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Ceredo advance. [volume] (Ceredo, W. Va.) 1885-1939, August 25, 1915, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092392/1915-08-25/ed-1/seq-8/

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j You cannot eat better or feel better afterwards
fc than by using our special brands of groceries—
1 those groceries that appeal to the stomach —
> that are exceptionally wholesome and easily
\ digested—that leave no ill after effects.
| Bank Building, (quick deliveryi Ceredo, W. Va. \
JMajority of Friends Thought Mr.
Hughes Would Die, But
One Helped Him to
Pomeroyton, Ky.—In Interesting ad
vices from this place, Mr. A. J. Hughes
writes as follows: “I was down with
stomach trouble for five (5) years, and
vrould have sick headache so bad, at
limes, that 1 thought surely I would die.
1 tried different treatments, but they
<did not seem to do me any good.
I got so bad, I could not eat or sleep,
l»jid all my friends, except one, thought I
•would die. He advised me to try
jThedford's Black-Draught, and quit
taking other medicines. I decided to
take his advice, although I did not have
any confidence in it
I have now been taking Black-Draught
for three months, and it has cured me—
haven't had those awful sick headaches
since I began using it
I am so thankful for what Black
Draught has done for me."
Thedford’s Black-Draught has been
found a very valuable medicine for de
rangements of the stomach and liver. It
is composed of pure, vegetable herbs,
contains no dangerous ingredients, and
acts gently, yet surely. It can be freely
used by young and old, and should bs
kept in every family chest.
Get a package today.
Only a quarter. 141
A Bell Telephone for Every Railroad Man
Every railroad man should have a Bell telephone
In hi* home.
V Railroad men know how important it is to be
©n time. The Bell telephone keeps you on time.
Bell telephone service will put you in instant
touch with any department of the railroad com
It is the new callboy. You don’t have to go
down to the front door to get the message. You
get the message direct from headquarters.
When you telethons—smiU.
H. K. ROBERTS, Diatria Manafw
T«L 9000 422 10th Street, Huntington, W.
farm Contain* 60 ft ore* Near Ge
redo and Kenova--Will Consid
er Trade lor Kenova
The above land is a part of the
farm belonging to the late .Joe Ply*
mate and the land is productive. It
•contain* a log hou-e, yood cistern,
jfruit and necessary improvement*
find i* only about three mile* south
of Orcdo and Kenova. If mild at
once *1200 will buy it. Will con
sider trade for Kenova property.
For further particulars call on or
write T. T. McHougal, Ceredo. W.
Va. tf.
We do not know of any one who
K more independent these time*
ibap the farmer. Have you Keno
«?a property you desire to exchange
for a farm near town? If so, -ee
'Y• T.McDougal, Ceredo, W.Va. tf
There are men and women in ‘"Free
America” who woold be prouder to
riuim lineal descent from any ricketty
kwiif. aye, even with the bar Minister,
than leu descendant of onr conn try’s
hrav. patriots, who were otherwise
wrthout worldly ^lory.
——--- ■■ ...
N w
In This State Under Re
cently Unacted Pri
mary Laws.
State, di-triet and county executive
committees to be chosen iu state
wide primary.
Slate committers to consist of two
members from each senatorial dis
Stite committee to appoint three
additional committeemen at large.
Appointive and elective office
holders inel.gible to serve on state,
congressional, judicial, senatorial,
county or municipal committees.
National committeemen to be
elected by state executive committee
unit ss contrary to rules of national
Vacancies on national committee
to be tilled by state executive com
Vacancies on state executive com
mittee to be tilled by same commit
Vacanc;es on congressional, judi
cial, senatorial or county executive
committees to be tilled by county
executive committee where such va
cancies exist.
Congressional, senatorial and ju
dicial committee to be composed
of two members fri m each magiste
rial district.
Cities of more than 10,000 popu
lation get one additional member of
county executive committee.
Committees elected in primary
empowi red to appoint central or
campaign committees.
Committees elected in statewide
primary to serve for a term of four
Constipation Causes Most Ills.
Accumulated waste in your thirty feet
of bowels causes absorption of poisons,
tends to produce fever, upsets digestion.
You belc h gas feel study, irritable, al
most cranky. It isn't you—it’s your con
dition. El-innate this poisonous waste
by taking one or two of Dr. King’s New
Life Pills tonight Enjoy a full, free
bowel movement in the morning—you
feel so grateful. Get an original bottle, j
containing 3*i pills, from your druggist
today for 25c. adv.
Queens Ridge.
The infant daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Janies Jooch died at Logan,
this state, and was buried at Queens
Kidge cemetery last Thursday. The
funeral services were conducted by
Andrew I’erry and Abe Tomblin.
Quite a good-sized crowd listened
to an interes ing sermon preached by
John Gartner last Sunday at the
Queens Kidge cemetery.
Old Unolo App Maynard had his
dwelling destroyed by fire recently,
together with almost all bis house
hold goods, lie is a good nuighbor
and his many friends are sorry that
this bad luck lias overtaken him.
The infant babe of Mr. and Mrs,
Cani Maynard, has been quite sick,
but we are are glad to state is some
Misses Janie Balleogee, Dicy
Maynard, Mary Queen and Sadie
Pack visited Frank Queen’s singing
school at the Spry school house Sun.
Mrs. L F. Copley has been very
sick for some time and does not im
App. Queen teaches a splendid |
Mrs. Helen V'ance is visiting her
mother Mrs, Spence.
Lewellen linger, who has been
visiting Ins sister, Mrs. Kell Queen, 1
-tarted on his long journey to the
Philippines Ibis morning. His many
friends here were sorry to see bun
leave, not knowing whether they
would ever see him again.
Mrs. Nancy Ramey, who has l ee i
quite sick, is some belter.
We are glad to know that Mrs. |5.
H. Copley f who was billon by a
snake, is still improving.
Aug. 18. (iooD lint,
Deapondenoii Due to Indigestion.
'‘About thr%*- months ago when I was
sotfering from indigestion whirh r .used
headache and dizzy spells and made me I
feel tir<d and despondent. I h<-gan tak
ing Chamberlain's Tablets,” writes
Mrs, (»eo. Mon. Macedon. X. Y. "This
medicine proved to he tlm very thing I
needed, as one day’s treatment relieved
me greatly. I ased two bottles of
Chamberlain's Tablets and they rid me
of this trouble," Obtainable everv*
where. adv.
For Sole.
Corner lot on I’oplar and 13th
"♦r -etp, K<*nova, known as poplao (
tory lot. Has a deep dry well j
I Fell on good time with small pay i
menta. Pric* $3o(). Inquire of I
J proprietor of this paper.
A long tramp In the woods after
r-—■ 1 ■ »
Farmer—Where did you get that
hat? It looks like one of mine.
Tramp Why I got it off the most
lovable, kindhearted and good-na
tured lady I ever met.
Farmer—That's all right. 1
thought my wife gave it to you.
“A can of baking powder, please,
If you have some on hand.*
"What brand?" "Er—well,” said
Mrs, Bryde.
“I’ll try the smokeless brand.”
Mr*. Groom—Oh. John* Those
help agency people have sent me a
Mr Groom—Well?
Mr*. Groom Hut I rrdered a do
Mr. Mnrer—In yorr flr*t flat v©ry
Mr*. Heritor--Well, ye*. W« hnvo
•l*ht room* on the nj.ao* that ahouitl
*>• ooouptod by only on©,
and GIRLS j
j. rviru/M. rvfco+rv* rv*
Jimmy Rabbit had a brand new
suit. It was red, with gold buttons and
a white sailor collar; a truly beauti
ful garment. Hie mother had made it
for him, and when he put it on for
the first time she was even more
proud of it than he was; and that
is saying a good deal, for Jimmy was
so proud that he kept running to the
mirror to admire it every five minutes
and he almost forgot to start for
They got him ofT at last, and his
mother and sister Susie stood at the
window to wavs him goodby.
Jimmy hopped and skipped and
danced along the way, swinging his
school books at the end of the strap
and singing as he went.
The road to school led through a
v-ark forest which was the home of
a great eagle, but as it was broad
daylight Jimmy was not afraid, but
kept on hopping and skipping and
swinging his school books, but just
as he came near the tree where the
eagle's nest was he gave Buch a par
ticularly violent hop and skip and
swung his school books with so much
•nergy that they broke from his grasp
and went Hying up into the air—up
and up until they landed right in the
eagle's nest.
Jimmy was much dismayed when
he saw what had happened to his
school books, but as he knew’ it was
no use going to school without them
he set about climbing the tree to get
them back.
He climbed carefully so as not to
hurt his new suit, so it was rather
slow progress, but at last he
reached the edge of the nest and look
ed over. There were the books all
safe and sound, tmt underneath them,
crushed to a shapeless mass, was the
eagle's very favorite egg.
Now, of course, Jimmy didn’t know
that it was the eagle’s very favorite
egg, s*) he wrasn’t so sorry, and he
was Just about to pick up ills books
and climb down the tree again, when
he heard a tremendous flutter of wings
and the angry voice of the eagle
shrieking. ’’Oh. you naughty, naughty
Jimmy Rabbit! You’ve broken my very
favorite egg,” and before Jimmy had
time to apologize politely the eagle
swooped down from the treetop and,
seizing him in one claw and the
school books in the other, it mounted
ugain into the air and flew away over
the forest.
Jimmy was so frightened that the
brass buttons on his new suit rattled
with his shiverings.
At last the eagle swooped down
from the heights and put down Jimmy
and ti»e school books on a tiny little
island In the midst of the boundless
sea; “There, now,” It said* crossly,
“I’ve put you in a place where you
won't smash my eggs again!”
Jimmy was much distressed when
he found where he was, for if the eagle
left him he did not know how he
would ever be able to get hack again,
and he feared that if he ever did man
age to get off he would be late for
school, a thing which had not happen
ed to him for a whole year, so he ap
proached the eagle, which was rest
ing on a rock, before setting out on
his homeward flight and endeavored
to soften its hard heart, but the eagle
wouldn't soften a bit, and only re
plied, "Go away and don’t bother me!”
to everything that Jimmy said till
Jimmy was in despair.
At last he cried: "Oh, eagle! if you'll
take me home again I’ll give you six
of my new brass buttons.”
"What do I want with brass but
ons?" asked the eagle.
"Why," explained Jimmy, "you
can string them on my school hook
strap -III give you that, too— and
wear them as a necklace.”
At this the eagle opened first one
eye, and then the other; he had kept
them obstinately dosed up to this
time, and said: "Oh, all right; hop
on my hack.” and in a second Jimmy
found himself again sailing through
the air.
The eagle was now In an amiable
frame of mind, and at Jimmy's re
quest he carried him directly to the
school door. Just as the bell was
Then Jimmy gave him the buttons
and the school book strap, and the
eagle flew away with them, well
When Jimmy came home that
afternoon his mother was much as
tonished at the disappearance of six
of his buttons; at first she thought
It careless of him to lose six In one
day, but when he explained that he
had given them to the eagle she felt
better about It. and sewpd on six new
ones for him, but she told him In the
future to be careful about swinging
his books, for eagles were not always
good tempered, and if lie were to
break the eagle's eggs again It might
not he appeased even with new hraas
buttons Elizabeth ('. Webb.
Kind friend," whined a beggar,
"T tu trying to get to Glassgow, and
I’ve got the price of a ticket all but
Sixpence. Will you help me out?”
"No, hut f can give you some ex
cellent advice," replied the gentleman
he add ret- ed "Take the train to
within a sixpenny fare of (Jluagow
| Md then walk,.7—Tit-Jilts.
The Churches
Methodist Episcopal.
Sunday School at 9:30 a. m.
Preaching at 7:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday at
it 7:30 p. m.
Epworth League at 6:30 p. m.
Everybody is welcome.
Preaching at 3 p. m. on the first
Sunday and at 11 a. in aud 7:30 p.
m. on the fourth Sunday in each
month. Sunday svbool at 9:30 &.
m. Prayer meeting every Thurs
day evening at 7:30 p. in. Teach
era’ meeting every Friday evening*
Congregational Church.
Suudav School, 9:30. a. m.
Preaching Sunday at 11 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m.
L nion I'eachers’ Training class
M onday at 7:15 p. m.
Christian Endeavor meets every
Wednesday at 7:30 p. m.
The Ladies’ Bible class and the
Albert Bowers Bible class, organiz
ed, and for men, meets every Sun
day at 9:30 a. in.
Come and enjoy two of the best
and busiest classes in town. We
are awake and doing things.
Methodist episcopal.
Sunday School at 10 a. ui.
Preaching at 11 a. m.
Prayer meeting Thursday at 7:30
j. in.
Everybody welcome.
Sunday School 9:45 a. m., F. E.
Way, superintendent; Preaching 11
i. m., ind 7 :30 p. m., by the pas
tor; Young People’s Christian En
deavor Sunday evening,6:45 o’clock;
,>raycr meeting Wednesday evening,
i :30.
- t
Regular meetings, first and third
Sunday of each month at 11 a. m.
and 8 p. m.; Sunday Sehool 9:45 a,
m., every Sunday, W. L. Clardy.
superintendent; prayer meeting ev
ery Wednesday evening at 7 o’clock;
Baptist Young People's union meet
ing Friday evening at 8 o’clock.
Westmoreland Church of
Bible School 10 a. m.
Communion 11:15 a. m.
Junior C. E., 6:30 p. m.
Senior C. K. 7:15 p. m.
Worship and sermon, 8 p. m.
Prayer tweeting Wednesday at
8 p. m.
Abbott’s Cliape], Church of
bible School, 1:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting every Sunday and
Wednesday at 7:30 p. m.
Preaching on the second and
fourth Sundays of the month at 3
p. ra. #
Public cordially invited.
Is Sickness a Sin?
If not, it’s wicked to neglect illness
and means of relief. It’s wicked to en
dure liver ills, headache, indigestion,
constipation, when one dose of Po-Do
Lax gives relief. PoDo-Lex is Podo
phyllin ( May Apple) without the gripe,
It arouses the liver, increr s the flow of
hile—nature’s antiseptic in the bowels.
Youroonstipation and other ills disap
pear overnight ’oecause Pc-Do Lax has
helped nature to remove the cause. Get
a bottle from your druggist balay. Get
rid of your constipation overnight, adv
Creating Criminals.
The way onr courts are being
conducted at present is creating
criminals by the score. It seems
that if a man has a little money
at.d a good standing in society he
is in a measure immune trom the
laws of our land. There are many
laws on the statne books that ars
so full of loopholes and technic
points it is impossible to oonviot
the guilt or let the lunocent go free
without groat cost.—Ex
Every investor should have a
ward. A ward's estate is a great
convenience in unloading finan
cal indiscretions.

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