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Ceredo advance. [volume] (Ceredo, W. Va.) 1885-1939, October 11, 1911, Image 5

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The Ceredo Advance.
Knbaicd ab iba poat-offlea at Carado, W. Va.
aa aaaoodalaaamattar.
Phone No. 55-12.
dWPatron* of tbla paper will piaaaeaand
to tbla office notice* of tbeirf rlend* TlaltiBr
bora or elsewhere.—Ed. 1
Mrs. Van Perdue is ou the sick
Miss Oilie Hensley is visiting at
W ayne.
Found — Small pig. Call on
Gko. Stratton.
Miss Garnet Davis was a Gate
City visitor Saturday.
Mrs. B. F. Adams of Kenova
was a recent Ceredo visitor.
Ansel Siuith__of Dickson spent
last Friday here with relatives.
Mrs. V. G. Buchanan has re
turned from a visit at 'Bluefield.
Bernie Ketchum ol Wayne was
here Sunday en route to Hunting
Mrs. Chas. Davis and Miss Gai
net Davis spent Sunday at Dick
Mrs. L. L. Wayland of Hartford
City spent Suuday here with rela
Little Ruth Wechsler attended a
birthday party at Catletteburg Sat
'1 he Shoals letter arrived too
late for this issue. It will appear
next week.
Mayor K. II. Smith has returned
lrcm a business trip up the line ol
the N. & W.
Mrs. C. M. Porter and Miss
Lena Davis called on Kenova
friends Saturday.
Mrs. Wiley Irons of Kenova, R
F. I). No. 1, was a Ceredo visitor
last Wednesday.
Mrs. Elizabeth Frazier has re
turned from a month’s visit with
relatives at Cincinnati.
Mrs. G. \V. Plummer and Mrs.
.John Eves of Huntington visited
friends here last Friday.
Hetman Gieske has accepted a
position in the ofliqe of Bradstreet
&> Co. at II uutington.
Mrs, S. 11. East and little daugh
ter, Gladys, spent Monday at
Normal, Ky., with relatives.
Mrs. \V. C. Waskie and daugh
ter ot Kenova were calling on
friends here one day last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Wendell uieinhart
and little daughter of Ashland.
Ky., spent Sunday here with Capt.
and Mrs. Frank Mott.
Prof. T. II. W inters was given
the Entered Apprentice degree in
Masonry by Ceredo Lodge, No. 32,
last Friday eveuing.
John Moran of Catlettsburg was
the guest of his grand parents,
Rev. and Mrs. B. S. Akers, the
latter part of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Queen aged
87 and 85 respectively, were bap
tized near their home at Queens
Ridge last Sunday by Rev. Arnold
Rev. B. S. Akera was called to
Queens Ridge last Sunday to preach
a funeral. Rev. T. Cole filled
Rev. Akers’ appointment at the
Baptist church.
Mrs. Elizabeth Grothe who has
been the guest of relatives and
friends in this community for some
time, returned to her home in
Karsas last week.
nev. ii r. Newell has been
assigned to the pastorate of the Ce
redo and Kenova M. K. churches.
Hev. K. F. Connolly has been
transferred to the Hamlin church.
John C. Linthicum of the W.
Va. Schools for the Deaf and
Blind at Romney, was here Tues
day and escorted a number of stu
dents from various parts of the
county to that institution.
Judge W. W. Marcum and
Wayne P. Ferguson attended the
annual meeting of the West Vir.
ginia Division Confederate Veter
ans at Hinton last week. Mr.
Ferguson was elected brigadier
general of the Second brigade.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wood of
Boston, Mass., are geests of Mrs.
Wood’s parents, Capt. and Mrs.
Frank Mott. They came by way
of Richmond, Va., at which place
Mr. Wood read an interesting
paper before tho National A"
lion of wholesale paiot dealc
Read every line in the page ad.
of Woods in this issue. Great
bargains are offered in clothing,
shoes, groceries, etc. The big sale
starts tomorrow morning promptly
at the seven-thirty tap of the
Huntington clock. Join the crowds
in the merry chase to the bargain
Cupid’s Work.
Although the Ceredo school*
hove been in operation scarcely a
month, *1111 little Dan Cupid ha*
commenced sbootiDg bia arrow*.
The fir*t young lady to be cap
tim'd by the God of Love tbia year
waa Mia* Grace Copley, a student
of the high school.
On Monday evening October 9,
1911, Misa Copley and Mr. Henry
Cyrus, Jr., repaired themselve* to
Cmilettsburg, Ky., where they en
listed in (lyroeu’s array, Kev. C.
A. Slaughter, performing the cere
mony that joined them together a* :
man aud wife.
The wedding waa a complete
surprise to their many friend* in
this vicinity, a* only a few rela.
live* were aware of the fact that
they were contemplating embark
tug upou the matrimonial sea.
Mrs. Cyrus is the daughter of
Mr. and Mr*. Nicholas Copley and
is a charming and accomplished
young lady, whose frieud* are num
bered by the score.
Mr. Cyrus is the son of Albert
Cyrus aud is a sober and indus
trious young gentleman, who bids
fair to make his mark in this great,
wide world. He holds a lucrative
position with the Tri-State Whole
sale Grocery company and is one
of that firm’s most valued employes.
We venture to predict and assert
that the happy young couple will
have many years ot success and
prosperity as together they walk
band iu hand down life’s pathway.
There is more Catarrh in this section of the
country than all other diseases put together,
and until the last few years was supjwised to be
incurable. For a treat many years doctors
pronounced it a local disease and prescribed
local remedies, and by constantly failiup to
, cure with local treatment, pronounced it in
curable. Science lias proven catarrh to be a
constitutional disease anil therefore requires
constitutional treatment. Hall’s Catarrh Cure,
manufactures b> F. J. Cheney & Co , Toledo,
Ohio, is the only constitutional cure on the
markei It is taken internally iu doses from 10
drops toa teaspoonful. It nets directly on the
blood and mucous surfaces of the system.
They offer one hundred dollars for ant case it
fails to cure. Send far circulars and testi
Address; F. J. Chunky ,v Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by Urutfirists, 75c.
Take flail's Family Pills for constipation.
Sheri IPs Not ice.
To All Whom It May Concern:
You w ill lake noiice that I will,
on ihe 20th day of October, 1911,
be at J. M. Ply male’s Store, an 1 on
t le 21st (lay of October, 1011, be
at C. C, Watt’s Store, in tbe Dis
trict of Ceredo, for tbe purpose o'
receiving taxes due by the people
residing or paying taxes in said
district, and that I will make a dis
count ol two and one-half per cent,
to all such persons as shall pay
tht ir taxes on or before the last day
of November, 1911, and not other
After January 1, 1912, 10 per
cent, interest will be charged on all
ta> es not paid before that time.
Sam .J. Crum,
Sheriff Wayne Co., W. Va.
-- .
Lot 37$x 150 on which is a good
two-story frame dwelling contain
ing eight rooms, situate on Pine
street, between 10th and 11th
streets, Kenova, W. Va. Gas for
lire and light all through house;
water in kitchen; good cellar, cis
tern, barn and wash house. Tbis
is really desirable property and tbe
price is reasonable. For particu
lars call on f\ T. McDougal, Cere
do, W. Va.
The Palace Hotel.
The Palace Hotel, corner Sixth
and Vine streets, Cincinnati, Ohio,
has lost none of its popularity. It
has long been the hotel for West
Virginians who visit the ‘’Queen
City,” and is likely to continue to
be aa long as Mr. j^ee is in charge.
He is gentlemanly and polite to all
an I when one once stops at the
Palace he is sure to return there
when occasion presents itself.
Kates, European plan, $1.00 and
up; American plan, $2 50 to $3 00.
—-♦ -—
Rone Cream Lotion
i For chapped, rough skin. Nothing
is finer than the old reliable Rose
Cream Lotion made by Wild <fc Bo
ette. Use it freely night and morn
ing and you will always be soft and
white. Price 10c a bottle.
Wild <fc Boette, Druggists, 4th
Ave. and 9th St., Huntington, W.
V a.
Notice—8100 Reward.
One hundred dollars has been
placed in my hands which is here
by offered as a reward to any per
son who will furnish evidence lead
’ng to the arrest and conviction of
any one who has or may set fire, or
attempt to do so, te any building
or residence in the town of Ceredo.
K. if. Smith, Mayor.
A series of meetings will com
mence at the Baptist church Sun
day evening, October lft. Rev.
Akers will be assisted by Rev.
Murray of Louisa.
You are cordially invited
to'visit the Millinery
Store of
IA ps. 1. Li. Wafefes,
Main Street,
Ceredo, Wed V#.,
and see the new patterns
that ^re arriving from the
East each week.
Ceredo Womans Club.
Mrs S. A. Warmer and her daugh
ter, Miss Hope, were the charming hos
tesses of the O. W. O. which met at
their pleasant home, Thursday evening.
Oct. 5. The meeting was called to or
der promptly at eight o'clock. The fol
lowing names were presented for mem
bership by the board of directors as ap
proved : Miss Helen Burns, Mrs. C A
Pickett and daughter, Miss Sadie, and
were unanimously elected. They will
be given a cordial welcome at the next
meeting. Owing to the unavoidable
absence of Judge W. W. Marcum, who
had the tirst number on the program,
“Legal Status ot Women in W. Va,"
audit being too late for any member to
prepare a paper on the subject, a manu
script was secured from the Iluntiugtm
Woman’s club, written by Mrs. A. L.
Whittaker, and delivered before that
body during the past year. This was
read by Miss Anna Bush in a most ad
mirable way. In the introduction she
said she was glad to introduce her sub
ject, “Legal Status of Women in W.
Va ,” with the thought that it is notice
able that West \ igiiiia laws are more
favorable to women than the laws ot
many other states, ami that the laws
pertaining to an unmarried woman are
the same as for a man, excepting she
cannot vote.
The whole paper was filled with
things that every 'intelligent woman
should know, and it is to be re
greted that any member of the clnb
should have missed this most instruc
tive lesson.
In conclusion she said : “We women
of the little Mountain state surely could
do as much to improve the government
of onr fair state as our western si ter*
have done, and all surely are anxious
to do their full duty in the station
where God has placed them.
Following this came a subject in
which everybody is, or should be inter
ested : “Our Public Schools as Social
Centers”—a subject which is being dis
cussed in all the progressive papers and
magazines of the day.
This was read by Mrs. Waymer in a
way that brought out all the details in a
most interesting manner. The follow
ing extracts have been taken from this
“Not many years ago we closed onr
school house doors at four o'clock, and
allowed them to remain closed on Satur
days , Sundays and during summer va
cation. In other words, an immense
amount of valuable property ladonging
to the people, and needed by the people,
was put to only half of its possible use
Now we are changing all that; we have
waked up to the fact that the schools
may and should be a common meeting
ground, and the movement for a wider
use of the school plant is spreading over
the country. At presont, in more than
one hundred cities of the United States
school buildings and school property are
being systematically used to further the
social life of the people. The root of the
movement lies deep down in the grow
ing realization that those upon whom
fall the heat and burden of the day
have a right to more than mere exist
ence. The toilers of the world have
been for centuries creatures of the blind
necessity of economic laws, bat in this
era this policy is dead and buried. We
must- give our workers the chance to
live ; and not the least of the needs of
this many sided business—living—is
that of some legitimate form of play
The man who feels no joy in the pars
ing day is only partially alive and low
ered vitally means lowered value ns a
social factor. The boy who has no
chance to play becomes either dull or
•‘The opening or the school building
for social and civic purposes, wo* dne to
a growth of popular sentiment.
The social centers are school buildings
opened evenings to fnrlher in every
way the well being of the community.
Within these social cinters are found
many non-exclnsive clnbs carrying on
their varied activities. These are term
ed civic clubs. A civic club f* defined
as ‘a getting together of citizens—men,
women and children at a convenient
place, upon common ground, to become
acquainted with one another and to di*
cuss those questions in which all are, or
ought to be Interested.*
“Let ns now consider what the peo
ple do after they get to the social center.
As soon as the organization of the social
center is effected , the people fortn them
selves into clnba, choosing their own
officers, subject to the approval of a
supervisor who has been appointed and
is responsible to the board of education.
Thus there are girls' clubs and boys’
clubs, men’s club* and (startling innova
tion) women’s clubs, each to further it*
special interests in its own way.
“Is there any clnb house in existence
other than the social center, where fath
er . mother , son and daughter can meet
on common grr.und, forget their worries
and thoroughly enjoy themselves to
gether?” It is well said “Save the fam
ily in its nnit and yon save the world.”
With each member of the family con
tented with its lot and all united in a
common bond of understanding and
sympathy , sharing amusements as well
| ns trials, the ideal home is realized.
How often is the case when the day's
work is done the family disintegrates—
the father to fho saloon, the son to the
1 street, the daughter to the unsavory
public dance hall, the mother to the,
sewing machine. Oau the social center
help? When all, or nearly all, the fam
ilies of a community have developed
that real family spirit, that community
becomes an overwhelming power for
good The social center makes of the
Eubttc school a great neighborhood clnb
onse, in addit’on to, not to the injury
ot. its primary purpose and usefulness.”
It was with sincere regret that the
club members litteued to the dosing
chapters of • ‘Aunt Minerva aud William
Green Hill.” as read by Miss Williams,
who has delighted ever/one with her
unusual talent. Another serial will be
beguu in the near future.
An adjective ooutest was also greatly
enjoyed, aud the bright, racy, Bhort
stories were the occasion of much merri
ment It was with great relnctaucc
that the club adjourned after spending
such a delight'd evening.
The next meeting will be held with
the Misses Bush. Oct 19, 1911.
Miss Jane Hall has returned from
a pleasant visit at Portsmouth.
When you have a bad cold you want
the best mediciue obtainable so as to
cure it with as little delay as possible.
Here is a druggist’s opinion : **I have
sold Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for
til teen years,” says Enos Lollar of
Saratoga, lud., “and consider it the
best, on the market. For sale by all
— 11 1 ■ - ■ ■
To Mr. ami Mrs. Wm, Capertou,
Out. S, 1011, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Cassell
of Normal, Ivy , Thursday, Oct. 5,
1011, a son.
Mrs. Cassell was formerly Miss
Nora Tolle of this place.
♦ • ♦
Attempted to Burn the Odd Fellow
An attempt was made to bum the
Odd Fellow building about mid
night iast Friday night. Some one
who evidently did not like the ac
tions of the order or who- was
luxious for a conflagration had se
cured some waste from c railroad
car and tearing olT a weatherboard
ing from ihe north-west corner of
the structure placed the waste in
the aperture madu and set it on
tire. I*. 1*. Parkins happened to be
passing at the lime and noticing
the blaze went to the scene and
saw the man who did the dastardly
deed running. Mr. Parkins shot a
couple of times at the retreating
man but failed to hit him. Then he
secured water ami extinguished the
ti re.
It was indeed fortunate that the
blaze was discovered when it was,
or t’credo doubtless would have
suffered a damaging lcs*.
I be citizens of Ccrtdo have sub
scribed quite a good sum of money
for the apprehension and convic
tion of any one caught tiring a
building in town.
The County Court of Wayne
County, West Virginia, will on
Saturday, October 14, 1911, at
Cassville, West Virginia, at 1
o’clock, p. m., let to contract the
building of abutments for a bridge
across Mill Creek near the mouth
of the creek.
Also on Saturday, Oct. 21, 1911,
at C. W. Osbum’s at 1 o’clock p.
tn., let to contract the building of
abutments for a bridge across
Beech Fork, at C\ W. Oiburu’s.
Plans and specifications will be
made known on the day of letting.
1 he court hereby reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.
'1 bis doue by order of the county
J. G. Lamhkrt, C. W. C. C.
-- -- " .. ,. .U1
“The Only Thing
That Will Relieve
The piercing pain* of Neuralgia,
which often follows a bad cold or
La Grippe, are frequently almost un
bearable and few medicine* afford
! anjr relief to the sufferer.
I am a rural mail carrier and
have been a user of the Dr. Mile*
! medicines for years.
Dr. Niles’ Anti-Pain Pills
can’t be beaten. They are the
only thing I have found that will
relieve my neuralgia and I have tried
most everything, besides medicine
from the doctor. I am willing to
tell anyone what the Anti-Pain
Pills did for me.”
Box 205 Woodvill. Ohio
If you, like Mr. Hilderhrandt,
“have tried most everything” in
vain, why not do as he did, fight
your aches and pains with Dr.
Miles’ Anti-Pain Pills. Let the
pills bear the brunt of the battle.
No matter how stubborn the con
test, they will come out victorious.
Dr. Miles* Anti-Pain Pills
stand on their record, which is a
long list of cures extending back a
Druggists everywhere sell them. If
first package fail* to benefit, your drug
gl*t will return your money.
MILKS MEDICAL CO., Kfkhart. Ind.
Do You Feel This Way?
“I tired out r Do you sometime*
tsiww' . ,h,nk y®“ i“«t can’t work away at your profes
aion or trade any longer ? Do you have a poor ape*
r tite, and lay awake at nights unable to sleep ? Arc
I . . 7°ur ■«TV«a «U gone, and your stomach too P Has am*
■ bstoon to forge ahead in the world left you ? If so, you
I *n»dht as well put a stop to your misery. You can do it if
■ you will. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery will
m make you a different individual. It will set your laxy liver
■ to work. It will set things right in your stomach, and
H Wr appetite will come back. It will purify your blood,
f •ii*.*1 •■y tendency in your family toward consumption.
it will keep that dread destroyer away. Even after coo*
..... . . —r.'.-r. “ * ■ «w«iuiu in me iorm ot •
lingering oough, bronchitis, or bleeding at the lungs, it will bring about •
Cr u ? 1* *Sr ?**' ? •“ L* * Vremcdy prepared by Dr. R. V. Pieree,
of Buffalo, N. Y., whose mdvic* is gtvrm fre* to all who wish to write him. Hie
great soooess has eons from his wide experience and varied practice.
Do“ * wheedled by a penny-grabbing dealer into taking inferior substi
tutes for Dr. Pierce’s medicines, recommended to be ‘‘just as good ” Dr
Pierce’s medicines are or known composition. Their every ingredient printed
on their wrappers. Made from roots without alcohol. Contain no habit
forming dfugs. World’s Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
Studebaker Wagons
The Best for the Farmer.
The Miller Supply Co.
Iluutingtou, W. V«.
no mo m ram it.
Thnt it was that old drab dress dyed over
to such a rich brown, black or hlueP
Yon can Ret added weni out of your
dresses by having them cleaned or dyed
ut Thunin's, and they are equal to a new
(town. Delicate silk waists or suits will
oe cleaned or dyed in nuiannai that will
surprise you when you bring them to tia.
Til LIMA & CO.,
H24 Fourth Avenue /
I The First National Bank
| Of CcriMlo, w. V«.
| CAPITAL, FULLY PAID. - - $50,000.00
'u TTF YOU are a stranger in thin community, we ask vou
P I to investigate our standing Any citizen will be pleased
^ ^ to tell you about this institution.
I -:
French DryCIeaning £
„ and Pressing. *
r y
Suits Pressed, 5Gc. f
Suits Cleaned and Pressed, $1.25 9
latdics* Work a Specialty.
5 Everything to Eat and f j
| Wear. j i
{ Large Stock of Furniture j i
Sand Hardware. j <
Prices Always Reasonable j \
€ercdo, We§t Virginia.!
|. C. CARTER A CO. FOURTH avenue
BRIGHTENING UP, making things co7.y for the long chilly even- j
ings soon to come.
THIS will be a bnsy store shortly. It is already showing signs of ap
proaching briskness.
SINCE the character of CARTER FURNITURE is already known
to' »r p- o; le, we i aed not speak of that.
TO TELL yon though of the nnnsnal variety which awaits yon here L
this fall is the object of this advertisement.
THE FURNITURE you buy of ns is of first quality and finish—yon
can rely on that always, and that is worth a good deal even if yon
are a good jndge.
Vlf E WOULD like to show yon through the different departments
▼▼ and give yon some prices before yon purchase elsewhere. This
will not obligate yon.
Complete Home Outfitters. Undertakers and Embalmers.
®2*v\2Nue™ HUNTINGTON fS?81bkick
3lf51f51|c=:- ■ ■ ■■ -~Ni

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