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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, January 14, 1918, Image 4

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?I . .
BE r^clDest-Uirginiann
K?r"^':/ ' frF the Fairmont FrJntinp and Publishinsr Company.
E&v.V* Bf?* ^^..'Publication Office. Monroe Street. f/
"W. J. WIEGEL. General Manager.
Editor. Circulation Manager. ;
- ,' ..->T Advertising Manager. Superintendent. c
- J*' The Associated Press Is <-xcIusivcly ent:t!?<l to the use for j
r republication of al! news dispatches 'credited to It or not i
R; " -Otherwise credited In this newspaper and also the local 1
K. v news published herein. All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are a.'sc, reserved. j
* "I'uh -TrprrrwFc:?no- - tug tie?. .\u departments reached
K':through private exchancc.
F-: Foreign
Advertising Representative. ROBERT E. WARD. j
K~ 2SS Fifth Avenue, New York: 0 S. Wabash Ave.. Chi can a. \
BT MAIL?(Payable ;r-. advance only.> One year Si.00; |
M&f six months. 13.00; three months, tl.it>: one month. 60c. '
HE'v'-- BY CARRIER?(In Fairmont.) On" year. 17.00; six I
Be months. S3.CO; one month?'6'>c; one week. 15c. Per copy j
? - Three Cents. _ I
BY CARRIER?'Outside of Fairmont.) One month, 75c; j
ono week. ISc. By carrier Three Cents.
1 All subscriptions payable in advance . i
When asking for change in address give old as well as
new address.
- Entered at the Postofflcc at Fairmont. West Virginia, as j
second class matter. >
Subscribers on our carrier routes failing to get Th? West |
Virginian any evening should call "WESTERN UNION." I
IE'" ?4 *tat? the fact and prive name ana resxa^nce an? ~ uicfi^uArt , ?
B'. f I "will deliver a paper to your door at-once. There is no J
m" . } charge to the subscriber for this service. |
SV/ALD GARRISON' VILLARD. president of j
V. / the corporatoin which owns the New York "vening |
Post, director of the Associated Press, journal i t
who can, when he wants to, go to .Washington, or any !
, 'other important news center, and show the men who make ?
their living "covering" the point how to do their work bet- j
ter. grandson of William Lloyd Garrison, the great Anti- J
Slavery agitator, has an article in the January number of j
-n._ A.r?t,. "views witR alarm" the future j
I X nc r&uauuv. ut mihv.. <.?
of the American newspaper in a way which is calculated 1
to make earnest newspaper :ople feel decidedly uneasy? |
until they have had time to set to the bottom of Mr. Vil- .
lard's argument.
Mr. Villard begins by pointing out that over the country
there is a tendency to reduce the number of newspapers
in the various towns by consolidations and by other methods,
and says that there arc many cities which are now
dependent upon one paper, usually an evening issue. There j
are perfectly simple and natural business reasons for this.
Mr. Vil lard admits. But if it costs a fortune every week .
to pay the hills of a going newspaper plant it is practically !
out of the Question for any but wealthy people to start new j
newspapers?and there's the rub as Mr. Villard sees it. !
He says;-' i
" i
"What is to bo the hope Tor the advoca .? of
new-born and unpopular reforms, it they cannot
hare a press of their own. as the Aboli- 5
iionists and the founders of the Republican
party set up theirs in a remarkably short time,
usually with poverty stricken hank accounts?
The 'journal of protest* it may be*truthfully
1 - said, is today b^ir.? confined, outside of the
Socialistic press, to weeklies of varying types,
and scores of them fall by the wayside."
Now if Mr. Villard bad in mlr.d when be wrote that
' - ' ' v- J "jr.- t I
I The (ienius ot Universal cSiancipauuu
wrong* the columns of which two publications his distin- '
guishecl grandfather t'd the most effective cf his _.cat work
in the interest of hur.an freedom, the obvioc answer is
that there never was a time when it was easy to start and
maintain such newspapers. The Liberator particularly had ,
a bitter struggle. But if he was thinking of the press as a j
whole as it existed in country just previous to the Civil
wr.r. the reason it is r.o longer to be found is that the public
docs not want it. and having learned better would not
tolerate it The political "organs" of that day were narrow
minded, unfair, vindictive, sometimes dishonest and .
.all too frequestly ignorant and ill informed. They printed
nothing that would do the opposition any good and it was
usually regarded as part of the duty of men who worked
for these papers to concoct lies which were calculated to
do the opposition harm. Newspapers ojithe present day
are expected to. cr.d generally do. telfTRe lrut'-> about all
political parties and all public movements in their news '
columns. An organ is not needed for propaganda pur
? N poses nowadays if the movement is intelligently managed.
and the public would not tolerate an attempt to bring the I
other function of the old political journals into play. It is i
because their editors lose sigh: of this that so many so called '
journals of protest have short lives. There is no special
virtue in printers* ink. It cannot keep alive a political fraud
Bo matter how liberally it is used.
That no movement tvhich promises to become important
ever lacks editorial support and advocacy is porved by the
history of the Progressive, the Free Silver, the Populist and '
' ; Eut the things 1
r-? _ _____ . 11, come up the river
T .1-1? QTI irr 11 tier "bottled in bo
I II I\urr jiom II . .
|? Ij, "Getting ready t<
" ; Headline.
"Wheeling dispatch last night said a
that while the Stratford hotel was Sure, the only ;
burning a passing comet frightened > ,orv stage of gar
hundreds of people. period which folio
? scetj catalog.
t That's the way to do it. ai a
Speaking of ga
is necessary to throw in a few thrills J unlji spring are g
to get the public to pay any attention j good and hard,
to the reports. a
tr . which will not c
Getting a conic; to collaborate r at tjie consumers'
shows a touch or genius. ' a
" " * ' One of the guys
Astronomers say space is chuck j 0f bringing in bo
full of comets. from the Federal
^ ; a. .
So it ought to be an easy job to go; in co]<j weather
a line on one that has no particular j jaji jS njce and \
job on hand. thing is likely to ;
isfaction among th
But. stay! as they used to say on, . ,
mk . stace in tre good old days- t Berause jt 5s n0
S^Maybe this Wheeling affair was not! * "
h common or garden variety, comet. I "hat s the idea
Man we know thought he saw a| Trying to make
comet the other day down around I ment as much of a
^^B..' ?l-resrfll* " ijaseiyi
II" ?=?- v :
the Greenback movements .to mention some of those which
have come upon the stage since die birth of the Republican 1
party. Not one of these were denied a heating. They
had a press of their own and in addition they were given
much space in the columns^ of die newspapers which supported
the old line parties. And this will continue to be
true. The minute a newspaper stops being honest with its .
public it begins to go back, and soon there is an inviting
field for another journalistic venture. The business tendency
is to limit the number of newspapers, but from the
very nature of the enterprise a free field can only be enjoyed
by those which have the confidence and good will
of their public.
As for the attitude in Congress tovaard the newspaper
business, which Mr. Villard cites as a symptom of growing
hostility against~Amcrican journalism, it merely is the hostility
of a class, and it is a mighty healthy sign. There
was a time when politicians ran the newspapers. They do
not do it now. Newspapers are Republican, or Progressive.
or Democratic or of some other political faith because
they believe in the priciples of the party for which
they stand. That does not necessarily mean that they must
be for every and any man who happens to get a nomination
on the ticket of that party, and as a matter of fact hundreds
of them all over the country are demanding and exercising
the same right to pick their company politically that the
individual voter has demanded and got. That has made
the politicians as a class angry, and during the past ten
years both in Congress and in the legislatures of some of
the states they have attempted to take revenge.' But they
* 1 ?V?Ir.er fiaVC IIOl
have not had mucn success, i m
succeeded in checking the tendency to liberalization on the
part of the American press, and the type of politician who
thinks that the party press is a party creature is gradually
being pushed to the edge. In a few more years he will
be pushed clear off.
On the whole there is not the slightest cause to fe?I alarm
over the future of the American newspaper press. It is
better than it ever was in its primary function of furnishing
the news: it has a clearer idea of the service it owes the
community it serves and the Republic than ever before, and
there never was a time when it was more willing to give
aid to public movements which promise to be of value.
Even unpopular movements will get their fair share of
space if those who are engineering them arc sufficiently
-isrprising. Scott Nearing and Mr. Viliard's friends the
t^feMrican bolshevik! are roundly damned in the editorial
?S?1umns. but they look as good to the workers at the news
desks as do T. R. or Jess .Willard or any other popular
Xo matter what the dry statistics of the weather bureau
say there never was a winter like this one, for
there never was a time in the history of the country
when a long period of low temperatures, had an equal
opportunity to do damage and cause suffering. King
Winter in the past six weeks has been a better aid for
Germany than all the costly conspiracy against our in
dustries set up iu iui?
According to the program arranged for this week in
Congress the Senate Military committee is going to suspend
investigations while it devotes some time to the
question of creating a munitions director. Secretary
Baker is opposed to this move, hut fortunately the committee.
which has made a favorable impression upon
the country by the manner in which it has conducted
the inquiry into war preparations, is in position by this
time to be quite as good a judge of the proper action
to take in such a mattpr as is the Secretary, and it is,
moreover, free from the suspicion that it has come under
the influence or the War office system. If we
ought to have a munitions director the sooner v.-c get
him the better. ^
There will be considerable interest in tills district in
the testimony which Secretary I.anc and Francis S. Teabody.
coal production director of the National Council
of Defense, are expected to give today before tiie Senate
Manufacturers* committee. But under the management
of Senator Reed, its chairman, this committee has not
yet developed any facts that are either significant or
instructive, and the examination of these two men. who
could if they were permitted to. throw a great deal or
light on the coal situation of the country, may be in
keeping with the rest.
They are having winter weather on the West front
as well as in this country, and according to some of the
military observers this is the reason the much heralded
German offensive in that theatre has not been launched.
If that is the case, perhaps the weather has been doing
us a goo<^ turn of uasuspecle/I proportions. If the German
forlorn hope is delayed much longer it will not get
very far when it does start, and it may be followed by
;i cnisiiiujj
There are very many extremely dangerous sidewalks
ir? this town and the owners should see to it that conditions
are remedied as speedily as possible. A little
work during the thaw of Friday would have put most
of them out of the danger class.
The Germans may find to their great surprise that-the
Russian dove of peace has claws.?Uniontown Evening
Socialists in Germany denounce T.lovd George's statement
of war aims. It appears that the American Socialists
are the only ones who are not standing by their
country.? Parkersburg Sentinel.
Of course those West Virginia Democratic politicians
conferring at Washington are also "holding up the
hands of the President."?Wheeling Intelligencer.
le was seeing had.
a day or two ear- j -v,, , _
nd" What People Say
>r garden work."? =
- and Some Side Remarks
ibsoluteiy satisfac-! _=======z;===;;:=i;=;======,
deu work is that;
iws the arrival of j Evangelist Brooks, who is conductj
m , ing the revival at the Central Christian
rdening. a lot of church, .was one of the speakers ac the
rheir potatoes over service flag presentation at the High
oirg to get stung school, and predicted that the war
would continue from five to twenty
years. Jle encouraged the military
ause any deep grief ambitions of the school toys by say.
end of the line, i ing:
' * "The chances are that all yott
who pleaded guilty j are going to have an opportunity
ozc got two days j to serve your country before tcis
court. awful war is over."
I *
l-.Ko this when the j Minnie Kendall Lowther. editor of
vann that sort of j tjla Upshur Record, published at
:aase great dissat- Buckhannon. prints an article going
e professionals. -,jje rounds of the state press regarding
' * the relations of coal operators and the
longer. newspapers, and states:
' * "Repeated efforts to obtain inanyhow?
terviews concerning coal develop
ments here have met with a?e
the Reed amend- same evasion, though the read n?
joke as Jim Reed public is constantly asking for this
i v
I .
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T<.Ct S^<??_<. * !T ; > S -
5?NiT-OUT ? - ' T^e
S<5-*JT J Oo TP i. ;CH C
?Crt<SCtCSi| NlC,^ NJC
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f* uc. K/MKVT
ill HAT ^r<W - S/3Y \F .- Y a
| l^criijwe -TTR/JKISMIT
"Tr?cOrX,'T r!CNrc ? t * ^
j NowvTe<.(. H,M
Editorial Comment !
{ ,, I
i on Current Subjects j
| From the Parhersburg Nevrs.
I it, ia iuic UWV? IV Cib S.?.- ,
j that the movement, begun in e?:nest.
i to secure protection for the state wit!- :
J respect to its gas resources, is a nove- !
j inent that should have begun five or
j ten years ago. although that fact is
i true. The important thing is that.
! though late, we have begun.
j The program for bringing a definite
i form of protection to the industries ct ;
West Virginia seems rational aud
j should bear fruit. At the least, if we
| are helpless as some legal advocates
have always contended, we are at least_
going to prove it.
, In the meantime the inters t o'
; Parkersbnrg in this pressing problem j
is so great that "the city's responstbil- j
t ity in a general movement should not '
j be minimized. The beneficence of fuel .
i gas has never made a stronger appeal 1
' than in this year of coal shortage and !
j fuel famine. We should be arous-a to j
! the point or making the most of ever;- ,
| opportunity.
! From the Wheeling Telegraph,
j The organization of the Wejst Yir- j
| ginia Gas Consumers Association was
I a timely move.
j The object of this association is to
| conserve, if possible, the use of natural >
j gas in West Virginia so that the local
i consumers will receive the first < aii :
j on the supply before it is exported out ;
i of the suite.
Governor Comtvell. who is in sym
pathy with the movement, says the
remedy lies within the power of the j
State Public Service Commission, and ,
that should it prove otherwise he is j
willing to call a special session of the ,
i legislature to deal with the question, j
i It is high time to get busy 011 the j
' matter while the necessities of tin'
j case arc so apparent to everyone.
From Timely Hints of State Dept. of
i 'Agriculture.
1 The farmer must use his labor to '
the best possible advantage. It is nee-j
essary that he get more done in a day i
than when labor was cheap. That:
can be done only by a farmer studying j
his business more closely, having it I
planned out just what he is going to i
! have his labor do during the day, and
i if possible from week to week.
We do not know just how far the
tractor could play its part in assisting !
the West Virginia farmer in produc-l
ing greater crops. Quite a few are
j in use now in differ cut sections of
j the state where lands arc sufticiently
! level for their use. but we would adI
vise that farmers wherever they "can
i give tliis matter consideration and in- i
vestigation. and utilize every form of
machinery they can to offset the-'
shortage of labor. .We must produce
more, say the dispatches, than we
have this year, and it would be a good
idea to debate this matter thoroughly
I with your nearest farm machinery
iilSTiN "1
"Pape's Cold Compound" Ends Colds .
and Grippe In a Few Hours.
Take "Pape's Cold Compound" every j
two hours until you have taken tnrcc j
doses, then all grippe misery goes and !
your cold will be broken. It promptly j
opens your clogged-up nostrils and air .
! passages of the head: stops nasty dis-;
charge or nose running: relieves the :
headache, dullness, feverishness. sore :
throat, sneezing, soreness and stiffness, j
Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing :
and snuffling. Ease your throbbing
head?nothing else in the world gives
such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold
Compound." which costs only a few
cents at any drag store. It acts without
assistance, tastes nice, and causes
no -inconvenience. Accept no substitute
>' ir! - ' : -Y ' ' ' ''
>N DO)
? I | ;
rfcci<s ?utsr^<s "5?snjt {
THS CH5Cli^*l?eT?C
i T- our ! I. _ *
:^-Ni-Tr ' o-\j-~T~?:
0 CH6C K S (C \
>T l^3PlSC<5 ?
COULt) HCAR. . ' ?
O'O 03-r Youv^ a'4"
j a T^oot " <m*u*Y V
TeR *
a Sent, ami go into all those Improved
methods carefully. We are admonished
that a serious labor problem confronts
the farmer, yet he has more
horses as a genera! rule than he can
handle. 'This is largely because farm
laborers, heretofore satisfied to spend
their tiry and energi't on the farm
have been, lured by attractive pay to
manufacturing establishments, greater
transportation systems, and ibig
business of every descripiion. It is
oointcd out thrr in the face of this
labor < .-nadir ion -it cannot be expected
thai the farm labor now available can
increase farm production unless that
labor is equipped with the most effi-1'
< iv'.t machinery obtainable for doi-^
.'arn work.
The modern ' rar.tor makes if pSssible
for ona^uiui: to control the ueee.--,
sary iarsutug operations that formerly ]
required from three to five men when i
this same work was done with horse
teams. It is not that, the horse has j
ruddeniy grown inefficient or that this ;
eat; be cone with Jess labor, but rath-i
et* that norms or any other animal;
power in farming operations can only
be used in comparatively small units
by one operator.
fa** fiosT limirinir factor of the
tractor is the genial size of the held j
cultivated. The main drawback to
the extensive use of the tractor for
increasing production, lies in the
scarcity of competent operators. The
average prospective tractor farmer is
not fu:'educated up to the job he is
undertaking. He must Team to think
his power farming problems out along
mechanical power lines rather than
those of horse power. It would he
wl e for a. v farmer contemplating the
purchase of a farm tractor to have the
same fu'tiy demonstrated by a competent
operator who would point out the'
voikings of the machine fu1!;*.
In last week's issue the Buckhanr.on
Delta said: "The holidays this
year were the freest from arrests of
any holidays ever known in the town
?onlv one arrest for disorderly con
duct. The prohibition law may not
prohibit, br.t it comes as near fulfilling
iir. mission as the game law. road :
law. cotnptiisorv school law. dog taw.
trespass law, or any of the rest ol
the iisi.'" .
The military cross has been award- '
cd to Lieutenant George Alexander
Porterfield. Jr.. grandson of Col. Geo. i
A. Porterfield, of Charles Town. Lieut. .
Porterfield is a member of a Worces- ,
tershire regiment, in the British Ex- j
peditionary Forces, and the cross was
affordlticHKB j
"have fhe% JO
for Cbu<$hs:e ColHs
makes it unnecessary" for*you .
to bc^annoyed bv that dragging: ?
cold in the head.* When your
eyea bwa to water, when you become
feverish and wbep vou begin to aneese.
take Dr._Eac's New Discovery?the
popular remedy for 50 years. Knock
that congestion, break up that hacking
cough" give Dr. King's New Dicsovery /a
chance to pat you in good shape.. C
Buy It at your drnggiats. ? , ; I
The Evils of Constipation
Leaving waste material in the body,
poisons the system and blood and
makes you liable to sick headaches,
biliousness, nervousness atrtT muddy
skin. Try. Dr. King's New Life Pills.
\ ... -..- : .
swarded htm for gallant conduct during
the recent severe fighting in Flankers.
according to the Spirit of Jefferson
of Charles Town. The Military
Cross is one of the three most highiy
prized decorations in the British army. I
In addition to its character as a badge !
of courageous achievement, it carries:
also the attraction of ceremoufes in-!
vestiture when the King in person]
makes the presentation. The invest- J
ure in the case of Lieut. Porter wili
take place at Buckhannon Palace.
sometime in the current month.
The Lieutenant, who is a son of Mr. j
Charles Porierfield. of Xorthport. Long]
Island. is 2". years old. He went into ;
the front line with his battalion ear'.v
last year and since then has participated
in ail tlie severest fighting on
the western front. He was present at
the capture of Peronne. ar.d recently
iD the great drive at Cambria. Since
entering the- firing line his company
as originally constituted lias been almost
entirely wiped out by casualties.
His brother. Captain Charles Porterfield.
Jr.. T". S. A., commands a company
in the American forces under
General Jno. J. Pershing, and took]
part in the engagement of our forces I
with the Huns.
The first government appeal:- and
probably ail the cases of this nature
that will come before the district draft
board at Clarksburg were taken by the
government appeal agent from' the
classification of 14 men by the local
i?*? Tl.? ;
uuaiu iUi cuuui *. uinuiuu ;
board Friday disposed of seven of
these cases, setting the Ioc%l bard's
findings aside in six of iJie cases and
accepting the hoard's decision in one
case. Of the six men above mentioned
all were placed in class one. as
they proved to be either single men
asking deferred class on account of
supporting parents, or married men
whose dependents were not mainly dependent
on the registrant.
Edmondson Phillips, of Alton. * as
a pleasant caller at the Deita office
Saturday, says the Bucklianr.on Delta.
He was one of Uncle Sam's trusted
men in Cuba and the Philippine Islands
during our late unpleasantness
with Spain. / Phillips was one ot'
the men who swam the river with
General Funston in the very face of
the entrenched enemy. He gave us a
descriptir/t of it and says life only
thing tbat saved Funston's men -was
the poor marksmanship of the Islanders.
Excuse us. if you please, from
such exjferiences.
According to the Clarksburg Telegram
Isaac M. Kellev. Sr.. To years
old .veteran of the Civil war. knitted
one of the squares iti an ambulance
blanket, which is on display in the
window* of Welch's pharmacy on
Fourth street. The other squares in
the blanket wore knitted by members
of Mrs. Nathan G. Stealey's knitting
class of children. It is the first blanket
the children knitted, and it is attracting
much attention. Mr. Kelley
is a former mayor of Clarksburg.
y g f ^
m I tW-Kk 1 ffjh X^..#
lP-ft J ot-ft \ fla WJ&j
Enjoy life! Remove the liver and ;
bowel poison which is keeping your
head dizzy, your tongue coated, nreath
offensive and stomach sour. Don't \
stay bilious, sick, headachy, constipat
ed and full of cold. Why don't you get j
a box 01 cascarets irom ue uiu^ ,
and eat one or two tonight and enjoy
the nicest, gentlest liver and bowel
cleansing you ever experienced? You
will wake up feeling fit and fine. Cascarets
never gripe or sicken like salts,
pills and calomel. They act so gently j
that your hardly realize you have tak- j
en a cathartic. Mothers should give)
cross, sick, bilious or feverish chil- i
dren a whole Cascaret any time?they I
act thoroughly and are harmless.
g Christmas S
?? It offers an exceptions
S accumulate- d fund for <
S poses. It's Free! No F
to lose.
jg Tell us the amount y
jjf will arrange the payme
If for any reason you
jK payments you will get I
in. Join this dub yours
33 friends fo join also. C
us explain anything yoi
|3 savings habit?it's a go
i The People
| Bank of
I - f J '.JT. .
Monongalia Musings ^
\' ~!rTTm ' t
" It has been intimated that ? !ew
are In favor of prohibition because v f
thirst is more easily endured than the
Dr. Anna Howard Shaw has prepared
the following "Decalogue of the IJ
War." which deserves consideration: I fl
"Don't chaster nor tell all you know. I I
Listen to no alarmists. V
De neither spendthrift nor sordid.
Kncourage home industries.
Do not look upon departure for 'over H
there" as an abandonment.
Be usefully busy.
Do not complain over sacrifice or
Keep your courage. , a
Be strong and patient in the hope
of victory.
Bear your bereavements nobly in
tribute to the heroes for whom you L
mourn. -\JB
1: cannot be denied that the selfish
person canno' be a patriot. Do y.'-a /
sit by your :';ros these bleak days and VI
complaint because your coffee isn't
quite sweet enough? Would it not
I time well spent to contemplate tl.e
beauty of the following known an Obau!
ning'M grand symphony? "To live coa|
tent, to seek elegance rather than ius
ury. ar.d refinement rather than fash- I
j ion To study hard, think quietly and
! net frankly. To listen to stars and
: birds, to babes and sages with open i
During the CiVil War. Carl Sclioiz
wrote a letter to Lincoln criticizing II
his conduct of the war. Lincoln r<?
plied as follows: "You think I could
do better; therefore you blame me al- S
readyr 1 think 1 could not do better; |fl
therefore 1 blame you for blaming me. \
If I must discard my Judgment and
take yours. 1 must also take that oZ
others, and by the time I should reject
all I should be advised to reject 1 \M
should have none left. For he assure-i.
my dear sir. there are men who have
heart in it that think you are per- !
forming your pan as-poorly as yoi
think 1 am performing mine."
This Grateful Man Gives th
Credit to Nerv--Worth.
An important message to ailing
folks. Jt vas given not long ago to }M
a Nerv-Worth druggist:
"I have been sick tor over twe
months. Had stomach trouble. Cough- jl
eel nearly all night. Very nervous. /W
Couldn't sleep. No appetite. I didn't
feel like eating my breakfast. I worked
about half the time. I liavo taken,
one bottle of Nerv-Worth. Things are 'a
different. I'm beginning to feel more
like my sol I again. Cough is better.
Appetite coming back. 1 feci like goj
iug ! > work in the morning. I feci ifl
Xerv-Worth has found my trouble and
i 1 recommend the medicine. kfl
| "JOK DUG AN." (M
; Fayette fFive miles from Councilsi
ville. Pa.?
i Crane's Drug Store sells. Nervi
Worth in Fairmont. Your doliar back S
if this famous family tonic does not
| help YOU. n
I At Meal [I
Time 1
At meal times, after r M
luncheon, dinner or supper,
the very best thing 1
to take is one of our - >1
! Charcoal and Pepsin
Tablets. They will
greatly aid in digestion II
A-f iTAnr "Fnnr?
VX JIVWi *WW\*? _
Price 25 cents
Drug Store J
lavfogs CM 1 i
OFfiTN | a
Christmas or other pur- IS ' - ^1
ees! No Fines! Nothing ? -4a
ou "wish to save and we '35 v 1
should not keep up your 32
jack every cent you paid 32
>elf. Get the family and 32 ^
ome to the bank and let 32 4
1 wish to know." Get the 32
is National ? -1
Fairmont Jfifli

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