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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, October 25, 1918, Image 8

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Hefciliblican Publicity AssoRation
Issues a State- ?
. ? ment. ^
Sfe..?.-- > - ----r .. -
" .^jiiiiWle*n Publicity 'Association.
- * ' ^through lt? president. Eon. Jonathan
' . Boptpo. Jr, today gave out the followlog
statement from Its Washington
. "The paramount problem before the
, / "American people Is the prosecution of
IE:-.. " the -war until terms of peace have
jpf . 'been, dictated by the United States
And her allies. The war most go on
Kjf.' ' - until the Hun has been completely conqnered,
duly punished, and compelled
/ ' to make" reparation. Thus only can
. he be autgdently civilized to respect
atfon by tie Senate. These and other
Instances of the overthrow of the well
f!." : established limitations opon Federal
Ev _ authority are as widely known as they
E. are serions In their effect upon popular
Rrgovernment. Return to government
B?'.; by law will be accomplished only by
-/ the insistence of an intelligent and
courageous people guided by courageR;.
ous and aggressive leaders.
"Both the preservation of national
. Independence, and the re-establish:
meat of popular government are more
important than solution of economic
problems, but the latter need not be
' neglected while we are attaining the
' former. The promotion of home proSfc&y
duction of all the essentials of eco '
nomic Independence should he assured
'V through adequate import tariffs; fair
lig'-'.' profits from agricultural production
tnust he made reasonably certain or
Rx-io-uie-iauu inuveuieut can- j
sed; the ancient command >
shalt thon labor" must be en- i
time of peace as in time of |
tor that six days ot -work the
lost be assured a decent livimself
and family. We must
th military and Industrial
universal, so that every perbe
able to perform useful
peace and defend the nation
nd ve must safeguard every
gainst suffering from want In .
We must keep the flag of
lean merchant marine on. the
ps;' maintain the United
a creditor nation; perpetuiduated
income and inheritthat
will prevent nndue acns
of wealth; construct nat
local highways suited to the
of the traffic they bear; exrvelopment
of water power.
Lent of waterways and re-1
. of waste land3g continue
e our national parks and othplaygrounds.
and make the
l educational system thorsse
three great tasks?the
it the war, the restoration ot
nt by iaw, and the reconof
peace industries?greats
will be most quickly atplaclng
both houses of Con
he control of the Republican >
Ich has been, during all its >
.the leader in upholding nanor,
defending constitution- 1
I in the future human and International
"Second In Importance to the pres-x
ervation of our position among the independent
nations of the earth is the
preservation of the ancient landmarks
of onr republican form' of government
?three separate and distinct branch-;
' es, the legislative making the laws. :
the executive administering the laws
and . the judicial trying contraversies
' arising under the laws?each diligent;
- ' ly pursuing its own allotted work free
from the dictation of any other?in
r ' short, restoration of government by
law instead of government by men.
"Having demonstrated their mas
tery over dictators both abroad and at
-' home, the American people can turn
their attention to the minor problem
of establishment of sound economic
policies which encourage individual
Initiative, maintain opportunities for
Individual accomplishment, and preserve
the Individual right to the just
rewards of individual effort, thus stim<
ulating endeavor and accelerating
' | "Those three general statements of i
' national Issues may be more specifically
"The winning of the war calls for
the united effort of all?the utilization
of the knowledge, ability and experii
ence of all. regardless of party or of
personal likes or dislikes. It calls for
personal sacrifice .for the subordination
of personal interest to the general
B. ana lor uie ourying 01 uiusc
les and animosities which tend j
cen the nation at a time when <
: need for united strength. The |
; of the war cal'.s for economy
t. economy of materials, econhuman
labor. Waste of time.
>f resources, waste of effort, is
yal of the nation, whether due
lines? or neglect. Trcmpt and
e utilization of all the nation's |
h has been and still is a first
isting upon those entrusted
e powers of government,
t American government has
hanged since this country enle
war. is too evident to require
ion. Whether recerrary or not,
dinary powers have been granthe
executive and in some inhave
beeii assumed where not
Iy bestowed by law. Adminisofficers
have been appointed
rge power over industry, and
fficers have made rules which
[minister with all the force of
ifer charges against offenders,
adgment and impose penalties.,
the fines in the treasuries of
iy conducted organizations,
is innocent of any wrong are
1 by the military authorities
. warrant, private business is
without authority of law and
; redress, freedom of the press
Iged. the executive attempts to
members of the legislative
of government, personal reptives
of the executive are sent
ien countries without confirm
" V - '3
i -
Death of Miss Mary Morris.
Miss Mary Morris, aged seventyleven
years, died Thursday morning
it three o'clock at the home of her
lephew, William Morris, near Anita
Hiss Morris had been HI only a few
lays her death being caused by pneunonla.
She was the last surviving
nember of the Reese Morris family
ind was highly respected and loved by
ill who knew her. Funeral services
nil be held Saturday at ML Pisgah
iburch. Monongalia county and Interment
made In the Pisgah cemetery.
Several relatives from here will go
lown for the funeraL
Family Arrive.
^?-1 Vera
Wl p. y>n<tr^ca c<uuj auu wu ? ??. ?
arrived here from Brandon, Vermont,
and joined her hnsband. Rev. Charles
Eddy, the new pastor of the Palatine
Baptist church. They have taken up
their residence in Leona Court.
Returned Here.
Luther Boston, who was in a soldiers'
cantonment at Chillicothe, O..
for several months, has been transferred
here to assist in the work of
the draft board. Mr. Boston's many
friends in the city are giving him a
hearty welcome.
Motored Here.
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Spears motored
here from Elkins and spent the week
end with Mr. and Mrs. Edward Donahoe.
In France.
Mrs. D. W. Toothman. or Reeves
avenue, has received official information
that her son, Lawrence Toothman.
has arrived safely over seas. Mr.
Toothman has been in the service for
some time and was a member of the
113th Ammunition train before going
Wilt Visit Husband.
Mrs. A. G. Springer, who has beer,
spending a few weeks at her home
near Buckhannon. arrived here yesterday
and left on the evening train for
Newport News, to visit her husband
Full winter weight chc
effects?brown heathe
All high grade virgi
shrunk. Look well a
We tailor these high
individual order to
proportions and to 1
Come in now and get
quality woolens.
The United Wt
Main Street, Corner
, (At the
I ".TUEttE/ W#
ft GoTTA B16
. ATVA-.
of the liiplsu construction there.
New* from HusbandMrs.
Watson, of Front street, has
received word that her hnnhand. G. E.
Watson, chief mechanic of Company
C. 113th Ammunition train, has made
a safe arrival in France.
Personals. \
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Goodnight, of J
Morgan town, spent Thursday In the
city. i
Miss Elizabeth Jones, daughter of;
Mr. and Mrs. Gny Jones, of Front
street, is ill of typhoid fever.
Mrs. J. If. Gasklns. of Market street,
has been Quite ill the past few days.
Mrs. Joseph DeWItt and Mrs.
Howard Rice, of Morgantown avenue,
spent Thursday at Clarksburg.
Mrs. Dorsey fopie spent uie u;
yesterday at the Hughes mine near
Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Malone, of
Cochrane street, axe moving to apartments
In Fairmont avenue.
Mrs. Brown and twin sons, of Toledo.
O., are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
William Keener, in Morgantown avenue.
|3 Bjr nslns Hero Jin Ftaado Hair Drerrfnc. B
M which la delightfully perfumed and rraliy H
P?2?*t!oo mad? for producing
beautiful. sere, silhj. straight. Xoaz Cur?r I
8 hair?Just tb? Mad you want. Herolia I
m foods the scalp and makes kinky, sappy
B *hort. stubborn hair so acre, lone and ius
9 S?1ff-^teir0^LCan,<!35!Jyehandla ** an* I
U 5*1 1x1 atyle. It Is jour natural
D tlrht to baro lino, lovely hair, and Herolln
I SSftffi.So'SSSfc ?rt&?3?f2S* I
I Tt makes short hair stow Ions snd beantl- I 1
ful. stops ltriiins scalp and dandruff.
1 25 cents ^ I
I HeroIIn Med. Co., Atlanta, Ga. I
A ^FNTQ Bo jour own man or woman.
M AutiUd We make yon a liberal offer? H
wf *nd shew yon how to make money fast. B
i 1 .. v.1 ? ?'?5*
MAnr ror/r ^
;viots in typical Scotch
r and slate shades.
in wool and London
ad wear well.
class fabrics to your
fit your physical
larmcnize with your
first choice c-f these
tolen Mills Co.
5^, .Resident
' Cleveland Avenue1
"'J vtsm-t
-VoU GtE? TM 6
ill The C(
'i-M i - r?T?T TT7\ 7TT PKT \
jjjj IAJ lJJUUXjj ;Y Jfr/ - XX X UH- 1
V ^! Ideals in life art! business are^f
1 rDS ij '
' > . | potent things. W* are at war fc
jjvsqfl '
!ig|lj ideals of liberty and democracy
i Can any man doubt the fore
l | of those ideals, or fail to see wha
:U ' they have done for America sine
3 she entered the war?in weldin
j ?
J| our people together; in giving lif
| yg| j a loftier meaning and purpose; i
< wiping out class distinctions, rac
$?yj and religious differences; in teacl
jy s: ing us all to live up to the bes
ifc . that is in us?
? -.' <:
?r M * #
i As for American businesj
there will be a new era after th
war. We should all be preparin
for it now.
When that stamp "Mad
in America" goes out over th
1 world, the Government shoul
see that it represents merchandis
of honest merit?our worthies
and best. Otherwise it will b
v traded upon by makers of chea
\'t. and inferior goods: it will mi:
; L^-y" represent the spirit of America
: Tour Kuppenheimer Merchant
both Militv
of peculiar advantage to you ri)
!f i|
Makers of Civiliaj
s Specialty rf Fr'-'-.zcl Sizes end the *
1 ?.
I o
I 'Copimghl, isa.'
HT ^HL V0U2E A SWART UD-"| I ^ - \~T
GoT ----- I. Cf^U-w Uou) DO ) Vs
TfljL it W40W Ask MErJ^ri
STAMPS~ fil^I-^AJ^R..* . EASY -y
ONNASO _ >\r^?|SOMfcl HIM JT
W "NTE* DotoqUW
BouJ ) I <-?"
PSff^^^^ii iKnih ? 't 1
SSqS^^ ^ IHg
y bu&filsSs ahd of AnSe&can labor. IraB I
ir America must maintain her
t. quality standards in the eyes of jt Km
e the world. She must proclaim at |
it home and abroad the undoubted
e economy of buying the best. J 9|ff r p
g More American merchants j 8 ff\ ;
"e right now should put behind them wgg*.
a the tepaptation of "seeming cheap- aft ,;
v In the present difficult condi' s 1 ?g|
it tions, with high costs and short' jj ||j
age of materials, it is plainer than
ever that the only true .economy 1 jKI ^
5, is in buying worthy goods. /% (mm
e The House of Ki^ppenheimer J
g for three generations has held to | |)K
its belief in quality. As one of the Ifiafr
le very foremost clothing concerns ?1 Sofa rfl
e in the world, it has an organiza* if/lfll " H
d tion and buying power surpassed - '^1
e by none; and it places these at the [rg f
>t service of all who believe that this j jfY'^
e is the time to hold high the banner
p of quality?to maintain standards I p J
5' ?and to build for future trade | Jg |: ; J
n and confidence. J |. 51
represents a T^atiorul clothes'service, 1 jfl
\ry and Civilian, j ^
%ht now while present stocks are intact I *|a | I
a and Military Clothes | ? ?
'Foreword" Model, originated by this House ? rft * ' ivfi
, Are Sold In Fairmont by I
tag J
a I
\?V- ? ^ ??b} \
" *a^fc? ^==?-"^< ~^?jH

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