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^ CftlCAE^j E CHICAGO, - Sept. 9?The Boston :>x/<Sefeated the Chicago Cubs ^ftornnnr< in the third w?S&7&?to world's series. 2 to 1. SFredHItcbell opened the afternoon package, both for the ^as'and for Ed Barrow. He BaHgr^5tonfle..Hendrix out to warm up ^M^^^Ot'Cnbs were taking their pgMlilfnx- practice, and then, suddenly IJm Vaughn stepped from the Cub gttSUKUt^nnd went to work. After I pitching, aoid losing the first game of aS&j?j6?x!l6* it was surprising that Ipantftffxfcould take another shot at |?a?gB^.trat his work for the after* torn, wps all that could be asked of I:- Spy'pitcher?to say nothing of a hurl*r-who-had been given scarcely any pgCariBMays pitched steadily throngh 1^ *jwj m Bwrea on ill in was tffmiii of. two extremely Husky be* that filtered through the in'J&V yrsa not until the fourth inSHjat&te Cubs were able to touch H&i??"*hlt. The score? ZMW'? AB. R. H. P. A. E. per. rf ........ 3 0 1 3 0 0; BR, 2b 4 0 0 12 0 hlfcT cf 4 0 0 1 0 0 toman. If 3 1 1 3 0 0 mis, lb 4 1 112 0 0 iur o 4 0 2 6 3 0 t. S3 4 0 115 0 inss, 3b 3 0 1 0 2 0 S,*p 3 0 0 0 2 0 Jtofc "'.: 32 2 7 27 14 0 CAGO? AB. R. H. P. A. E. trf 3 0 0 3 1 0 ocber, ss 3 0 0 1 3 1 nt'lf 4 0 2 1 0 0 flart^' cf 4 0 1 l 0 0 tie. lb' 4 0 0 9 2 0 ^ 2b" 4 1 2 0 0 0i r~3b ........... 3 0 1 1 1 0 rfer; c 3 o l s o o M. .-0 3 0 0 3 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 rtbte- 31 1 7 27 10 1 for Deal In ninth. 5b- 000 200 000?2 BSE''-"*-* 000 010 000?1 ro tese bits?Mann. Pick. Stolen IH?"WMteman, Schang. Pick. Sac?"hit-HHoHocher. Double plays? Salter and Merkle; Vaughn and ye-' ' Deft on bases?Americans IIcans X Base on balls?Oft Mays r. Vaughn 11 Hit by pitcher?By in 1 V/hiteman). Struck font? lays ,4; by Vaughn 7. Passed Schang Time?1:57. Umpires? 5*t plate. Owens at first. O'Day xmd and Hfldebrand at third. lil^H ? orTi^oo ! Eft V vaacwou t? more laurels to its crown when yesItarday afternoon it easily defeated the ^^Bit'Iisanhezport baseball team in an ^';<385ihay used three pitchers, althbugh either of the three could have W held thrf visitors. Shriver, R. Wright, : Dawson ?"?* Beveri:dge were the slug( ^jers of the day, one of the swats by ; :'thi? tormer going to the boiler house in ^teft center for a home run. The score: ||gj|^?ld, p.. 4 0 0 0 4 0 ' ?1i4A1AA * T 11 C y ,nT'W,T - - .JJ..LXU1.UU -1 TT 3- i.-SXwp base Jilts, Hob; three base hits. I^Ziwwson;. boms run, Shriver; sacrifice Effehita. .Travis; stoles bases. Marshall, . Beverfdge 2. Wright and Shriver; hit l^frpffcber,.Knight and Marshall; left KSjrf'.bases, Lumberport 9. Idamay 5; a first base on errors. Lumberport 4. ESlfl|iuiAy.y; first base on balls. Sattert' -ttfid 2; struck oat, by Satterfield 11, Sa^Sljrirer 5, by Beveridge 4, by Dav80ttjLi _iits, off Satterfield 11 in 9 ingJatngs^-Shriver 0 in 3 innings, Bevergadte.^ln 3 innings. Dawson 3 in 3 in- ' ^MmtK niM pitch. Satterfield; passed lls^ Travis 2, Wright 1. Boyles 2. Bmfri1rv~tl Attendance 350. Time wgrjs-.. >pl|pE?erjr man 18 to 46 gears of age, 1 jraexirof those already registered or in ^seprce. must register for the selective Kv mXE&fr-b BljJKrvw' .. JJL 11 if J --. __ _ ;?| THE CASU ?' The followiac casualties are reported ^ th* r^TTiTnandinfl General of the. American Expeditionary force*: Killed in action, 17; missing in action, 72; wounded severely. 44; wounded slightly, 1; wounded (degree undetermined), 136; died from wounds, 18; total, 288. Killed in Action. Lien tenants. Harrison A. Dickson. Springfield, 111. Vincent S. Manning, Jersey City, N*. J. Corporals. Martin J. Kiab. Bay City. Mich. Abraham Zippin. -New York, K. Y. Privates. Charles Cottingham, Stonewall, rUcla. Eddie C. Lund, Siren. Wis. Joseph hlajewski. Chicago, 111. Sterling 51. Peek. Florey. Texas. Howard S. Rising. Lockport, N. Y. Charles T. Sampson. Russell. Pa. Carl"J. Smith. Washbnrn. Wis. Lee Trammell, Quadalupita. X. M. John Aylor, Seminole. Okla. Harry Broshanso, Babanca, Kieve, Russia. H. P. Caton. St. Joseph. Mo. Emit E. Mitchell. Walter. Okla. Henry P. Peterson. Arlington, Neb. Died from Wounds. Sergeants. Frank E. Andrea. Beresford. S. D. Clifford W. Cahill. Hartford. Conn. Corporals. Victor Hubert Handley, Berkeley. Cal. Bernard Henry Huelsman. Covington, Ky. Privates. William J. Birmele. Newark. X. J. Arthur C. Chistofferson. Milwaukee. Wis. .. William J. Cooney. Cherry Valley, Mass. Thomas E. Duncan, Portland. Ore. Elmer A. Feldman, Quincy, Wis. Joe Fuller. Arlington. Col. John F. Lehman. Coles Lane, Far Rockaway, N. T. Kenneth Lewis. Washington. D. C. Hobson Maddox. New Brocton, Ala. Clifford B. Mason. Boston. Mass. 01iver*Peterson. Twin Valley. Minn. William L. Spencer. Milan, Ga. Frank Stanke. Philadelphia, Pa. Don S. Sutton. Lumberton. N. C. Wounded Severely in Action. Mcch. Donald John McDonald, Cheboygan. Mich. Privates. Dennie Ball. Kansas City. Mo. Otto F. Boese. Kalispell. Mont. Clarence D. Brown, Clifton. X. Y. Angelo Campanello. Newark. N. J. Edward Pitzgerald. Oakland. Cal. Gabriel P. Homsley. Fairfield. N. D. John Kaniewski. Chicago, 111. Richard Krueber, Milton Junction. Wis. Bias Levandowsky. Wausaw. Wis. Charley W. Malone. Sallis. Miss. John Roy Miller. Rlkton, Mich. Clayton Lesley Murray, Mackinaw City. Mich. Stephen N. Pappas. Worcester, M iss Marion E. Fowler. Novingor. Mo. Charles 1C. Schaffer. Hunt. W Va. Severin Tangen, Fosston, Minn John J. Vogeiy. Bcnkelman. Neb. George A. Wright, Casselton. N. D. Oscar Peterson. Pope joy. Iowa. Roy Pierce. Corning. Ark. Michael Qainn, Brooklyn, N. Y. Ernie P. Robinson, Pioneer. Tenn. Walter O. Schlatter. Ft. Wayne. Ind. William B. Slattery. Lnna. N. Y. Paul M. Spehar. Chassell. Mich. r stop] Oakland. Cal. 11CU1 CUUiU M. M.-..-, Casper Stelmachowski, Milwaukee, Wis. Joseph Stokes. Brooklyn, X. T. Lee Tousen. Kennett. Mo. Edmund Tyborczyk. Milwaukee. Wis Robert Urban, New York. N. Y. Frederick P. Vinson. Gness. N. C. Glen G. Wagner. Richmond. Ind. Morris C. Watson. St. Louis. Md. Ulna Whitaker, Caney Springs. Tenn Lawrence Thomas White, Ann Arbor, Mich. William H. Whitlock, C Bedford, Ind. Percy John Wicks. Carson City, Mich. Fred Wilcox. Morley, Mich. Charlie Wright. Middlecreek. Ky. Nelson Wright. LaPorte. Ind. Albert Wutrich. Beloit. Wis. Nicholas Yakovich, West Pullman, 111. Wounded (Degree Undetermined). Lt. Harley B. Gaston. Nowell, N. C. Sergeants. Fredrick Aloysius Garnett. New Brunswick. Canada. Andrew Gertner. Brownfield, Pa. Edward Mercker. Velpen. Ind. William Z>. Quimby, Manchester, N. H. Robert A. Williams.. Cleveland, Ohio. Corporals. George A. Bazutka, Buffalo. N. Y. John Bronkhorst, Ross. Mich. Clyde C. Campbell. La Junta, Col. Alex Caspalich. Gulfport. Miss. John Cawley. Vandling. Pa. Norman K. Clapp, Grafton, Ohio. ? - James ueiuupiiu. ?wu nouvuvi/. ?? Selmer Arnold Egland, Malta, I1L John K. Finney. Philadelphia. Pa. "Walter E. Forth, Detroit, Mich. Ernest S. Hayes, Allegan. Mich. Andrew Jensen. Milnor, N. D. Herbert D. McDermott, Harmon. 111. Frank N. Martinez. Fresno. CaL Daniel Nelson, Morrison. Okla. Frank Nichols Chicago, HI. Bartholomew O'Connor, New Tork, S*. T. Ray A. Pickett, Palisade. Minn. DeBarth Steele. EI Monte. Col. Louis Svoboda, Racine. Wis. George Van Oss, Dixon, Mont. John S. Watkins. Winona,. W. Va. Cook Frank J. Staisiatic. Philadelphia, Pa. Privates. Robert J. Batoon. Vista. N. C. Walter H. Begley. Soldiers Grove, Wis. Newton M. Berry, Plato, Minn. Clifford S. Billows. St. Paul. Minn. J Edwin J. Bower, North Minneapolis. Minn. James Cack. Philadelphia. Pa. Timothy James Callahan. Milwaukee. Wis. Benjamin Lovin Callis, Bedford, Ky. ^ . .. . ? -? -g? '-*- -,.. - \LTY LIST ~| Adolph T. . Carlson. .Hock Creek. Mfo" Vito Catalano, Campobasso. Italy. Thomas Chambers, South Manchester, Conn. ' .--<- -# - . nt.t ? r^i^-r bznesi \jo<unpiuT>cr, o&xuuc?o uuuj, Pa. Jacob Aster Clark. Easton. MA. Elmer E. Cloud, Greenup, 11. Nicholas T. Cody. Revere. Mass. Leroy .Cooley. Los Angeles. Cal. Edward E. Craven. Youngs town, O. ' Eliseo Cuellar, Alice. Texas. Charles Cushman, Broken Bow. Neb. Richard M. Cutter. Mountain View, California. 1 Albin P. Dahlberg. Amery, Wis. Casper Idolph Dahlby. Eleva. Wis. Edward Francis Daley, Ballardvale, Mass. Earl Depue. Creston, W. Va. Frank A. Dettlaff, Milwaukee. Wis. Alberts J. Dolven. Little Falls, Minn. Frank Do mask. Berlin. Wis. j Earl E. Domer. East Canton, O. Clarence Dozier. Clifford. Hi. Joseph R Drought. Janesville, Wis. Jean L. Durand. Basile. LaEzra Eby. Jones. Mich. Arthur Erickson. Irene, S. Dak. Selmer C. Espenlund, Mettonville, Iowa." John A. Fallstrom. Falon. Wis. Florenz J. Fenton, -Philadelphia, Pa. Harry Hartley Fish, Kirkland, i Wash. Alva A. Freeman, Paragould. Ark. Laurence Furstenberg, Sioux Pass, ] Mont. Edgar Girard. Louisiana. Mo. Thorvald Granby, Poplar, Minn. Clifford Hagen, Pelican Rapids.!' Minn. 1 Henry George Haugen. Chicago, 111. < Ray Eh Hilscher, Lincoln, 111 < Sherman Hoover, Terrytown, Brad- ford Co., Pa. 1 John W. Hopkins. Forestport, N. Y. Howard L. Johnson. Denver. Col. Peter Joe Klopotek, Custer. 111. < Dennis Mallou. Detroit. Mich. Thomas D. Maliory. Jewell. Texas. William H. Mansfield. Racine. Wis. John Midgett. Lowland. N. Car. J Rudolph John Mikulenka, Smithviile, Texas. Anthoney Morkus. Showdy. Russia. James R. Muckle. Steubenville, O. Emil. Neubauer. Martin, N. D. Cozmish Novitsky. Hudson. Mass. George S. Paul, Dixonville, Pa. Clarence L. Perry, New Waverly, Texas. Carl V. Peterson, Minneapolis. Minn. , Clement K. Porter. Rexburg. Idaho. ( Harry E. Purdtim,. Glencoe. Minn. Barton D. Robeson. Baring. Mo. Roman Rybinski. Elgin. Neb. Ralph \V. Shull. Montrose, 111. , Guy Smith. Summerfield. Okla. Chester Stevens. Nashville. Tenn. Oscar L Sykes. Derby. Vt. * ?1? D.-t-rftll Thnmac gllwood ! * AUUlpn 4%ucev? ? ? ,, Citv. Pa. William S. Tower. Greenfield. Mass. James H. Vanwinkle, Broughton, 11. J Charles Vanzile. Howe. Ind. George Whalen. Huntley. Mont. Clarence E. Wharton. Decatur. 111. William Weitner. Glencoe. Ohio. ' Leslie Williamson. Fort Collins. Col. Ben Wright. Guinea Mills, Va. ' Joseph Bolensky. South Amboy, X. J. Jan Bugeeda, New Cumberland, W. J Va. Joseph Caradonna. Stoughton. Mass. Loren Danfortb Daren, Jr., Endicott. , X. Y. : Joseph French. Chelmsford. Mass. Clancey Otho Greer. Urbana. 111. Roscoe R. Groff. Claremont. 111. James H. Hamilton. W. Haven, Conn. Adolph Hang. Dalton. Minn. William E. Hocken. Bingham. Utah. Richard L. Hurd, X. Chattanooga, Tenn. Jessie J. McAfee. Paige. Texas. Frederick McGowan, Lewiston. Mont. ' Pete Manaisian. Brookshire. Texas. ' Edgar Miller. Sapulpa. Okla. Albert Xicola. Pittsburgh. Pa. . Emil Petersen. Greenville. Mich. T Dnn-are rhitrlfMStnVTI. nivuaiu %/. * vu, ? ^ Mass. Emil E. Radtke. Sheboygan. "Wis. George C. Rautlienberg. Geneseo, 111. Bryan W. Rhea. Sumner. Iowa. William Schlim, Port Washington. . Wis. ; Walter Schneider, Milwaukee. Wis. Gregg E. Trotter. Belle Prairie, I1L , Foster T. Ward. Inez, Ky. Bert Watkins.- Manhattan, Kans. ] Joseph B. Wazny, Anbnrn. Mich. 1 John D. Weiting, Bloomington. 111. Earl Witcher. Melrern,' Kansas. 1 Wounded Slightly. i Lt. Walter R. Mayne. St. Louis, Mo. ! Missing in Action. 1 Corporals. John P. Hennessey. "El Reno. Okla. 1 Benjamin T. Meelcs, Pelzer. S. C. 1 Lercy Musselinan, Argenta, 111. 1 George B. Parkinson. Silesia, Mont Joseph D. Benway.' Burlington. Vt ' 1 Wagoner Harley Ogden, Belle Plaine, Kans. ! Privates. Hugo G. Allen, ML Cannel. 111. ; Carl F. Anderson. Bay City, Mich. William E. Andrews, Burlington. VL j Clarence L. Armstrong. Perry. Mich. Henry J. Beaudoin, St Epbrage, P. t, Canada. Joseph A. Betka, Ludington. Mich. Henry F. Boulanger, Fnllerton, N. Y. Alfred O. Brewer, Tuscola, m. Getie Brown,-Rector, Ark. Orel.) caiuu, uezroiu. mrcn. < Giovanni Cannone. Jeannette, Pa. -! Virgil Carroll. Indianapolis. Ind. Richard D. Casey, Clinton, N. Y. Nicholas Chris tow, S.- Lorain,' Ohio. James M. Jackson, Mason City, III. , Gerhard Johnson. Decorah, Iowa. James E. Lightbown, Whitinsville. ] Mass. i Oscar Lura. Mayville. N. D. j William V. Manson, Boston. Mass. < Lambert'B. Port. Caldwell. Mont. Alfred H. Sanderson. Sanger, Cal. Morgan E. Walker, Harlem. Mont. Arrin Westlund. Atwater. Minn. i John A. Winecld, Stevens JPoint, ' Wis. . ... ; Charles E. Woodbouse. Victory. Wis. ] Gus A. Ybarzabel. New Orleans. La. Albert V. Amyskefsky, Little Falls. : Mime Cart O. Anderson. Frescott. Wis. George W. Baggett. Main da, HL Howard: Braden. Macedonia, 121. Philip L. Brovold, Minneapolis. Minn Melville Cady. Freenlleid Center. Saratoga Co- N. T. Gas C. Carlson. White Park. Minn. | Harlow O. Clark, Winnebago, IllJohn R. Cobnm, Vandalla. 111. James Enrletta. Diamond, I1L ?I n.^l?..IH. TH I Claude Poller. S. Detroit. Mich. Robert C. Gibson. Quitman, Miss. Frink C. Gflbertson. St. Paul. Minn. Herman Gnlbranson. Dnlnth. Minn. 3roce Harmon. Mnncie. Ind. Homer W. Harrouf. Murpbysboro, [U. Bendik Hauan, Richmond Beach, Washington. Carl Hoffman. Hampdon. Conn. Charles O. Houghton, New Bedford, Mass. William J. Hrabak, Chicago, m. Harry D. Hoggins, Granbury. Texas. Harry D. Holbnrd, Colchester. Vt. Harry A. Johnson, Marshall. 111. Robert E. Johnson. Kye. Wisconsin. Frank O. Karr. Thomas, Okla. Rudolph C. Kittleson, Forest City, [owa. rheodore Kulers. Bloomington. Ind. John A. Ran cello. Avon. Minn. Fred W. Range, West Holyoke. Mass. . George Mclogan. Sac City, Iowa. Elmer Miller, Rensselaer, N. Y. Clifton N. Moffit, Chandler. Minn. Keal Morgan, St. Johnsburv. Vt. Max Nenbauer. Smithville. Minn. Thomas E. Nielson, Gillett. Ark. Herbert A. Niemann, Cedarburg,; Wis. Michael J. Oberst. Racine. Wis. I George W. Pilgrim. Ryndonville, Vt.. Frank Pondoff. Youngstown, O. MARINE CORPS CASUALTIES. Summary ot .casualties to date: Officers, deaths. 37; 'wounded. 60; nissing. 1. Total. 9S. Enlisted men, ieaths. 884; wounded. 1.S99; in hands >f enemy. 10; missing. 135. Total,; 1,928. Grand otal, 3.026. Previously Reported Missing in Ac-] tion. Sergeant Aay Anderson, Howe Ho;el. Akron. Ohio. Died of Wounds Received in Action. Corporals. William H. Bulman, Philadelphia, Pa. Roy H. Busch. Lowmoor, Va. Privates. William A. Hunter, Centreville. Mo. Frank Snider. Marquette. Mich. Wounded in Action (Severely). Private Edward Colberg, Deusthe Crair. Smigel Prov., Germany. Previously Reported Missing in Action. Private William H. Lenz. Gillian. Missouri. Returned to Duty With Organization, Previously Reported Miss' ing in Action. Private Wilfred Brunelle, Ware, Mass. THE MORNING LIST. The casualty list printed in the norning papers of today showed: Killed in action. 27; missing in ac- [ ion. 73; wounded severely. 61; died) jf wounds, 5; wounded, degree unde-i :ermined, 132; died of disease. 6. To-J :al. 304. West Virginians mentioned in the i norning list today are: Killed in action?Pvt. James J. Ar-1 jiropolos. Keyser. Wounded severely?Sergeant Paron I A. Van fleet. Petersburg; Pvt. Homer H. Milan. Charleston. Wounded, degree undetermined ? Corporal Peter Gordon. Martinsburg. Missing in action ? Pvts. Hershel Sanson. Higbcool; Samuel C. Terry, Blue'field; Wilson Wolford. Kincaid. theIailyIhort (Continued from Page Two) much ths same. Farnamtown was 3lower pay than ever and thread and day. What if she did charge a little more to cover the increase?if the ladies didn't pay till year after next that really didn't help, so except lor one or two stamps she conld make no promise. She would like to dispense with her one apprentice and save her small wage, but she was an odd little girl?daughter of a poor widow?and if Margaret didn't employ her goodness kr.owh who would: and then what would become of her? If there was only something she cccld do to earn a little extra every onec in a while?she had heard of people doing that. So had the doctor and he too. wished that in Faroamtown he might find some simple task to perform by which he might earn the little necessary to make his small subscription to government oans and thrift stamps. Now they had both told each other their little predicament and somehow they felt that there was sohmetning between them that did not exist between them and any one else in Faraamtown. The doctor rose and as he passed the kitchen door. hes sniEea svcr so slightly. Miss Marvret told him he smelied cherry jam. She'd Just been putting it up. that is why he had to pick ont the seams so late. r * J wlaa enwMw Q:IH tlC- BOlUtfU a^am w?. ?... then in a twinkling she stood beside FOR BRONCHITIS A Coal Miner Thinks There Is No Remedy Like Vinol. Belleville. 111.?T am a coal miner. I doctored for months for a chronic case at bronchitis with a terrible cough, sore chest, throat and longs so I could not- work.- I could get no j T Vinnl Tf rtnnnarl ! L vilCL UUUt X Uivu . ? ? ? ~*~?WW ?? i Day cough and built up my strength j ind I feel better in every way."?Anirew J. Gray. It is the healing, tissue building properties of fresh cod's livers aided by the strengthening blood building elements of tonic iron contained in Vlnol which makes it so successful in p-fercomlng chronic cough, colds, and bronchitis. Crane's drag store. Fairmont; Prescription Pharmacy. Mannlngton. and Iruggtsts everywhere. ! him -with a slice of her light, oatmeal war bread and a little saucer of fresh cherry Jam to be sampled. The* w.aw ltAwr TV - *u*i ??M uwn ii. tnr^ouu xiie uw tor said he bad some cherries going to waste on his place. He couldn't sell them and he couldn't eat them alL He smacked his lips over the sanjple and said he could well afford to pay a little to have his cherries converted into food for next winter. And that was how Miss Margaret made arrangements to earn her bit toward buying thrift stamps. It was very little, but the doctor felt he was not rash in spending it. Besides, he could send some of the Jars to his mother and brother to help provision them as well as himself. The doctor brought the baskets of cherries in stealthily and Margaret told none of her neighbors of the arrangement. And men one day when Margaret had to have some repairs made on her old house ?there was a leak in the roof that needed soldering and there were some loose drains and one of the frci.t stairs had grown old and sagged out cf place?the doctor asked her why. if she bad to pay so-ne one ror doing the work, he couldn't come and do I1, himself. "It isn't exactly surgery, but Tve always been fond of tinkering." he said. And that made it pv?rsible for the doctor to begin pay ments on the next bend. It was the last evening of the repairs on the sagging step, which t;;e doctor did by stealth to keep the sc cret from the neighbors, as Margaret had kept hers about the cherry Jam. Then, not with the greatest fluency, but with sufficient explicitness. the doctor told Margaret that they simply must unite their forces still farther. He didn't ask her to marry uiui. as he had intended to; he simply toM her that she had to. And Margaret's mind ran on. woman fashion, and predicted the buying of more stamps and more bonds. They co-i'd I'/e in one house and both ke.p ou with th*"'i work, and there wc i i l>e only one furnace to keep coaled, and that would make possible a real show of patriotism. And the plan might have worked had not the announcement been made the very day following that poor little Farnamtown had been chosen as the site for a new hospital and that Dr. Burton had been appointed one of the resident surgeons?ond that meant opportunity to do his bit as he had dreamed of doing it. and incidentally enough to make possible increased consignment to the brother and mother, and enough left besides lc> send to oblivion forever the symbols ef the "establishment" in Margaret's front parlor. i. Evening Chat ? ? Rev. Dr. Stoetxer preached a veryappropriate sermon yesterday morning on the subject of being right with God and conscience. In this day of big fighting for conscience, the subject was especially appealing. Ke said the reason Germany is wrong is because she wanted to found a nation on something which is not righteous. He said the reason Julius Caesar failed t?as because he wanted to rule the world with selfish Ideas in his mind, ideas to benefit no one but nimself. There can be no righteousness in something which has no blessings in it for mankind and without righteousness there comes failure. Destruction comes from separating righteousness and life. ? ? a*" J -v? /Itf icev. atoeczer taiKi-u v/u imcw u*4 ference separations; righteousness from life, holiness from happiness and love from service. Any of these separations -were sure to bring about discontent. People who iried to get along in life without doing right were bound to be miserable. Folks who thought they could have happiness without holiness were to be equally wretched. And service without love was even more impossible in that we could do nothing really worth while without love, nor could we love worthily without performing service; so either way FEEL BETTER AND BETTER TILL THE LAST DROP'S GONE That's Effect Nerv-Worth Hal on S. B. Kenesterine, of High Point Knob. There nover was a more enthusiastic Nerv-Worth user than this one, nor one offering better reasons for his praise. Mr. Kenesterine's letter was received by Marietta's NervWorth druggist; Will S. Richardson?A great big botI tie of good medicine that helps you from the first taste and keeps one feeling better and better until the last drop is gone?that's my idea of the goodness of Nerv-Worth. One bottle did me more good than I expected, yel I am going to take one more to make [ sure of myself. S. B. KENESTERIXi:, High Point Knob, W. Va. Nerv-Worth calms the nerves, whets I the appetite, adds flesh, aids diges I tion, rouses the liver, regulates the bowels, restores restful sleep; banishes sick and nervous headaches ang J other aches and pains, builds up ran| down systems. If it does not do this ! for you, .your dollar back at Crane's I drug store, Fairmont. Ask for NervWorth Laxative Tablets. Great foi stomach, liver and bowels, especially ! in connection with. Nerv-Worth, the liquid. 25c a box. Neighboring agents: H. J. Mathews & Co.. Mannington; W. P. Moran, Farmington; P. J. Yost, Fairview; Windsor Drug Co., and the Honaker Pharmacy. Monongab; Johnson's Pharmacy, Sh inns ton; Grant Graham. Belington; W. O. Davis, Philippl.?Adv. about, lore without service or service without love, neither were efficient without the other. X think Rev. Dr. Stoetzer touched a number of young hearts yesterday morning when he talked to them of ; discontent at home . He said many i! young peop:e ten xneir parents ana ; | hone folks were deliberately trying to I separate them from good times and ! really happy living because they ob[ jected to them having much they felt j was not good for them. The expresj sion "Be good and youll be awfully lonesome" seemed to imply that the I only way to be happy was to be bad I and after a lew years of dissatisfacI tion, they broke away from home j bounds and went aut to see life. Dr. I Stoetzer admitted that there was much j pleasure sometimes in sin. a joy which , very often got away with foiks, but j that sucli intensity of feeling, born of j unlovely things, was not to last but a J moment or two; and there was the re i mainder of one's life to live some way. The only permanent joy was to be had j through right living and clear consciences. Dr. StocUer said: "If you j want a joy in life for old age, keep ' your heart and mind clean.'" | I once talked to two women. One I of them was thoroughly pure and j sweet. The other had seen some of the forst sides of life. Side by side ! these women compared much like two i flowers, one fresh and beautiful, the | other faded and brown. They were ' - -?- ? ? aaII. i ooio me same uuc ui uiciu uua| ed of beautiful things: of the world J lull of birds and companionable trees | and gleaming lakes. The other talked ! of greed and dishonorable people and j lost ideals and raniy days. She saw J nothing in life very beautiful, she | laughed sarcastically at the other's : fine theories and she ooked bored and ! tired all the time. j The two women were friends. ! strange to say, and neither could well i have done without the other Such a | contrast between the two would be difficult to describe. The eyes of one > shone gloriously like lakes at sunset ; with restful shadows hovering near. The eyes of the other were like stagj nant pools . The voices of one was? | Do you know the difference when a ! master touches the violin strings ana j when a novice tries to play? Have | you listened impatiently to discords j and harshness and poorly blended | tones and shook your bead in agony! | The sharp, poor tones nelonged to the [ eyes that were stagnant pools but the i rich melody, the voice vibrating with ! tense beauty belonged to the woman whose life had been one of sweetness and charming simplicity.?whose days had been passed doing small, insignificent things perhaps. but things full of enjoyment. She could get much happiness out of a growing nlant or a thriving garden. She went into ecstasies over a sunset, a shawodv -oadway. a I little child, even a small .luffy chicken. She saw beauties every way she turn t p ct waterproof, spark proof am affect it. The beat of the , it to run. It is not affec smoke, etc. These qualities choice everywhere tor factories, vr, hotels, garages, farm jbniMfngs a In shingles, red or green,: residences. Ceriamrieed Roofing is gc according to thHcnw. v Sold by good det Certain-teed Products < OitSceaia the Principal Gtsei Umg^Ktsrvi ol Certmn-teei Paints?Varnishes.. J. L. HALL HA vocal ed and I have nensr Known her (A Sr?lJ| anything. In a pe^iimxsilc light. It is something ?o cannot. escmCf. J i the seeing lire as ?r. cn-e sryrgMM Too often trouble asd sarrov^eMH bet even these do not a black cmtain aal shut awaynutsftjjWgM the Joy "and appreciafloi oTdhis be.-, tifnl world. After a few dsjs of gri*v>K ing we find we see ores" more keea]?g! all the wonders about'nx' heart which has gone throagk ?a;?wM woods, finds goblins and black?. ahaitwpM hiding behind every tree. Nd jini'liBP through the dense foliage. No young. k| green grass grows on - the gKiuaiL l Snakes lurk in the underbrush and the hush of the" depths cornea aajftfiSwH that frightens. Slender crob?ed~"tafilM in court! ess numbers cross'and re rc before the eyes. A labyrinth ofcv. and a mass of cobwebs cut off ger view. And after. wM> as though there were nothing worth while. Rev. Dr. StoetxexSjMB right. Holiness and happinessugt?>liS9| in hand. Thasa two comrades fmffJH everything in life worth while! | Did yon notice the wonderful set last evening? The sky reaadhed exquisitely pink for a long, lioag^tlnwHE afterwards. It reminded one of**hhe rose garden so far away that on&|t* faint shapes could be seen.. PidyogsSB ever look so long at the cky; eurt^there I suddenly loomed up out. of "various |B moving, clonds, colors and. misty ? shapes, all manner of thlngs,i-pedple. I houses, trees, castles? I saw -'last '-"S night an immense roso garden-with*. - fence running around it. covered with I vines. Some one stood at. the.- fence I and leaned upon it. looking dowir at ^ \ me with eyes that seemed u ( everything is running smoothJy* > here, things down there ought >t*r [ all right.** No doubt .you will. have an lmposstDie nnagirmno?.;?wvj? next time yon think aboot it.;.Jnst 1 I watch the sky yonraelC for an' honrrOt ^ J two. The best way to do' it is "froma* couch close to the wintidw'wbef^yoBjla can watch comfortably. If rmnotinfa.^j ies to tell about what you saw. Thecg 1 this suggestion. Don't try to keej M your eyes wide open. . . /'[ "v: MEN REGISTER SEPT. Every man 18-to 46 years of;ageM& except those already registered. .OT'.irsS service, most register for the selccixvi^a service draft on Sept.'12. " ' - vjj ?II I U I -I - tea and granny. . . ^ astcrags and asphalt areiiaij e useless for warpriig^^^ orkers, conserving man sun cannotmelt it or it makes an artistic sc&f foe I taranteed 5,10 or 15 JW9? 9 tiers, eceryvohtrem Corporation J * ' m t of America K ?Roofing sSPQHH mrnarnimammimvi RDWARE CO* . "J9 Agents. > >- " M - v ,-*:: v.; . . v..' ./.%" . .* ' ? VJ"5?J?-?255sii&SK