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title: 'Clinch Valley news. (Jeffersonville, Va.) 18??-current, July 05, 1912, Image 2',
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CLINCH VALLEY NEWS!
J. A. LESLIE & SON,
Editors and Proprio;-rs
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
? In Advanok?
Uy mail, postage paid, one yrar -sU.iH)
By mail, postago paid, six months?BO
Adveitising Rates Furnished
Entered at The Tazewcll (Va.) post
oflico as second class matter.
TAZEWELL, VA.. JULY 6, 1012.
For Congress?9th District:
Gen. R. A. Avers,
of Wise County.
As these lines are written, Monday
afternoon, the Baltimore convention
is still in session, and no nomina?
tion has been made, although that
great body has taken scores of bal?
lots. Nearly a week has passed, and
the physical as well as mental strain
of this sweltering convention cannot
be conceived of by the outside world.
It has b.een one of the most remark?
able conventions ever held, and one
of its most remarkable features,
judging from the reports sent out,
is the good feeling existing, and the
entire lack of bitterness. Not a shadow
of a bolt or split has appeared up to
this time, only a tenacity and a loy?
alty to favorite candidates, which is
commendable rather than censurable.
The "personal equation" finny have
been in evidence, but personal am?
bition which crushes, if needs be, its
opponent by anv sort, of slander and
fraud, was notably and joyously ab?
sent. A number of Republicans pre?
dicted that the Chicago Convention
would be duplicated or repented in
Baltimore, and no doubt earnestly
wished it might be so. Every Demo?
crat?every loyal lover of his country
??-shoud thank high heaven that such
disgraceful things as were said and
deeds that were done, Haunted in the
face of a disgusted public by the
leaders at Chicago, were not repeated
in Baltimore. The Democratic leaders
at Baltimore are gentlemen.
Taking it all in all the Baltimore
convention will go down in historv as
one of the most remarkable, if hot
important, held in this country for
an hundred years.
The Editor of this "Small Fry" in
journalism joins with a number of
good and wiser heads in saying, that
he believes Mr. Taft to be a gentle
man of integrity and character, de?
serving the respect of all American
citizens. Vituoeration heaped upon
him and epithets flung at him, by an
unscrupulous, disloyal, self-seeking,
egotistic, ambitious man will have
little influence with thinking people.
Mr. Taft may not be capable of
filling the Presidential office' but thi
should not consign him to the dung
heap. He may lack firmness, and be
not entirely free of selfishness. Who
is? With as few, perhaps, of the
weaknesses of the average public man,
and more of the virtues than many of
them, he should have that respect and
appreciation which is due a distin?
guished citizen mid gentleman
NO TWIL1?HT ZONE BETWEEN
NATION AND STATES
Baltimore, June 28.-?The Demo?
cratic platform was completed to?
night and is ready for presentation to
the convention. The plat form contains
upwards of 5,000 words, the leading
planks being devoted to tariff reform,
the high cost of living and the anti?
While the text of the platform will
not be made public until submitted to
the convention, the nature of the
party's declaration has become known.
Democratic platform, summarized,
is as follows:
It reafhms the party's devotion to
Democratic government as formulated
by Jefferson; declares for a tariff for
revenue only and denounces the "high
Republican tariff as the principal
cause of the unequal distribution of
wealth;" favors immediate downward
revision of the present, duties, espec?
ially upon the necessaries of life. It
also favors gradual reduction, so as
not to interfere with or destroy legiti
mate industries. It denounces Taft
for vetoing the tariff bills of the last
congress; condemns tho Republican
patty's "failure to redeem promises
In 1908 of downward revision ;"tako'^
issue with the Republican platlorm as
to the high cots of living, contending
that it is largely due to high tariff
laws; favors vigorous enforcement of
tho criminal features of tho anti-trust
law; demands buch additional legis?
lation as may be necessary to ciush
private monopoly; favora prohibition
of holding companies, interlocking
directors, stock watering, etc; con?
demns the Republican administration
for "compromising with the Standard
Oil Co., and tho tobacco trust." It
denounces as usurpation tho "efforts
of the Republicans to depiivo states
of their rights and to enlarge the
powers of the federal government."
"There is," says tho platform,
"no twilight zone between nation and
state in which exploiting interests can
take refuge from both."
The platform urges the people to
support proposed constitutional amend?
ments, pending in various state legis?
latures, providing for an income tax
and the election of United States
Senators by direct vote of the people.
As a justification of the demands of
the party for publicity of campaign
expenditures-, attention is directed to
the"enormous expenditures of money
in behalf of the president and his
predecessor in tho recent presidential
contests. It declares for presidential
preference primaries; primaries for
members of tho national committee;
pledges the party to tho enactment of
a law prohibiting campaign contribu?
tion by individuals; favors a single
presidential term and making the
president ineligible to reelection; fe?
licitates tho Democratic congress on
its record, enumerating its important
achievements, and pledges an ade?
quate navy. It denounces tho Repub?
lican administration on charges of
extravagance, and demands a return
to simplicity and economy befitting
Democratic government; favors effi?
cient supervision und regulation of
railroads, express companies, tele?
graph and telephone lines and valua
tion of these companies by the inter?
state commerce commission and also
legislation against the over-issuance
of stocks of these corporations. In
connection with tho demand for such
revision of the hanking laws as will
give temporary relief in case of finan?
cial distress, there is denunciation of
the Aldrich bill, prepared by the
monetary commission. The present
method of depositing government
funds is condemned and the party is
pledged to the enactment of a law for
I the deposit of such funds by competi?
tive bidding in state or national banks
without discrimination as to locality.
I it recommends investigation of the
agricultural credit societies in Europa
to ascertain whether a system of
rural credits may he devised, suitable
to conditions in the United States. It
pledges the party to the enactment
of legislation to prevent the devns
tation of the lower Mississippi Valley
by floods, and control of the Missis?
sippi is declared to he a m tional ra
Hier than a state problem. The main?
tenance of a navigable channel is also
The platform favors national aid
regarding post loads; repeats the
party's declaration of the platform of
1908 as to the rights of labor, and
pledges the parly to an employee's
The unnecessary withdrawal of
public lands tends to retard develop?
ment and bringing reproach upon the
policy of consei nation ; reservations
should he limited to purposes which
they purport to serve. It favors the
broadest liberality in administering
the land laus and says the forest re?
serve acts permitting homestead en?
tries- within the national forests
should not ho nullified by administra?
tion regulations; declares for imme?
diate action to make available Alaska
coal hinds and the safc-guuiding of
the lives of miners; favors encou?
ragement of agriculture and legisla?
tion lo suppress gambling in agricul?
tural products; believes in fostering
the growth of the merchant marine
and urges the speedy enactment of
laws for the greater securtiy of life
and properly at sea. It reaffirms for?
mer declarations regniding pure food
and public health; fnvors reorgani?
zation of the civil service and says
the law should be honestly and rigidly
enforced. It recommends law reform
legislation; reaffirms the party's
position against the "policy of im?
perialism and colonial exploitations"
in the l'hillippines; welcomes Arizona
and New Mexico to the sisterhood of
states; ."demands for Alaska full en?
joyment of the rights and privileges
of a territorial form of government;
refers to tue Russian treaty and re?
news its pledge to preserve the sacred
rights of American citizenship at
home and abroad.
The platform favors parcels post,
extension of rural delivery; favors
such enoomgement us can he properly
given to the Panama canal exposition;
commends to the states the adoption
of laws mr'ting it an offense to dis?
criminate against the uniform'of the
United States; renews the declara?
tion in the last platform regarding a
general pension colicy.
In conclusion the platform says:
"The platform, one of the princi?
ples which we believe essential to
national welfare, invites the coopera?
tion of all citizens who believe in
maintaining unimpaired the institu?
tions and traditions of our country.'1
Blames T. K.
Washington, I). C, June 28.?
Senator R-ihart La Fol let t6, the Wis?
consin progressive, hnn declared war
on Colonel Theodore Roosevelt for
splitting the progressive wing of the
The Wisconsin man's declaration
of hostilities is contained in nn edi?
torial which will appear in tomor?
row's issue of La Kollette's weekly.
It was given out in advance by the
In part it says :
"Upon Theodore Roosevelt and his
followers rests the responsibility of
having divided the progrosiivea in
their first national contest. Stimulat
cd by an overmastering desire to win,
tlioy denounced loyalty to conviction
and principle as stubborn selfiahnesa.
In the convention they put forward no
platform?no issues. They made no
light against the reactionary platform
I adopted. They -ubstitutcd vulgar
personalities and the course epithets
of the prize ring for the serious con?
sideration pf great economic problems
and for the time being brought ridi?
cule and contempt upon a great cause.
"Hut the progressive movement
does not consist of a few self-consti?
tuted lenders. It consists of millions
of thoughtful citizens drawn together
by a common belief in certain prin?
ciples. They will permit no combina?
tion of special interests and political
expediency to secure control of the
progressive cause, which is ultimately
to redeem democracy anil restore gov
eminent to the people." ? I.a Follette
In his elaborate apology to Mr.
Bryan for the enthusiasm with which
many of the Champ Clark men at
Baltimore arrayed themselves under
the standard of the Parker-Belmont
Itynn-Murphy combination, William
It. Hearst, who is said to have in?
spired that brilliant movement, re?
marks that "the greatest liberty is
the best Democracy."
This might pass as a maxim or an
aphorism worthy of preservation in
the next edition of lannliar quota?
tions if it meant anything or was in?
tended to mean antyhing. As it is
false and foolish, we expect never
to encounter it again.
The peculiar kind of liberty that
leads men to embrace Thomas P.
Uynit tends not to Democratic salva?
tion but to Democratic damnation.
Free will in politics, as in religion,
is exercised in plain view of the
judgment.?New York World.
La Follette Says T R is to Blame
"Until Roosevelt caino into the
open as a candidate for the presidency
live months ago, there was a strong
and rapidly growing progressive
movement within the Republican
pariy. It was based upon clearly
defined principles. It had assumed
national proportions. "Into this
movement, when it gave promise of
national success, Roosevelt projected
his ambition to be President at this
time. He spent weeks planning a
'cpontaneous call' for himself. lie
responded by announcing he would he
a receptive candidate! An enormout
campaign fund was raised. Upon
Theodore Roosevelt rests the responsi
hility for having dividetl the progres?
sives in their first national contest "
The Democratic Platform
Tho platform to be submitted to
the Democratic Convention today ap?
propriately recognizes five great is?
sues. They are the extortionate tarilT,
tho lawless trusts, the high cost of
living, the third term am) the propos?
ed A Ulrich bank.
By its own flagrant record, no less
than by its recent declaration of prin?
ciples. Republicanism is boastful of
the tariff, apologetic as to the trusts,
mendacious as to the cost of living,
split wide open as to the third term,
and insincere and devious in its advo?
cacy of what amounts to a new Hank
of the United States, controlled, as
the earlier ones were, by private in?
Enabled by circumstances thus to
take familiar ground against privi?
lege, monopoly, oppression, imperial?
ism und money misused, Democracy's
faith is courageously, plainly and
soberly stated throughout. If it be
progress that the people demand, they
will find in this pronouncement a more
advanced stand than uny group of
self-styled progressives can be expect?
ed to take. If the errors of Republic?
anism are to be corrected, those who
participated in them and long profitetl
by them are hardly to bo intrusted
with the task
The Democratic platform invites
attention at once to the fa"t that the
question before the people is not the
personal quarrel between Messrs Taft
and Roosevelt, or the disagreement
between the Eastern and Western
branches of the Republican party. It
is the perfidy of the controlling ele?
ment of the Republican organization.
It is the wicked subserviency of the
organization to selfish interests. It
is tho timidity and inefficiency of the
organization as a pretended champion
of public rights. It is Republican?
ism s broken pledges. It is a Nation
There would be no excuse for a
Democratic party which could not in
these circumstances write a platform
sound in principle and appealing in
sentiment. Voicing the opinions and
the aspirations of true Democrats, the
Baltimore Convention speaks also for
hundreds of thousands of independents
and former Republicans who will not
!f in its candidates its deeds shall
square with its words, Democratic
I progrcssiveiiess will be about all that
the country will need in that line thin
vc-ar.-v-New York World.
A Girl's Wild Midnight Ride.
To warn people of a fearful foresi
fir- in th" Catskilla a young gtrl r t\v
horseback at midnight and saved many
lives. Her deed mis glouriotis but
live are often saved I y Dr. Kb g's New
Diauovery in cm in lima trouble, cough
and COlds, which might have ended in
lOiibiimption or pneumonia. "It cured
me of a dreadful cough and lung dis?
ease," writes W. R. Patterson, Welling?
ton, Texas, "after four in our family
had, died with consumption, und I
gafned 87 pounds." Nothing so sure
mid 6afo for all throat and lunsc trouble
1'iico f)Oc and 31.00. Trial bottle free.
' Guaranteed by John E. Jackson.
YOUNC MEN AND WOMEN
To prepare for positions now await?
ing tin in in banks, railroad and busi?
ness offices. We have moie calls for
office help than we can supply. Low
summer rates until August. 15th.
10 MORE FREE SCHOLARSHIPS 1
will be given to the lirst making ap?
plication for them. The opportunity
of a lifetime to secure a scholarship in
one of the SflUtb's oldest, highest en?
dorsed, and leading business colleges.
Call or write at once for information.
Southern Commercial School
Bristol and Chattanooga, Tenn.
Richmond and Norfolk
Via Norfolk and Western Railway
JULY 15, 1912.
Special train of first-class equip?
ment will be operated, leaving Bluc
field 7:20 a. in., and making no stops
east of Lynchburg. Round trip to
Richmond, $1 50. To Norfolk, $5.
See' nearest Norfolk and Western
Returning, leave Norfolk 9:00 p.
in . and Richmond 10:00 p. m.,
Thursday, July 18th.
W. B. BEV1LL,
Genernl Passenger Agent,
Keenest Struggle in 44 Years
Not since 18G8 has another Demo?
cratic National Convention required
more than live ballots to nominate u
candidate for President.
in 1908 Bryan was nominated on
the first ballot; in 1904 Parker was
nominated on the first ballot; in 1900
Bryan was nominated on the first
ballot; in 189G Bryan was nominated
on the fifth ballot, in the most turbu?
lent convention the Democratic party
has held sirce 1S00.
In 1S92 Cleveland was nominated
on the first ballot, and he was named
on the first ballot in 1888. In 1884,
when he was first a candidate for
President, the second ballot determin?
ed the nomination. In 1880 Hancock
was named by the changes that took
place after the Becoml ballot bud been
taken and before the result was an?
nounced. In 1879 Tilden was named
on the second ballot, and in 1872
Greeloy, who had been nominated by
the Liberal Republicans,was endorsed
on the first ballot
In 1808 there were twenty two
ballots taken before a nomination was
reached. On that ballot Ohio gave
twenty one votes to Horatio Seymour.
Those were all the votes cast for
him, hut before the result could be
am- Minced the convention had stam?
peded to Seymour and he was nomi?
It is nn interesting fact that the
Baltimore Convention has furnished
the most protracted contest for a
Presidential nomination that tho
Democratic patty has had in forty
four years.?New York World.
Shawvers Mill, June 24.?The
rain has done the crops good, and we
were glad to see it.
Rev. Hicks filled his regular ap?
pointment at Kinzer Chapel Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Giles, of Minefield,
spent several days with their par?
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jones.
Mrs. Stowcrs of Bland, was visit?
ing homefolks a few days this week
Everbyody in the neighborhood is
busy gathering cherries
Mrs Steve Peery, of Burke's Gar?
den, spentt a few days last week with
A number of young folks from this
place attended church at Cove Creek
A Hero In a Lighthouse.
Fe! yoats?J. S. Duiinhuo, 80. Huven
Midi , neivtl-waroaptiiiii.ii li^lit-lioiiHo
keeper, averted awrui wrveks, but n
I queer fact :t>, bo might iiave been a
wreck, timselt, if Eledrlc aittc-ra bad
(not prevented, "They cured mo of
^kidney trouble and chills/' be writes,
"eftor I lind taken other no rdled
i'iih h f'>r yeuts, without benefit and
tiu-y ulho improved mv sight. Now, at
seventy, 1 atu f.-ding tine." Por dys?
pepsia, Indigestion, all stouiueh, liver
I und kidney troubles, thoy're without'1
equal Try thorn. Onlv 50 et?, at John
H, Jacks? n, Taxnwoll, Va.
Tip Top J
Tip Tof, June 27?The heaviest
rain fell here last night which has]
been known for over 80 years. Grain
in low lands suffered greatly, half of;
some fields being lost.
The first birth to be recorded here 1
under the Vitul Statistics Bureau,
was born to Glics French and wife,
near Bailey, on last Saturday night.
Another was born at Tip Top on Tues?
day, a girl, to Wade Hampton and
Mrs. Dave Clifton is under treat?
ment at a hospital in Welch.
McTeer Saunders and son returned
from Bland county on Saturday,
whero they had been to see relatives
and also to witness the unveiling of
the Confederate monument which the
people of Bland have erected to the
memory of her soldiers. Such a crowd
had never been seen at tho courthouse
before. There was plenty to eat and
all enjoyed a good duy. While in
Bland county he visited his old home
and scenes of his childhood. He met
Green Wagner and Floyd Billips, two
former residents of Tazewell county. ;
Both are doing well.
Kocky Gap is a busy place. Tan
bark and timber is being shipped in
large quantities. The lumber com?
pany bus many miles of track?iron I
rails?and a big band mill. They are ]
hauling timber out of the Wilderness
for several miles. The lumber is taken
across the mountain by incline to the
New River and Holston railroad.
(Wo regret to have to "cut" thisj
letter, owing too lack of space. ? Ed)
If you are 11 housewife you v imiot
reasonably hone to be healthy ar beau
tiful by washing dishes, sweeping and '
doing housework nil day, and crawling
into bed dead tired at night. You must
get out Into the open air and sunlight.
IT V?u do this every day keep your
stomach and bowels in good ordoc by
taking Chamberlain's Tablets when
needed, you should become both heal?
thy and beautiful. For sale by All
"Tell Him Not to Come Home." I
The Montana delegation, one of
whose members voted against William
J. Bryan for temporary chairman of
, the Democratic National Convention
last Tuesday, received the following
telegram signed by 100 Democrats of
Butte this afternoon:
"Wire us the name of the traitor
in the Montana delegation who voted
against Bryan so we can have it for
future reference. Also tell him not
to come home."
A Sumner Cold
(Fountain Inn N. C., Tribune.)
A summer cold is the invention of
the devil. No amount of piety nor
wit can withstand its fiendish attacks.
It makes the victim's hood feel about
four sizes larger than a washtub; it
blears his eyes, reddens his nose,
hammers at every joint in his body
and tears his muscles loose from the
bones. It makes him cuss his wife
and kick the cat?and keeps him from
j getting out a good newspaper.
Capital Stock $25000.00
rIMIIS is one of the strongest Institutions in the South. The In
corporators are of the best Business Men of Roanake. We
teach, thoroughly and practically, all the Principles of Commercial
Work. We have eliminated the weak points that are found in the
Courses taught by most Business Schools. We have employed a
specialist in every Department, thoroughly efficient, able to give the
training necessary to meet any demands Practical. Theory is
good, but remember "Practice makes perfect," and the Practical is
even more essential than Theory.
We have established several precedents in way of Commer?
cial Work. The above principles are only part of them, we have
others, even more important, among which we might mention the
following: we make no charges for Shorthand Text-books. This
means a saving of from $10 ts ?15 to the student. YOU, who en?
roll with us for the Stenographic Course, will lind your text-books,
ready for you, here in the office and no charges on same. Also we
have Complete Course in Billing, Way-Billing and have special
machines for this work, we have exclusive right to teach the Cele?
brated Dictaphone. This is the wonder of the 20th Century. By
studying this Course you can become a proficent Office worker by
only practicing the typewriter. Am having calls now for Dicta?
phone Operators where remuneration is as much as $30 per week.
We prepare you for Civil Service Examation. This work never
crowded and the pay is ffood.
We will teach you your CHOICE of the three leading Systems
of Shorthand viz: Chattier, Gregg or Success?either as good as
gold. We teach the famous Budget System of Bookkeeping?one
that has no equal-one that is taken from actunl Business transactions
In the department of Banking there will be found transactions which"
have taken place in the ily of Roanoke. Thi? Sysu m is one that
makes the subject a pleasure and not a ta-k. we also (ruaran'ee
Positions immediately upon qu?lilication. No ol er College will do
this. They will "guarantee positions," some of th- in, i is true,
and sometime in after life thej will offer y<?u somethin, providing
you haven't become sick and have <ii< <l in the m antirrj . we make
our Guarantee specific and if desired we will enter huo written
agreements where students are interested and mean Business.
We have many other advantages for you, young man, young
woman. Do you wish to better your condition? Do you v\ish o
increase your earning capacity? Do you wish to be earning $ico
per month, within twelve months? Then enroll with ns AT ONCE.
We will get juft such results for you, if you will apply yourself.
Call on or write?T.S. SPRADLIN, Pres., Roanoke, Va,'
IP. O. D. 858?-Phone 1158. 6-7 |f, '
Chb?dren Cry for Retcher's
Tho Kind You Hnve^Always Bought, and which Las been
iu use for over SO years, lias borne tho signature of
and lins been made under Iiis per?
sonal supervision since its infancy.
Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good " aro but
Experiments that trifie with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children?Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Pare?
goric, Drops and Soothiug Syrups. It is pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishncss. For more than thirty years it
has been in constant use for tho relief of Constipation,
Flatulency, Wind Colic, all Teething Troubles and
Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea?Tho Mother's Friend*
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
)Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Dave Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years
THE CENTAUR COMPANY. TT MURRAY STREIT. NEW YORK CITY. _
NOTICF?Public Sale of the Personal Estate
of S. T. Heninger, Deceased, Tuesday,
July 16, 1912.
The undersigned, W. E. Peery, Administrator of S. T. Heni?
nger, deceased, late of Burke's Garden, Tazewell County, Virginia,
will, on the 16th day of July, 1912, ten o'clock a. in., on the res?
pective premises of which said S. T. Heninger died seized and
possessed, in Hurke's Garden, Tazewell County, Virginia, offer
for sale publicly to the highest bidders, all personal estate belong?
ing to said decedent, now on said premises, except certain house?
hold and kitchen furniture ; said personalty consisting of 258 lambs
360 ewes, 30 head cattle (feeders), S horses, 32 bucks, 3 cows and
calves. 1 red bull, certain valual.de poplar and cherry lumber,
farming machinery, plows, mowing machines, wagons, harness,
clip of several hundred sheep for seven years, one saw mill and
certain fixtures, Frick make, with 20 horse power engine, a list of
all of said properly will be found in the appraisement on tile in the
Clerk's ?flice of Tazewell County, Virginia.
The above mentioned sheep and lambs are well bred Dorset
Horns, and should be attractive to any persons who desire to raise
this strain of sheep, as they are high bred.
TERMS Ol? SALE:
All purchases under gro.oo to be cash in hand on day of sale,
and the wool and lambs for cash,all purchases of other property
$10.00 and over will he on a credit of six months, with interest
from date of sale, and for which purchaser will he recpiired to exe?
cute note with good personal security, bearing interest from dale of
sale, payable to the Administrator.
IWILLIAM E. PEERY,
Administrator of the estate of Samuel T. Heninger, deceased.
North Tazewell, Va., r. f. d. 2, June 19, 1912.
NOTE: At the same lime and places, J. Powell Royall,
guardian of Lula May Wilson, an infant, will rent the real estate of
Samuel T. Heninger, deceased, consisting of valuable grazing
Notice of the Rental of Valuable Real Estate
in Burke's Garden, Tazewell County, Va.
The undersigned, Guardian of Lula Ma}' Wilson, an infant,
will, on Tuesday, the 16th day of July, 1912, on the premises here?
inafter mentioned, rent at public auction, to the highest bidder, the
following real estate owned by the late Samuel T. Heninger:
FIRST: All that part of the home place of the said Samuel
T. Heninger lying north of the public road which runs through
what is known as the "Home Place", excepting and reserving the
barn and barn lot and the scales and scale lot on the north side of
SECOND : All of the land belonging to the said estate of the
said Samuel T. Heninger lying on the mountain known as the
Chestnut Ridge and known as his "Mountain Place", excepting
and reserving, however, from said rental that part of said mountain
place now being grazed by John D. Greever, and excepting as re?
serving also such parts of said mountain place as is now being culti?
vated by the lessees of the said Samuel T. Heninger.
The said lands above mentioned will be rented from the above
date until the 15th day of November, 1912 and no longer, and the
said rental will be for cash : or, at the option of the renter or renters,
the rent money may be paid on the 15th da}' of November, 1912,
with interest from the 16th day of July, 1912, and secured by a
note or notes with good personal security.
J. Powell RoyaLl, Guardian of Lula May Wilson, an infant.
Tazewell, Virginia, June 19th, 1912.
NOTE: At the same time and places, Wm E. Peery, Admi?
nistrator of the estate of S. T. Heninger, will sell personal property
belonging to said S. T. Heninger. 6-21 4 wk.
?FOR SALE BY
Local Dealers, Contractors, Roofers, or
Cortright Metal Hoofing Co., 50 N. 23rd St.,