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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, February 04, 1918, Image 3

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Evening Chat j
Her. R. J. Yoak. of the M. E. church j
" spilth. preached Sunday night on the;
words "And ye will not come to me, j
that yon might have life."' Rev. Mr.
Yoak said men had rejected the salva- j
tion of Jesus Christ tbrongh the ag-!
e* as they are also doing today. He 1
"hai? ?:nnerl a lorisr time about i
it- He said Jesus had faced the
Bame problem. He felt that the basic i
reason of man's rejection of Christ
Jay in the fact that man loved the
world?was wrapped heart and soul in I
, the things of the world?that he car?edjnore
for it than anything else. i
K4rv. Mr. Toak said men were often |
deceived about themselves in believing j
tSey were already saved? that they i
had never sinned. He said he once J
tried to convince a young man anil i
young lady to come to the front and j
he saved hot that the young man said
that the young lady was already perfect.
How that he had married her
he might feel differently about .it.
opined the preacher who said he
once asked a man if he loved God with
all Ms soul, mind and strength 3nd
the man said?no. Rev. Mr. Voak said :
there were cases where a man felt he j
could not be saved?that he had sinned !
too much. He had reached the point J
where he feit he -was hopeless and j
(?-- Rev. Mr. Yoalc wanted to assure all!
that there was no one who could not j
be forgiven. He said many men felt j
they could not succeed if they became J
v Christians. . j
Mr.rYoak said someone once asked j
him if. he could assure one in regard i
to the pathway of the Christian. He j
l said no one conld do that and that it t
jr one waited 'till the pathway of life j
was in clear view to the end?he i
would 'van a luiif) mu^.
' There wis a fairly large coogrega- |
tion present to hear Mr. Yoak preach !
last night though a cold., sharp -wind J
and very slippery walking had to be j
contended with. Crossing the bridge I
to .service one dared not take his I
hand front his hat.
A number of pleasing songs were ;
sung and a helpful hour was spent, i
On the way home many stopped on the r
bridge -to look at the slender pathway j
about completed a short distance near- j
er Locust avenue. This pathway, i
which is really a bridge looks like ;
one of the scenic railways in larger'
cities. Stretching across Coal Run {
in the darkness and entering and leav-j
ins from the obscurity or a side street j
?one feels that an adventure indeed
awaits the first pedestrian across. j
* Saturday many more than usual:
stopped In front of Hartley's window;
to look at the pictures of pupils in !
the different schools as they tagged
their big shovel. More interest was
manifest, however, in an attempt to
discover Just where one* own particular
child stood in the picture than in
the shovel. After all a shovel always ;
loks the same but one's child remains j
ever a most interest subject with !
countless changes. As the different [
- children were recognized these were j
some of the remarks overheard: "Oh i
3?V there stands Rose, whatever did she1
~ .i.. fer- There's Frank.;
wcai UMi. ?? .
doesn't he look stood there?" Well, i
will yon look at James, he squinted !'* j
- -I've looked ever?.- day and I can't i
find Ruth at all?she must have stood j
behind some one else." The eternal I
human In folks remains the most inter i
esting trait in life.
The ancient Greek -was sweet to hear !
_ Italian is a trumpet clear:
But Britain's sons should more rejoice '
*- . Tor English is the human voice?
Soon made go by Columbia's choice
"'Note?The first Tour lines were!
Kr-VV "written many years ago by an English j
woman whose name is not now recall- J
i'.'v'-- ed. and the fifth line added by a West t
SseSrc Virginian stopping in Fairmont for ai
~M few days, woo ceais iu iuu> ......,
fev prophesies, and. who prefer* just now j
to'remain anonymous. ;
' !,
. The garbage men about the c.ty;
have appeared after a vacation of over j
*" week. Everybody seems to hat c I
been saving waste paper and potatoj:
peelings which doesn't adjl much joy j
-to his troubles. "It's a wonder some!'
of these folks couldn't have burnt 1'
.their paper?we'd have been satisfied
, ?why. some folks think-we'd be dis- 1
. appointed if we didn't find a stack as
Sift . ' high as a bouse. As for garbage?a i
jlady called me back the last, time I '
Safe'! went around and when I got there she
??>;' handed me a rotten apple. '.\ts is '
? .... : just a small part of the conversation 1
i - Speaking of glass?and we onght to j
M88g?* he Interested in glass?sand'?lime? <
SSgg?' . soda-ash and nitre go into, the compo- i
--"?sRiott of the glass made in Fairmont.
' . ^fitre comos from South America?Is 1
jagfcy / camiijg from there even now. Culiet J i
Is, used in tonse ofthe glass-houses J
I ?SKiJLEW*et is simply imperfect glass j:
JRH Hare Snow or Ram
S'. About "the Middle of
Hie Week.
tFASHIXGTOX. Feb. 4?There if ?
j? - ?' ' prospect that the temperatures will be
higher faring the present week, bat
that. does "riot necessarily mean teat,
the weather will be pieaaanter. The
-forecast for the week is as follows: '
North, and Middle Atlantic States?!
Unsettled first part of week, snow or i
j*-- rain "Wednesday and again at the end !
L of the week. On the whole a week of I
f higher temperatnre than has prevail-!
ed- In the' past.
South Atlantic and East Gulf States :
^Unsettled, first part of week, proh-:
tbly rain about Wednesday, and aga'n j
about the end of the week. A week :
ot unimportant temoerature changes.'
Ohio Valtev and Tennessee?Unset- (
Uod first part of week, with higher
temperature. Stor or rain aont Wednesday
and again Saturday. On the j
whole a-week of moderate tempera-.
Region of Great T-ake*?Unsettled
weather first part of week: proably:
light snow about Tuesday. Thursday
and Saturday. On the whole, raoder- j
ate temperature.
g= <-l\
b^ -" -^*^j^B38Si^wg3BBH^F- BflP ,1
Edward R. Stettinius, member of
The firm of J. P. Morgan and Co.. who
has been appointed r.urrcyor peneral
of tiie army. He will supervise all
purchases. Stettinius has been chief
buyer in America for the allied gov
La t ri r% n-ar
CJ Olliuc Vtu V .?
the champion buyer of the world. j
' which goes back into the furnace'
again. Manganese?a coloring?isj
used by the Motion gab Glass Company, j
It gives a bluish cast to glass. Differ-,
eDt metals in glass give different col
ors. Sometimes a piece of iron gets j
by mistake into a furnace of glass
and everything made for time has n
green'color. There is a kind of gia-.t,
called lead glass out of which turnb!e--r.
and stems of better grade afo
uiU you ever wonder Iiow one could
; Iro'-e ot ihe bottle or other giat-^- i
tvrc w.'cu corne oat cf a furnace i:.
Ii'.J condition. in order to allow:
for sn equs! amount of material being
constantly thrown in to feed the gias:-.
monster always at work? Those or.- .
prrienccd know jest how many tor.
(>; glass ingredient-. it takes to nr.k
just so many finished articles mi '
with this understanding. jast so mai;;.
tons go into the furnace as so on: a
the other cad. It requires care it::
figuring?does it not?
What section of the trenches do you
hr.il from? That's a hard question to;
answer, if yon don't happen to know.
and here's only one man in the world
who can look at you and tell, accord-J
ing to latest reports from the U. S. i
Marines in France. .
A. prophet? >"o. Just a plain ordK
carv human being?and what's more.:
ail he needs to sec is your feet! To:
ao sure, he's only a bootblack bat nev-:
crtheless. he's the acknowledged;
"mud specialist" of Paris.
- A- letter received here today from an ;
overseas Marine. states: "While'
awaiting my turn In the 'specialist's";
parlor recently. I observed a French ;
soldier getting his boot3 polished. The;
matt examined the mud on the Frenchman's
boots and immediately told him j
he was from Verdun.. Oui certaine-j
r>ant' this nniti: -was sure surprised.!
Then the mud doctor' gave me the!
once over and said: and you. Monsieur, i
are from B .* He certainly bit the|
nail on tbe^head! He ban made aj
study or -what he calls mud culture,
and "is considered one of the highest
special ir.cd and most unique persons
in Paris."
mm fid
(Continued From Page (1)
tive not only of the scarcity of necessities
in Germany, but of the docility
or the people who continue year in j
and year out to use these substitutes.!
It is probable that few of the sub-!
stitutes ate injurious to health, buti
certainly all. or nearly all, are lacking
in nutritive qualities.
They appease hunger by filling the
stomach, but they do not build up the
body, and the people who undertake
to subsist upon them become weakened
and susceptible to disease.
For coffee there are many substitutes.
The leading one is ground
eoctc ? Tkonnrl
UVUi 1 itio VVUVU ? v J . J
A cheaper substitute is made of
ground roots. j
The- substitute for sugar Is sac- J
charln. a coal tar product, many hun- |
drad times sweeter than sugar. This j
is sold in tiny tablets, ar.d is so street,
that it is sickening. The sugar pro-;
duction of the country is used for the
extraction of glycerin needed in mu- [
nitions. i
Ground row beets, sweetened with :
saccharin, form a sort of expensive:
Jelly. sometimes labeled as-a snbeti- !
tuc for marmalade.
A sort of heavy oil made from root
seeds and stalks of plants is offered:,
as a substitute for lard. I saw some
advertised at $4.50 a' pound.
Leaves of all sorts of trees steeped !;
in a tea brew are a substitute for tea. j
The papers are full of advertise- |;
ments 'of flexible woods to be used!,
instead of leather. Most shoes are !.
now soled with wood. Various- hair !
cloths are substitutes for leather. ;
The gathering of netiles has grown
to be quite an industry. Children j
mainly arc employed. Nettles . and ;,
willow bark arc used in the manufac- j;
ture of fabric which takes the place;
tf cloth.
Paper al jo Is used as a substitute |:
for cloth. 11
Whole suit# of clothing have been ,
made from paper. Paper shirts are ;
?on?mon TVn riowten oowtd T**TW>T5 i .
ire fell of fanny stories about per- j
sons in paper.suits who have permit-;
ted themselves to be caught In the
-a in.
Engineering newspapers advertise
i great variety of substitutes for ma. bine
oil. They are made mainly
"rom seeds.
Butter has many substitutes^ The
jest is made from seed oil, spiced
vith paprika. ,
_ Xo substitute for the hof bath Jias
ret been devised.' And the'hot bsjj^'
' .* * "!
- ' .' Vi.'t " .
. , -- 'j~ ,
.;t, # s .v> .. ^r!^-y; r V.."t
will meet evening at-the Borne or
Mrs. Brown on Newton street. A
large attendance is desired.
m a a a '
Quartette Sang.
A pleasing part of the program of
the Epworth League of the M. E.
church, south; last night was a quartette
rendered by young men of that
church, namely: Harold Jones. Chenny
Williamson, Doyle Yoak and Robert
a a a a
Auxiliary to Meet.
The Woman's Auxiliary of Christ
Episcopal church will meet on Tuesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. F.
M. Murphy on Main street.
a a a a
Class to Meet.
The regular monthly meeting of the
R. T. Webb, class of the M. E." church,
south, will be held Tuesday evening
at the home of Miss Mary Tibbs In
the Terrace apartments.
as a daily institution has all but passed
out of existence. No fuel to heat
the water. There Is plenty of coal in
Germany, but no way of distributing
are many substitutes for tobacco.
Beer Is no longer made of hops and
malt. So little grain is used in its
: manufacture that it is hardly more
than colored water. It is in great
disfavor with the Germans, accustomed
as they were in pre-war days to
heavy brown brews.
The result is that the consumption
of beer has been enormously reduced.
In the pre-war days Munich prob
aDiy lea tne worm ra per capita cuurutnption
of beer. . It also led the
world in number of cases of fatty defeneration
of the heart. More persons
died-c" fatty heart In Munich
than in anv other city of its size in
the world.
A Swiss who until recently had
aired in Munich told me that the disease
';r,d almost entirely disappaered.
"Br*." said he. "the famine fare
has brousriit on a lot &r new ones,
such as mine-dropsy end hungcrtypbr'd.
So that the elmiration of
frt.r heart lias resulted in no net
In hc".Vh."
Tar crr-'o -rrirds of the future will
> tc d'yirr ~ nstir tyne of Gemien.
Ti~ Cerro. once the heaviest enter
in the world, may stiil eat if he has
the money. i."t the fat-building qualifier
have departed from his fare, and
with it bin: of the full paunch and
double chin so familiar to the cartoonist
of .-ill nations.
There may be fat persons in Germany.
but ?cjio of them ever cross
the line into' Switzerland. I saw large
numbers of Germans in Switzerland,
and they were wraith-like persons?
at least thov were on arrival.
Tir;i7?on* Tlftwflffnl rAmtoi-Tv TTn?fAf7
States consul at Meehlenburg.- Germany.
nor? '-a Berne. Switzerland. received
a letter from some German
friends while I was In Berne in December.
One paragraph- in the letter
"I have lost 60 pounds In weight
and my wife has lost 40 pounds."
This man and his wife belonged to
the well-to-do class in Germany, and
hence woe el not be confined to a diet
of black bread and potatoes, as millions
of Germans are. Their case Is
typical of conditions among people of
their class in Germany.
Conditions are not conducive to
overeating, even if one has the money.
Real foods, outside of bread and
potatoes, may be purchased today,
tut tomorrow only the ersatz may be
had. And the ersatz is doubly distasteful
the day after one has had
the genuine article.
The United States government
maintains a press bureau in Switzer- j
lanu Tnose cnty it is to analyze ana .
classify the contents of all the lead
ing German newspapers. which can |
te purchase! in most Swiss cities. |
The advertisements of tTidso news
papers are oven more significant than !
the reading matter, revealing as they
do, the needs of the German people. :
Soon after America clamped down ;
the embargo on neutrals adjacent to I
Germany the advertisements in the J
German papers for substitutes great- i
ly increase! in numbers, indicating j
that the food scarcity in the neutrals I
was also having its effect in Germany. I
Of course. there is still smuggling !
over the neutral frontiers into Gcr- j
many, but the quantity of smuggled |
goods has been greatly reduced by j
the embargo.
For instance, smuggled ham. which
could be bought for $2 a pound be- j
fore the embargo was declared, can-.'
not be parch serf for less than ?< a :
iraunu bot, ana mere is very nuie
at that price.
Note here Is the effect of the embargo
more dearly seen thas in the
sale of batter. Some of the neutrals
sold their own butter product to Ger- '
many and imported what they needed j
for themselves from the United j
States. After the embargo went into:
effect the German government was'
compelled to cut the wedrly allow-;
ance of butter from 90 grams to;
70.grams. Seventy grains is eopal to;
about two and one-half ounces."
Of course, because the government
allows it. it does not mean that you
can get it. Jt means that if you can
find it on rale anywhere you are entitled
to that quantity.
Miss II. H. asks "How can one in
r?ali?-*a *a V?oaTfV? trari) Aff /ViTlQtimTl- '
By breathing: fresh air daily, avoiding
dry. hot and dusty rooms, eating
nourishing food and by not neglecting
colds that hang on.
Basket shooting, guarding, foul
shooting and working out signals
make up the backbone of the practice
given at^Tbe Fairmont hotel on Tboxs? If
day evening' of this 'week as a Red |f
Cross benefit: .jtmnlsea to be an en-! I
m-rabie event and to be well attended. f|l
The hotel and the orchestra which will j
tarnish the music will be donated, tor r
the evening. -J . .
m m m
To Sew for Red Crass.
The ladies of Christ Episcopal
church-will meet Wednesday at the
church to sew for the Red Cross. The
ladies' of the M. E. church, south, are
sewing today at the church for the Red
Cross. vrAVX/
Roddy-Wisman. .
! The marriaze of Miss Lucr Wisman. t
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wis-?
man. of Maple avenue, and Carl E.
Roddy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ewing B.
Roddy, of Philadelphia, took, place on
Saturday afternoon at three o'clock at
; the residence of the officiating minisi
ter. Rev. R. J. Yoak. of the "Southern
| Methodist Episcopal chnrch. Foliow1
ing the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Roddy
j left on a wedding journey after which
j they will go to Philadelphia where
I they will reside. Miss Wisraan is a
! popular young woman of this city and
j Mr. Roddy is a promising business I
I man of Philadelphia.
j m ? m *
Bride Visiting in Fairmont.
J Mrs. George F. Randal!, wife of Cori
poral Randall, of this city, a member j
j of the old First Regiment of the West
{ Virginia guards, who is now in a Tex;
as officers' training camp preparing
i himself for a commission in the army.
! is in the city visiting her father in
i law. T. F. Randall, of 407 Diamond
) street, and her sister in law. Mrs.'
j Claude Straight, or Jayenne. She will
j remain until some time in March. Mrs.
; Ttandall. who before her marriage was
' Miss Margie Rhodes, of Charleston,
j was married in that city December 27.
TO 66 taliesx OT mik* nciiiM?in?.? ,
' Miss Georgia Andros. of Minneapof
lis. Minn., will arrive here today and
i ill be the guest for a month of Miss
Ethel Heintzelman at the home of her'
either, H. L. Heintzelman, on Benoni
i avenue.
Will Sew for Red Cross.
The Y. II. \Y. club will meet at Bed
Cross headquarters Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. Gny Cochran will be
. hostess. . I
Wedding Anniversary.
Today Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Leiten
berger. of 511 Gaston avenue, are cele- j
j bra ting their twenty-first wedding an- j
i niversary. They have in their posses-1
! sion a phonograph record which they j
! made at their wedding reception. It J
: is a collection of speeches, and selec-1
tions on various noise-making devices, j
Meeting Postponed.
The meeting of the Young Ladies*
Aid of the 31. P. Temple which was j
; to liave been held this evening at ibk _
: parsonage, lias been called off and a
I later date will be set for it.
jt? " .
j Revs. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Maguire.:
| of Swissvale, Pa., who are on a mis- j
j sionary tour of the southern states. I
j are guests at the home of "W. L. Col-!
i kett on Second street. The tonr will i
' include twelve states and consume sev- j
| cral months* time. J
| Mr. and Mrs. John L. Jenkins, of
| Indianapolis, lad., arc guests of their!
I son. Fred L. Jenkins, on th_e East side.;
Mrs. Oma E. Kelley. who had been :
r ill witn rheumatism at her home on
; Main street, is recovering. i
Mrs. Otis Rexrode and children and!
' Trinl-Mfl ttrhft "had bof?n i
; ||
! the guests of their parents. Mr. and : II
1 Mrs. J. H. Kinkead. on Pittsburgh are-! I|
! nue. have returned to their home at j
i SistarsviHe. i Walter
Grimes, formerly of this city.! ^
who Iiad been located in Klkins. spent j t]
Sunda'" here with his mother. He was ; n
en route to Sharon, Pa., where he -will I j(
become manager of the Western Un-! ?
ion Telegraph company.
Miss Lnlcie Frovance. of Washing- j u
ton. D. C.. is the guest of her annt.' j,
Mrs. Tane Mottcr. at Barrackville. and | jj
her brother. John Provance. who is,
here from Camp Shelby. Hattiesburg.: ;s
Miss- for a few days" furlough.
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Courtney are J ?
spending several days in Washington. I
Baltimore and New Vork.
Miss Katherine Bodley, of Mounds- 1
ville. was the week end guest of Miss '
Naomi Hcffner in this city.
el TV'i Crt n rt cAnc Taw f
and Charles, spent Sunday with Mr. h
and Mrs. Rush Miiler at Chiefton.
Misses Winnie Cole and Helen 51
Crickenberger. of Grafton, are guests ?
of the former's brother, J. F. Cole, in a
this city. 2V
Cecil W. Straight and Claude B. J
Straight, of Youngsto-wn. O.. arrived "*j
here last night and ate guests of gl
friends in this city.
Mrs. E. C. Fcrriday and little soa. n
Your cold -will break and all grippe mj
misery end after taking a dose of re
"Pape's Cold Compound" every two j v
Hours until tnrce doses are uueo. .
It promptly opens clogged-up nostrils "
and air passages in the head, stops nas- ~f
ty discharge or nose running, relieves .
sick headache, dullness, feverishness.
sore throat, sneezing, soreness and
stiffness. ; j
Don't stay stulfed-np! Quit blotting J i
and snuffling! Ease your throbbing ?
heads-nothing else in the world gives I
such prompt relief a? Tape's Cold
Compound." which costs only a fewcents
at any drug store. It acts with- ] ?
out assistance, tastes nice, and causes'?t
so inconvenience. -Accept no sobsU-tlfl
? - -Ciretwaies- 3rd
v ? .
> . Valentine
1918 Has a
Message of
'This year It seems that sendment
means so much more than
can be inscribed in the usual valentine
verse. Men and women
of the United States are abroad
?sweethearts, husbands and
wives, sisters and brothers,
there is a big message that
cannot be conveyed with a
mere trifle.
Send an Appropriate
Valentine Over There
and Over Here.
Have Taken
on New
They have blossomed into fabrics
that rival goods that cost
twice as much. New arrivals in
stripes and plaids are exciting
Ohs and Ahs! A particularly
fine assortment to be fonnd in
our Third Floor Annex. 25c, 30e.
35c, 40c per yard.
Also new Percales, new dress
linens, new saltings.
UTo fkoen
the Bu
He's business?relij
some doubts in your mint
7:30 at Fii
Idward, who had been the guests of
he former's mother, Sirs. U. X. Arett,
on Fairmont avenue, left Friday
>r their home at Wilmington. Dela are.
Miss Willard Clayton, a teacher in
le Butcher school .has been calod to
er home at Kihgwood owing to the j
Iness of her mother.
Ray M. Collins, of Pittsburgh, is reg- j
itered at The Fairmont. Sir. Collins j
Keep np the fight: do not give npi
rature is trying to serve yon in conquer-.
ig the wrongs that may exist.
Eod blood, vim, courage, vitality, all;
fem locking: Xo wonder you are nervus
and discouraged.
Why not call to your aid a strong.
ependabie ally? Dr. Pierce's Golden?
fedical Discovery has for over forty i
ears proven its merits as amost power- i
ll tonic and blood builder to the many
aorsand? who have been returned to
ood health bv Its use.
Clear the coated toncne. pet rid of!
nsightlv skin trouble. Let this remark- !
blc remedy rid yonr body of the im- J
aritics of the blood, let it tone and
lengthen you. It often cores the lingerie
chronic cough.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
; absolutely a herbal topic, free from
Icohol or dangerous habit-forming
rngs. Ail druggists. Liquid or tablets.
Faibmoxt, w. vx.?''Since I can rwnem5T,
when a boy at home. Dr. Pierce's
emedies were used in my family at difrren:
times and they always proved to
b just as advertised. I personally have
iken the 'Golden Medical Discovery*
ad know It to be ? splendid remedy for J
le blood, liver and stomach, or deep- J
ated ccrcgbs and bronchial tronble X,
ire also taken the 'Pleasant Pellet?.* j
bey clear one's system of all impurities j
id in a mild and easy manner. X know j
1 Dr. Pierce's Remedies to be Rood and
eommood their use."1?il. H. BiHTu 803 ,
irginia Avenue.
Txnatosr, W- Wa.?"Mr husband has .
>ken many a bottle of Doctor Pierce's .
Golden Medical Dis- :
, #**%. i covery and considers I
m w i* very best >
/I-, _'jM. medicine be has'
/juw ever known. He has!
Jfltfv . yi fMj&ft taken it as a blood !
PrTffl. _. wiStSS' medicine, for.
^wt9k!!?^IS??8? stomach trouble, also :
for rheumatism, and {
It has nevOT failed to j
to keep him in a {
od healthy condition. and always rec- I
amends It.-? Mrs. Jakes S. fismrUE,
I Spence Street. , j
I a 1
Fresh New Merchan<
Day?New Garmen
New Materials, Gii
Linens and Suitings.
A ^ V v V ? ?I. II
Advance spring hats, gi
fabric.. Beautifully new ar
and sailor effects, made of
very handsome braid and si
gette combinations- Hats
Here-Are New
Your Vi
Just Before the Battle, I
TKe Two Grenadiers, su
Mendelsohn's Scherzo, fi
Dream, played by the Phila
When the Great Red E
Alan Turner and When Yc
Elisabeth Spencer.
Any Time's Kissing Tim
song hits from "Chin Chin C
The Land Where the Go<
the Moonlight, Give Me the
1917." >
Cinderella and Jack and
told for the children by Sail}
My Sweetie, one step and Some Su:
his orchestra.
Missouri Waltz and Kiss Me Again,
AH in the February list. Hear them
ne is a Mis
itFITrtM* 11" TIH*J kv??? ?
Dr. Edwards* Olive Tablets do not
contain calomel, bat a IvaYmg. eoaSaas
.-citable laxative.
No griping Is tho TLeyuoteff of ane
littte sugar-coated. oEv&colored tablets.
They arose the bowels and Hver to act
normally. They never lures them to
H,.natural acfiCW."
K yoa have a "dark blown month" now
and then'?a bad breath?a dolL tired
Eeefins?sidc bcadarJie?torpid Over ana
are constipated. yonH find attide. sore and
only pleasant resells from one or two StBe
or. Edwards' Olive Tablets at bedthfteTbonsands
take on? or two every night
just to keep right. Try tbesk 20b and
25c per box. All druggists.
Art Aseptible
Tuesday, F
Rooms 309-3101
' Massage, Manicuring, Si
al treatment by an- artist
Finest Furnished Beauty
is j Busmes;
jious business from start tc
cL Ke may open up a new av<
rat Presbyter!
is assistant secretary of the Uydratcd
Lime Eureou of Pittsburg ar.d is trav-1
eliing through West Virginia in re-|
search work in the interest of the lime 1
industry. He will spend some time1
in this section. I
City Superintendent of Schools- Otis 1
G. Wilson is in receipt of a ietter from )
Get Dr. Edwards* Olive Tablets j
That the Joyful <37 of thousands
-.ince Dr. Ec-s-ards produced OEve Tablet^
S? substitute for calomeL
Dr. Edvrards. a prartftinc; physician for :
i? years and calomel's old-time -enemy,
discovered the formula for Olive Tablets
.-bile treating patients for chronic cooItVPTg.
-V- -1.-1^"VrS8^
t ' .'>W^ --^^II
_ I 11
reatlv varied in stvle and I II
id chic shapes, chin chin I II
split straw braids, also-l .D
itin, and braid and Geor- I
to please every woman. I fl
- Records for II iH
dother, sung by Schirman- :-|j|||
ng by Clarence
ami is Shining, sung ^ I
>u Come Home, sung by 4fc
a and at Susta Time, both j
od Songs Go, and Givelfe J:
Girl, soncrs from "Miss tt- ;
day morning fox trot* Smith-ad
waltz, Smith and his orchestra.'
u Fourth Floor;
Guy Creigler formerly principal-qr.tae^j
White school in which lie states he te ':j_
in training in the Marine '*errl6eri*fcg
Paris Island. South Carolina. . Jh^i
Cri;ler is mush pleased -with the'worirS:
an di soleasantly situated. sSqSsbBSH
= ' ^-sawSaBSBM
Monroe St, Opposite PostofRce j|
Phone 1554
Cut flowers of ?
Come in and see.-na^
Beauty Parlors
sbruary 5th
eveney Building
bampooing and Profession I
of seven years experience. g
Parlors In West

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