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Ceredo advance. [volume] (Ceredo, W. Va.) 1885-1939, June 17, 1908, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092392/1908-06-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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W'Cfreix ) Adyanc 1m
"■. Ma t ^ < "*V >'V *V
Ifl Golden Opportunity |
Millinery Department I
jt To get your New Mid-Summer Dress
3 Hat at a price equally as attractive as 3
3 is our reputation for pretty millinery, jn
S With our four Expert Trimmers u
g working early and late we are in a po- u
5 sition to supply the most critical taste g
g with a creation in headwear that for §
3 beauty and style cannot be duplicated g
. 3 anywhere else. *
g As a further attraction we are going $
g to make the prices so very low you can- $
* not resist the temptation to buy. 3
I As an inducement to come to us we g
are going to give g
our regular prices on all millinery. 3
That means a 83.00 Hat for 82.25; a 3
84.00 Hat for 83.00; a 85.00 Hat for 8
83.75 and a 86.00 Hat for 84.50, etc. • g
A Job Lot Ladies' Wash Embroid- §
eries and Lace Collars in our new Dry g
Goods Dept., worth 15c to 35c g
each, while they last only . . IOC g
© ®w|tal *60 000.00. Surplus SIO,000.00. «
|G. W. Gunnell, Pres.
'Ernest Meek, Cashier. ^gj
r mm tot
j A. Mimk.
Ernebt Mkfk.
11 Du. A. P. Banfield. - '
G. W. Gunnell. Tt !
We a re in a portion to look af- 5
ter Way no county customers ™
with care and dinpateh.
f*) You Are Invited to Open An Account In Person or by Mall.
5 ftHIHnery •• Emporium.
g At, this \fillinery Emporium you
will find the latest Parisian styles and
jR priced at the lowest possible figure.
$R These Hats and Bonnets are made
pjj to tit, while the material used in their
g -7/ construction guarantees a durability
| ([£) not to be secured in reasonably priced
iR V. hats at other stores.
A Call and examine these goods and see
g it they are not the acme of style and
g _beauty. _
1 Mrs. I. !>. WATTS,
2 Main Street, CEREIM), VV. VA.
Bives M. C. Ghurch Three o! Us
Bishops—Others Located m
the State.
West Virginia took a lively inter
est in the recent election of bishops
of the M K church at Baltimore,
and it was well founded, as three of
the bishops, being twenty all told,
are natives of West Virginia. A
fourth lived iu the state for several
Bishop Joha W. Hamilton was
born at Weston, Lewis county, and
bis name is revered throughout the
Of others elected, Dr. W.^ F.
Anderson is a native of Morgantown
and has a brother and a sister living
in Monongalia county at this time.
He has made a great record as re
ording secretary of the board of ed
ucation of the church.
Dr. Edward H. Hughes, another
elected at this meeting, was born
and grew to manhood at Mounds
ville, and is one ot the most dis
tinguished men of his denomination.
He is now president of DePaw
university, iu Indiana.
Another ot those recently elected
is I)r. C. W. Smith, whom, while
he was born in Favelte county,
Pa., is more of West Virginia
than that state, since his father,
Rev. Wesley Smith, was for many
years a pastor in this state.
It is quite remarkable that, of
the twenty bishops of the world in
ho great a denomination, should
have one-tifth of their number from
so small a state and so new a
state as West Virginia, the “Great
Mountain State.”
ft Gomplete Newspaper.
The only modern Daily and Sun
day between New York and Chtca
go, Tiik Pittsburgh Gazbttb
Timkr—Largest Circulation Da ly
—Largest Circulation Sunday. Di
rect wire service from all parts of
the world—unexcelled in
Financial, Sporting, Local, For
eign, Theatrical, Fashion, Mining,
River and Railroad News.
Carrying a larger force of writ
ers than any other Pittsburgh news
Our plant is always open to
visitors for inspection. Come see
the workings of an up-to-date
newspaper. Presses running from
11:30 a. m. until 5 00 p. in. and
Irom 2:00 a. in. until 5:00 a m
Color Presses run on Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday of each
SuKSCRiltR Today and get the
best. See your news dealer or ad
dress Circulation Department,
Tiik Gazbttb Timbh,
i ittsburgh, Pa.
Educational A&fcoclatfon Meetlno.
I be thirty eighth annual session
of the West Virginia Educational
association will be held at Elkins
on June 18 and 19.
Following are officers of the asso
President — Frank B. Trotter,
Secretary—Ashby J. Wilkinson,
'Treasurer—Morris P. Hhawkey,
Vice Presidents—H. B. Work,
Wheeling; George S. Arnold, Burl
ington ; George W. Conley, Mont
gomery ; John C. Shaw, Glenville;
Charles L. Wilson, Huntington.
Program Committee—Frank B.
Trotter, Ashby J. Wilkinson, Jos.
Hosier and A. F. Shroyer.
—■ -■ — »
Weak women shonld try Dr. .Shoop’s
Night Cure. These soothing, healing,
antiseptic suppositories go direct to the
leat of these weaknesses. My “Book
No. 4 For Women ’ contain i many val
uable hints to women, and it is free.
Ask Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis., to mail it.
Ask the doctor in strictest confidence
any questions yon wish answered. Dr.
Shoop’s Night Cure is sold by R. Ney
Next Sunday evening Children’s
Day exercises will be held at the
Congregational church.
Governor Willson Issues Pardon
to Powers and Jim Howard,
Two Noted Prisoners.
“I shall join my little family at
home.’’—James Howard.
“I will first g-» to Bar boars ville to see
mother." - Caleb Powers.
The above sentences were uttered by
two of Kentucky’s moat noted prisoners
last Saturday—two men who had looked
through dark prison bars since 190 *, each
praying that the morrow might be a
brighter day; a day when Kentucky civ
ilisation might open its eyes and believe
their inuooenoe. After years of confine
ment and legal battles of world renown
Oov. Augustus Willson hearkened to the
prayers from the dismal cells; thought of
that old grayhaired mother sitting in the
mountain cabin* yearning for her son ;
thought of the supplications that were
being offered to Him daily by a kind in
valid wife and loving children for the re
turn of the husband and father; gave
heed to petitions of half a million people
representing all trades and callings; lis
tened to the appeals of Jnstice and the
(ioddess of Liberty, and with one strode
of the pen caused the creaking iron doors
of the prison to part, thus permitting two
whohadlteen sentenced to the scaffold
to a^ain breathe the balmy air under the
American Eagle protected by that old
monument of glory, the Stars and
Oil January lo, 11>oo, Gov. Wm. Go
bel was shot us he was entering the state
house at Frankfort, Ky. Two months
later Caleb Powers was arrested, charg
ed with complicity in the murder. He
was placed on trial July 15 of the same
year and convicted In February of the
following yeur ho was granted a new
hearing, and in November was sentenced
to life imprisonment. In September,
1Bo2, his conviction was again reversed.
The third trial began August 3, 19o3, and
on the 24th of that month he was again
convicted and sentenced to death He
successfully fonght the carrying out of
this s ‘iitenco for nearly four years, when
on February 20, Hto7, a new trial began,
but was adjourned on account of objec
tions raised to the presiding judge.
Powers was once more brought beforo
judge and jury on Novenber lo, last,
and on the 4th of January the jury fail
ed to agree. He was again remanded to
prison and remained in durance vile un
til the 13th inst. when he and his com
patriot, James B. Howard, wero pardon
ed by Governor Willson.
James B. Howard, who was pardoned
with Powers, was a noted feudist of Olay
county. He was accused in confessions
ly Henry E. Youtsey of taking part in
tlie actual assassination, and the possi
ble connection of Youtsey and Howard
with the case have been the occasion of I
many conflicting statements in the
shape of newspajs-r interviews, affidavits
in the various trials and appeals on be
half of different persons who hud been
in some way implicated in the vanons
trials. Youtsey, who was stenographer
and private secretary to Governor Tay
lor, said that Powers gave him the office
key and his testimony in the case hns
been one of the most bitterly assailed
points in the case against Powers.
•'Health Coffee” Is really tho
closest (>)ffoe Imitation ever yet pro- I
dared. This clever Coff«;a Substitute
wa« recently pnxluced by Dr. Hhoop of
Uaoine Wis. Not a grain of real Coffee
in it either. Dr. Bhoop’s Health Coffee
is made from pnre toasted grains, with
malt, nuts. etc. Really it won Id fool an
expert—who might drink it for Coffee.
No 2o or 80 minnte* tedious boiling.
•‘Made in a minnte” says the doctor.
Bold by R. Ney Williams.
— --—■—
For the Gampaion.
The Daily Register, except Sun
day, will be sent from now until af
ter the election Nov. 7, to any ad
dress outside of the city of Wheel
ing for $1.00, payable in advance.
This is a specially low campaign
rate for the Daily Register and ev
ery reader of this paper wishing to
keep thoroughly posted on stale and
rational politics should send in bis
name and money immediately.
The Weekly Register will be
sent from now until after the elec
tion Nov. 7, for 25 cents, payable
in advance. Address,
Circulation Dept.,
Wheeling, W. Va.
Although we have recently dropped a
number of names from our subscription
list, on account of non-payment of inh
scription, we have been adding a great
many new names to our list, which come
to us unsolicited. In one day recently
we received a dozen new subscribers.
Let the good work continue.
For Awhile It Was A Livetu Gonven
tlon-Scherr Oeleoates Were
Seated—Smith Nominated
And Instructed to Vote
tor N. B. Scon
forU. S. Sen
There was a uotable content at
Huntiugtou last Wednesday aud
Thursday whioh for a time bid
fair to eclipse auythiug iu the
political line that has so far beeu
pulled off during this great oou
test iu West Virginia. Wednes
day was the day set for uomiuat
iug the republican candidate for
state senator to represent the
Fifth senatorial district, compos
ed of the oouuties of Cabell, Lin
aud Putnam. It soon booame
evident after the delegates from
the three oounties had gathered at
Cabell county’s oourt house that
there would be lively times be
fore a uomination was made.
The principal element of disturb
ance was the Cabell county
Scherr-Swisher contest, there be
ing two sets of delegates to the
Senatorial convention'. The Swish
er delegates had won before the
executive committee, but the
Scherr people, led by Hon. John
T. Graham, carried the fight to
the floor of the convention aud
succeeded iu getting the solid
votes of the Lincoln aud Putnam
delegations in favor of their
delegation and by the terms of a
resolution they were empowered
to sit iu the convention aud oast
half of Cabell’s vote. When
Chairman Douglass called the
convention to order he named E.
E. Williams as temporary chair
man. The Sherr people moved to
substitute Johu W. Perry. After
a confused battle covering more
than an hour, Perry won the
chairmanship by asmall majority.
Williams, however, refused to
relinquish the chair aud for a
time it looked as though two
nominations would be made.
Finally the 8wisher delegation,
headed by Elliot Northoott, Frank
Tyree, W. F. Hite and others
adjourned until 10 o’clock Thurs
day morning and left the room.
The Scherr followers remained
and perfected their organization,
but finally agreed to adjourn un
til Thursday morning before tak
ing up the nomination of a can -
didate for state senator.
The Swisher people favored
C. L. Ritter, who is a close per
sonal friend of Isaac T. Mann,
and it is said if eleoted senator
would favor Manu for U. 8.
senator. The Scherr men and
temperance element wauted D. 8.
Smith, for several terms one of
Cabell county’s representatives in
the house of delegates.
The convention was called to
order by Chairman Perry prompt
ly at 10 o’clock on Thursday
morning when it was soon dis
covered that harmony with a
capital H would have full sway.
The Hwisaer followers finding
that they were out generated and
in minority gracefully agreed to
Smith’s nomination and he was
declared the republican candidate
for state seuator of the Fifth
district by acclamation.
The convention adopted a
resolution favoring the submis
sion of the prohibition question to
a vote of the people. Senator
Scott was indorsed and the nomi
nee instructed to vote for his re
election. D. B. Smith, the
senatorial nominee, is a pro-'
nounced prohibition advocate.
Primaries Were Overwhelminalu Tor
tne State Auditor for Governor*
Other Results of Prlmaru.
_________ *
8t. Marys, W. Va., June 9.—
As a rsault of tho largely attended
primary election held in this ooun*
ty today by the Bepubltoaoa, Hon.
Arnold C. Soherr, state auditor*
who is a candidate for the guber*
natorial nomination, will ro>
oeivo the entire eight votes of tho
delegates from Pleasanta county.
There was a large turnout for the
primary election and a great deal
of interest was manifested in the
result by tho pooplo. The result
was overwhelmingly in favor of
Mr. Schorr.
Other results of tho primary
election show that J. 8. Darat, for
stale auditor; Mont Topping, for
secretary of state; William (*.
Conley, for attorney general;
I homas C. Miller, for state super*
inlendenl of schools, and Newton
Odgon, for state treasurer, received
tho largest number of votes end
will receive the support of the
delegation from this county for the
respective offices for whioh they
are running.
A Gard of Thanks.
Dickson, W. Va., June 12, 1008.
—Death lias invaded our home in
“Consumption's ghastly form” and
has taken from us our son, Home
Cleveland Harless, who died June
5, 1008, aged 21 yearn, 4 months
and 11 days.
Home was baptized and professed
faith in Christ about six months
ago. He united with the Christian
church at Tick liidge, Ohio, where
hia remains were buried June 8.
Throughout his long illness he was
patient and boro his great suffering
with true Christian fortitude. In
the loss of our son we feel that our
loss is bis infinite gain, and humbly
bow to Ills will who doeth all
things well.
We wi*h to express our thanks to
our kind friends and neighbors who
have ministered to us so graciously
in good acts and words of consola
tion during our affliction and sor
Again thanking you, one and all,
we remain
Yours truly,
Wm. Harless,
Cora Haklkhm.
I AND FOR SALE.—8« acres of good
J farming land, situate about 5 miles
south of Oeredo, W. Va. One-half of
land has been cleared and |>o*sewdon
will be given on day of sale. For price
and other information call at this office.
The Cincinnati Post
daily until January 1, 1909,
The Epitomist
monthly 1 year,
The Ceredo Advance
weekly 1 year
All Three $2.00
We have arranged with the pub
1 inhere of The Cincinnati Poat for
this special campaign offer.
This is the greatest and best of
fer msde by any newspaper.
T he Post is so independent dai
lv, and publishes all the news.
You receive The Post (daily) un
til January 1, 1909, The Kpito
mist (monthly), a splendid farm
paper 1 year and this paper (week
ly) 1 year
All Three $2.00
Subscribe for this today and be
furnished with good reading mat
ter during the Presidential oam~
> Waft. 3- y > K£Li52i ' 1

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