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The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, October 18, 1918, Image 10

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,, To til? People of West Virginia:
v Within the war zones of Europe are 3,000,000 stricken Jews.
The Jews have suffered for centuries, but 'hose 3.000,000 have
0: undergone torture for four years?during the war.
?j. They are crying to America for .aid. The Jewish people in the
United States have given for the aid of their people in the war zone i
almost to the limit. They have likewise given to all other war chad- j
ties. They should nor be left alone in 'heir struggle to save and
protect 3,000,000 members of their family In the war zone.
All our people should aid. "
A thrill has gone throughout Christendom that Jerusalem and the
Holy Land have been redeemed by a? English army.
Let us now help save the helpless Jews in all war zones.
October 29, 30 and 31 have been set as Jewish Relief Days In West
Virginia, and I respectfully urge upon the people of the State that they
contribute to this most worthy cause and aid the oeople in this coun
try who a-e trying to save their kinsmen abroad?people who arc
among our most loyal and useful citizens, our Jewish citizens.
Given under ray hand, at the Capitol of the State, this the 9th day
of October. In the year of our Lord, 1918. and of the State the fifty-sixth.
rsHAi/j JOHN J. CORNWELL, Governor.
HOUSTON G. YOUNG, Secretary of State,
The manufacture of Bayer-Tablets and Capsules of
Aspirin is completely under American control. The
Company manufacturing them is being operated as a
' 100 % American concern." Every offioer and every
director is a native American.
Bayer-Tablets and Capsuleacf Asphtocootain-gemxine
They may be used witjs full confidence. '
Fee purposes oi identification as well as for renjr additional pro
tection. a very package and avenr tablat oi genulco Bayer-Tablets o!
Aapirin ia in-rariably raxrkad witb The Bayer Cross.
Tba riada enrfc " Aa?tr!sM da*. V. 3- Sst Off J Ua rursnta* tijrt tNt oMnoaratfearid
?rtrr ?t aafcyikadC ia SawUUatsmat maisiw UdOi rallahls B?/n Buaiaesasa.
Bayer-Tabi^s <* Aspirin
Ths 8sy?r Cross ? (BAYIX jYour Gusrontro of ftirity
CCoutimied. Prom Page One.)
appeal for ar. armistice may bo account- ?
cd for by the conviction of officials !
that events are moving so rapidly in '
Austria-Hungary that it would be wise .
to await the present agitation there in :
order to adapt the reply to the new con- ,
Besult of Agreement.
Baron Burian's statement to the for- j
cign affairs committee that Germany
will make the constitutional modifica
tions necessary to realize the demand
for a democratic form of government
and abdication of military oontrol, la j
\ yarded as clearly indicating the Au?- {
\,rlaii purpose to do likewise. Events
ure moving in the same direction in
Turkey, where the sultan has dectared
t?.>r a representative government, so that
tiit- conclusion Is irresistible that the .
-?whole program of constitutional reform .
now under Is the result of an grecment j
between the three allies to meet one of J
- the president's conditions for a cessa- j
tion of hostilities.
Baron Burian's statement that Gcr- j
many will be in a position to accept the ;
president's demands regarding the hu- j
manization of the war. appears to be ,
borne out In a measure by reports from
the battle front in Belgium and north- I
ern Prance that the Germans are not j
looting and destroying private prop- ;
erty as heretofore. If this is followed :
by the abandonment of submarine at- j
tacks on merchant shipping, officials ,
feel that the principal obstacle in the
way of an adjustment will be found !
only In the arrangement of an armistice, j
TSfo Time to Dictate.
There Is no doubt that the Germans ;
will make a desperate effort to resist J
the anr.ounoed purpose of the president [
to leave the terms of an armistice to j
the military commanders of the Amerl- I
can and allied forces, and It may be 1
some time before they are sufficiently i
humbled In spirit to admit that It Is j
not for them to dictate, but simply to :
accept such terms as these military
commanders may choosb to Impose. In
fact. Baron Burian's address before the
Austrian committee is jtaken to indicate i
clearly that Germany desires to enter '
Into negotiations on these points and
. cling obstinately to Its plan of a j
mixed commission to deal with the mat- ?
ter of evacuation. j
_ I
Burlon Sees Peace.
AMSTERDAM. Oct. IT.?Baron Burlan.
the Austro-Hungarian foreign minister. 1
addressing the Fojelgn affairs commit-'
tee of the Austrian delegations on |
?Wednesday, said that he had not yet re- J
calved President Wilson's reply to Aus- ,
tria. He added:
*7n th? discussion 6f such documents ;
w? always establish an agreement with
Germany." j
Baron Burlan said that after n. core- ;
ful examination of President Wilson's j
reply to Germany, nothing could Induce j
him to change his statement of the;
previous day that "at no far distant
date we will reach a cessation of hos
tilities on ail fronts and enter nego
tiations for the conclusion of a gen
eral, lasting and just peace."
The technical questions and condi
tions of an armistice, with which
President "Wilson dealt thoroughly, are
questions mostly of military intorest,
the baron declared, and "it Is a mat
ter of course that the negotiations and
decisions of an' armistice will dejrtmd
on miltary factors."
Repeating that Austria was striv
ing for peace by understanding. Baron
llurian concluded by saying that the
Central Powers would refer with em
phasis to President Wilson's statement
that "future peace must not be a peace
by force."
AMSTERDAM. Oct. IT.?It Is report
ed in Vienna, according to the Tager
blatt. that President Wilson's reply to
Austria-Hungary was known in Berlin
on Tuesday evening. The TagobLatt re
"Why its contents were publshed
neither in Vienna or Washington does
not appear."
WASHINGTON". Qcjt. 17.?President
Wilson's reply to Austria-Hungary's
peace proffer has not yet been dis
patched. it was said tonight, officially.
There was no expectation that the re
ply would he sent until Germany had
definitely answered the President's
note of last Monday.
BASEL, Switzerland, Oct. 17.?Baron
Burian. the Austro-Hungarian for
eign minister, spoke in the most opti
mistic manner of the prospects for an
early peace in addressing the foreign
affairs committee o^-the Austrian dele
gation at 'its meeting on Wednesday,
says a Vienna dispatch.
"I nourish the hope today most
fully." said the foreign minister In this
connection, "for if the contents of
President Wilson's reply are studied
there is nothing to be found to frus
trate such a hope or even to delay Its
realization considerably."
"The political points In President
Wilson's reply are settled." Boron Bu
rian declared, "as Germany's reply will
undoubtedly establish, by the modifi
cations which are being made in the
LONDON. Oct. 17.?Comment from the
German newspapers circulated by the
German wireless service gives an inter
esting vision of peaco as the German
writers imagine it. All the newspapers
of the country are in favor of such of
President Wilson's points as the freedom
of navigation, renunciation of the boy
cott weapon and the "new conception of
the character of the colonies."
The Germans not only look forward to
freedom of navigation in peace, but
want the same freedom in war. so that
their mercantile marine may escape the
consequences of someone else controll
ing the seas. The boycott weapon ap
parently fills Germany with the greatest
anxiety. Colonial questions also loom
largely In all her plans. ,
The Franfort Zeitung says: "Presi
dent Wilson encourages us to make sac
rlflces, but It Is also ho, who will fight
for the freedom of our trado and the
freedom of navigation, ancj will thereby
fight for exceedingly valuable pieces of
the German future." /
Divine Right to Discard,*
BERNE, Switzerland, Oct. 17.?Com
| meriting on President Wilson's latest j
note to Germany, the New Zurich j
| Gazette says:
"The last hour of the divine right of
I kings has come. It is not too socm. This ,
j eld llction has long been considered an ,
i anachronism in our democratic area."
Italian Comment.
ROME, Wednesday, Oct. IS.?Presi
dent Wilson's decision to send a sep
arate answer to Austro-Iiungary'a peace i
proposal la treated in a semi-oftlcial note j
Issued here as follows:
"President Wilson will glvo a separate |
answer to Austria-Hungary, as It is I
evidently necessary to give special con
sideration to the peculiar technical and
Internal conditions of the Central Em
{ plres in order that President Wilson's
I high aims of liberty and justice may bo
J attained."
Confidence in Wilson.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.?A resolu
I tlon expressing the confldeneo of the.j
i Senate In whatever course may be taken j
j by President Wilson In dealing with j
Germany and Austria In response to the
I demand for an armistice was introduced
today by Senator Lewis, of Illinois, the
Democratic whip.
People WlU Act,
ZURICH, Switzerland, Oct. 17.?"The
count's declared, but the representatives j
| of the people will conclude peace," the I
i Socialist newspaper, Arbclter Zeitung of I
I Vienna, saya in a current article on the
situation created by the Teutonic peace
proposals and the replies to them.
"Count Bertchhold, Count Tlzza and
] Count Von Hoetzendorf," continues the J
| newspaper, "decided upon a punitive ex
j pedttlon against Serbia, little thinking
j they, wero conducting tho ancient em-J
> plro of the Hapsburg to an abyss."
Count Bertchhold was the Austro-1
1 Hungarian foreign minister at the out- ,
break of the war in If 14 and Count
Tlzza was the Hungarian premier. Field
Marshal Baron Conrad Von Hoetzendorf
was the chief of the Austro-Hungarian
staff up to last July, when he resigned.
Pe?*lmi?tio View.
AMSTERDAM, Wednesday, Oeto. 16.?
"The war Is coming to an end, and in j
such a manner ?s no man In Germany I
deaJres," said tho Vorwaorts of Berlin on
Monday. \
"Let us say It candidly," the news
I paper continues, "during all these ter
i rible four years the aim of our efforts
, and sacrifice was to prevent such an
t. . I
\' "Dr. CaldzvelPs Syrup Pcps'.n is lac best m>
\ remedy zee Jtave found for constipation. ?
\ We cannot say too much.for it." (From $ y
I letter to Dr. Caldwell written by Mr. VV'in- ?'
\ field S. Taylor, 342 Penn St., Burlington, M
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is the best
remedy for constipation because it acts gently
j and does not gripe and strain. Its freedom
from all habit-forming properties and its posi
tive effect make it the ideal remedy for the
family medicine-chest.
t 'Syrup Pepsin
The Perfect Laxative
j Sold by Druggists Everywhere
50 cts\ (?:.) $1.00
' i
XT cross, eh.ious, sick, feverish
os rttll or cold, take
no chances.
"california stbup of tigs"
can't harm tender stomach,
liver. bowels.
Cliltdrcn love thin "fruit laxative," and
nothing else cleanses the tender stom
ach. liver and bowels so nicely.
A child simply will not stop playing
to empty the bowels, and the result Is,
they become tightly clogged with waste,
liver gets sluggish, stomach sours, then
your little 0110 becomes cross, half-side,
feverish, don't eat, sledp or act natu
; rally, brenth Is bad. system full of
i cold, has sore throat, stomach-ache or
diarrhoea. Listen. Mothers! See if
i tongue Is coated, then give, a teaspoonfu)
; of "California Syrup of Figs," and in a
; few hours all the constipated waste, sour
i bile and undigested food passes out of I
the system, and you have a well, play- '
Sful child again.
Million of mothers give "California |
Syrup of Figs" .because it is perfectly j
harmless; children love it. and it never ;
fhils to act on the stomach, liver and I
Ask your druggist for a bottle of j
"California Syrup of Figs," which has
full directions for babies, children of |
all ages and for grown-ups plainly j
printed on the bottle. Beware of coun
terfeits sold here. Got the genuine, j
made by "California Fig Syrup Com- j
pany." Refuse any other kind with
(Continued from Faff* One.)
Tagreblatt and Vorwearts of Berlin urge j
the entente. In tho higher Interests of
humanity, to avoid an excessively irre- j
concll&ble spirit. Germania considers |
that all possibility of negotiations Is not (
precludod, while tho conservative organs '
see nothing but a struggle to the end,
without further efforts toward peace.
The Krcuz Zeltung says that President
Wilson definitely seeks the capitulation
of tho German army and the abdication
of the German monarch. "Let tho faith
ful servitors of the monarch rally round
him to defend him against internal and
external enemies," the newspaper pleads.
The Deutscho Tages cannot conceive
of a government whicTi- would reply oth
erwise than with an energetic "No!" to
President Wilson. Tho (moment has
come, the newspaper declares, to collect
the last forces to defend Germany's
honor, her frontier and future.
AMSTERDAM, Oct. IT.?Judging by!
Rhenish and Berlin newspapers received '
here. President Wilson's reply to Ger- j
many was primed In full In the German '
j press. Tito :ii wrpapers variously termed
j the reply "a trap,'' "Wilson's evasions," !
| "A rude answer" and th? like.
Borne of the newspapers do not at- j
i tempt to comment on the reply. mere'y .
| saying. "Leave It to tho supreme army |
I command." Fere and there appeals are j
made to neutrals to tho effect that Ger- I
! many's nnnhilatlon would involve their'
commercial ruin also. The customary i
truculence of th? Local Anxetger gives;
way to despondency, the paper lawn'- j
ing over "the human lives being sncri
] Jlced while Wilson has It in his power j
to end the carnage."
BtmJNOS AIRES. Oct. 17.-The for- !
| elgn office has received a dispatch from
j the Argentine legation in Berlin saying j
| that the present situation in Germany is ?
j unendurable.
Evangelist Who Spoke in
Martins Ferry Is Sued
PITTSBURGH. Ocl. 17.?Ira 8. Ban- I
I sett, former evangelist and member of
the now defunct Pittsburgh Comerdol
Club, today wan made defendant in an
j involuntary petition in bankruptcy bo
j fore Judge Charles P. Orr in United ,
| States district court. The petition was j
! (lied by John F. Carlson and Charles A. :
j Reith. of Pittsburgh, and I 1". i'.lcsocker. :
I of Somerset.- The creditors alleged I
claims aggregating $7k,.iu. Tit- South-j
tilde Trust Company was appointed re
. Tra 8. Russett conducted nn nvnnge- J
j 11xTt?- campaign iri Mart os Kerry xvlthj
[great results, and he will he reinem-1
! bored by his manj friends. While hero
j Mr. Bnss-'t; was busily engaged In hand
j ling the stn ii'-s. being hero six weeks, j
i '
Pottery Production Cut
One-Haiti Industry to
Enter Strong Protest:
Special Disi>at..-li to The Intelligencer, j
EAST LIVERPOOL. O., Oct. 1"-??
Pottery manufacturers in the- United
States were officially notified by the war j
industries board that their production;
must be curtailed fifty percent of the:
1917 figures during the six months be-j
ginning October 1. The order came as aj
surprise to the pottery owners. Ap
proximately eight thousand persons are.
employed in potteries in East Liverpool |
and Wellsvill*. Ohio. Chester and Newell ,
in West Virginia. The order also applies
to plants in Ohio. West Virginia. Penn
sylvania and New Jersey, the principal
pottery centers. Representatives of the
United States Potters Association and
the National Brotherhood of Operative
Potters went to Washington tonight in ,
an effort to have the order recalled or;
(Continued from Page One.)
(By th? Associated Press.)?In com-;
pletc control of the Cote Chatlllon. th? ;
Americans now hold the key to the j
great stretches to the north and north- j
east. The hill Is. in fact, the Ana* of i
three keys, all of which havo been bit
terly defended. Th? first was Mamclie
trench, outside of Bomagne. which, ,
when won. gave access to th? equally ^
vital "Paine Marie, and that position In :
turn gave access to Chntillon.
From th0 latter position the great ,
mass of German defensive positions to .
th? northwest can also be controlled
and the line can bo exploited further :
without organised attack, because each I
position is on a sloping hill that can !
be swept with an enfilading Are.
The Americans took today as prison
era from the Germans two Russians who I
had been forced to labor in working
battalions close behind th? front line.
FRANCS, Oct. 77.?(By the Associated
Press.)?(3 p. m.)?In conjunction with
the British First army, the French at- j
tacked this morning over a wide front.
Th0 attack is progressing favorably.
FRANCE. Oct. 17.?(2:30 p. m.)?(By
the Associated Press.)?Progress con
tinued to be made by the allied forces
today on the eastern wing of tho battle
front in the face of stout opposition.
The German resistance was especially
determined west of Grandprc, in the
Argonne, where tho Germans still hold
Talma) farm In a small salient.
General Gouraud's men have taken
Hill 222, and the village of Talma, a j
thousand yards to the north, and little I
Talma, about the same distance soiith 1
of the hill, from where the lln? bends j
around tho American positions north J
of Grand pre.
The Fifth French army, under Gen
eral Gulllaumat. former military gov
ernor of Paris, met with serious oppo
sition yesterday, but gained a footing
at on? point in the enemy's positions.
Along the Oise river the Germans
continue to resist stubbornly, counter
attacking fiercely at the village of
(Continued from Page On?.)
? ? I
Her? also, th? enemy Is uilng his ma
chine gunners and artillery to imped#
th? progToss of th? French, but further
fains have been reoortled,
17.?(2 p. m.)?(By the Associated
Pre.ss.)?American forces south of Lc
Cateau. together with the British troops
on both sides of them, launched an at
tack soon after daylight this morning
against the badly disorganized but des-'
perately fighting Germans.
LONDON. Oct. 17.?The attack by the
British south of Lc Cateau today has
resulted in an advance of two miles.
XThe maneuver Is still progressing.
FRANCE. ,Oct. 17.?(Reuters.)?This
was a black flay for the German arms.
While from Lille to the sea a wonderful
i crop of brilliant- successes was being
garnered th? British Fourth Army
struck hard on the Le Cnte&u-Bohaln
front southeast of Cambrai. where tho
enemy was trying to effect hi? main re
treat. Heavy fighting resulted, but the
progress of Field Marshal Halg was sat
! The British tonight were reported to
bo 1.G00 yards east of Inolann and also
east of St. Benin. The heaviest resist
ance was encountered at Le Cateau. Up
I to noon 1,890 prisoners-from six different i
divisions had been taken^ ..j
BON" PON". Oft. 17.?British and j
American troops attacked on n front of
nine miles northeast of Bohain, where
heavy fighting has taken place all day.
The British carried the line of the Selle j
river on the whole front south of I/O
Caleau. establishing themselves on the
railway beyond the town. Seven Gor
man divisions were hurled back after |
determined counter attacks and 3,000 |
prisoners captured. The text of the
statement follows: I
"British and American troops at- !
tacked this morning on a front of about j
nine miles northeast of Bohain. Strong !
opposition was met with along the j
whole front' and heavy fighting has
taken place all day.
"On the right our troops, attacking
In close co-operation with the French
forces north of the Olse. have advanoed :
to a depth of over two miles across
high wooded ground east of. Bohain
and have captured Andigny-les-Fermes. J
"Farther north they carried th?. line j
of the Sollc river on the whole front i
south of I.o Gateau and mode progress
on the high ground east of the river, J
capturing the villages of Ba Vollee,
Mu Intro and B'Arbire do Guise.
"On the left flank of our attack we I
cleared the eastern portion of Be Cateau
and established ourselves on the line of
the railway beyond the town. Tho
enemy was holding his position In force, ;
seven German divisions being disposed
on tb,. front of our attaek, and In the
course of the day's fighting they de
livered a number of counter attacks. All ;
these attacks were repulsed and heavy ;
losses inflicted on th? enemy. More
than ll.'U'O prisoners wer(. taken in the
"Threatened by the continued pro
gress of allied attacks south of the Sen- ,
see and north of the Bys. the enemy Is i
hastening his retreat from Douai and |
Bllle salient.
"Today our troops entered the town I
of Doual. having broken the resistance j
of the enemy's rear guard on the line
of the Haute Heule canal. Troops of the
Fifth British army, .under General Bid-I
wood, having pressed the enemy's rear
guards back with great determination
for many woe|ts past, have today en
circled and captured Bllle."
I.O.N* PON'. Wednesday. Oct. 16.?I'p
to the present nearly l.ObO.OOO British
lives have been sacrificed In the war.
according to information received by
Reuters, limited. ?
Buy MORE Bonds
I ? I
Lend the Way
They Fight
The Bond that binds every true
American to his government
and to the boys "Over There"
one today!
v Outweighs
?5) c^TPrice!
You can always be sure that the balance of
value in P & Q clothes is on the quality side
P & Q Clothes have won the confi
dence of hundreds of thousands of
men in 24 great American cities,
because they wear, and wear well
all the time.
Special trained help. Tested Cloth.
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tion. Masterful Designing. Make
P & Q Clothes The Standard of
P&Q Suits and Overcoats
Every good style that fashion demands. At $5 to $10 less than the other fellow
charges. "The P & Q label on clothes is like sterling on silver." ^
' 1113 MARKET STREET, Wheeling.
' I.
A Most Unusal Boot
All $ Every
Widths Size
A pretty Greason Grey with
blending fabric topping?welt sole
?leather heel, a regular $9.00
value - by WEIL'S METHODS
you save $3.05.
Ifs so, if we say so"
Weil's Boot Shop
Ask By
For 87B-G
LONDON, Cot. 17.?Serbian troops en- i
gaged In ousting the Germans and Aas
trians from Serbian territory have cap- j
turcd ICrushevatz, according to advices i
received today. This town Is 30 miks j
northwest of Nlsh. ?
The French operating in the west j
have captured Ispek, Montenegro, about
10 miles west of the Serbian border.
LONDON. Oct. 17.?Serbian troops,
continuing their energetic campaign for
driving out the Austro-German forces
remaining on Serbian soil, have captured I
' tho town of Alexinatz, on the Moravh i
river. 15 miles northwest of Xlsh, says!
a Serbian official statement roceived j
hero today. Thirty-two puns have been
token In the fighting- beyond Nlsh.
PARIS, "Wednesday, October 16.?Aus
tro-Qerrnan forces in Western Serbia
have retired into Montenegro and hetW
evacuated the town of Diakov, on the
Serbo-Montenegrln frontier, according
to an official statement from the French
war office tonight.
PARIS, Oct. 17.?French forcer have
entered the city i,t Pierot. in Serbia, ac- j
cording to an official statement issued
at the war office tonight. Pierot is on
the railroad between N'ish and Sofia and J
is 12 miles from the Bulgarian front. J
Czechoslovaks Refuse
To Deal With Austria
WAS 111.VG TON". Oct. 1".?Professor
Thomas G. M&saryk. president of the
Czechoslovak National council, received
a cablegram today stating that the great
demonstrations and general strike pro
claimed In 1'raguc have spread all over
Bohemia and Moravia.
The message said also that Stanek,
the Czech deputy, declared In parlia
ment on October 2 that the Czech-Slo
vaks have not voluntarily shed a single
drop of blood for the central powers,
but have shown thf^r stand by forming
legions that now are fighting on the
side of the entente.
"Nobody takes the governments of
the central powers seriously." Deputy
Sianek doelared. "Today the fateful
hour for the Germans and the Magyars
la striking, sooner than was expected.
"We rcfuso to deal with this em
pire. Wo want a single front of throA
slav states, from Danzig, by way ell
Prague, to the Adriatic. A Bohemia,!
state, Including also the Slovaks, is o^ j
minimum program. A free Jugoslavia, ^
a greater Poland, and a Cxecho-Slovak
state are already formed, closely allied ?
to each other."
Congremnaa Sterling.
. BLOOMINC.TON, I1L. Oct. 17.?Con
gressman John A. Sterling, of this city,
?was killed In an automobile accident
two miles south of Pontlac, to-day.
I ??.ammmmMM
'Sour Stomach;
Mi-o-na Puts the Stomach in Fim,
i Shape in Five Minutes.
| If your stomach is continually kfok
lng up a disturbance; you feel bloated
| and distressed; If you belch gas and
; sour food Into the mouth, then you need
i Ml-o-na Stomach Tablets.
' Ml-o-na stomach tablets glvo Instant
relief, of course, but they do more; they
drive out tha poisonous gases that
cause fermentation of food and thor
oughly clean, renovate and strengthen
the stomach so that It can readily di
gest food without artificial aid.
Mt-o-na stomach tablets are guaran- ?
teed to end Indigestion, acute or chronic '
or money back. This means that ner
vousness, dlzjllnens and biliousness will
disappear. Druggists everywhere and
C. IL Grlest & Co., sell Ml-o-na. I
, Puts Vigor and Ambition
into Run-Down, Tired
Out People ' '
< If you feel tired out, out of sorts, de
I spondeut, mentally or physically de
! pressed, and lack the desire to accom
! pllsh things, get a 50 cent box of Won*
i dell's Ambition Pills at John Coleman
! & Co.'s today and your troubles will
! be over.
I If you drink too much, smoke too
: much, or are nervous because of over
I work of any kind, Wendell's Ambition
' PIHr will make you feel better In three
days or money back from John Cole*
. man & Co. on the first box pu; chased.
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I liver complaints, sleeplessness, ex
lhausted vitality or weakness of any *
fcklnd, get a box of Wendell'3 Ambition ?
?Pills today on the money back plMb

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