tlie di
jlantB imttVthtoy fetaott ?-1o rMMnthds
ipart. The young plants may be used si
or Balifd. ,-^'half nunue.of seed is auf- w
'icien't for .'a hundred-foot. row. . ' hi
" i EA.ffSJIl'PS^-.rh'e -rcntesmaiy bo. as hi
dose ds 15 to-18 inches-,apart if hand ai
:dJtivatibn Is to "be glfen. The soil tl
husf,bo Site And rich. One-half ounce ui
jf sped ,i%,amplo fbr. a.-hppdretl-foQt
owV THltftWttMfttUiltfl tbhy-htand A
1 'to. 4 Indb'es'japdU Ijuibe-iaAA. . b<
RADISHES?Sow the seed in rows
C f r Hi *rr\ rrrrc? ' : :
- ii; i ../?SSfe:a
_? .7. / 60IN' DO^tftb.6eT}(J
I J 4 l ? t I ? "**' *w/ *'
uji"3! ? ?
NO"^ HftTvlRB MOVie- ^
\KOOPPetKSR VtCK6 S, 79
?? aAsaaM* ....? %
*'4 ''? * -'A'' A'JrfJi
' r'--"'-:*) "' " 'i J , " xV'* '' -; -. ? '*
r?UHV>' ^
b.fWfltoon.' ril.. Is here sb'o<f?, a ell;
hldft 63 dead, about'600 injutdd ami
red and $1,00(T,000 'In property damage
2 to 15 inches apart for hand cultiition.
Have the soil fine. One ounce
f seed iB enough for a hundred-foot
>w. - LEANS,
STRING?'Plant in rows- 2H
:et apart for either horse or. band
rltivatioip.aml 3 to 4 inches apart
i the rows. A pint of seed is sttfcient
for a hundred-foot row. Mak,e
huttings pt intervals of ten days up
) the first of July.
LIMA BEANS, POLE?Plant In
ills 3 to 4 feet apart for horse or hand
iltivntion. A half pint of seed is sufcient
for a hundred-foot row. Bush
imas should be planted in rows 2^j
:et apart, for hand' cultivation, or
:et apart for horse cultivation. Space
to seeds tl to 10 inohes 'apart in the
iws. _ _
L'tn-U'IVIKiSIl?ram ? lO iv> aicua 111
hill, spacing The diU's ? feet apart
icTi way find thin~to 2 or 3 plants,
r sow the seed in rows 4 to 5 feet
part. When planted in rows the
ants should he about 13 inches apart,
jf* thffShedtf* fffibufd Be sowed much
dcker.the plants being thinned later,
halt' ounce of seed is sufficient for a
Lindred-iool row. , ,
SQUASH?The hush varieties should
3 planted in hills 4 feet apart each
ay, and the running varieties 8 to
i feet apart each way. One-half ounce
I sed is sufficient for a hundred-foot
iw of either the bush or running vari.ics.
itUSIQJELONS?The culture of the
lUskfceiSn is the- same' hs the cutmhdr
except that the plants are usufly
given more space. Plant 8 to 10
jeds in a hill, spacing the hills II
:et apart each way. .-Another method
to sow in drills 6 feet apart and thin
i single p ants IS to 24 inches apart.
WATERMELON'S?The culture of
te watermelon is the same as the
usltmelon except that the plants relira
more space. Plant-watermelons
l rows 8 to lp feet apart and thin
-- 4 ? - -T - * fnrtt nntifi 1 lit tlirt
I M ligiU IIIUlliD ?? l*3V3fc U[/?> l ??? ?-??V
nvs, or plant in hills 8 lo 10 foot
part each way. An ounce of seed is
ifticicnt for a lturrdred-foot row or
ir a dor.en hills:' '
OK It A?The rows should he 1 to 4
ict apart, for the dwarf varieties and
to 5 feet apart for the tall hinds. Sow
te seed a few Inches apart and thin
to plants to IS inches to 2 feet apart,
even ounces of' seed is sufficient for
hundred-foot row.
SWEET POTATOES?It Is doslrale
to have a row or two of sweet poitoes
in the home garden. Set the
ants In ridges 4 to 5 feet apart. Space
ic plants 14 to IS inches apart. About
i plants will he .required: for a hunred-foot
row,
BRUSSELS SPROUTS ?Brussels
irouts may be .planted in the garden
here thay are" tC'grhw or in a seed
ed for transplanting. They should
> grown in rows at teast'2 feet apart
id about an equal distance apart in
io row. The sprouts 'will not appear
Qtil late fall.
PARSLEY?Parsley is sown lit drills
".single drill'a tew feet in length will
> sufficient for a family.
CORN?Plajit clpfcely In drllls.3 feetj
j. -1?7
/uM/ac Voi lor ujnatfiKlfj
I rtnivw (wwnw ?
Vfoft ft CftRPe^feR-^,
(J - '~-JT /^UREtHlMK
yvMtCtf \RRlTAttS
me APPuetReeTo jgyy
n-ii nm airtinir TyjnrjLij
iiniil
.* '..'' ' " ' "
r of death and destruction. Mattoon sul
a property loss estimated at $2,000,000
)
. ?. 1 apart
and thin to 10 to 14 inches in
the rows. If pijeferred. a'dozen seeds
ifiay beVanted in hills 3 feet apart
each way. and the plants thinned to
foqr/iji..caqti* hill. Corn ' should he
planted In well .-.prepared rich land.
Make "pfarrttMfc's jat intervals of 10 days
up to tk<}. first] of July and so' have
a continuous supply.
POT'ATon^-ipiant pieces containing
2 eyes-or moCe 12 to-14 inches apart
in rows 2^ to 1 feet apart and covbr
to a depth of about.:inches, la hot
weather cover ti a depth of six inches..
I. TOMATO-Etj-fSet thh plantR (purchased
or grown early in hotbeds) 11
inches-apart ill rows. 2% to 2 feet
apart' Jf they are to he pruned or
"sfaKSdnr They are Co be on the
ground,' tji? distances should be' i
foeb.betKfep 't'Ows-hfrd 3 feet in the j
Toto&x. -ipftrfrt'ng to' few branches and ,
ntafcttrf are-desirable in the home
garden; ,
' EGGPLANTS?Set the plants 18 to
24 inches apart in rows 2?. and 3
feet apart. A dozen good, healthy
plantsi supply enough fruit for the average
'sized family.
PEPPERS?Set the plants lo to IS
inches apart in rows 1 % to 3 feet apart
A dozen plants should bo sufficient.
SALSIFY?Sow seeds in drills 15
inches to 2'/. feet apart in light soil.
Thin plants to 2 Inches in the drills.
| MONONGAH [
Birthday Party.
Mrs. J. R. Lake entertained several
children at her home in Hrookdale in
honor of the seventh birthday of her
daughter, Helen. Games were played
I after which refreshments wpfe serveti.
* * ?-?"'A?o I Ol'iinii f
Among tnose proaeut ?>cio.
Fleming, Genevieve Brummage, Vir-!
glnia Harden, MaVtha Carlton, Edith J
Collins, Virginia l'ryor, Martha Satter-,
field, Gertrude and Josephine Meredith, j
Ava Currey, Lucille liort, Virginia
Janes, Helen McKaln; Eleanor. Wolf.
Patience and Wanda Strosnider, Era 1
Leiving, Margaret and Evelyn' f Uiggerty
audJ^adphiiH; Mauler.
Moving.to Monongah.
Rev. J, H. Cost, tlie new pastor of
the Baptist church', "lias been busy during
the past-several, days moving into |
the parsonage en Wajer street Rev. i
Mr. Cost who 'was formerly pastor of'
the Now Martinsville Baptist church, j
comes to Monongah >yjth a qpou reputation,
and is expected to (To sonic good !
work while heie. wtEhe-'doeaJ Baptist!
.- r I
tn? -.1 ,d' " .. ?H
^ijgniimmHniriiimiiffirimifHHii"
|W "wm Y<
i|| the Graj
1/ Please?'
jf -a nhrase hear
J?/ sands of homes1
||7 dren and growr
07 with this wonde
0/ whole wheat an<
| "There's?
| Grape-Nuts
usually eaten wi
cream?a most c
Iicious and w
balanced ration.
SQUIRREL FOOD
ill i' |
\ /0r~5ome^ktoose wickers).
J i ?fto a eftRGAi^ SAUE*/
' ^jj
nf nlfiiiB i.lv iT-**-' jh i
tfered nfore than! any 'ofhe*' fcllfy by &
in Mattoon alotip: Charleston, nearH
i: ' ' ! E
church has- been without a pastor P1
since the resignation of Rev. D. L. P
tightener." " ^ "" ----- - _
I../ i ? A.UU..1U. ' V
juincu ip ucituiuuuii.
A large delegation of Monongah peo-. j
pie. including the Polish hand,, caught |
early cars for Fgirmont yesterday piternodir'to
join' iff the Decoration day
celebration.' Aa there was no unusual
demonstration jlanned for Monongah,
the local people almost unanimously
turned their attention' to Fairmont.
_ __ ....
-Personals.
Herschel Smith. I.eo Snlvati, Eugene V
Orr and Raymond Salvato were among
the local callers at Watson Tuesday
evening.
Rev. R. L. Offiold, of Falrmoht. was p'
in toyn diiring the week calling on !il
friendh. . : w
Mrs. Ml Mori and son, James, were
in Fairmont during the wqek attending
to shopping.. ca
Mrs. Jlarrv Snyder and family, of w
Fairmont. were among the out of town c.j
visitors here during the week. pt
Miss Mamie and Stanley Yost were th
in Fairmont Tuesday evening.
Miss r.orena Thorn, pf Worthington, p
was in Monongah Tuesday evenfng call- in
ing on- friends. ' iE
Jliss Francis Flaherty was in Fairmont
during the week as a social vialtor.
. [I
p. Salvati, of Monongah, was among m
the local callers in Fairmont yesterday
afternoon. ~
i Albert iJoDes molored to Fairmont ?
yesterday. ? ;i ' E
Garnet Hardenfi of Mdtfongali, was S
a social visitor ,'n Fairmont yesterday. 5
Fleming Class Curios j|
' at line Court House 1
The A. Rrroks Fleming class of the E
Tigh school has secured the use of 5
a room in -the Marion county conrt ?
mwii.-hj ?un u i uc,v untc uu UJb})Jay lllli f
relics of bvgoae days -which the class ' ?
under the direction of. their teacher,, E
;Mias Dora 1,. Newman, of the High' ?
school faculty, has gatlired together as =
a nucleus for a Marion county Histoid-E
cal Museum. The curios were on dis- ?
play all day yesterday and were-view- 5
ed by a number of peoglg of the com- ?
ntunity. The exhibit will be opened E
from time., ta-lhae.- -The.exhibit con- ?
sists of a number of interesting relics S
of revolutionary and pre-revolutionary S
days and Is most interesting. E
. ?
HHiiinniniiinniiiinninfiniHinig
' H ?
ra Pass #8 I
pe-Nuts, if |
d dally in thou- Yf=i
where both chil- V?i - 1
lups are in love Yf| |
irrajly nutritious \f|
J barley food. \||
i Reason" II |
. .1 ; >. ^
?B*X AHERN.V
/^feLL-.l!tL6?T\ f Y
( *tu: CP.6W? i *y
V vTrtft-f-frtEM ? _/ V ^
. . .y?iuY soex-fiBc ?rro>f TiTiTi
? ' ? %5ony',
iiiiiii
Irs. George DeBolt'Named
to Organize the Work
in This City.
PARKERSBURG. W. Va? May 31.?
meeting of representatives of dlfxeM-.WarneR'a
organization* of the
atearasiheH-JiWc Tuesday^at which
ana were dUcuwed .fqrec-qftiinatiug
?-irork 6l jli\o?'-lbft?!io,fnmkan auxlary
State CouncU^tVefesse to asat
In carrying-out war measures. A
mirpqrayj- ejsaaVialia^'*qg -sef fected
jth the -election ^rth^fojlowjng ofp.^9piir*p,
otParkerairjB.C(?h%Jri^n^-ltH)
John Ruhl, of
lar^gjiyrg'c *gwyia{yL^(n jq'reasurer. ,
ii<u^S^^^^^'it,flUierent clta,
as,"follows: Wheeling, Mrs. Edard
Hazlett; 'Parkershurg. Mrs. Mary
. Rathb0n6;' Huntington, Mrs. L. H.
harnack; Charleston. Mrs. D. RumeU;?Fi>irmoi)t
.Mr*. Georco DeBolt;
luefield, Mrs. F. L- Black; MorganHBI
AYS THERE iS. NO. EXCUSE FOR
. C.UTTiNG ,CORN?^.ANti INf
VITtNG LOCKJAW.
? ,
Sore corps, hard 'corns, sort corns or |
ty kind of a corn can harmlessly be
rted right out with yie lingers If you
1U apply direr; IjMipon the corn a few
ops flf"freczoi!'e,*says~a 'Cincinnati
(th'ciity.
It Is claimed that at small cost one
in get a quarter of an ounce of frceine
at any drug store;which is sufflcnt
to rid one's feet of every corn
callus without pain or soreness or
e danger of-Infection.
This simple drug, while sticky, dries
,e moment it is applied and does not
flame or even irritate the surroundg
tissue.
This announcement will interest
any women here, for it Is said that
e present high-heel footwear is putrig
corns on practically every woan's
feet
Hiiiiinuiuiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim
MIIUON51
JTTIKVMGI
Immediate help is neces- E
sary to save the remnants 5
of peoples once happy and 3
prosperous in Armenia, g
Syria, Caucasus, Persia, = <
Egypt, Palestine.
Christian America is E
calledupontoprovidebarc
necessities for 2,1^4,000 5
homeless dependent people ,= j
in these land^,. TfTpusands = j
of them are orphans.
'War with Tin-key cannot 5 j
prevent distribution q,' re- E j
, lief since many, *?f these s
. people arerefugees in Rue- 5 1
! _ ? n n L. I.L?_ sm
aian ana cnusa spnercs ?
of influence.
- - " E ,
The story of their depor- ? '
tations and sufferingsia 3 I
harrowing in its'details, r;
* . ^ 2 I
Regular continaouecon- 2 ;
tributions are needed. All E
money" handled ' without 5
expense by the American 2
Committee for Armenian = and
Syrian Relief, Chas. a i
R. Crane, Treas., 7q!Pffth 2 !
Avenue, New.York'City, = I
Ten cents a day will save a
a life. GIVE NOW t |J
iiiuiiiiiiiiiuiiiiinniniiiiiiuuiiiiiHic,
'KMOW SGORGG^KFA l/SECAtfS
N6W HOUSE, I LOST I FtMPI
KEY ftW \ w?Nteo ) \ wftuy
5 GO OUT BUT WftS /
^ ^
FOBCBOTVmU A TrtfcW 1U?1'
?I ^ V ???uh>S
VTA'/ Iff J % ft? *
>sS?r *TD ? 1 wwtwffi/
organUadrlat?fer?nd ? I1
orcuntiatlktv Is alio?to -bo ifffcnw I
later. M<fttrpi8S*nnJ6TrWpWWWW|^B
France' hai M'*aii9M pcrtbdfejjflMM
ns auch maaterptecea of correapqJ^H
ence at "those of I* RoehefonoMWjBH
garet of Valuls., Voltaire, :
Malntenon. iltne. du' Doffand, jtoftal
Sevigne, Mme. Boland, George JWMKl
and Prosper Mcrtiaee. but Gennw^j
rich as she It-In .literature. >ba$ gMMB
ns but few, ipon of dlsttnctfaa-ifla^B
line. Schiller. QOetbe find HfcmbtfH
alone contributing anything worthy ?H
historical preservation. .>t^|
IVhon you hnovr ptiyaljfori W*h?Ib
scribed Resinol lor owg^?0*t?,b? fl&B
treatment of ci-rrmit and^Sner'Pclit^VBj
buffiing, unsightly skin ?a
eruptions, u 11,(1 fyrtft >yZ\ TOfiisl
written thousands ' of, .'/f
reports saying: "It ia (It yj2|^el|H
my regular prescription ||/m(jKj9j?
tor itching," "RcsinoJ. wJHlJW/ U
has produced brilliant
results," "The result it gave
was itarvdotts in '^rnvllj
ans ?i the worst- eascj'TfT^fiWtdTite|g
etc., doesn't it make you fedr^-This ii
thu. treatment I cm rely pn f# MSj .5
akin-trouble 1*,,?". . J 'V'M
\V'lien,"JHesInol Ointment touches itch-*. *
ing skids, the itohuig usually stops nnaj|
healing licking. With Jhe aid,of
Sojgv tt ilTihiist alway^dcna away
zertgt, riUg^TotniVjiiniplcaTpfothcr dl?tressing
eruption, (|ukkly,. Joying, the ;
skin cTcnr and healthy.' -Sold.'wpMB
druggists. ? . ^isMM
Use Resinol Ponn regularly audyiitBB
will be nsfcinisileii'to find hoW^Mad^p
it soothes and cleanses th>' bofw-wraH
W'C
a
is cut bjran- exclusive process 1
that retains everyHbit of tBBB
goodness and the tuihtneuinHH
flavor of finest coffM beans, andn
it is clean?all coffee?no dustorm
chaff. It pours clean. stroflgMiaM
and satisfying, diffusing an aronla'-,I
of wonderful goodness. Gives
more cups to -the pound tlnm?9|
ground coffee. Sold only.^^^^M^M
'TT-ji
Time to 1 /.|
of your summer clothing needs, H
and hare them cleaned am!" fi
fre^fiened by our superior m.ettj&fl
odh. i . ,
Footer's Service Is always |
safest ahd; best for Ladles' and If. '
gentlemen's garments. ''2
..tit!'
Felt or other hats, slippers,
shoes, sweaters,, light wraps.
' Jiisf now We"are preparing to N
render better and more efficient H
service than ever bslora . sSI
Cumberland, Maryland.
j ??
' R. GILKESPN^Agent, ''fi
Fairmont and Vlclnfty.^jra
i ft BORGlftft vJoOLp\ M
itf POOR UNLOCKED Mi* '||j
I IN, ,U. , | WOK
ITWTHlMEl / 'M
> ^ '.<: 'I
' 4 ^ rjt f " O I
\ WP I

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