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West Virginia Argus from Kingwood, West Virginia • 2

Location:
Kingwood, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Page:
2
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

The West Va. Argus Kniered at the postoRice at Kingwood second class mail matter Subscription Cash in Advance, ft per year Payable in 6 months, t.ag "is t.50 These terms are enforced to encourage the cash in advance system Kxamine the tag on your paper, which shows you every week where you are paid to. SL1DEI BROWN. Kditor and Proprietor. Klnirwood, April 1 After all the great question of good roads is left with the people to settle among themselves.

It is now, up to us, just as it was before and the question is what will we do with it At the rate the dirt is Hying at Panama we of this generation are quite as likely to enjoy the milennium as to see the completion of the canal. The Republicans should wake up, this standing pat on everything is played out. Judge Parker in his late speeches, did not-say I told you so, but he again expressed the opinion that the Republican party is to the which even President Roosevelt will now hardly deny in view of the recent exposures. The tobacco trust is stirring up the constituents of Representative Hill of Conecticut to defeat him for renomination because he voted for the Philppinc tariff bill, which is a striking illustration of the essential selfishness of the highly protected interests which the Republican party The warm spring sunshine this week has been doing more for the roads than all the Good Roads Conventions ever held. Of course if the Good Roads people would warm up and work at it as faithfully as the sun does they might accomplish something also.

Here is a hint for our oounty organization. The Republican members ot the House of Representatives held a caucus recently for the purpose of on the Statehood bill, but the way the talked, unity seemed furtherst from their thoughts. The G. O. P.

is divided into hostile factions these days, but public plunder and graft may draw them together again. The first edition of the New Dominion under the new management appeared Monday afternoon. The paper with the building was recently taken over by the New Dominion Reality and Publsshing Company. Justin M. Knukle, who for several years has been editor of the paper, assumes the management and Gilbert Miller, who has also been connected with the paper, will continue as city The Constitution of the United States, expressly declares that no money shall be taken from the Treasury without an appropriation by Congress.

when Lyman Gage and Leslie Shaw, Secretaries of the Treasury, took out of the Treasury and placed it in the Standard Oil Bank in New York City they violated the sumpreme law of the land. The $56,000,000 which Mr. administration has been allowing the National Banks to hold and to use is held and used in violation of the Constitution. What do our big men care for the law Nothing. The law is for the small and the It has always been a mystery to us why the Yellow Jacket located down in the Southland, but the following short editorial from the West Union Record explains the matter The Kingwood Argus and the Fayette Sun are both trying to skin the a filthy little sheet published at Moravian Falls, N.

but they might as well give it up. The has no skin. It is said that tempers the wind to the shorn and knowing that its hide would be taken in a short time and never allowed to grow on again, the Tanntrf Jacket exhibited unusual foresight in locating in a warm climate. The Charleston Gazette says that: Chief Mine Inspector J. W.

Paul has returned from Century mines where he was called on account of the explosion last week. While there Mr. Paul concluded an investigation. He arcertained that the explosion did not cover the entire area of the mine, but was confined to a small portion where from tome cause dust had been stirred up. A miner had attempted to make a six foot shot off the solid, but the shot blew out and ignited the dust, causing the explosion.

I There were 135 men in the mine! at the time and of these only 33 men in one locality were killed and none injured. Lleven of these were killed by the force of the explosion and is were asphyxiated. Nodamage was done to the interior of the mine and in a few minutes after the explosion the air was passing through the mine as freely as if nothing had occured. DKl.G STOKE LICENSE. At Tuum IJriiut or not to tlruut Is the question There was a big fight before the County Court this week over drug license at Tunnelton.

The town council had recently granted license to I)r. G. Stalnaker, but of course he had to also secure license from the County Court and some of the citizens who are opposed to license, were here with a petition protesting against license Leing granted to anyone in the town. Dr. Stalnaker was here with his attorney, b.

E. Parrack and the Mayor of Tunnelton H. H. Cross, was here to defend the action of the town officials in granting license. John W.

Combs a dissenting member, of the Council, was here with the petition and was backed up by A. J. Honafield ex-mayor of the town who is fighting the granting of license. There is no question but there should he one drug store anyhow in a town of the size of Tunnelton and if the good people up there think they can stop the consumption of liquor in their town by abolishing their drug stores they are very badly mistaken. NAY, NAY.

PAULINE! We are in receipt of a letter from the State of Prent Dolliver anti Governor Cummins in which a member of the firm of Maxwell Walters, writes to us from Ellston wanting to subscribe for The Argus if it is run on the lines as the Yellow Jacket, only opposite." Heaven forbid that we should make a regular business of playing skunk and dabbling in an outhouse product all the time like the Janders" sheet down in the old Tar Heel State, which was dropped by some crow or buzzard flying over that section, and has worked at the tumble-bug business ever since. Every man to his job, and this R. Don Low or Dam Low thing that exists by abusing his betters and contaminating the mails by sending out a polecat sheet not fit for toiletpaper in a soup house, should be placed in the stocks for 99 years like they used to do common scolds in ye olden time. Heie is the letter we refer to above Ellston, Iowa, March 29, 1906. Editor Argus, Kingwood, W.

Va. Dear Sir Will you please send me a sample copy of your paper, and it it is run on the same lines as the Yellow Jacket, only opposite, I want to become a subscriber. J. S. Maxwell.

We will be glad to have Mr. subscription for The Argus and see how neatly and effectively we can skin the Yellow Jacket once in awhile for its hide and tallow and extract its stinger, but we cannot get down to the level of this cross between the and a buzzard, if we never get a subscriber. WHO PATS THE FREIGHT Several persons have asked us how the Good Roads people get their pay tor their work and traveling expenses, as nothing was said about this at the conventions. Anyone who thinks that these people were doing it for honor and glory, at their own expense, is badly taken, as they get big pay for their work and expenses. The advance agent of the show, Mr.

Wellington E. I.oucks, looks after that before the convention is called for. He was here and received for the meeting before it was arranged for, the county paying $100 and the Kingwood Hoard of Trade and Town Council I50, making $150 for coming here. This amount went to the Good Road officials. In addition to this our people raised about flioo to pay all other expenses.

A similar convention is being held for Randolph county this week, and the following from the Elkins News explains the matter Of coarse every man in the county cannot come to the Good Roads Convention here next Wednesday, the 4th of April, yet we think the subject of sufficient importance to bring out an immense crowd. Representatives from the National Good Roads Association will be here and address the meeting as well as others. The expenses of the meeting have been provided for. The County Court appropriating 1100; the City Council of Elkins, too, and the Elkins Hoard of Trade I.et all who are interested come. A rate of 2 cents per mile has been secured over the Western Maryland railroad from all any one know this poor asked the good Samaritan, addressing the crowd which had quickly gathered at the scene of the accident.

mind seems to have an absolute blank, official I Trust shouted the assemblage in one voice. of his head, and thinks on the witness CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTION To the Republican Party Is Getting the Mutual Life Insurance Company Into Serious Trouble New York, March graft suffered two staggering blows today at the hands of justice. In the court of general sessions today, Judge Thomas C. decided that those insurance officials who are guilty of diverting trust funds to corrupt political uses must answer at the bar of justice, despite the opinion handed down by District Attorney Jerome. The direct effect of this decision will be to bring George W.

Perkins, Geo. H. Cortelyou and Cornelius N. bliss into court for a judicial review of their acts. Justice says grand larceny has been oomtnitted.

Jerome admits that uder the ruling of the court, Cortelyoj and Bliss maybe charged with having received stolen goods. Intimations of forgery and falsification of accounts were also made by the justice to the grand jury. While these sensational scenes were enacted in the criminal court, counsel for the Mutual Life Insurance Company were filing in the Supreme Court the initial papers in an action against former President Richard A McCurdy and his son, Robert to reoover £3,370,341, for alleged improvidence and neglect in the management of the affairs. By the serving late this afternoon of the complaint in a suit brought by the Mutual Life Insurance Company against Richard A. McCurdy, its former President, it was learned that the company seeks to recover which, it is alleged, the former President paid out wastefully and without reason various objects, including £292.000 for campaign purposes.

Startling facts, hitherto never formally set forth, are brought to light in the complaint. The service was made by Frederick L. Allen, of the law department of the company, on DeLancey Nioholl, Mr. McCurdy's counsel. Ths summons in the suit was served on McCurdy before he sailed for Europe, but no inkling of its nature came out.

The complaint consists ot nine causes of action, the first five of which charge Richard A. McCurdy with the waste of large sums of money belonging to the company through alleged unfaithfulness and neglect in discharge of his duties as the President. Each of the first five clauses charges waste and neglect. They seek to recover campaign contributions as follows: To the Republican National Campaign Committee in 1896, in 1900 and in 1905 $40,000. The Republican Congressional Committee in 1904 received $25,000 and this, with $200,000 given at various times since January 1885 to the Republican State Committee, the company seeks to recover.

Disregarding the recent opinion of Jerome as to the immunity of the accused grafters under the law, Justice charged the grand jury that, on the questions which jifromr assumed to answer, larceny has been committed, the crimminal intent of which he observed, is a matter for the determination of a jury. Under this ruling, it is practically assured that George W. Perkins, of the firm of J. Pierpont Morgan Company, and George B. Cortelyou and Cornelius N.

Bliss, respectively chairman and treasurer of the Republican National Committee will be brought before the facing a charge of larceny, and Cortelyou and and Bliss confronting a possible charge of receiving stolen goods. Other eminent financiers and politicians may also be forced into the limelight of justice. law says that one who falsifies the accounts of a corporation is guilty of foigery," said Justice O'Sullivan you find such evidence in this case you may take this as an evidence of intent." The evidence adduced by the Armstrong investigating committee contains positive proof of such misconduct. The Senator from South Carolina has developed into a poet. He was asked when he would write his book in response to the criticisms of the Senate.

"I have neither the ability nor time to write a book," said Senator Tillman, I can write poetry. Watch me." Senator Tillman sat down and wrote these lines on a typewriter. A NKW RHYME fOR MOTHER GOOSE, Teddy and Till went up the hill To get the people a good rate bill; I eddy sent messages, Till he snorted And all the while the lawyers cavorted. When in the Senate the was over The people were not in it, the railroads in clover, Wrill 'I edrly fall down and break his crown And Till come tumbling after? HAYDEN HAPPEN I NWS. Correspondence of The Argos.

The wet weather is putting our farmers back with their spring plowing. Wesley Welch has moved on his farm recently purchased of J. Frank Rodeheaver of Kingwood. Quite a number of our people attended the sale of the personal property of J. Frank Rodeheaver last Thursday.

Everything sold at a fair price. Harve Feather, who has been living on the Rodeheaver farm for the past year, moved last week to his own farm, adjoining his James C. Feather. If the plain people want any laws passed by Congress in their favor they will have to stop sending railroad and other corporation representatives to the U. S.

Senate. The Railroad Rate Bill passed the Lower House, but when it was presented to the Senate, composed of heads of corporations and their attorneys, the same old worn-out cry was 1 These gteat corporations representatives have about as much regatd for the Constitution of the United States as Judas had for our Saviour when he betrayed Him with a kiss. Your suggestion was a good one, Mr. Editor, when last week you mentioned the fact that Hon. W.

G. Conley, who would like to go to Congress, was attorney for the B. O. railroad. Mr.

Conley is a good fellow but he is with the wrong crowd. The people are awakening, and when once aroused "they do things." We might go further and say, vote for no candidate for the Legislature unless he first pledged himself to support no man for the U. S. Senate who is in an anyway connected with railroad or other corporations. We neariy forgot to mention the fact that Editor Shaw, of The Leader, was the at the Rodeheaver sale last Thursday and his work as he always does, "faithfully and many of our people would be glad to support Mr.

Shaw for the Legislature believing by so doing the interests would be carefully guarded by one man, at least, in that great body of statesmen. But should such an honor fall upon Mr. Journal would "jump However the Journal is not giving out any information now to the dear people in regard to the Hepburn railroad rate bill now being held up in the U. S. Senate.

This bill would be of great benefit to the dear people but it will be trimmed to suit the corporations before it becomes a law. Mr. Elkins has already given out the the fact that the next campaign should be fought out on national issues. Suoh as railroad rate legis lation, insurance exposures, prosecution of beef trusts and combinal tions and Standard Oil criminals. All so for a farce and a fraud and the "dear paying all the bills.

Will they continue to quietly submit Dam-fi-no The dead body of William F. Hood, af Lowesville, Monongalia county, was found last Wednesday evening in a field about 150 yards from the road, on the farm of Dan P. Morgan, near Smithfield, Pa. It is supposed that death was due to heart failure as there were no signs of foul play. Hood was a well known business man who traveled through the country a great deal leasing oil and coals.

It is thought by people who know his usual mode of travel that he left the B. O. railroad at Outcrop and was on his way afoot to the home of Van Everly, with whom he often stopped when in that neighborhood. As the roads were very inuddy, it is thought he was walking through the field to shun the mud, when he was stricken with heart failure, causing his death. He leaves a wife and six children and was a first cousin to Mrs.

VVillia M. Strickler of Kingwood. The Pugh Beavers Grocery Company has been organized in Grafton with the following J. A. Pugh, of Grafton; vice president, J.

W. Whittaker, of Terra Alta; secretary and treasurer, W. A. Beavers, of Grafton; Board of Directors, Joseph Pugh, W. A.

Beavers, J. W. Whittaker, M. B. Pugh and K.

G. Beavers. This company is capitalized at fully paid up, and will conducts wholesale ftrorery business there and at Terra Alta. The company owes the large building a tew years ago by the Speidel Grocery Company, on trobe street, and also the building in Terra Alta, which was built about eight yeaiS ago by Pugh Ar Heavers, The Republican party is in a mess over the Statehood bill whichever way it turns, for if it defeats Statehood for Oklahoma the voters will be mad and if it passes the bill as amended by the Senate, the Democrats will get all the credit. THE MOUNTAIN CITY.

Fairmont, W. April 1906. Editor Argas We tee the famous West Virginia Argus on the reading table of the State Normal School. The first week of the third term is gone and over three hundred students have enrolled, while some others will enter this week. Marion county has the largest enrollment.

Several new teachers have been added tor the spring term. At this time the graduating class numbers fourteen and only one lady in may fall by the wayside yet. Vocal Music and Free-Hand Drawing are now in the Normal Course and are free. Preston county has a good representation here this term with some thing like at least twenty, viz Blain Hoffman, E. S.

Hileman, Clarence Gibson, Miss Scott, Mr. Martin, J. M. Gibson and Lynn Hastings are some that we recall at this time. The Peyton murder trial has been the all absorbing topic to Marion county for the past week.

Many guess that Miss Phillips, alias Peyton, alias Wright, will go to Moundsville for a good long term. The State Normal School will observe Arbor Day by planting trees in connection with a 1 iterary program. The Ladies' Dormitory is being is moving day. With best wishes to The Argus, M. PRESTON COUNTY NORMAL SCHOOL Will Open In Kinrwood May the 14th, 1906, and Continue 10 Weeks.

To any one seeking higher educational advantages; to teachers, especially, who desire inspiration and help, in matter and method, for their work; and to all who wish to pass successfully the Uniform Stale Examination, this school offers advantages, unsurpassed by any school of its kind in the State: The are successful school men of long experience and recognized ability. They are specialists in summer school work. The location is absolutely ideal, climate pefect, people hospitable, living most reasonable, distractions none. Those who attend the school will have the use of the Public School Exchange absolutely without charge to them. Write for particulars.

II. E. Ft.KSHKR, tf. King wood, W. Va Only a little cold in the head may be the beginning of an obstinate case of Nasal Catarrh.

Drive out the invader with Ely's Cream Halm applied straight to the inflamed stuffed up air passages. Price soc. If you prefer to use an atomizer, ask for Liquid Cream Haim. It has all the good qualities of the remedy in solid form and will rid you of catarrh or hay fever. No cdcaine to breed a dreadful habit.

No mercury to dry out the secretion. Price 75c. with spraying tube. All druggists, or mailed by Ely Warren Street. New York.

7.AK ZEPHYRS. Correspondence of The Argus. Will Sisler, of near Hiuceton, was here Monday. Miss Kim a Deal has returned to Albrightsville. J.

Kelley was up in the mountain on business Thursday. Dr. Wilkinson of Hrandonville. was in our vicinity Saturday. John Q.

Kelley was a business caller at Kingwood last Thursday. Ezra Turney bought a two year old colt o( Hugh Kelly Tuesday Okey Miller expects to move back to the Pine Swamp on Thursday. Grant Kelley of Dority. was visiting his home folks Sunday and Monday. Will Miller Sr.

of Brandonville was here Friday to see J. J. Kelly on business. Emory Cupp has been working on a saw mill near Clifton Mills the past woek. Isaac Guseman and daughter.

Miss Reta were visiting relatives near Addison. Mrs. Jonathan Spiker was visiting her mother Mrs. Sarah Benson near Hrandonville Sunday and Monday. Several of our people attended service at the Vale last Sunday, conducted by Rev.

Joseph Guthrie of North Avenue. Joe Harshbarger who has been in the mining bnsiness the past few years at California, moved to his farm near here last week. Charles Rexroad of near Morgan Glade, Allen Maust of Hazelton and Marshall Wolfe of near Clifton Mills were business collars here the past week, KRIGHTPUL SUFFKKING fTi.I F. VED. Suffering frightfully from the virulent poisons of undigested food.

C. G. Grayson, of Lula. Miss took Dr. King New Life Pills, with the result," he writes, I was All stomach and bowel dis orders give way to their tonic, laxative properties guaranteed.

The Gocke Supply of liowesville: I. A. I.enhart. of Kingwood; and Irona Supply of Irona Jlollff. A valuable farm for rent till Dec.

1906. Situated between llowesville and Tnnnelton, known as the Hartley farm. Good house, good barn, good water, good neighborhood. For terms apply to Routs IfoLnm, Kingwood, W. Va.

Managers to signs, advertise and diatribute samplesSalarv I18 weekly, per day for expensesState age and present employment. Idkai. Shkar 39 Randolph St. Chicago. 4m EasterNovelties The Argus Book Stationery Store Will have the Finest Dine and most Complete Assortment of Easier Cards, Novelties, Fancy Articles Ktc for the occasion ever brought to Preston County.

This Stock has been carefully selected from a big New York Importing House, and will be on sale about -A PHIL In tTwo Weeks Before Paster, giving every body time to come in and see and purchase something in good lime for your friends and for the children. The custom Is a very pretty one to observe with little souvenirs and presents similar to Xmas If you can come to town to make your own selection, write lor what you want and wt will mall It to you. BULL RUN. Correspondence of The Argus. Mrs.

Bertha Kverly Is very poorly at this writing Mud. rain and sunshine are all mixed up together. S. Kadabaugh and wife were visiting at Aaroon Shaffer's last Sunday. Some of our farmers have begun to build new fences and prepare for the duties of the spring work.

A. K. Jenkins is engaged in cutting and hauling telephone poles to be shipped over the M. R. J.

F. Kverly had the good luck to run down and capture a fine gray fox some days ago. whtcb weighed seventeen pounds Some of our yonng folks attended the last day of school at Pleasant Hill, over Cheat, last Friday, and they had a good time. H. F.

Shaffer ia preparing to erect a large dwelling houie thla spring on a tract of land recently purchased from C. Kadabaugh. We are glad to note that William Greathouse Is able to resume his work once more, tie is erecting a fine dwelling house at this place. Aaron Shaffer and son Ormey are under contract to manufacture pit posts for the Decker's Creek Lumber and are now at this time preparing to begin operations. The school at Friendship closed March 33rd.

'1 here was a spelling and ciphering race in the afternoon, French Jenkins carrying off the first prize and Leslie Gibson the second. All present report a good time. Miles P. Jenkins, our school teacher, has finished his first term, and is, we understand. preparing to enter college to take a teachers' course.

Me taught a very cessful term of school, and hope he will return as our instructor next session. Despite the abundance of work that there is for everybody to do to-day. we are sorry to say that there are some few families in this vicinity that have to go hungry and cold. And what for Just simply cause the heads of such families are lazy, good-for-nothing scoundrels that do nothing but tramp the roads both by day and by night when they by day ought to be earning the mighty dollar and by night to be with their wives and children. People ask, What will cure this disease We say whipping posts and red who will use the hickory, and who will use it with power.

HRANDONVILLE. Correspondence of The Argus. The sick of our community are better. Our roads are almost impassable-in places. Harry Scott of Charleroi, is here on business.

John Cupp of was here on business Saturday. Mrs. Jack Deahl of Hazelton, was in town Monday on business McGinnis and family were guests of W. H. Everly, Sunday.

John E. Manning was at Addison. last Monday on business. Miss Rheua Frankhouser was the guest of friends here last week. O.

P. Scott and family of Hruceton Mills were calling on Mrs. Liston, Sunday. W. H.

Miller left Sunday for Uniontown. where he expects to work for a few months. Mrs. Alvina Kelley of Wymp's Gap, is visiting her mother, Mrs, Liston, this week. Miss Rosa Nieman of Glade Farms, is visiting her sister, Mrs.

W. T. Miller, this week. A number of our young folks attended the last day of school at Guthrie last Friday and reported a good lime. R.

J. Eddy Son have done some repairing and painting on their store room, which adds very much to its looks. George Guseman of Morgantown, was here Saturday and returned Sunday, accompanied by his sister, Miss Gladys, who has been teaching the Hrandonville school the past winter. W. H.

Benton and Bert Goodwin of Uniontown, were visiting their homes here Saturday and Sunday. The boys were looking well, and say Uniontown is going to boom this summer. CUZZART. Correspondent of The Argus. Milroy Sypole was in our community a few days the past week.

A. S. Chidester purchased the house and lot on the corner from Andrew Reckart. Miss Bliss Frankhouser was calling on friends in this community the past week. Mrs.

W. A. Wolfe has returned home from Bruceton where she was visiting friends. Several cattle buyeis visited our community the past week, but failed to purchase any. March seemed to be a lion all the way through and he gave his tail a hearty shake as he left Our meeting closed on the account of the bad weather and the absence of Rev.

Poics who attend the Baltimore conference the past week. Miss Elsie Livenpood returned home from Masontown where she had been going to the past winter. George Rodeheaver met with bad luck the water-wheel to his mill give way. ft will be some time Irefore he can grind. William f.ivengood is wearing larger boots than Iris dad on the accont of it being a girl f)r.

Wilkinson was the attending physician. This! We offer One Hundred Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by llall'a Catarrh Cure. F. J. CtfSNRY A Co, Toledo, O.

We, the undersigned have known F. f. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfeetly honorable in all business and financially able to carry out any made by his firm. Wamuno, inn an a Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free.

Price cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Yon Need If. Yon need a better flour in your kitchen.

it is, you get good not. You may blame the cook, but it's the flour that is really at fault. Try a lb. of IlFWFV'S BFSf and you'll never go track to hit-or-miss flours. Dewey's Best insures light, while bread every lime.

It is pure the morning dew. Made in the neatest, cleanest mill you ever ssw, by the most modern processes. ft costs us more to mill Dewey's Best thsn it to mill common flour, but the price to you is the same. Try a Img today. Sold by K.

S. Brown, Reedsville, W. Va. Dr. J.

A. Thom EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST New York. KINGWOOD, APRIL 6th to 14th and the last five business days every month thereafter. PERFECT VISION GUARANTEED SCIENTIFIC EXAMINATION FREE Eye strain nnd Headache Positively Permanently Relieved. Permanent local office, Oakland Md.

XEbe Summer Hernial School Mill at Gerra Hlta flDap I4tb for a Germ of Gen fTCleefee Some of the advantages to be secured by students attending the Summer Normal School at Terra Alta: Excellent School JTacllltlee The best school building in this part of the Stato. location On the crest of the summer pure air, pure water, and the most invigorating climate better than prime winter variety. Ilnatructore Successful school men whose recognfzed ability is based upon results obtained. lobolnQ Many of the test homes are open to the students at the lowest rates. Gbe library All students will have the benefit and use of the Public School Library.

Him Is to prepare to pass the Uniform Exumitions, and for their work' in the school room, and to inspire all with the true worth of education and mental attainment. Correspondence solicited. JRANK W. GANDY TERRA ALTA WEST VIRGINIA THE TUNNELTON BANK Began Business Sept. 1st, 1903.

Capital Stock, $50,000, Pully Paid up. Surplus, $3,000 Does a Safe and Conservative Business. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Solicits the Patronage of the Public. J- McKonk, Cashier.

A. J. Bonaeield, President Changes Breed Pneumonia Be on the safe aide. Have a bottle of good whiskey ready for emergencies. We can honestly recommend for this purpose GRANDFATHER'S CHOICE GUARANTEED 3 YEARS OLD Ifs a smooth, palatable social and tamily use, a gallon.

Your choice of any whiskey in list below for a full quart; 6 quarts. (5. Thompson Mt. Vernon Cuckenhelmer Clbson Dllllnger Bridgeport Flnoh Lar Overholt We pay express charges on all mail orders of $5 or over (joodt shipped promptly, ROBERT LEWIN Wholesale Dealers in Wines and Liquors, 14 SMITH FIELD PITTSUURO. PA.

Bell 2170 P. A A. 1458. DR. TEETHING SYRUP Boor Htomarh Indirection.

In adolta It to Dyratala Perhara rot. how that Hare pttr on the baby then. aatJafcctonr habyinirf Woe for all rtomaeh and totril dlar.rdew toDr Bynip. 26c. at drur rtorea.

Trial Bottle krkk Ur mall of Ilm D. Pabrney A Bon, ifarentown, If you mention paper. QUICK CURE for SOUR STOMACH DON'T TIK YOURSELF UP. Don tip a cough or a cold up in your system by taking a remedy that binds the bowels lake Kennedy's Laxative Money and lar. It is different from all other cough syrups It Is better.

It opens the all cold from the system, relieves coughs, colds, croup, whooping cough, ete An ideal remedy tor young and old Children like It. Sold by The Stickler's Drug Store and Wm. M. Dent. Newburg.

that making power. It quloklg. t.boroughlr. In HOOKKKRPINU. PKNMANHHIP.

TKM HHOItTIIANO and TVPK, WRITING tuition tv.n-.i saara nxklntr Sutler to Contractors Kino wood, March 13, 1906 Sealed tor the erection of the new HOUSE BUM.DING, will be received by the Commissioners of the County Court of county, at the Office of the Clerk ot said Court, at Kingwood, West Virginia, until the 6th day of April, 13 M. 1906, Right is reserved to reject any and all bidsPlans and for said building can lie seen at the Office of said Clerk in Kingwood, West Virginia, on and after March 3oth, or at the Office of A. W. Wilkins, Architect, 609 Madison Fairmont, Weat Virginia, Gao. A.

Wai.i.s, Clerk. DOES IT DO ANV GOOD Whit good it do you to eat if your stomach fails to digest the food None. It does you belching, sour stomach flatulence, etc. When the atom ach fails a little Kodol Dyspepsia Gure after each meal will digest what you eat and makes the stomach s-reet. Kodol is a thor ough digest ant afford from any disorder due to imperfect digestion or mal assimilation.

Sold by Strlckler Drug Store and Wm M. Dent of Newburr FARM LANDFOR 8ALE Lying about five east of Klngwoodin a good farming section and a good neighborhood, near to school and church. One hundred acres or more, with OOOU six-room tfousR, good out bulldlngi and a large orchard of good bearing trees, select nursery fruit. Nearly all under cultivation. Price One hundred acres of good farm land with four-room tenant house, barn and orchard.

Price $1700 Sixty seven acres of good farm land, joining the above tract. Price These three tracts join and will be sold separately or together. They are all adapted to farming or stock raising, being well watered, but not swampy All are bargains for anyone desiring to purchase farm land. Kor further particulars write to Lock Box igi. Klklns.

W. Va..

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About West Virginia Argus Archive

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Years Available:
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