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gpi .50 per 2 •'>- cucil. mil cr at, lowest EpkJVd BOX GO. 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE Trade Marks Designs Copyrights &.C-. a sketch and description in,»> opinion free whether mi pileniiilile. Com ni till Irn. fsl. MANlirnnK on Psl.nts MMtt ft *«.!••• . i n-V f . .. fun. 4 I'.iIpiiI* Inkfi* IlirniiL'Ii Mutm .V I n. receive tpfi Ull uytliT, » it tmut cIimi .-o, |u tiio Scicmiflc American. A hamlsimidy lllnstrntpit wopklr. I unrest dr CQlitliin of nuy edeutlllo Journal. Terms, f t a yeur ; four iimntlis, f L tiulU by uil m weiloalers. MUNN & Co.3C,Bfo“i,"a»- New York Brandi (>!Uce. tiZ5 K Ht., VVailmi^tuii. L>. C. T. T. McDougal CERE DO, W. VA , AGENT FOR American Surety Company * \ of New York, The Largest Surety Com pany in the World. C apital and Surplus Over 86,000,000. If you fire required to give a surety’ bond coll and see me. fipf wmm ehudul. . u l. . ^ c: co . a. 1911 WEST BOU N D. b LEAVE CEKEDO DAILY. IN’o 17 5 :38 p. in—For Portsmouth and intermediate stations. Iso. IS, 8:29 n. m.— For Williamson and inten diate stations. Trains leave Kenov \ for C< >lninbns and Cincinnati and the w. >r 2 :15 a. nr. , 2 :00 p. m. daily and G :<R> a. m. Trains leave Williamson for the norm and east 4 :41 a. in. , 4 :52 p. m. and G :00 a. in. zmr i or Tickets, Time ( ards. Sleeping Car Reservations and all informa tion , write or call upon nearest Agent Norfolk & Western Railway. W. B. Bevill, W. C. Saunders. Pass, TrafT. Mirr. Gen’l Pass. A^t. Roanoke, Va. Roanoke. Va. A GUAM) OF SUPERIOR MERIT IX QUALITY AND QUANTIT Y The Contents Consist of 150 Assorted Seals and Stickers 16 Embossed Gammed Stumps Assort ed 2 Christmas Greeting Thus and Cards 2 Large Imported Christmas Tags 4 Mediant Christmas Tags and Cards 4 Small Christmas Tags and Cards . *20 Assorted Christmas and New Year Post Cards. 8 Double Christmas and New Year Booklets. 1 Triplicate VYall Calendar for 1018 220 ASSORTED PIECES In all Golorsand Siz *. Embossed and Plain, Imported and Don.' stir The use of these Is antilni emblems of Holiday Cheer is now so prevalent, a 4pft seems lacking in C hr i t nun* *• nti mrTrt withonr th*m Thei is no limit in the n-* - to which ’ Curtis^ i ug- and Stamp- may Is* tvdapted. | They emphasize in a spcal manner the innate feelings of tie- heart m accord with GHRISI’b blc^SIMG OP “P die on Earth to Men ot Good Wli.” Mavis vot'd OUlil d r\ riMt: As last ft it fore iato demand'c mi 1 t, CliriHt lllitH I>;i y Thi Greatest nn»st t; • Hol idays the World oy* r. m. yfully ren.. misled and itotmu i ,i u-, (Jlir Christmas Packet which will b* d< liv r»red to any addr' ss on V Mowing Tonus This Packet and the Weekly Eieuiir vr one year only ; l.tio (the regular Tub script ion rate). The Weekly Enquirer is trKl ty one *,f the best np-to-dat. Metropolitan Week pen published. It is National (not local; and not a magazine. If field i- nil over the World—your home is not complete without it. Send for Sample Copy and you will lie convinced. Agents wanted everywhere. Lil*ral commission. Addr* -■* all orders to Iht WttKLy INQUIRER, GTciitn.it!. Otti.-. . Jft*. . A Good Farm oi One Hun dred Acres Three Miles', South of Ceredo. The . farm is productive, well 1 fenci il ami water in every field. ; About 00 acres of the land is olear ed. balance contains some goo l 1 timber. 'There is a good log house ( j containing tour rooms, aUo t*o I barns, a smoke house and other | necessary outbuilding* on ilie farm, j Also a good, young orchard o 1 apples, peaches and pear trees. 'The ! farm is situate about three miles south of Ceredo on county road which lead* to both Ceredo and Kenova. Telephone in house. A bargain if sold at once. Kor par ticulars call on T. T. McDougal, J Ceredo, W . \*a. Lazy—It says in <1 is paper, «lnt Mars is 38,000,000 miles from de earth, pardner. Hazy—Great hobos! Think of tramping dat distance an’ den get ting chased by de old Hog star. 11 o N. J a Okay, senator-elect from the Parkersbmg district, has announced that lie will introduce a bill at the coming session of tin* legislature, having for its purpose the prohibition of the sale of . gar ottes in the stale He has b< . n a careful student of the effect of cig j arette smoking am -ng children, and from the alarming increase in the j number w ho are addicted to the habit he hdi ves that such a 1 iw should be pissed to protect the ! fir.ure citizens of the slate. “The sins of the fathers shall 1)** visited up hi the children, even I unto the third and fourth ! generations,” so we are told—and some people will leave enough ’o go around. Cigarettes are now said to cure the drink habit. Another case where the cure is worse than the ' disease. Foil Sale — Typewriter ribbons an«l carbon paper for sale at the Advance Stationery Store. Rib bons oO centfc each; carbon paper j '> sheet - f< >r 25 cent - T. T. McDOCGAL. Fire and Life Insu ■ ranee Age nt loFftreno. vv va Electric Bitters I Made A New Winn Of Him. J ‘‘I o”C'erjr,;r fmm pain ia nv ■ stom •: d i ck," wril m i i . | n 'i • Alston, naicign, N. 0., "and my 2 ■ liver andkidnoys did not work rigid, I, 1 bi t f jtir bottles o? Electric .Hitters I 1 made me feel like a new man." | ^ PRICE 50 CTS.^Ar All DRUG SfORIFS Jjj -AT THE— Advance StaiioneryStore teredo, W. Va., CAN BE FOUND THE FOL LOWING: -owing Machine Need lee, Sewing Machine Oil, Hewing Machine Belts, i Gas Mantels (inverted mid upright). «ll kinds of.Inst ices’ HlaiiKs, iuclud • 'dc-dul* *, Order of Attachments ' with )>ond), f)erds, Typewriter Kibboim, Carbon Paper, Pen and Pencil 1 ah! t«. Box Pupers , Pencils, I V|< writer Papers, VVefbling Invita tion-, HnsinoflN and Galling Cards, | etc. , etc ., etc. Agent for Engraved Cards and I., vital ions, and Hntler A Kelley Cons puny s Celebrated Hints »ss»d Invite t ions. When in need of anything in oiir n°t forget,to call at the flDVflN^ST?TlONEf<yMO?(t r THE CALENDAR IS | Fl'LL AT W. V. U. t MANY activities make the LIFE OF THE STUDENTS A BUSY CM. STUDENTS ARE RELIGIOUS — The Young Men’s Christian Associa tion Is busy With Other Forces To Make Student-Life Worth While— College Circus One cf the Coming Attractions. Morgantown, W. Va.—The largest crowd of the season gathered in Re cital hall, at West Virginia University, to hear I)r. Hodges diBcuss “ A Col lege Education and a Young Man’s Religious Faith.” This was a strong, Btraight-to-the-point talk which was enjoyed by all who heard it. Dr. Hodges said, in part: "There are many young people who would be here except that their par ents think that the Influence at the State University would undermine their religioi.B faith. There is an idea abroad that many of the professors are antagonistic to Christianity, but this is a mistaken idea. When I was a boy In college a wave of skepticism swept over the college world. Dar winism wan at its height. People were saying, if Darwin’s theory is true, It will destroy religion. Even religious people made the mistake of thinking that Darwin’s theory was necessarily one of faithlessness. One day some body awakened to the fact that there really was no conflict between science .and religion. What difference does it make how God created the world or how long it took Him? The great fact Is. ‘In the beginning, God!’ No man has been able to go back of this. Wo are learning, more than ever today, that seentific facts are in harmony with religious faith. It is my firm be- ' lief that there is nothing in a college education to-day to destroy a young man’s faith, but there is much in col lege life to set such faith on a sure foundation. Paul told the Greeks that I they were ‘too religious,’ that is, they were too much inclined to run after every new thing. That is not the ten dency to-day. The tendency is more and more towards a firm belief in God. ; How many infidels, atheists, or agnos tics do you know? Among all the col lege men I have known as classmates and students 1 have only known one who really said that he did not be lievo anything. “The greatest advance in education the last number of years has been in science. Those of you who have studied physics know that energy is always the same; none of it is ever wasted. Who started this energy? ! Who set the universe in motion? No j man can think of the millions of stars | moving at terrific speed through space, without conflict or accident, without thinking of God. The science student, of all students, should be the most devout, for all science points him to God. “We must distinguish between a mere belief in things and a faith that works I expect to go away on the train to-night. Now, I may believe that the train is able to carry me where I want to go, but if my faith does not cause me to get on it I will not reach my destination. Now, people may stop me on my way to the train and talk to me, causing me to miss my tra(n. i There are some things which tend to keep a college strudent Trom working bis faith—society, athletics, college politics and the like Even his devotion to his studies may interfere. Hut there is no more danger of this in college than out of college. Jesus ( hrist has the brains of the world working for Hint today. Visit the meetings of the great religious bodies and note the kind of men who are at. the head. The study of Hod's works never led anyone away from Him. The poets and seers got their Inspiration from a study of Hod's works. To day we can look, not only nt the great things which God has 1 made, but with the microscope we can study the minute things, but whether great or small, they si] point us to Hod, the place where the intel lect must finally r st is ‘In the begin ning, God.’ As Whittier says: '“I know not were 'hine islands lift Their fronded palms in air; I only know I can not drift I'eytfnd Thy love and care.’” Student Hand-Book. The Student Hand-Hook, published by the Y, M. (’. A.. <rt West Virginia University, has made its appearance, and fills a need long felt in the stu dent. body. It is a mat little book, of vest pocket size, bound in a neat leath er. in the University colors It con tains almost a hundred pages, consist ing of general Information about the University, the rules, customs, organi zatons, athletics, yells and songs, and other Items of Interest to the students generally. It also contains the stu dent directory, In a much more de niable form than It has hitherto been publlahed, F C. Smith, ’15, is man aging editor. The book sells for the nominal sum of fifteen cents. College Circus. Something novel is promised by the Young Men's Uhrintlsn Association, of West Virginia University, as an at- j traction for the college world. They promise a circus, to take place shortly K* fore the Christmas rece«s, with many splendid features, novelty arts, j ipectacular performances, acrobatic j i v ■ antics, peanuts and red lemonade; in fact, everything that makes Circus Day so dear to every schoolboy, and all other boys of everv age. That there is ro much local talent within the bounds of the University, running in such lines of genius, m y emue j.s a surprise to many unacquainted wi: t the inside situation. There seems to no doubt, however, that soractii'.r; r ■ . 1 off. The stud; is rad c izrrs ;e ready much wrought up over the oc currence. and the youngsiers are be ginning the saving of their coppet 3 in anticipation. News of the Cadct3. The new cadets of the West Virginia Corps of Cadets at the University are rapidly taking on the appearance of young soldiers. The fair weather has given opportunity for outside drill nearly every day and the cadet offi cer* ami noncon :m ssioned officers are doing their best to train the new men so that they may be placed in the com panies. The new uniforms have ar rived and the new cadets seem to be glad not to be conspicious by being in civilian clothing during the drill hour. About one hundred and thirty cadets have expressed a desire to continue the informal cadet hops this year. These dances are given and paid for by the cadets and are held in the Ar mory. The first hop will be held No vember 16th. The subject of the Military Ball has been discussed In the corps and it has been practically decided to have it on February 3d. The ball is an event which is looked forward to with pleas ure by a great many students and alumni throughout the state. It has been conducted for the past five or six years in such a way that it can give no offense even to people who are not in favor of dancing. It furnishes an op portunity for students, alumni and friends of the institution to enjoy a social evening together which would not be obtained in any other way and It therefore seems advisable to con tinue this event.. The cadet band has given two or three outdoor concerts during the drill hours which have been greatly en joyed. The theoretical instruction will be gin about the middle of November and conlinue lor the rest of the first semester and the first half or the second. The College Women’s Banquet. The College Women's Banquet gffren by the young women of tb • West Vir ginia University on the evening of November 2d called fo. th much real enthusiasm among the women stu dents. Numerous college pennants and banners among the profusion of autumn leaves and chrysanthemums made the armory a must charming place for the banquet and added much to the coliege spirit of the occasion. The banquet, for which one hundred and eighty-six plates were laid, was prepared by the young women them selves, and was admirably served by twelve young men of the University. The delightnil music furnished by the cadet band ceased when the toastmis tress. Miss Rachel Col wall, arose and proposed a toast to the young women who had made the banquet possible.' number of witty responses were made to toasts. Among the speakers were President Hodges, Dean Susan Maxwell Moore, Miss Mabel Eleanor Stone, and Miss Mary Rutherford. After the banquet was concluded many spirited college songs were sung; the women students became bet ter acquainted with one another, and met socially the women of the faculty, wives of faculty members, the minis ters wives, and other college women of Morgantown, as well as quite a few of the alumnae who returned to spend the week-end at their Alma Mater. Among the out-of-town guests were Miss Mabel Eleanor Stone of Cincin nati, Ohio, Territorial-Secretary of the Young Women's Christian Association, and Miss Mary Rutherford, General Secretary of the Young Women's Christian Association, Bombay, India. School of Music. The School of Music of West Vir ginia University has arranged, in con junction with tlie Swisher Theater management, for a series of three con torts by artists of. more than national fame. . In past seasons these concerts were given as thn Choral Society series. This year they are to be separated. The concerts arranged for arc on De cember 8, a program by the Mason String Quartet of Charleston, VV. Va. Ibis Is an organization of West Vir ginians that has by its ex* <■ lent en semble gained for Its if a splendid reputation not only in its own state but ail through the Cast. It plays re turn engagements each season wher ever it goes. On February 4. I.my Isabella Marst and Fvan William • are engaged to give a Joint recital. Mr. Williams i needs no introduction to American ] audiences for he is probably the most j famous American tenor and un- I doubtcdly possesses the most beautl* I fill voice of nil American concert tenors. Miss Marst 1^ a young lady who haR sprung into fame through her i excellent records made for the Victor Phonograph. Any one who has heard her records of the Inflammatus or the Italian Street Song from Naughty Marietta knows what to expect of her. The third and iast concert is to he a song recital by the famous Italian tenor, Alessandro Honcl. This man who stands at the head of the list of the world's great operatic and concert 1 tenors has been engaged for March 28. Just now hs*1s cheating a furore in the ( ity of Mexico In a season of opera He is master of all phases of singli foont Joubt the greatest I • tunity to heax. The Daily State Journal From this Date Until March .">, 1913, A fie a* Close oi' iLu^isSiiture Fos’ Only OOc. ADDRESS The Daily State Journal PARKERSBLRQ, VV. VA. The First National Bank Of Ceredo, W. Va. CAPITAL, FULLY PAUL 7 . $50,000.00 URPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS, $15,000.00 IF YOU are a stranger in this community, we ask vou to investigate our standing Any citizen will be pleased to tell you about this institution. li% INTEREST I*AI1> ON TIME DEPOSITS. Don’t Suffer! **! had bee:: troubled, z little, for nearly 7 years,” writes Mrs. L. Fincher, in a letter from Peavy, Ala., “but I was not taken down, until March, when I went to bed and had to have a doctor. He did all lie could for me, but I got no better. 1 hurt all over, and I could not rest At last, 1 tried Cardui, and soon 1 began to improve. Now I am in very good health, and able to do all my housework.” l Woman’s Tonic You may wonder why Cardui is so successful, after other remedies have failed. The answer is that Cardui is successful, because it is composed of scientific ingredients, that act curatively on the womanly system. It is a medicine for women, and for women only. It builds, strengthens, and restores weak and ailing women, to health and happiness. If you suffer like Mrs. Fincher did, take Cardui. It will surely do for you, what it did for her. At all druggists. Write to: Ladies' Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga. Tenn., for Special Instructions, and 64-page book. ''Home Treatment lor Women." sent free. J 60 Jos. S. Miller, Prefet. B. W. Foster, V. Prost. K. B. Cecil, Onshier ^ KKKI* > \\ ithoiit charge. We fiirni»n you pass YOUR BOOKS I ai»fl check book**. Our experienced ho* i countants keep an accurate record of every penny you deposit, withdraw or check out, and render ae accounting to you when ever you wish it. We provide burglar-proof safes and every other safeguard for your money. Conscientious service here costs you not one cent. Can you afford not to have an account with this safe bank? Come in and talk it over today. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 0F_KENOVA.W.VA. r°I RITTPLrKR 1 DIRECTORS | B W FOSTER T W MfiAUL. i—:- G. H. HAMPTON r. W. MOOR E 1G.W. HAT TEN ( G. D. MILLER I Fire Insurance, i * _ _ i nes from $100 to $50,000 j placed with only the ! best Companies. j __ < . T. McUOUtiAL, j CEREDO, W. VA.