Newspaper Page Text
Taxes for 1912
To the Taxpayers of TazewellCouuty:
As required by law, I propose to be at the
following places on the date mentioned for
the reception of 1912 Taxes and Levies,
Paint Lick, W. S. Witt & H,f,V St.?r?-, Thursday. October to.
Ruskin, J; W. Brown & Company's Store. Eriday, October 11.
Burkes Gardne, R E. Goodman's Store, Monday, October i.;.
Shnwvcrs Mills, S. J. Cundiff's Store, Tuesday, October 15
Riehlunds, Crabtree & Williams Store. Wednesday, October 16.
Cedar Muff, Blue Sulphur Inn, Thursday, October 17.
Pounding Mill. Steele. Hurt & Co's,, Store, Friday, October 18.
Pocahontas, City Courthouse, Tuesday, October 22.
Yards, C. W. Hull's, Store, Forenoon, )
Falls Mills. I. II. Harry's Store, Afternoon, } *
Graham, City Courthouse, Thursday, October, 24.
Tip Top, R. I' H?rman & Co's, Stove, Friday, October 25.
And at other time-i, dnnim business hours, at the THKAS
URER'S OFFICE, Tuzewell, Va.. up to the lirst day of
December, 1912, alter which date the f> per cent, penalty is re?
quired by law tobe added to tin paid'taxes.
The County Treasurer is now required to settle with the
Auditsr of Public Accounts every 30 days, so the penalty will nec
cessarly b- added to unpaid takes December ist. Do not neglect
H. I'. BRITTAIN, Treasurer Tazewell County.
N. B.?Claims payable by the County Treasurer are subject
to the taxes of the person in whose favor the claim was issued.
Loud01? County Farm Bargain.
f|"MIE farm described below is ona of the many line bargains for
*- sale by us in Loudon County Tenn., and will be found just as
represented. We have farms for sale in every count)- of East
Tennessee and in several other stales. If yon are interested in the
purchase of farm property, it will be to your interest to write us
\ our requirements promptly, for we believe we can offer yon better
bargains than you can find anywhere else in the South. Give us
an opportunity to prove thi ? lo you.
Contains 250 acres, 80 acres in red, black and white oak lim?
ber, 15 acres river bottom, 75 acres in meadow, 23 acres in pasture
50 acres in corn, 24 acres in outs and wheat stubble, 12 acres in
peas and millet. Produces an average of 50 bushels of corn, 15
bushels of wheat, good oats and about two terns of hay per acre.
The land lays well, 90 acres being perfectly level, 5() acres very
.slightly rolling and 110 acres rolling, but can drive a wagon over
all nf it. Watered by two line springs and river. Orchard of all
kinds of fruit. The improvements consist of one 8 room brick re?
sidence with frame ell, in good condition, one large barn with 17
stalls, two tenant houses, 2 and 4 rooms, and all kinds of outbuild?
ings. The river that runs by Ibis farm is navagable and boats run
at all times, so can ship anything by water as well as by rail. Fine
neighborhood. Located i]/> miles from Loudon, the County Seat
of Loudon County, and 6 miles from Lenoir City. 7-8 of a mile
to school and church, one mile to store and mill. Price $40.00
per acre, reasonable terms. This is a splendid grain and grass
farm, well located and in a good community, and is a bargain at
the price asked. If interested let us hear from you promptly.
.For Sale Exclusively Bv
THE INRERSTATE LAND CO.
We want your wool?will pay cash or exchange
you the best line of Woolen Goods made from the best
wool in your section. Will come right to your home?
you do not have lo ride thron?;h the rain or swim the
river and mud to see us. Get our prices before you
contract your wool. Very truly,
Cedar Bluff Woolen Co.
Cedar Bluff, Va.
Moles and Warts
Removed with MOLESOFF, without pain or clanger, no
matter how large or how far raised above the surface of the
skin. And they will never return and trace or scar will be
left. MOLESOFF is applied directly to the MOLE or
. WART, which entirely disappears in about six days, killin?;
4] the germ and leaving the skin smooth and natural.
MOLESOFF is put up only in One dollar bottles. f(?
Each bottle is forwarded postpaid on receipt of price, is neatly ffr
packed in a plain case, accompained by full directions and contains
enough remedy to remove eight or ten ordinary MOLES or WARTS.
We sell MOLESOFF under a positive GUARANTEE if it fails to re?
move your mole or wart, we willjpromptly refund the dollar. Letters
from personages wo all know, together with much valuable informa?
tion, will be mailed free upon request."
Guaranteed by the Florida Distributing Co., under the Food and
Drugs Act, June 30, 1906. Serial No. 45633.
Please mentions this paper when answering.
Florida Distributing Company
PENS \COLA, FLORIDA.
rth'Wnh ? it tmmm
iWhcn you hav. a bad ooldyQU warn
the heat medlcluo obiuinnb'e so aa tt
to cure it with h* little delay as po*sl
|ble. Here is a druggist's opinion: "1
have sold Chamberlain's Cough Re
I medy for fifteen ycnre,"auya Knosl.ol.
lnr of Snrategn. Inrl., "and consider it
1 the beat on the market." For sale b)
BiK Olee Cub at Emory
The Emory and Henry Glee Club,
which has nrcadyl bugun planning a
heavy concert Benson, will be the Inr
[gest, anil has bringt prospects of be?
ing the finest musical organization
the College hns ever sent out. This
organization will reu 1 ly consist of
musician, representing every sort of
musical talent lo bo found among the
student tody. Two splendid male
quartettes, a violin quartette, a man?
dolin, banjo and guitar club, and a
small orchestra, in addition to the
chorus of twenty voices, will be fea?
tures ot this yenr's program. Pro?
fessor Mclteynolds, wtho is now hold?
ing daily rehearsals preparatory to
selecting his singers and players,
will carry from twent-ylive to thirty
men on the principal trips of the club,
Thirty-eight men. most of whom
are sight readers,and some of whom
have had considerable puartettc, choir
and operatic chorus experience, are
candidates for this organization.
Walter Eastwood, the solo first tenor,
from Wythoville, Virginia, will com?
plete this year his third season with
the Club. His singing in solo and
quartette, has attracted favorable
attention everywhere, and his many
friends will be glad to know that
he ts with the boys again this year
The market has searched carefully
for music suited to the needs of this
organization, and the vocal repertoire
of the Clua is practically all selected.
The candidates are making such good
progress that by the end of next
week, when the members will be
selected, they will bo familiar with
most of the songs to be used, and can
get down to the finer points of ex?
ecution at once.
Puts End to Hail Habit.
ThiiivH novel look bright to one with
?r?n> Miwm " Don to mm the trouble is
a lliiggiah liv-r, rilling the system with
bilious p Is.in, that |>r. Khar's Now
Life PIUh would expel. Try llleill. I
ib.' |oy nf better reelings end "the
blues." Dust for Htoniach, liver and
kidneys, 25 cents, John I'lJiicksou.
Wedding Cards, f
Call at this office
for samples and prices.
Clinch Valley News
MF?f ? Tfff+tttftff WWW* TtfT*
Almost A Miracle
One of the moat startling changes
ever seen in any man, according to W.
15. liolae.law, Clarendon, Texas, was
effected years ago in bis brother. "He
had such a dreadful cough," boa wrl
tea, "that nil our family thought he
waa going in%o consumption, but he
began to nan Dr. King's New Discovery
and waa completely cured by ten bot?
tles. Now ho is sound and well anil
woigbs '218 pounds. For many years
our family lias used this wonderful re?
medy for eougna and colds with excel?
lent results." It's pUick, safe, reliable
and guaranteed. Price ">0 cents and
81.00. Trial bottle free at John E.
Jackson's, Tazewell, Va.
May 26, 1912.
Ly. Tazowell for Norton,
9:44 a m 3:01 p m
Lv. Tazewell for Bliiefleld,
11:05 am (5:39 pm
From Blnofield Kaat bound.
9.15 a m for Itoanoko, Lyuchburg,
I Norfolk and all points on Sbcnandoah
division, Pullman Bleepor and enfo car
to Roanoke. Pullman to Norfolk.
Parlor car Roanoke and Richmond.
Sleeper Roanoke nnd New York,
7.20 am dally for East Rsdford
Rounoke and intermediate stations.
2;30 p m daily for Roanoke, Lynch -
burg and Intermediate stations and the
Sbcnandoah Valloy. Pullman sleeper
Gary to Now York
9.23 p m for Roanoke, Lynchburg,
Richmond, Norfolk. Pullman sleeper
to Norfolk, and Roanoke to Richmond
8.10 a m for Kenova, Portumouth.
Columbus, St. Louis and the west
Pullman sleeper to ? Columbus,
8.20 p m for Kenova, Portsmouth
Cincinnati, Columbus,West, Nortnwest
Pullmab sleeper toCinclnnatl.C'olumhu*
cafo car to Williamson.
11:50 a m. for Williamson and In?
ter mediate stations,
2.00 for Welch and Intermediate
Btations. Pullman Sleeper cafo enrs
Write for Rates, Maps, Time Table
Descriptive pamphlets to any Btatioi
Agent, or to W. B. Bovill.Gonernl Pan
eenger Agent, W. C. Saundcrs, Aast
Gcn'l. Passenger Agent. Roanoke. Va
A 4-year-old Jersey Cow foi
sale, giving 2 1-2 gallons milk
per day. Kind and gentle, with
out defects.? Pure bred.
JNO. S. BOTTIMORE.
9-27 aw. Tazewell, Va.
How to Poi.son Rnts.
(Jet a louf of stale Litad, cut it in?
to pieces about one inch square by
three-quarters of tin inch thick. (Jet
a good rat poison. There nre two chief
kinds of rat poison on the market,
one containing arsenic ami the other
phosphorus. You can rail phosphorus
paste because it smells like a match
head. Kit her .me uf these DoiUOU)) Os?
good, liut in some respects phosphorus
seems to be the hotter, as it Bhilics
at ni^lit, and the rats like its odor
and taste. A small quantity will kill
them, and as it acts rather slowly,
I they no outside the house to die. If
the poi*on used is to hard too spread
easily on the bread, set the container
in some hot water. Sonte pastes nre
thick enough so that this is unneces
I snry. Do not net any of the paste on
! your hands because it may hurn the
Iskin, and unless the hands are very
carefully washed the poison may lie
carried to the mouth hy the finget a
soiled with it. It is best to wem h
pnir of leather or rubber gloves when
preparing the poison. Spread the
poison nn the pieces of bread with a
knife. He careful that all sides of
the pieces nir Biuenred with the poi?
son. As fast as poisoned pieces of
bread are prepared they should be put
in a covered bucket, and when suffi?
cient quantity is ready it should bo
distributed. Hear in mind thai arsenic
poison has the disadvantage that i:
dot-s mit deteriorate, and therefore it
may he taken by some iiutmal which
it is not intended to poison a lon||
time after it has been put out; also
bear in mind that phosphorus is liable
to spontaneous combustion, especially
when put in a warm place or exposed
tn the direct rays of tin- sun. Phos?
phorus p.istes which have glucose as
a base are less liable to spontaneous
combust ion. Do nut put the poisoned
pieces of bread in the open bcqnui o
tllCV may be taken by children or
domestic animals, "but put them in tin*
rat holes where they cannot he gotten
at by human beings or domestic mi"
mals. When this is not practicable,
get a small box and pul small pieces
of bread in :i bowl, cover tin1 howl
with the box, and bore a hole two in?
ches in diameter in euch end of lhe
box. These holes nre big enough I"
admit the rats and will keep out cats,
dogs, and chickens. Keep track nl
every piece of poison put out; then
after it has been nut long enough you
can collect the pieces of poison which
remain untouched. Rata will not take
poison in places where there is plenty
of other fond. Therefore, tn lie the
most successful in rat poisoning, the
premises should be thoroughly cleaned
und all fundrttulTs protected from
rats hy the use of metal screening or
metal containers. Garbage should be
placed in water-tight metal garbage
cans only. A starved rat takes poison
W. C. BUCK Kit.
Assistant Surgooii-tlcncral Public
Health and .Marine Hospital ser?
vice, in Monthly Bulletin, Indiana
State Hoard of health.?National
Stockman and Farmer.
The Danger Alter Grip
lies oftenjfn a run-down system. Weal;
ncus, iiorvousposs, lack ofappotlto, en
orgy and ambition, with disordered
liver and kldnoysofton follow nn attack
of this wretched disease. The greatest
need then Is Electric Bitters, tlioglourl
ous tonic, blood purifier and regulator
of stoiiuch, liver und kidneys. Thorn*
nnds have proved that they wonder
fully strengthen tho nnrves, Iniihl up
the system and restore to health ami
Rood spirits aftor an attack of orlp.
If suffering, tjy them. Only 50 cents.
Kohl and perfect satisfaction guaran?
teed by John E. Jackson.
The October Bulletin is now being
sent out to the farmers of the State
by Commissioner Koiner is a good one.
It calls tho farmers timely atten
lion to the importance, of selecting
his seed corn for tho next year's
crop. The Bulletin contains a cut of
an ideal seed ear of corn. It is a copy
of the Champion Kar of Corn that
took the $1,000.00 prize at the Na?
tional Corn Show. The proper care of
seed corn is more important "thnn
many farmers suppose. TeHt reports
show an increase in yield of 10 bush?
els per acre duo to extra care of seed.
Some farmers are not posted as to
what is the best shaped ear of corn
to breed from.
The Bulletin also contains a time?
ly article on tho important subject
of "how to grade winter apples for
the market to obtain the best prices".
There is a plain discussion on the
use of lime, also, an article showing
a common waste in enring for the
I corn stover in this State. The Com
? miHsioner urges the use of Hie Silo on
, There is also an instructive article
' on the value and use of Hog Cholera
Serum to save loss from Cholera in
hogs. The article stated that $75,000
' .00 has alr?ady been saved by the
' farmers who have used the serum.
There is a [receipo on how to keep
cider and wine. Also a trentment for
, the font and sore mouth disensu that
i has been prevalent in home sections
of the State this season. The Bulletin
' contains a number of nnalyxsis of
fertilizers and seed. Every farmer in
' the State should get these helpful
bulletins, whichjaro sent monthly,
j free of cost, to all who send Commis
. sinner Koiner their names and od
If you luivo young children you
r hav perhaps noticed that dlao.ders Ol
? the stomach ure their most, common
- ailment. To correct this you will fine
Obarrberlnln's Stomach and Llvei
Tablets excellent. They are easy an>
pleasant to take, and mild and genth
in effect. Tor salo by all dealers.
mim WWW v.T.- ,, ? - i an,
Will You Spend ONE DOLLAR
to Elect Wilson President?
How deep is your conviction that this government ought to be in new hands, in
clean hands ? ??.
I low much are you in favor of a clean slate from Wilson and Marshall clear down
the line to the very smallest offices in your locality?
The Democratic National Committee has every reason to believe that every pro?
gressive voter is willing to spend a dollar to elect Wilson and Marshall and their ticket.
And that thousands are anxious to contribute to the Wilson Campaign Fund in
amounts of $2, $5. $10 and $20.
To such we make our appeal. To such we must look for victory.
Time An Important Factor
This is another case where time is money.
The enemy have their iunds ? supplied instantly by
We have only a few days and contributions to be effec?
tive must be received at once.
There Is no question of the money of the People being
able to defeat the money of the Trusts.
Hccause it is greater even in volume and will be used In
?truightfurwaid telling ways.
Hut to be effective it must be received and used within
the next lew days.
Quick action Is absolutely necessary. Let us have your
contribution or the list you make up (mm your Iriends and
co-workers today If possible, tomorrow ?uro.
How Your Money Will Be Spent
Wood row Wilson, our standard bearer, has never had
the time or disposition to talk about himself.
He has never used spectacular methods to place himsell
in the spotlight.
His greatest worl* has been done without ostentation, in
the most expeditious, dignified manner.
The great mass id voters do not know what a really
great man Wilson is. They do not know all he has done.
They do not understand all the lemurs oi his platform,
We must tell them.
To educate this great nation of voters, especially the
clear thinking Independent Democrats, Republicans and
Progressives who choose their leader on his merits, me.ins
the expenditure o( a vast amount o( money.
We propose to usu your dollars in just thla way ?
Judiciously, and without a penny frittered away lor an un?
We know you have confidence we will do this thlnn?and
Why the Dollar Counts
In this campaign the issues lie between the lorccs of
Representative Government and Popular Government.
In Representative Government only a part ol the people
have influence ? those with no political laith, who spend
I ?mines in any direction where their own ends arc hit
thered lor money.
In Popular Government all the people have influence,
hccause their executives and legislators do not dare to
thwart the expressed will ol the people.
Representative Government, as ever, this year is being
Supported by the money ol the Interests. It is being spent
lavishly to give the voters a wrong Impression of Wilson.
Popular Government, this year, to win, must depend on the
truth being told about Wilson. We must publish his record
nml platform broadcast so that no one can controvert it.
Your 81. your #'2, your your 910 or J'2U will count and
^ount to win it spent in this work.
Head a List For the Fund
It you know several Wilson voters, or work in a place
where there arc Wilton voters, take up a subscription from
all Ol them.
Place your name and the amount of your subscription St
the lop ol the list and get the others to join you.
Mention the name of this paper on your list.
Then mail the list and contributions to C. R, Crane, Vlca
Chairman Finance Committee, Democratic National Cum
miltec, VKHJ Michigan Avenue, Chicago, III.
This is the moat helptul work you, as an individual, can
do for clean government next to casting your ballot for
Wilson and Marshall on November 5th.
How to Contribute to the Wilson
Siun the Coupon in this corner and fill in the amount
you give, 't hen attach your Money to this Coupon and mail
today to the address given on the Coupon.
Issue nil checks, money ordors and address all con*
trlbiitlon.s to C. R. Crane, Vice Chairman Plnanco
Committee Democratic National Committee, 900 Mich?
igan Avenue, Chicago, III.
Then write n Idler to this newspaper giving your mime
as a contributor and staling your reasons why you believe
Woodrow Wilson should lie elected President of the United
Slates. in this way you will be listed as a Wilson con?
tributor. A Souvenir Receipt, handsomely lithographed^
well worth training, will lie sent to you. Your letter will
help the tight by encouraging your Iriends.
Do everything you can to hold up Wilson's hands iu hll
clean campaign tor the people who do the work and fight?
ing of the country.
Woodrow Wilson Campaign Fund
uot) Mirlilnon Avnnu*.
To C. R. CRANF.. Vtoi
Tho DamocrMlc Nntlonol ( .mtmlltc
Aaabottovof in tho prosi?stoa ktoata ol i:<iv<'intn?it ropre
?antodIn thocandidacy of Woodrow Wilson foi is i- ,M?iit of tho
United otataa. and to the and that ho nuiy take Ilia office froa
handad, unlrantinelod, and nlaiitntad to oona btil Ihc i.pi* of tho
country, l winti to oohtrltiuta through you On* auin ol I.
townol tho uxiionnoM of Uoy, WiIm'mCh campaign.
R. F. I).
GARDEN OF EDEN
Dr. George S. Walker, father of
Mrs. George W. St.Glair writes uh
follows in tho Staunton Daily Loader:
Having returned to Btiiunton nflor
spending several months in Southwos
tern Virginia, anil being so favorably
improaaod'with it, I iiave coucluded
to give you a I imiteddc scriptum of it.
!t. rained nearly every day ('uring the
months t of June, and August, which
enlivened everything, and when I left
on the I2lh of September, the country
was fresh and line.
The only objection to visiting
Southwestern Virginia from Staunton
is the inconvenience occassioncd by
tiad rain.ail connections. I.enving here
at 2 a. in., you will have to wait at
Basic about four hours to get a train
west to reach Tasewell, whither I \
went, at 3 p. in., n distance of 250
miles and thirteen hours on thu road.
During that timo I travelled only
about eight hours, the balance of the
time being wasted. If you leave
here at any time you will have to
stay all night at Basic or Itluefield,
or Home other inter-mediate point.
Returning you reach Hasie at 10:20
on the N. and W., and the train on
tho C. and ()., passes there coming
west about 10:30 p. m. , anil if they
have no one to get oil' there, they will
not stop, and you will have to stay
all night, only about 12 miles trom
home; hence tho inconvenience and
wnsto of time. It seems to mo tho
railroad companies should look into
such things and correct them. Proper
connections would snvo our people
great inconvenience and considerable
waste of time, and snve expense.
Well, that is about the only object?
ion, and having reached the portion I
visited one feels fully repaid.
Tazewell county, where 1 was, ia
the most fertile and picturesque coun?
ty in Souhwest Virginia, and taken
all in all, I doubt if it can bo excelled
at homo or abroad, especially that
section in which Tazewell, the county
scat, is situated. This portion of the
county is a valley, beautiful beyond
description, and I think would defy
the skill of an artist to picturo it.
True, it is mountainous, but it is no
wilderness. It is five or six miles
wide and about 25 long, with Clinch
River running through it, with in?
numerable springs and running brooks
on every farm. Tazewell C. H. is not
far from the eastern head of the val?
ley, or section, with an altitude of
2500 afeet, and has a population of
The view from almost every dwell?
ing house is fine, but ascending a
little elevation, the scenery is beyond
description. The moutains are not
continuous, except on either side ol
the valley, hut consist of large am
small elevations, many of them beau
, tifully shaped, some here and thin
I raising their heads 4,000 or 5,00(
? feet high. Where the timber is re
moved even from some of the highes
points, blue grass inn shorl time
covura tln> ground Hponiiiiicntisly.
On ascending hiiiiio of (hi' cli'vii
tiniiM, tlu? view for miles In overy
direction! as fur as tlie eye reaches,
in perfectly enchanting.
Tho farmers pay little attention tn
cultivating the land, only enough for
home consumption, therefore tlioy tin
not labor much, hut get rich while
they Hleop. The country iiIiiiuiuIh in
blue grnHH, clover anil timothy, anil
you see line cattle and shoep on a
thousand hillH. They export from the
county about six hundred thousand
dollars' worth of cattle nnuiially.
They do not cultivate the land, not
because it ia unproductive, but graz
ing Htoek piiyn better and requiros
loss labor. They raiHe some line
wiieat and oats, and as line corn na
can he raised anywhere, *BOme laudti
yielding HO and 100 bushels per acre.
Notwithstanding the land ia ateep,
it dues not wnsh from tho rains. The
peculiar formation of the hillsides is
of auch n nut me iih tn prevent wnsh
ing, and where the ravines would ad?
mit of it, nature hn? ho imbedded it
with rock, liken pavement, an to
prevent it entirely.
The auto mania has reached there.
They already have a good inuny ma?
ch inen, and more are coming.
There are some excellent roadH ex?
tending nut from the town in several
directions, about 30 milca cf mncad
am roads on all. Good roads work is
progressive, as tho result of a county
bond issue of six hundred thousand
The town itself is thrifty and judg?
ing from the number of atid tho char?
acter of the Btores, they must bo well
patronized. They have as flno dry
goods, hardware, grocery and jewelry
stores as you will find anywhere.
Incuding the colored church, they
have eight churchcH in all, so you
may judge they ought to be good
people, and it is so.
It is in exceedingly orderly town,
duo to ono important fact, it is dry,
and for fifteen years they have en?
joyed a freedom from the pernicious
influence of whiskey, which they
would not forfeit for any considera?
The Cinch Valley, a branch of the
Norfolk and Western railroad, which
extends from Iilucfield to Norton,
passes through the county and one
mile north of the town of Tazewell,
connected by an excellent trolley line,
which mnkes trips every half hour.
At the Station, a town called North
Tazewell has been built up, with a
population of f>00 or dOOpeoplc. It is
a oretty lively place, has some nice
dwelling houses, and two or throe
large dry goods stores and hnrdware
stores, two largo wholesale grocery
stores, and two churches.
This valley extends east of the
town about seven miles, and is inter?
rupted there by mountains. One of
the good roads extends in thnt direc?
tion ,and you can go as far that way
to cross the mountains on your right.
Looking back as you ascend thit
j high mountain you have a magnificcn
. view of the beautiful country behind
11 As you descend the mountain on th
Houthom side you ran sou nothing but
a wilderness until alter ;you reach
the bottom! and doing ho, yeu go a
little way and an opening preacnts it
nelf, and when y<ui get through it,
one of the iriORt wonderful spectacles
proaonta itsolf to view that you can
conceive of. It in mountatnoua coun?
try, hut you enter what. Im know as
Burk'a Garden, about six or Heven
miles wide and about 12 or I.'. milcH
long; and tho whole of it is um level
as the .sea, line land, luxuriant growth
id bluo gratis, timothy and clover,
furnishing food for hundreds of tho
lineal cattle in Tuzowull county. Tho
pans thr Migh which you enter tho Gar
don is the only natural way of ap?
proach. It is a basin und completely
surrounded by a continoua Hiring of
high mountains, and is about threo
thousand [cot high, it is supnosod orig?
inally to have been a hike, nnd in
Bome way the water found an exit and
loft this beautiful garden.
GEORGE S. WALKER.
Tho Opportunity Is Here, Ijiu:k
c(l I5y Tozewell Tosti money.
Don't take our word for It.
Don't depend on a Hlranger'H state?
Road Tazowoll ondorsemont.
Road tho statomonts or Tazewel!
And docido for yourself.
Here In one eiiMo of II:
J, D. S?thens, Carllno Be, Taze
well, Va., says: "1 consider Doan's
Kidnoy Pills tho bosl medicine to bo
used in cases of kidney trouble and I
r.tomrnciid them highly to anyone m
need of mepicino Of Huh kind. My kid?
neys weir disordered and canned mo
to Buffer Intensely from backache.
Doan'a Kidney Pllla made me well and
there baa not boon tho least tocurronco
or my trouble, AnoUior member of
my family who was alllieted with kid
doy complaint found a pennnncnt euro
in Doan's Kidcey Pills after everything
else bad failed."
For salo by all dealers. Price 50c.
Posjer-Mllburn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.,
Hole agents for the United States.
Remember the nnme?Doan's?and
take no other.
Rush to our ollice at once, and
tret one of our policies?the kind
that make yon sleep well.
? Successors to J. F. Hurt Insurance
e Agonoy, Inc., and Tazowell Ina. Agency