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title: 'Clinch Valley news. (Jeffersonville, Va.) 18??-current, January 17, 1913, Image 2',
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CLINCH VALLEY NEWS
J. A. LESLIE & SON,
Editors and Propric'ts
TERMS OK SUBSCRIPTION.
? In Advance ?
By mail, poetage paid, one year?$1.00
By mail, postage paid, six months?50
A.dveiUsing Kates Furnished
Entered at The Tazewell (Va.) post
oflieo as second class matter.
TAZEWELL, VA., JAN. 17. lUi;i.
A School Fair This l all.
The Tazewell County School
Board has arranged for a school
lair to be held early in the fall,
in which the children of the
county will be expected to
participate. A catalogue outlin?
ing the various departments in
which prizes are offerd for pro?
ficiency in various manual and
scientific undertakings, is being
prepared and will .soon be ready
for circulation in the county.
Copies of the catalogue will be
mailed to the various teachers,
who will distribute them to the
pupils, and explain the condi?
tions, rules, regulations, prizes,
The school fair is the outcome
of the untiring efforts of public
educators of the Si ale, who are
undertaking to inculcate into the
minds of the school children the
practical and useful things of
life. The boys will be encouraged
to farm scientifically raise more
corn, wheat, etc.. on a given
^ piece of land than had ever been
? produced before. Domestic art
? will he taught the girls how to
make the home a real home not
ft merely a place of temporary
abode; taught how to perpare
digestible food, and pure,
wholesome delicacies for the
table; how to make I heir own
clothes, and other economic and
timely subjects will be treated.
The school fair will be tin
event worthy of the patronage
and support of the many patrons
of the county schools. It is likely
that the exhibition will be held
in connection with the Tazewell
County Fair, which would add
interest and pleasure to Taze
well's big fall show.
An Old Copy.
Mr. T. A. McGuire, of the
Cedar Bluff Woolen Company,
mailed us a copy of the Clinch
Valley News, dated March 127th.
1873. The paper was then pub?
lished by James C. Nutty, who
is remembered by many of the
old citizens of Tazewell, which
at that time was called Jeff erson
ville. The paper contains the law
cards of II. B. Est ill. Attorney
at Law; Cecil & Dinwitldie, At?
torneys; G. H. Reed, notary
public; A. M. English, Mer?
chant; Peery and Alexander,
merchants. The paper contains
a directory of the churches,
courts, lodges, etc. A notice
states that the mail leaves
Jeffersonville Monday. Wednes
jjy and Friday mornings at S
Sock, and arrives from Marion
pVery Tuesday, Thursday and
.Saturday. It seems that the
whole southwest was furnished
mail by horseback, and that
^several towns only got mail once
M^veek. and not that often if
^^?weather was bad.
^^Je paper is of much interest
tome present generation.
Will Call Committee Together.
Democratic county chairman
Higginbotham has called a meet?
ing of the Democratic county
committee to meet on the 20tn
inst, to dispose of the much dis?
cussed primary for the select ion
of the postmasters of Tazewell
and North Tazewell, and possibly
other towns in the county. It is
stated that a majority of the
county committee ate opposed to
calling a primary. If a majority
of the Democrats of the county
favor a primary, for the purpose
named, there would seem to be
no other alternative, or no other
course left to the committee than
to order a primary for the various
offices of the county.
Way's That Are Dark
Th chronic kicker in politics
'?gf is never without a grouch. Like
' the Irish he belongs by his con?
stitutional limitations to the par?
ty of "opposition." He is fernenf
the government unless he is in it
and fernent his colleague if the;,
disagree with him.
The late Senak. ? Bailey, whe
hag just diappeared from publi<
gaze, was probably the mra:
rominent kic! c r in .he Unite/
tates. For ways , ha come dar]
and fortrieks that co.r.e vain,the
Senator, like .he hea.hcn <. i
nee was peculai1-. His obscu
Mop, ecliose tnd noY-> -;e ??"
the result of these qualities. His
whole career was remarkable for ,
a constant effort to impose his
personal opinions on his fellows;!
and as there never was a time
when many of his fellows
agreed with him, he was usually
in the minority of one. We will
miss him. but hope never to see
his like again.
The Cost of It All
Many people will look with in?
terest for a statement in full of
the cost of the Allen trials. The
items will be read with that ab?
sorbed attention that the people
give to their personal expenses.
Every taxpayer has a right to
know every item of this expen?
diture of the money which he
contributes in part, and just
from what fund the bestowal of
medals, and the expenses of the
witness Faddis, for instance,
were paid we have an idea that I
Faddis was stranded in Idaho]
and promised some testimony,
but Judge Buxton says he told a
story that nobody believed and
was not even attended to in the
argument. Anil this revision
will impel many citizens to ask
for this accounting, and that is
to learn whether there is any?
thing left for the inevitable
prosecution of Dexter Goad.
Elected by All Democrats
Notwithstanding the "sooner"
prognostications of certain mem?
bers of this paiiy it has developed ]
that one Democrat whether he
was an Originial Wilson man or
not, who i:-. in cordial accord
with his administration code
11 stand as near to the incom?
ing President as another. He
has lost no time in making this
[known, anil none of his support?
ers but breathes easier, and has
a higher hope for the succss of
We Dont Know, Do You?
Mr. Editor: Do you not think
it is about time these party
I wrecker.'. (I mean those Demo?
crats who insist upon a primary
lection to settle certain post
Ioffice squabbles) were being
1 muzzled, or inoculated with a
[lose of harmony serum? It looks
like the Democrats of Tazewell
lean always be depended upon to
I do the fool thing, and when a
little "pie" comes their way
they mutiny, forsake the trodden
I ana safe paths, and attempt to
disrupt the party, drive good
Imen away from it, when they
ought to be willing to make
I sacrifices for the sake of their
Do you suppose thai Mr. Wil?
son will abide by the result of a
primary held in Tazewell to
I select a postmaster? Will Swan
son and Martin have appointed
the man who gets the largest
vote in a primary? Or will even,
coming closer home, our county
[chairman, abide by and endorse
the nominee of a primary un?
authorized by the party laws of
the state. Wilson Democrat.
O A. S T O R I A
Keep Your Mouth Shut
Circumstancial evidence al?
most conclusive young man.
If your Best Girl come/ from
the parlor with the other fellow
and you notice that the paint on
|one side of her face is rather
thin. This is rather suspicious,
I but if you notice that the other
fellow lias paint of the same
kind on the end of his nose
this ought to be conclusive.
But keep your mouth shut; it
might have been you had you
had the nerve.
If twelve months later you
I meet them one the street, he
pushing the baby cart and she
I carrying the roast turkey. Keep
your mouth shut and console
I yourself that you don't have the
lills to foot, and then before
next Ninas she may be a widow
and then you may have a chance
I to spend the insurance.
So keep your mouth shut.
CASTO R I A
|tHEWORLD-FAMOUS HEALER j
OF ' 5
Boils, Cuts. Piles, r
Eczema, Skin Eruptions, *,
Ulcers, fever-Sores, Pimples, g
Itch, Felons, Wounds, Bruises, |
Chilblains, Ringworm, &
Sore Lips and Hands, m
Cold - Sores,
ONLY GENUINE ARNICA SALVE. B
, MONEY HACK IF IT FAILS. ?
t?2?cAT ALL DRUGGISTS.R
W. C. T. U.
In a public statement made by
Fred Coursey of Philadelphia,
who is awaiting sentence for
murder, he gives the following
pathetic warning to the youth
of his town:
"If I had not been under the
influence of liquor it would never
never have happended. Young
men, take a poor unfortunate's
advice. Take the pledge just
once for a year not to touch,
taste, handle, and if you can
succeed for that length of time,
why, most assuredly you can do
it at all times. Would you ac?
tually believe that I really killed
this young man. No, I cannot. I
have led a good life, and this is
the first time in my life 1 was
ever locked up. 1 have never
hung around street corners or
committed disorderly conduct of
any kind. This terrible drinking
with young men on lots or in
alleys may lead you to to any?
thing. This was the first time
that 1 ever indulged in such a
party. Drink and cigarettes are
things that cause crime. Now,
young men, take me as a warn?
ing. Follow my advice when I
say to you to pu t yourself in the
place where you can say, "I
neither drink, smoke or chew."
Who can estimate the benef
' icent influence of that generous
and great-hearted wife of a
Methodist preacher in West Vir?
ginia, whose soul, as she met
your missionary white ribboner
burned within her because of
the scarcity of temperance liter?
ature in the languages of our
new citizens from Italy, the
Balkins, and other parts of
Europe, who are in the lumber
camps, coke ovens, cut-glass
factories, tin-plate mills and
others of the great commercial
interests of the monufacturing
state? Then followed the Swift
revealing of "the mind of the
Spirit," when that day, at even?
tide, in the beautiful hill-top
home of a lumber merchant, our
host held up a paper, saying,
"This ought to be in the hands
of every man and woman in the
country!" The article referred
to w;ts a solemn arraignment by
the pastor of a college mate of
our host at the side of the casket
of bis parishioner, who, in his
young manhood, had been
snatched from life by the demon
of alcohol, leaving his wife a
widow, and his children father?
less. Not of the dead lying there
with cold, dumb lips, did the
pastor speak, save to testify to
his brave but ineffectual struggle
to free himself from the drunk?
ard's bonds, but the burning
words of truth were for the
heartless saloonkeeper who has
plied his victim with the vile
poison until he had wrecked him
body and soul. The consequence
of t he co-operetion of our host
with the whita ribbon guest was
the publication and wide circula?
tion of that impassioned protest
against the saloon, not only in
English, but also subsequently in
the Bohemian Bulgarian langu?
ages, and in all probability in
the Greek and Italian, to warn
our new citizens of this and
other nationalities of the curse
of the saloon and its associations.
What Makes a Woman?
Ouo hundred and twenty-pounds,
more or less, of bone and muscle don't
make u woman. Its a good foundation
Put into it health and struugth und
and hIh> may rule a kingdom, nut that
just what Electric Hitters give her.
Thousands bless them for overcoming
fainting and dizzy spells ami for dis?
pelling weakness, noreousnesa, back?
ache iuul tired, listless, worn out fool?
ing. "Electric Bitters have done me a
world of good," writes Eliza Pool,
Depow, Okla., "and I thank you, with
aM my heart, for makiug,sueb a good
medicine." Only 50c, ?uarnnteed by
John E Jackson, Tazewell, Yu.
Of Sale Personal Property
M rchanicsburg, Va,
a *N the ist day of Feb., 1913.
" I will offer for sale the per?
sonal property of W. H. Perry,
Deed., consisting of the follow?
12 head of cattle,
27 head of sheep,
4 head of horses,
1 sow and eight pigs,
About 100 bnshsls of corn,
2 hay stacks,
All farming implements,
house bold floods & etc.
TERMS of sale nine months
time with good security, interest
will be charged from date of note.
E. G. WAGNER, Adm'r.
100 good ewes and one pair of
Percheron mares, four and five
years old. Weight, about 2700
pounds, well broken to work.
Will sell reasonable.
C. P. HARMAN,
i BEVERLY J. WYSOR 1
Prominent Business Man and Poli?
tician Succombs After Long illness
Buried At Sword's Creek.
Richlands, Va.. Jan. Mth, 1913.
Beverly J. Wysor, one of the
most prominent and highly
esteemed citizens of Russell
County, died Sunday morning of
diabetes at the home of his son,
A. A. Wysor, of Richlands, Va.,
and was buried near Swords
Religious services were con?
ducted at the Methodist church
by Rev. D. A. Hurley, Presiding
Elder of Tazewell District, as?
sisted by Rev. J. A. Merray.
A large number of friends of
Russell and Tazewell Counties
gathered to pay the last honors to
a much beloved friend.
The active pall bearers com?
posed of hislmmediate neighbors
amongst whom he had spent his
life were as follows: John Gil?
bert, Zed Gilbert, Jas. Helton,
John Higgs, John Wilson, M. L.
Barrett, Dr. Whited, W. B.
Smith, Arthur Wyatt, A. J. Fur?
row and D. T. Johnson.
Honorary: H. C. Stuart, M. C.
Clark, Dr. W. R. Williams, A.
E. Clark, J. B. Crabtree, C. B.
Neol, W. P. Boggtss, Ned Combs,
Aaron Russ, Oscar K. Dye, I. F.
Jones, Jas F. Hurt. L. F. Jack
sen, H. A. Routh, E. S. Finney,
Judge Wm. E. Burns, Clarence
C. Burns, B. T. Wilson T.. A.
Repass, J. 15. Boyer, S. 1). May,
T. H. Davis, W. B. Spratt, P. P.
Hunter, W. B. F. White. James
A committee of Elks, of which
Older Mr. Wysor was a member,
from Richlands, Va., rnd Lsiuc
field, W. Va., attended in a body
and provided handsome floral
Mr. Wysor was a successful
business man, having been
identfied closely with many of
the important industrial de
velopements of this section, in a
number of which he was as?
sociated with Henry C. Stuart.
He held and fdled with con?
spicuous fidelity a number of
important public trusts. When
a little more than twenty-one
years of age he was elected
Commissioner of the Revenue of
Russell County. Subsequently be
was appointed by General Fitz
hugh Lee as Cashier of the In?
ternal Revenue oflice then located
at Lynchburg, during the second
Cleveland administration. In
1903 he was chosen by the State
Corporaton Commission as As?
sistant Clerk and retired from
the position with the full con?
fidence and affectionate regard
of each member of that body.
He was an ardent Democrat
and stood high in the party
councils of this section. He was
widely known in other portions
of state and universally esteem?
ed. His kindness of heart and
generosity of nature endeared
him to all classes of people with
whom he came in contact in the
various relations of life.
He leaves behind him the rec?
ord of an upright life with none
to gainsay it, and his memory
will be long cherished by hosts
of friends who will bear willing
testimony to his unfaltering
loyalty and unflinching fidelity
to every principle in life which
binds the hearts of true men to
A son, A. A. Wysor, of Rich
lands. Va., and a daughter, Mrs.
Marsh Davis, of Swords Creek,
Va., survive him.
Statewide Milk and Cream
Milk and cream from all parts
of the State will be shipped to
Richmond and entered in a con?
test to be conducted by the Vir?
ginia Dairy and Food Division
of the Department of Agriculture.
For the purpose of teaching
producers the fundamentals of
clean milk production, as well as
offering them an incentive, the
plan of holding milk and cream
contests were devised. In
February, 1906, during the
National Dairy Show in Chicago,
the first milk and cream contest
i was held. Believing that these
[contests will greatly aid in im?
proving the milk supply in the
State, the Virginia Dairy and
Food Division has arranged to
conduct a competition to take
place in Richmond sometime
'during the latter part of this
j In the sanitation of dairies
I where milk and cream is pro?
duced, laws can be applied up to
a certain point. However, after
la certain degree of cleanliness
has been attained, much of the |
further improvement must be,
based upon the incentive offered
the (producers to go to more
trouble and expense to improve
their products. In the hope of
offering such an incentive, and
of creating among dairymen the
knowledge of better methods of
production,, these milk and cream
contests are being titute 1.
Diplomas will be awarded to
dairymen whose products in this
competition score aboveacertain
The following are the methods
of preparing samples: There are
no restrictions placed upon the
dairyman as to the production of
the sample* of the contest. EaclC
dairyman is allowed to prepare
his samples in his own way, but
he is required to state upon the
entry blank the method followed
by him in preparing the same.
The answers to questions on
these entry blanks show that]
many methods of milking are
pursued sometimes the cows
are milked in the barn, or at
other times they are milked in
the pasture or feed lot. Various
methods of cleaning the cowsJ
are resorted to, and the milk is
handled in a number of ways
after it is drawn from the cow.
All the samples of milk or
cream that are entered in the
contest must be produced on the
same day, which make3 all the
samples of the same age when
they are scored. After the milk
is bottled, it is packed in a ship?
ping case and surrounded with
ice, so that it will be in the best
possible condition when it ar?
rives at the place of exhibition.
A tentative score card has been
devised, by which the samples
are rated. The samples are scored
for bacteria, flavor and odor,
visible dirt, fat, solids not fat,
acidity and appearance of the
bottle and cap. Cream is scored
on the same basis as milk, except
that no score is given for solids
not fat the total of 20 points
under chemical composition be?
ing given solely to fat.
The samples are all plated for
bacteriological examination on
the same day. Standard methods
of plating on agar are used. The
samples are incubated for 48
hours. Any samples having less
than 400 bacteria per centimeter
received a perfect score, while
any samples having two hundred
thousand bacteria per cubic
centimeter receive zero.
As bacteria in milk is ex?
tremely undesirable, both from
a health as well as an economic
standpoint, the greatest weight
on the score card is given to
freedom from bacteria contami?
nation, out of 100 points being
allowed for this item.
Th dairymen of the Slate are
invited to participate in this
contest, the results of which
will be read before the Sixth
Annual Convention of the Slate
Dairymen's Association at
Staunton, on February 12th and
13th of this year. Those wishing
to enter can obtain entry blanks
by applying to Peyton ltowe,
Dairy and Food Division, Rich?
Mr?. A. K. Tabor, of Odder, IU>>.
ha<l ix'oii troubled with tick keadaohc
for about live years, when ab?! began
hiking Obuniborlaiu's Tablets. She hit*
taken two bottles <>f idem and thej
have cured her. sick headache is cau?
sed by a disordered stomach for wide
these tablets arc especially Intended.
Try them, get well aud stay ?voll. Hoi.)
by all druggiBU).
Anti-Saloon League to Meet in
Roanoke, February 18-20.
The twelfth annual convention
of the Virginia Anti-Saloon
League will convene in Roanoke
Tuesday evening, February 18th,
and will conclude its work on
the evening of the 20th.
Secretary McAllister gives out
the following statement:
For several years the conven?
tions of the anti-saloon league
have been held either in Rich?
mond or in cities east of Rich?
mond. It was considered best,
this year to go westward and
several cities to the west of
Richmond were considered.
The attendance upon the league
conventions have been so large
in recent years that the question
of entertainment has become a
problem. The league would have
been heartily welcomed in either
Charlottesville or Lynchburg, but
owing to the hotel situation in
both of these cities the local
temperance forces did not think
it advisable to undertake to pro?
vide public accommodations for
four or five hundred delegates.
An enthusiastic invitation was
extended the State Executive
Committee by the Roanoke
League to hold the convention in
the Magic City. Secretary Mc?
Allister met a committee of the
Roanoke League last week and
within an hour a convention hall
was secured, entertainment and
publicity committees appointed,
and all the local preliminary ar?
rangements for the convention
This is the first time the anti
saloon league has ever held a
state convention as far west as
Roanoke, and, as the west and
Southwest sections of the State
have awalys been strongholds of
temperance, and the Roanoke
Anti-Saloon League one of the
most aggressive in the State, an
unusually large attendance will
be expected. A program rich in
educational and many other pro?
fitable features is being prepared.
Some of the most prominent
anti-saloon experts in this coun?
try will be present and address
the convention. Among them
will be Dr. P. A. Baker, nation?
al superintendent; Rev. T. M.
Hare, who was one of the great
The Kind You Ilnvo Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, lias borne the signature of
nnd has been mode Ditdor his per
&-f#-f-~rfL~ sonnl supervision since Its Infancy.
? /<6ccA4/lii Allow no one to deceive yo? in \ his.
All Counterfeits, Iinitntions and " Just-as-good" nre but
Experiments that tritle with and endanger the health of
Inlauts nnd Children<-Experience against Experiment,
What is CASTOR IA
Castorla Is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare?
goric, Drops and Soothing .Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphlno nor other Narcotic
Substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
mid allays Feverishiiess. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colie. It relieves Teething Troubles, eures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
?tomaeh and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's l'auacca? The Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years,
lenders in the Tight for State-wide
prohibition in West Virginia,
where the amendment was car?
ried by a majority of 92,842,
and Hon. John G. Woolley, a
already well known to thepeo] le
of the United States. It is hoped
that Senator Kenyon, of Iowa,
or Senator-Elect Sheppard, of
Texas, the author of the Inter?
state liquor shipment bill now
pending before Congress, will be
secured to address the conten?
tion. There will be a slrong
presentation of the claims of
Virginia for a statewide enabling
act and some of the strongest
men in the state will speak lor
the old dominion. Other infor?
mation will be given later.
The Choice of a Husband
is too Important a mutter tut u woman
to bo handicapped by weakness, bud
blood <>r rout breath. Avoid these hfil
bopes by taking Dr. King's Life Pills
New strength, Hoe complexion, pure
brratb, eheerfnl spirits? things thin
win men-fnlk'W their tiso. Easy, Buir
.sun- 25c at .lohn E Jackson's.
this Column will be inserted
three lines lice on time Ovo
three line* one cent a won!
More than one issue one cent ?
word each issue No hook
keeping, cash with order
WanfPfl F'fty Select Young Men
VWallLLU To Study Famous Crepe
Shorthand. Wanted Fifty High Schoo!
Graduates To Take Our Special Hank?
ing Courses, Wanted Fifty Colleg?
Trained Ladies To (Jualify l*'nr Law
Oftice Positions. Positions Secures
Free U|)on Graduation. $(,00 Guaran?
teed Salary First Year?$(100.
Write For Special Card Proposition.
PIEDMONT BUSINFSS COLLEGr.lnc
Lynchburg, Va. 11-1-lyr.
May 26, 1912.
Lv. Taiewell tor Norton,
9:44 a in 8:04 p m
Lv. Tazewell roi Uluofleld,
11.05 a m 6:89 |i m
From Blueflold Fust bound.
9.15 am for Kosnoko, Lynchburp
Norfolk and all point- on Slu.Ut.ndoa]
division, Pullman sleeper and ci.fe cat
to Itoanoke. Pullmau to NnrfoP'
Parlor cur Itoanoke und Rloliiuoini
Sleeper r. an... e ami Now Y'"i
7.2011 m dully foi Ivimi |;>. iio,
Roanokeaml utormiMl te station*.
2;30 p m daily for Itoanoke, Lynch.'
burg and Intermediate toutl'ms ??? I tin
Shenandoab Valley. PnMi in tuVepri
Oaiy to New York
9.23 p m for -Itonnoke, Lynchbtirg,
Richmond, Norfolk. Pullman sleep
to Norfolk, und Itonnoke to Itlchni'
WKM l .oOND.
8.10 a m for Kenova, PortsiJl
Columbus, fit Louis ami the v,
Pullman elecnei to Cnhtuihun
2ale car. '
8.20 p m foi Keno\ a. P ??
Cincinnati,Cob,ml.ut..Wc?i. N< itn 'h
Pullmah sleepei t Cilielnuiitl.t' himl 1.
cafo ear to Williams-.n.
11 ?;'?!! u m. for Williams-hi und in
2.00 for Welch and intermediate
stations. Pullman Sleeper cafe ' ?
Write for Rates, Maps. Ti
Descriptive pamphlets te a
Agent, or to W. B. Bev"l,
Traffic Manager, W.
Seal Passenger Ageu
Mrs. Hansen, b a Letter From
Mobile, Teils How She Gained IL
Mobile, Aln.?"I Buffered for seven
years, with womanly trouble" writes
Mrs. Sigurd Hausen la a letter from
this city. "I felt weak and always had
a headache and was always going to
the doctor. At last I was opera tod on,
and felt better, but soon I had the
My husband asked mo to try Card 111,
I felt better after the first bottle, and
now, I have a pood appetite and sleep
well. I feel fine, and !iie doctor tells
me I am looking better than he ever
If you arc sick and miserable, and
suffer from any of the pains due to
womanly trouble?try Cardul.
Cardul is Successful because It is
composed cf Ingredients that have been
found to art curatlvely 0:1 the woman?
For more than fifty years, It has been
used by women of all age", with great
Buccess. Try it. Your druggist sells it.
N. B ? Write <?>: Lad In' a.:> , .or> Dept.. Ch.itla
nnog.i Medicine Co.. Chattanfl ?-a, I r in ., tor Special
Instructions, .inj 64-p.iK'1 bo " lloUM TrMIBMal
or Women, ' ?em In pljin wrapper, OB i?au?&l.
HAND BOOK FREE. Ea*lallM?m
II ? t.i tll.taln m l Soil iatriita. Wl
Will Pit. How t.i fi.l > PutMr,
tntrhaniial mnTrmrnti. an<l conta
?ntijccl* of impoilancc to inrrnlora.
a 300 ? Itor
H. 8. WILLSQN & GO. -p""'
Box 115 Willson Bldg.
HASHIMTON, U. c.
For all forms of
Lumbago, Solstice, Gout, Neural?
gia, Kktnsy Troubles, Catarrh and
8TOP THE PAIN
Gives Quick Relief
It Btopa tho aches and pains re?
lieves swollen Joints and muscles
?aota almost llko maclo. I)i.bt,.?yH
tho excesa urlo acid and In Quick
nafo and aura in its results. No
other remedy llko it. Sample
free on request. ??"??????
SOLD BY DRUQQIST3
One Dollar per bottle, or pent pro
i ?k d.up?',> K00^1'1 of Prteo if nob
^obtalaablo lu your locality,
SWANSCN RHEUMATIC CUS2 CO.
168 Lake Street