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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, May 18, 1918, Image 4

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Spf^.y' "THE PAPER THAT 00? HOME." '
FM?H tjr the.Fairmont Printing and Publishing Company. ?
Publication Office. Monro* 8tr?et
W. J. W1EGEL, General Manac*r.
Editor. Circulation Manager. <
&<A '' Advertlalng Manager. Superintendent.
Kif The Aaeoclated Press Is exclusively entitled to th* use for
HkI republication of all news dispatches credited to It or not ,
' if otherwise credited In tills newspaper anil also the local
ijnews published herein. Ail rights of republication of apeclal
oispaicnes Herein nre a mo r^crveu.
BBw&J - , -
Bl^f' TELEPHONES?1105. HOC, 1107. All departments reached
hPI Ihltra^b private exchange.
' I I - ... ??
'Foreign Advertising Representative. ROBERT E. WARD,
;225 Fifth Avenue. New York: .r> S. Wabash Ave.. Chicago.
BT MAIL?(Payable in advance only.) One year 15.00;
fix months. 13.00; three months. 31.50; one month, <0e.
BT CARRIER?(In Fairmont.) One year. 37.00; tlx
months. 33.00; one month, 60c; one week, 15c. Per copy
Three Cents.
BY CARRIER?(Outside of Fairmont.) One month, 75c;
ono week, 18c. By carrier Three Cents. i
All subscriptions payable in advance . 1
When asking for change In address give old as well as <
new address. j
Entered at the I'ostnlTlrc at Fairmont, West Virginia, as <
second class matter.
Subscribers on our carrier routes falling to get The West i
Virginian any evening should call "WESTERN TjfNION."
state the fact and give name and residence and a messenger 1
sSse- Will deliver a paper to your door a' once. There Is no
charge to the subscriber for this service.
I Then join in hands, brave Amcricr.ns
By uniting we stand, by dividing We fj:.
'HE ' 'new" army in France about which yesterday's |
dispatches told us is presumably largely if not en- !
tirely made up of National army units, and it there- j
I is untrained and untried as compared with the regulars !
the National Guardsmen who preceded it to the front.
Jut it is there, and .'t by no means raw. Physically,
(tally and spiritually it is probably the equal of any ,
ly ever raised in any country, and when it js remem;d
that General Carey held the Teutonic forces for four )
live days after the British Fifth army failed with a I
ted up force of Chinese coolies, American engineers and ;
is and ends of French and British that fact in itself is a 1 ,
lendous one as far as the calculations of the German j |
office are concerned. I i
I '
Vt know that these men are fully equipped and equally i <
of fight. Serving under experienced British officers J i
i know all that there is to be known about the present 1
hods of warfare, they will be able to give a good ac- I
at of themselves right now if need be. Speaking to a i
espondent of a Berlin paper just after the great drive , 1
he west began, Hindcnburg said "time is with us." It : I
^characteristic Prussian military lie. 1 ime is against <
many, and it counts heavier every passing minute. I
rrwtnrn snnv MMint ac.F <
VV/iiil vyx-uvyj \i iTJimi ,
Y^v NE hesitates to believe this report that a German '
mm<KJ commission to investigate the declining birth r ite has !
I brought in a recommendation for cqmi'ikory mar-.j
!_ riage before the end of the twentieth year with financial
r-> assistance for the young couples. There has been a lot '
of loose talk in Germany about plural marriages, free love '
> and other expedients to compensate for the great gap which '
the war has torn in the population, but most of it has orig- 1
K mated with extremists of one kind and another and socie- i ]
p ties for the spread of damphoolcry?and every country has 1
| its share of that sort of thing.
? . But this Amsterdam report to the Daily Express, if it is '
true at all, is a matter of quite another aspect. It is official. 1
And anything that is official in Germany is entitled to be ,
; treated with the utmost seriousness. No matter how ab- 1
I surd; no matter how utterly wrong, anything stands a pretty
. good chance of going through in Germany, especially in
; Prussia, if it is official.
f-i And this compulsory marriage project would be both
. absurd and wrong. Lycurgus. the semi-legendary law
P giver of Sparta, who invented this theory that the state is
something sacred before which the people must cringe and
-/' sacrifice, had some rather strong ideas upon the marriage
question and upon the proper way for children to be reared,
> but even he did not attempt to enforce marriage. Favored j
by geographical position and by the opinions of the period
| regarding woman, the institutions of Lycurgus made it possible
for Spartd to be a great power for four or five centuries,
but in the end not only Spartan power but the Spartan
citizens perished miserably. Germany right in the
j center of Europe would run the race to the same finish
b as many decades.
.What would happen if Germany would undertake to
; compel the youth of the land to wed it is impossible to say.
It would depend largely upon what measures the state
; j would take to enforce its ordinances and how the somewhat
delicate matter of getting the right girl mated with
I lie right lad would be accomplished. The Prussian way.
I: of course, would be to say brutally that love and soul af- ]
v, Snities are matters with which the state has no concern and I
just pair them off in the same unconventional manner the
turnery rhyme leads one to believe old Noah employed. s
| But however it is done, the inevitable result would be suf- 1
t ' His typewriter is :
Ruff Stuff t,n,s
And while he is ai
'pi mont is very uncerts
..: Wonder It today's will be counted as |
a regular parade? ^ ^ Wonder how he n
Harry Smith isn't the chief marshal
you know, and that's against the law, He ought to be in
or the Bill o' Rights, or somethin'. ure 0f public safety.
Speaking of ruthlessness, cold blood- Kaiser Bill inspc
d slaughter and sich? cemetery at Aixla-Cl
not hla will that the
Hin the Hun has nothing on the
' Fairmont correspondent ot the Inter- Bill, old scout, eltl
- national News Sen-ice. or that is a confess!
* * monkey on a stick !
% -. That bloodthirsty guy killed Creed peror.
Powell the other night.
German documen
r- . Not long ago he killed young Mai- lished prove that Ge
tolm Snider. war.
- .
' And there are other victims of his And there'll be nc
{rightfulness walking arouud and en- * *
Joying three squares a day. The Weather Mat
i.i i t \ vjlv V * * V J to be polite to t
PS&v 5 '
wg/sjmfy o
And that is precisely the kind of a penalty any people ?
nfatuated with a political heresy such as the Germans be- <
ieve in deserve to pay. Compulsory marriage forsooth, n
[t is a biological absurdity, but it is a perfectly natural offpring
of the rudimentary Teutonic capacity for self gov- ar
:rnment. f,
o w
MC -? .L . . .L I
r a i>lj ui iiic must inicrcsung acveiupnicuia ui utc , p
ent week at Washington was the effort of Senator | tl
Chamberlain, chairman of the Senate Military com-j "
nittee, to get through a resolution which under the pretext J {(
>f investigating the aircraft scandal would have per- r
nitted a general investigation of the whole conduct of the ; v,
ivar, which President Wilson opposes at this time, and I o
vhich the publis is by no means demanding. The matter &
,vas to have come to a head yesterday, but it went over i n
jntil the first of next week, and it is broadly intimated that ,j.
t never will come up again in its present form. n
We have lost the score, but this adds another to the long s
list of lickings which Chamberlain has taken at the hands ^
jf the President since the present session began, and there c
is no sign that the treatment he has received has improved a
either his understanding or his good nature. What is it all 3'
about anyhow? Chamberlain is down on the records as j'
a Democrat. It is pointed out, however, that his is a Re- J
publican state, but there is no evidence that President baiting
is any more popular in Oregon than Hoover baiting is r
in Missouri. The basis of the whole performance may be j
personal antipathy of some sort, but no matter what the j
inspiration it is far from becoming among members of the
party which is forever lecturing Republicans about sup- !
porting the administration.
Now that Charles E. Hughes has agreed to take over
Ihe investigation ot the aircrait muddle, the public, while
conceding that it is a right which the Senate has, and 1
which it should exercise under ordinary circumstances, 1
would be just as well satisfied if the Military committee J
were to keep hands off until Hughes gets through. The
public has entire confidence in the ability of Judge Hughes a
to get to the bottom of the affair and in his willingness to 1
tell all of what he finds out that public policy permits at J
this time, and it is not sure that as much can be said for s
any congressional investigation,
o .]
The third Liberty loan was oversubscribed 39 per j I
cent and the total is ?4,170,019,030, the Treasury dc- j1
partment announces. And all of this is real money, not j r
furreney of doubtful value which enables the German
government to maintain a liction that its war loans are |
successful. The number of subscribers was in the (
neighborhood of 17,000,000, which is another little)
Item that may well cause serious thought at Berlin. I
And the greatest Republic in the world is only begin-;
ning to get into the war. If Germany does not quit i"
before we get on a footing comparable with her own
or France's the world will never return to anything
resembling ante helium conditions.
There are signs at Washington that the big steel interests
are in a mood to lock horns with the government
on the question of further increases in production j (
for government account and that some of the big auto-1 j,
mobile concerns are going to fight further curtailment j,
if their industries. Which is just another way of say- i .>
ng that a lot of business men who ought to know bet-!
tcr have yet to learn that there is a vast difference!
between the government when it is carrying on a war,
ind Congress. They can bully Congress at any time,'
i>ut they haven't a ghost of a. show in an argument with
:he executive branch. What the government needs to
ivhip Germany it must have, and if any interests stand
in the way the public will view with complacency any i
measures the government may find necessary to take to i
dear out the obstructions. We want this war ended as
Illicitly as possible, and we will not stand for any obit
ructionists at home.
o d
A new German plot in Ireland has been discovered, tl
ind the proclamation of the Chief Secretary for Ireland ''
jtlBmatizes it as a reflection on Ireland's fair name.
\nd it is a shot from the rear at every Irishman fight- a
ing against the Hun, whether he comes directly from o
Ireland, from the United States or the British domin- o
ions. Irish agitators are doing their best to alienate
;he sympathies of Irishmen throughout the world, and s
it this stage it is impossible to predict what effect that R
is going to have upon the future of the Irish in Ireland. f<
It was money from across the seas that kept the Home P
rule fight alive.
Dr. Alex. CaiVol, of the Rockefeller Institute, has .
been made a commander of the French Legion of:
Honor. Dr. Carrel's triumphs have been more spectacular
in their field than any soldier has been able to win j
in his during this war, and it is good to remember oc- j
casionally that the effects of this war are not all nega- j
tive. Not only surgery, but preventative medicine, i
aeronautics, industrial efficiency and many other things |
which will have a marked influence upon the arts of
peace have advanced with mighty strides during the
past four years as a direct result of the war.
An American alarm clock worried the Germans, j
That's nothing. One worries us every morning.? i
wneenng isews. I
The Hun should remember that the first apostles of i
frightfulness ran down a steep place into the sea.? t
Martinsburg World.
We are glad the President pardoned the two young
soldiers who slept at their posts in France?some think ?
re could hardly do otherwise, having dozed at his own ?
lost for a couple of years.?West Virginia News. r
o P
Lenine is said to be taking a gloomy view of the situ- 1
ition In Russia, yet he has himself to thank for the
nost of It.?Charleston Mail.
mightier than Old ( J
li.me Editorial Comment *
' s
round life In Fair- ? o 1 *
in. on Current subjects i
II 1 -J) t
innages to get by an UNEQUALED RECORD OF
From the Baltimore Sun.
terned as a meas- This quotation Is from a man who *
speaks with authority: li
No oilier organization since the e
etine a military worl(i L'e&an has ever donc 8uch s
1 fL great constructive work with the a
,'war ?me " """ ?"'ciency, the dispatch, under- n
, standing, often under adverse cir- 1
cumetances, that nan been done ill
ler you are a liar franco by the American Itcil
on that you are a cross in the last six months.
Instead or an em- T|10t la claiming a great deal for the j
Red Cross. Yet those who have .end f
of the variety and extent of the work r
ts already Pub- jone can Very well believe it. The d
irmany willed the hospitals equipped and supported, the
ill and the wounded treated and
nursed, the food and drink furnished
i wiping that out. to men on the fighting line, the am- I
bulances furnished and driven, the F
i certainly knows recreation centers established, t1 e e
he ladies. homeless children cared for, the refit- n
mralescent hospital* maintained, the
irgical dressings and socks and
waters supplied, the re-education ot
utllated soldiers, the fight against
le scourge ot tuberculosis, tho build
1 - ? ? _
ig oi warenouse ana suppiy n?uum
Dd canteers at the ports and at the
ont and in between?to organize
rnk of this kind on a scale to meet
ie needs of millions of sold'.ers is corilnly
something stupendous. Very
robably no other organization since
ie world began has made such a
Wa have said that the statement
uoted above was made by a man who
pealtc \7 th authority. He is a man
00 r.poalia with unequaled authority
n this particular subject, one who nas
reater facilities than any other Amr.r- j
:an for knowing exactly what the,
ted Cross has accomplished, one who
1 oidinarily not prodigal of compli-!
lents, one who would have every rea- j
on io be critical If the work had rot.
cen well done.
That, In fact. Is the testimony ot I
leneral Pershing himself. Ought we
11 not be glad tha,. we can iaka
and In this worn f Oughlii't we be
roud to be connected with -t" If eo,
et us grab at the opportuai'y to subcribe
(. the R X ross 1'unri
* i . ,ii ?a i
CHARLESTON, AV. Va., May 14th.EHItnr
Tlip West Virzinian.l?The
>ress is the morale that makes im-1
iregnable the second line of defense
if our country.
The man behind the pen is no less
i power than the man behind the gun.
t'ou have the opportunity to fire so
nany shots a day into the Hun as to
>e the envy of the laity who are not
o privileged.
Because of the publicity and cooperition
ycu have given u^ in the Liberty
.oan campaign, oa behalf of myself'
ind the patriotic, women whom I have j
ieen able to enlist until victorys is
uirs. I wish to thank you.
Mrs. George Poffenbarger), Chairman
Woman's Liberty Loan Com-;
mittec, West Virginia.
What People Say
and Some Side Remarks
The theatre people are not such a
ad s.irt. C. W. Evans, secretary ot
lie Fairmont Chamber ot Commerce,
takes this point in connection with i
no of his Four-minute speeches:
"I was assigned to a Fairmont
theatre and went there without
ray slide. I jestingly asked the
management it 1 could go 'on'
without such an announcement.
He volunteered to cut out the
name of another speaker on a
slide ho had there and remarked
that the audience could guess who
n wits mining, imagine my surprise
when the slide was flashed
10 see that some one had gone to
the trouble of putting my name
on it." ;
The movie theatres have certainly
one their share of war work and for
tat matter the legitimate theatre in
airmont is equally prominent i..
lings patriotic donating the theatre
>r the recent Liberty Loan meetings
nd furnishing the electric lights and
tiier expenses in addition to throwing
pen the doors of the house.
Chairman W. C. Wardlaw, of the
ixth Federal Reserve district, is
ratified at the interest being maniistcd
in the war by the country pooler
"I have handled all llircc campaigns
in this district and the
third is really the first one In
which we have been able to reach
the country districts, but we now
have every county thoroughly orgvkred
and these organizations
will be maintained, and I anticipate
that in the fourth campaign
it will be easier to reach our quota
than in the one just closed. Our
entire efforts are being directed
to the sale of the bonds to individuals
and we havo worked just
as hard to sell to tho $50.00 man
as to those who could buy in larger
At First M. P. Church.
Red Cross speakers will occupy the
arly part of the service at the First
letliodist 1 rotostant church temorow
evening. You are asked to be
resent and enjoy the speaking and
he special music.
Returned Home.
Mrs. John J. Raker returned to her
lome at Keyser Friday after spending
. few days with, her parents, Mr. and
Jrs. Clark Merrifield, in Columbia
treet. Mrs. Baker came down to see
ler brother, Leonard Merrifield. who
eft for Richmond Wednesday evening
o enter government service.
Mother Very III.
Mrs. E. D. Holden, of Council Place,
ra.8 called to Thoburn yesterday mornng
by the critical illness of her mothr,
I,ir3. Alice Grandstaff. Mrs. Grandtnlf
had been ill for a couple of weeks
nd iu the last two days her condition
as been very grave, her physicians
avlng teiy little hope of recovery.
Lost Valuable Horse.
W N. Arnntf of Diamond street.
tad the misfortune to lose one of his
ine black horses Friday. The mimal
?hich became i'i Thursday night and
lied Friday was valued at $300.
Moving Pictures.
The African pictures shown at tho
plrst Methodist Protestant church on
'riday evening were very much enjoyd
by the audience. The entertainaent
was given under the ausnlcas
\ / ; -
'''lfii'v* ^ ^ iMflr" ' COI
may LVlc. i
Hay Is a Smiling
/\ /Ml
uur snomi
"Business Unusual"
That must be our slogan
here at home. In England
at the commencement of
the war, the motto was?
''Business as usual" but
that was not enough! Our
army and those of our Allies
would soon be useless
and in distress if we at
home failed to put our
shoulders to the wheel and
keep them supplied with
everything needed?food,
arms, munitions, clothing
and the means of transporting
these supplies. Ev
erybody must be earning
?the earnings must be
bits can get plenty of grass. a
"Mrs. Farmerette'' ?Kale la grown {
very early in the spring and very late r
in the fall. It requires a cool, grow- a
ing season, and resembles the non- f
heading cabbage. s
"P. P.."--There is no "extra good"
summer spinach. The Xew Zealand t
type thrives better in summer than
any other, but there are too many r
Dther green things then to bother a
ivith it. Better give the ground space c
to something else, sowing the other
the Steele Sunshine Circle.
From Grafton.
Guy Powell, of Grafton, Is in the
city to sec his father, C. A. Powell, who
is a patient at the Fairmont hospital v
suffering from the effects of a fall at ,h
his place of business in Monroe e
street. Mr. Powell is still in a seri- ((
ous condition.
Returned Here. J
Mrs. A. J. Bonafield, of Tunnelton,
arrived here Friday and will spend T
some time with Miss Virginia Hel- mick
in Diamond street. D. S. Helmick
who has been a patient at Fairmont
hospital for several weekB, has
returned to his home.
At Diamond Street Church.
Attorney Harry Shaw and H. H.
Hose will he the Red Cross speakers at
the Diamond street church tomor- row
evening. On Sunday evening, May
3G, the Woman's Foreign Missionary
Society will presont a program of readings,
pantomimes and special music.
At this meeting the offering for the
Trinket and Treasure fund will be
'oken. ine program wjii uc given
The Diamond Street M. E. parsonage
was the scene of a very pretty
wedding last evening when Earl Shaffer
and Miss Verta Morgan were united
in marriage by the pastor. Rev. J.
E. Wells. Mrs. Shaffer Is tho accomplished
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Morgan, of Market street, and a
very successful teacher in the East
Side school. Mr. Shaffer is a son of
Mrs. Susan Shaffer, 349 Tygert sheet,
and is a member of the 113th engineering
corps at Camp Shelby, Hattiesburg.
Miss., and is spending a ten
days' furlough here. The ceremony
was witnessed by the bride's two sisters
At R. E. Kerns'.
Miss Iona Snyder, of Orlando, is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Kerns in Z
Diamond street.
Miss Margaret Congleton, of Man- j
nington, was a recent guest of Miss !
Catharine Miller in Morgantown ave- !
Mrs. W. 3. Arrett. of Little Falls, ro- ;
turned hnma tndnv nfter snendtnsr a I
few days with her sister, Mrs. Bert !
Helm"!?, in Diamond street. j
Miss Cooper, of Webster Springs, Is :
visiting her sister, Mrs. F. B. Gregory
in Guffey street. !
Miss Katharine Shaffer, of Newton |
street. Is visiting relatives in Grafton. |
Misses Sara Knhn and Sara Jacobs j
are guests of relatives at Colfax where ;
they attended the birthday party given ;
for Clarence Keener Thursday even- :
S* J
Month?It Is Wor
ig of Summer Ap
Exquisite Summei
Kept in constant circulation.
Let our motto be
"Business Unusual"
There will be many outings in
May and on through the summer.
A Bathing Suit Will Surely
be Required.
r asi uiaiiug uaiiung cosilimes
are here in one piece Jersey. Useful,
serviceable and sensible. Tho
color combinations are strikingly
?2-25 to $7.50.
Annette Kellermrn Tigiits, an
ideal swimming suit
At 75c.
True Values
What's your most perplexing ^
garden problem? Let the garden Edit- i
or of the dally West Virginian solve it
for you. I
"A Boy Reader"?Yes, rabbits eat <
lettuce and carrots, too, so grow both J
more carrots than lettuce, for the
n.ifirsto will v?o fin<? neirt winter while
Lovable As We
(jr ^ g j
haras, Cotton Foulards an<
There are checks, plai
feet s, floral and other desi
organdie, with fancy bodic
effects, many are lace and
Skirts are tunic, drap<
or merely plain styles. ?!
could possibly want. In sk
wonderful choosing from I
See Them Displayed i
New Arrivals of the Most
Attractive Middies
Most decidedly new In smocking
and embroidery touches. Just
what you need for sport wear or
work In the War Garden. Finest
uaimea ana ijinene.
$1.89, $2.15, $2.25 and $2.65 I
varieties ot spinach (or fall and early
cinter use.
"H. 0. Moore"?If a part of your
;arden is low and inclined to hold
cater, dig a deep hole and fill with
:oarse ashes or brick bats to within
wo feet of the surface which should
>e sandy garden soil. This serves
is drainage.
"E. R.."?Air slackod lime spriniled
over sour soil wMl make it
ill right. You can tell.if it's sour by
letting five cents' worth of blue litaus,
paper at the drug store. Moisten
i handful of soil and press it on the
laper. If the paper turns red the
oil needs lime.
"T. J.?Lima beans may be harvesed
in about M Wfeeks after planting.
"Miss H,"?Some varieties ot
adish may be eaten 35 to 30 days
,fter sowing, depending upon the
ondition of the soil and weather.
What's jtiur question?
In the East superstitious reverence
i still paid to the sword. The dalmios
f Japan, whon they voluntarily surender
their rank, kept, as a rule, the
ronderful blades which have been
anded down from generation to genratlon,
in some cases for more than
sr and life of the men that had owns
they believed, some of the charac,000
years, and which had absorbed,
a mem.
Successor to Dr. H. B. Hcrron
Over H. & H. Drug Store
By arrangement with the Interns
Virginian has secured a supply of 1
exports of that great corporation's i
tell how to start a garden, how to cul
insect pests and bow to meet every <
jng the growing season, and at the e
duce. And throughout the instructlc
derstand by many illustrations and
invaluable aid to all gardeners, ev
will be a verltabe life saver to the I
useful in connection with the garden
West Virginian. Prepared and sol
books would cost at least KO cents. I
at the manufacturing cost and while
Grow a Vegetable Garden movement
person upon presentation of the atta
Upon presentation at the publli
ly filled out The West Virginian wi
Out of town readers may secure
fThe GdUn^
? TT C HUL uiuy ucucve
11 make it our daily rule to i
5 tesy in the transaction of
J Ufactory and pleasant t<
21 obliging bank,
j! Accounts subject to
Si The Peoples J
><?? w? i.mixi .'iii i 'mi ..in'
th While T? View
parel Now
ft ^Pla a4> A ftftA
11 As Tubable!
$4.85 to $12.50
No matterwhether you
had thought of a new
Summer Frock or not*
you'll want to see the collections
that are just filing
into their place. There
all the most desirable because
they're washable?
wear them as often as
you please, no need to wor
ry about soiling them.
Cotton voiles, marqui- J
settes, Anderson ging1
Linens. i
ids, barred and dotted efgns.
Collars and cuffs of
e, high waisted and girdle
embroidery trimmed.
;d, tucked, ruffled, pleated
rust about any coltjr you
:es from 16 to 44. There is
$4.85 to $12.50.
h Our East Window.
A Fine Lot of Aprons
and at a most opportune time.
These bungalow aprons are of the
good serviceable kind, ot the stuff
and workmanship that mother and
grandmother wore. Never a day,
but useful. ij
75c up to $2.15. '
m 4 i
108-110 Main Si
.. J
Up U
todc is "fronti^
vigor and vitality.
itional Harvester company The West
rooks on gardening prepared by tbo '
si tens ton department These books
tivate and care for It, how to kill the
>ne of the difficulties that occur durrod
how to gather and store the prons
are mado simple and easy to undiagrams|
These books will be an
en the most experienced, and they
beginners. They will be esspeclally
Ing articles printed each day in The
ditn the ordinary way these little
lut the West Virginian secured them
i they last as a contribution to the
one copy will bo given tree to each
ched coupon properly filled qjtf:
:atlon office ot this coupon proper-.
111 give absolutely tree one Garden f|
* e A I
them by sending 2c. for postage.
i Our Daily Rile 1 I
in the "Golden" rule but SJISi9
jxercise the utmost cour- g
'j deal with this strong, s . 1
n fl
National Bank | |

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