Newspaper Page Text
CLINCH VALLEY NEWS
J. A. LESLIE & SON,
Editors and Proprietors
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION
By mail, postpaid, one year.$1.50
By mail, postpaid, C months.75
Advertising Rates Furnished on
Entered at the Tazewell, (Va.) post
office as second-class matter.
TAZEWELL, VA., OCTOBER 16, 1914
For Congress?Ninth District:
HON. It. T?TE IRVINE,
of Wise County.
Mr. Bryan, some years ago, in one
of his addresses, said: "Destroy your
cities and they will spring up again
as if by magic; destroy your farms
and grass will grow in the streets of
of every city in the Union."
The newspapers bring the news of
the dectruction and ruin of many
cities and towns in the great Euro?
pean war. The small, thriving towns,
and villages, the splendid cities in the
path of the invading armies, are
lazed to the ground by shot, shell and
lire, and their inhabitants scattered
and slain. Splendid cathedrals, art
museums and age-old institutions are
gone in a day. The work of centu?
ries obliterated and crushed and
smashed by shells and bombs, from
earth, sea and sky?all this is too
horrible to think of, much less de?
scribe. Hut more horrible, inde?
scribable and unthinkable still, if pos?
sible, is the destruction ami ruin of
homes and farms of Europe. As a
material loss this is inestimable. The
cities destroyed would "spring up
again as if by magic," but alas, the
"farms," loo, are destroyed. And,
too, not only the farms but the farm?
ers, are themselves destroyed. The
plow is rusting in the field for want
of hands to guide anil power to move
it. The horses and farm animals,
also, have been swallowed in the
bloody vortex. A nations greatest
assets is not its cities and ships and
museums. Its men and women are
its hope. The boys, the schools, the
homes?how can these be replaced?
And all this devastation and multi?
plied horrors taking place among
"the most highly civilised nations on
earth." It is perfectly char now
that civilization does not necessarily
imply or include Christianizution.
YOUR SEED CORN.
The corn crpo of 1916 should be
better than that of 1914. Certainly
there is room for improvement in
many of the farms of the county, ev?
en the best of them. In even the
best fields there were many sorry,
half-lilled and half grown ears, and
many stalks barren, with no ear at
all. Other fields were reasonably
good so far as to the number of ears
of corn, but the chracter of the corn
was poor?more cob than corn, loose,
shallow garins and unsatisfactory
yields. No use grieving over spilt
milk, but there is no reason why any
one should keep on spilling the milk.
The corn crop of 1915 can be improv?
ed by planting good seed. Sorry seed
means a poor crop. What is good
seed? Which is the best variety?
An expert judge at the fair last week
selected from a number of samples
what he considered the best corn
shown. Large ears, deep grains, well
tilled out, straight rows, ears well
shaped. If you are not growing this
kind of seed corn yourself, get it
from some one who is growing it.
Discard your old nobbing corn.
If not already selected before the
corn was cut,, as it should have been,
select seed ears when shucking. A
goodgood authority says: Take only
those ears that grow on strong,
healthy stalks, stalks not too tall, and
ears formed about four teet from
the ground. The ideal ear is nearly
cylindrical in shape, tapering slight?
ly from butt to tip. Rows of grain of
uniform size, straight, fitting snug?
ly on cob. The dent not too dcop
and chaffy. Get the best, stor; it and
preserve it carefully from rats and
dont allow it to freeze." '"A better
corn crop" is the slogan for 1915.
The first step now is the so'ecti ?I of
LIME DUST AND AUTOMO?
If the automobiles are taking heavy
tolls from the roads, the roads are
retaliating by taking heavy tolls from
the automobiles. Look at them.
Every one of them covered with lime
dust from top to bottom. This lime
eats paint, tires and tops and cor?
rodes the metalic parts, and unless
kept washed off will make an old car'
out of a new one in the shortest time.
The automobile people would do well
to consider this matter. Some day
the roads will be covered with a coat
of tar or some preparation which'
will protect and preserve the costly i
roads as well as the costly cars. The |
question of road maintenance and j
car preservation are closely connect?
ed. To destroy both or each wan?
tonly is foolish extravagance. There
is a problem for those most interest?
ed to pussle over.
KNOTS ON LOGS.
Somebody remarks, "what on earth
are the young men thinking about
that they do not try to do something
and be somebody'.' He had refer?
ence to the class of young men who
have no special avocation, perhaps not
compelled to work for a living and
spend most of their time loafing
around or in some little ten dollar or
less jolt, when there are lucrative
positions everywhere lacking men to
The trouble is, these young fellows
<hint know how to do anything but
dress and smoke cigarettes and lip
a wine glass. They dont seem to want
to know more. There are good places
Open to them, waiting for them, it
only they were prepared to fill them.
The factory, farm, work shop, rail?
roads, all, have places where men are
needed. And still young men loaf
around with no definite object in life.,
while their best days are Hying past
fast "as a weaver's shuttle." Wake
up, brother, dont be a knot on a log.
CUT THEM OUT.
It is not questioned now that such
"concessions" as were granted on the
Pair grounds this year for the most
part should be cut out entirely.There
COUld be no objection to stands offer?
ing articles for sale straightout, hut
where articles are to be gambled for
and won, if at all, by mere chance or
"luck" there should be absolute pro?
hibition of such. A number of boys,
and women, too, "took chances" with
a number of the fakes on the grounds
and of course, lost money. One
young fellow reported in this office
a loss of an entire month's wages.
The loss of money which is consid?
erable is not the worst. A taste for
gambling is cultivated. "Cut 'em
out," is the opinion expressed. Also,
those fake "fortune tellers." They
are humbugs ami frauds entire. One
woman from West Virginia went up
against the "Great Egyptian Wonder,"
and lost $A.OO, besides the "fee." A
sleight id' hand performance in mak?
ing change did the trick. And there
were others. (Int 'ein all out.
THEY SHOOT DOOS.
The newspapers give accounts of
the continued depredations of sheep
killing dogs all ove rthe country.
Laws enacted, dog-proof fences, noth?
ing seems to avail against the marau?
ders. The best anl latest resort is
the rille or double-barreled gun load?
ed with buck-shot. "Shoot all dogs
found o n the farm," is the order
which the sheep grower should give
every hand and tenant on the place.
The trouble is that these sheep-kill?
ers slip in at night time and in the
darkness, while the farmer sleeps, to
do their devilment. Shoot every dog
found roaming around on the farm or
anywhere else without its owner.
Shoot and shoot to kill. Tell nobody
about it. Bury the carcass deely.
Say nothing, not even to your folks.
Load up again and be ready. If
sheep are killed sprinkle a lot of medi?
cine on their bodies where they lie, in
the Held, after giving due warning
to the owners of valuable dogs. There
are very few dogs in the coutry worth
their keep. If the owners are indiff
crent, and do not try to keep their
dogs at home at night, particularly,
no complaint should be made when
they are shot or poisoned. Shoot ev?
ery sheep-stealer found roaming at
large and keep on shooting.
The "war tax" so called, is to ho
raised chiefly by the brewers and lii|
uor people. A tax additional of
$1.75 per barrel is placed upon beer.
No sober man will raise objections.
The tax on beer of $1.75 per barrel
will increase the price per drink or
reduce the size of the glass. Now
watch outraged been sluggers froth
and foam at the mouth.
One of the distinguished speakers
? and entertainers to appear here dur
j ing the "Booster Festival" is Miss
Sibyl Sypher. This doesn't mean that
she is a mere figure head, understand.
It does not appear to be genernlly
known that the new postal money or?
der may be cashed at any money or?
der o ce in the United States, Alas?
ka excepted, regarless of the office
upon which they were drawn, pro?
vided the order is presented for pny
ment within 30 dnys from the date
of issue. After 30 days is is payable
only at the office upon which it i3
The following hot shots arc from
the current issue of the Wise County
"Stem, Carter, Muncy and Noel
all arrived in town after night hi'u
set in. They made speeches after
night) and the pictures they painted
of business conditions were as gloomy
as the night was dark. When morn?
ing came they heard the sound of
hammer and saw on a do/en new
buildings; heard the clatter of a hun?
dred picks and shovels on the grade
of a new railroad; saw a new coal
tipple in process of building, heard
nearly n dozen factories announcing
wort time and they actually looked
sheepish and ashamed for what they
had said about the Wilson adminis?
tration just eight hours previous."
"Senator Noel says that the only
charge that has been brought against
Bascom is " that he has been there
long enough." The first person to
make this charge in our presence
was JOHN C. NOEL himself. At
that time he was the candidate for
the nomination as a Roosevelt Pro?
gressive, and felt dead sure that he
was going to get it and his trump ar?
gument then was: "Bascom has been
there long enough." Of course Noel
has a right and a privilege not given
to the Ethiopian or the leopard?he
can change both bis skin and spots,
and his opinion."
"How long can a Bowery Doctor
of divinity maintain his meeting house
integrity when politicaling alongside
such human wind-mills as Thomas
Jefferson Muncy and John Cnlhoun
Noel? (let out your pencil and pa?
per and figure it out if you care, and
if you can."
"Why is it. that the home-grown
and brought-on Republican orators
never notice the name of William H.
Taft in their long and windy stump
erat ions'? Have they actually re?
pudiated their last occupant of the
White House, or are they ashamed of
the record their party has made
since the days of William McKin?
ley? It must be the one or the other.
MR. SLEMP'S QUEER TALK.
( Bristol Herald Courier.)
If Mr. Slemp is correctly quoted he
has been indulging in some queer
talk in some of his recent speeches.
And it is all due to his eager efforts
lo create dissatisfaction with the
In response to the request off the
Administration! Congress is prepar?
ing to levy a war tax. This measure
is made necessary by the falling off of
imports dm- to the European war.
The war has stopped the wheels of in?
dustry in some of the European na?
tions and those countries are not
making large shipments to the Unit?
ed Slates. Hence less tariff revenue
is being collected at our ports.
Mr. Slemp rejects this explanation
of the trouble, and in chorus with Re?
publican candidates for Congress in
other parts of the country, declares
that the Democratic tariff is the
cause of it all. In suport of his con?
tention he cites the alleged fact that
import duties for the mouth of August
this year aie equal to tile import du?
ties for the mouth of August, 1918.
The reader will remobcr that Pres?
ident Wilson was inducted into office
March lib, 1913; thai in Apiil he call?
ed Congress in extra session to enact
the reforms promised by the Demo?
cratic party; that Congress began with
the tariff and wrstled with that prob?
lem all summer; that the present
Utriffff law was finally passed, and
that it went into effect early in Octo?
The present tariff law succeeded
the Paync-Aldrich law, which Mr.
Slemp helped to foist upon the coun?
try. In this law the tariff was re?
vised upward instead of downward,
in violation of Mr. Toft's campaign
promises. That was Mr. Taft's un?
If the present taiitf law did not go
into effect until October, 1913, the
reader wil readily understand that
the Paync-Aldrich law was still in
effect in August, 1913. And if the
import duties for the month of Auu
gust this year, under the Democrat?
ic tariff law, were equal to the im?
port duties for the month of August,
1913, under the Payne-Aldrich trniff
law, it would be interesting to know
what complaint Mr. Slemp has to
bring against the Democratic tariff
law. It would also be interesting to
know how he expects by such a line
of talk to convince intelligent Repub?
licans of the Ninth district that the
Democratic tariff law is ruining the
The fact is that in normal times
the present tariff law will yield abun?
dant revenue, for a reduction of du?
ties will result in an increase of im?
ports. But these are not normal
times, by any means. The falling off
of imports on account of the Euro?
pean war makes the levying of a
"war tax" necessary, and it would
have been necessary had the war oc
CUrred last year while the Payne-Al?
drich law was still in effect.
In his anxiety lo bring the Dem?
ocratic tariff law into disrepute Mr.
Slemp has overdone the thing.
Your Pall Cold Needs Attetntion
No use to fuss and try to swear it
out. It will wear you out instead.
Take Dr. King's New Discovery, relief
follows quickly. It checks your cold
and soothes your cough away. Pleas?
ant, antisceptic and healing. Children
like it. Get a 50c bottle of Dr. King's'
New Discovery and keep it in the'
house. "mOur family Cough and Cold i
Doctor," writes Lewis Chamberlain,'
Manchester, Ohio. Money back if not
satisfied, but itnearly always helps.
How thc Party Has Made Good, Told
Hy thc Sun.
With the approaching adjourn- |
mont of congress thu public, quite]
uh well ns the politicians, find it'
both interesting and profitable to look'
hack over the past seventeen months
of Democratic national administra?
tion and take account of what ho1
country has gained or lost limier tho
new regime. A dispassionate anil |
philosophic review of thnt period j
cannot, of course, he founded on thc
claims of the Democratic campaign J
! hook, nor on the criticisms of the <
\ opposition. Hut wo think, without ;
jany disposition to exaggerate, thal,
i the present furnishes one of the few ?
political instances in our history in
which the claims of the dominant
party agree very closely with the
facts and with thc conviction of tho
country. Tho summary of the Wil?
son administration made in yester?
day's Sun, hy our Washington cor
repaondent is so siminr now to
everybody and so much a matter of
everyday knowledge that we fail to
appreciate how much it really means
and how great is the change in party
as well as public thought und view?
point which it indicates. Had any?
one prophesied such results seventeen I
months ago, even the most optimistic I
Democrats would have been inclined
to doubt thc reliability of such pre?
dictions. The truth is that the Dem
ocrtaic parly's record has as far sur?
passed its own expectations as it has
dumfounded its opponent?. The
majority of the party as represented
by the delegates to the national con?
vention was not originally for Wood?
row Wilson. Ile was nominated only
after a bitter anil stubborn light,
which left many elements of tile
party angry and left many others
doubtful as to the wisdom of what
had been done. Ile was practically
forved upon thc party hy a sentiment
outside of its delegates, hy moral
influences which surged up after the
primaries had been hold and which
swept machine and bosses along with
To the conservative there was a
suggestion of hysteria and wild im?
pulse about the Wilson triumph that
was not reassuring, and the wise?
acres shook their heads with gloomy
forebodings. In point of fact, how?
ever, Mr. Wilson's nomination was
due to very logical processes in the
public mind. What he was and what
he stood for, his strength and his
possible defects, were obvious; but
tho more these were contrasted with
what other candidates sttod for, their
strength and their known weakness?
es, the more certain the masses of
the party outside of the convention
hall became that he was thc most
available presidential timber. So the
party representatives, yielding to the
pressure from without, did what they
did not intend to do when they came
together, and nominated the man who
was not their first choice.
What has now come to pass has
in it thc appearance of a political
miracle. There have been a dozen
rocks on which the (laity ought in?
fallibly to huvc wrecked, atcording
to all previous experience and rules
of navigation. T here have been a
score ol' issues on which it ought
to have blundered if it had acted
as it often had previously acted. There
lune been a half dozen sharp dif?
ferences of opinion which ordinarily
would have been irreconcilable and
fatal. Yet the party has avoided the
rocks and blunders und has remain?
ed solid, in spite of freedom of
of thought and expression. And now
that it faces a congresional election
it has little to apologize for and lit?
tle to regret.
This unusual and unexpected situa?
tion in the second year of an admin?
istration which had to deal with so
many difficult and delicate questions
is due, of course, in a large part to
the initial step in the right direction
when the party selected Woodrow
Wilson as its leader. It budded more
wisely than it knew when it finally
chose him, but the very fact that it
was itself converted to pudlic view in
making that selection showed change
of the heart and outlook of the party.
Had the party niidn remained un?
changed Mr. Wilson would have been
almost helpless. Hut the new presi?
dent found a new spirit in the party
to work with him' and his new spirit
has grown stronger with every month
of the administration. There has been
not only a Jeffersonian President in
the White House, but a Jeffersonian
majority in Congress. No such co?
operation as has been witnessed
would hnve been possible had not
congress received the same baptism
of the spirit which the president had
received before he became a presi?
When we get down to the final
analysis why this Democratic admin?
istration, in spite of all the dangers
and difficulties in its way, has made
n record so enviable, we trace it to
the fact that it has been a true in?
terpreter of the public sentiment mid
the best public thought. The people
in 1912 had reached the higher pub?
lic standards and they demanded
political exponents who should meas?
ure up to these standards. And the
Democratic party cnn now point to
its record without fear or embarnss
ment because it recognized a public
demand two years ago and because
it has since tried to live up to the
broader and more enlightened spirit
of thc day.?Baltimore Sun.
? Children Cry
1 . FOR FLETCHER'S
Tlio Kind Yon Ilrtvo Always I
In use for over 30 years, 1
AH Counterfeits, Imitations i
Experiments that trifle with
Infants and Children ?Expo
What is C
Castoria is a linrmless subs
poric, Drops and Soothing I
contains neither Opium, M<
substance. Its ago is its gui
tuid allays Feverislmess. It
Colic* It relieves Teething1 '.
nnd Flatulency. It assimih
cetomnc-h a ml Itowcls, D/ivinf
The Children's Panacea? Th
Tho EM You Ha1
In Use For O
Quite a cbowd of the Sayersvills
people attended the Fair last week.
The Laurel school from this place was
well represented on the first day.
Miss Delia Lambert, of Randy, vis?
ited Miss May Whitakor Sunday.
Misses Bessie nnd Eliza Crouse
spent one night last week with her
twin brother at Hart well, W. Va.
Miss Dena Waldron is spending the
winter with Mrs Charlie Poe.
Miss Pattk Whitaker visited her
home on Sunday.
The Sunday School is progressing
nicely. The people are interested and
preparing to make it evergreen.
Mr. A. P. Do Long, who is teaching
at Whitcwood in Buchanan county, vis?
ited Mr. K. L Rilcy and others on
Saturday ami Sunday.
A crowd of young people, including
Miss Trula and Linnio Pruett ai.d
Mattie Haden, Messrs. Henry McFali,
Tom Brown, Tom Waldron, Bill Hurt,
Lilhurn Monk and Sari Pruett attend
ed SO vices at tit assy Spur church on
Saturday night. They had a rather
rough but enjoyable trip. Mr. Ben;.
Miss Grace McCall is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Adam Harman.
Mr. William Waldron and daughter
Thelma, are at Berwind, W. Va.
Mr. Roy Monk is spending some
time at the home ofMr. Henry Monk.
Mr. William Feery is right much
indisposed. Hope she will soon be well.
Mrs. Adam Harman, Mrs. Jones
Pruett and daughter, Miss Trual.spent
Thursday with Mrs W. H. Monk.
Messrs. William and Sam Bandy,
Thomas and Lervy Hankins attended
the ice cream supper at the Odd Fel?
lows Hall in Crockett's Cove.
.Mrs. K. L Riley paid her weekly
visit to her mother on Friday.
We were glad to see Miss Ella Young
at church Sunday. Come again.
Mr. Reese llelmandollcr is work?
ing at Yukon, W. Va.
Mr. Editor:?I desire to thank the
friends anil neighbors most heartily
in this manner for their co-operation
during the illness and death of my late
husband, who escaped from me by the
hand of death on last Friday morning
while eating breakfast. My friends
and all who contributed so willingly
toward making the last moments and
the funeral of my hsuband a success,
1 desire to remember most kindly,
hoping these lines will find them en?
joying the sume blessing. I have also
a good milch cow and a roan gelding
horse, eight years old, which I will
sell cheap. "Cod moves in a mys?
terious way His wonders to perform.
He plants His footsteps on the sen
and rides upon the storm," also a
black nnd white shoat cheap.?Ex.
Which is Better?Try an Experiment
or Profit by a Tazewell
Something new is an experiment.
Must be proved to be as represent?
The statement of a manufacturer is
not convincing proof of merit.
But the endorsement of friends is.
Now supposing you had a bad back,
A lame, weak, or aching one,
Would you experiment on it?
You will read of many so-called
Endorsed by strangers from far?
It's dicerent when the endorsement
comes from home.
Easy to prove local testimony.
Read this Tazewell case:
J. F. Ircson, Tazewell, Va., says:
"My back ashed, and I had pains
across my sides, caused by weak kid?
neys. It was hard for me to straight?
en after stuping and whn el lifted,
sharp twinges darted through my
body. I got Doan's Kidney Pills from
Jackson's Drug Store and they soon
made a complete cure."
Price r>0c. at all dealers. Don't sim?
ply ask for a kidney remedy?get
Doan's Kidney Pills?the same that
Mr. Ireson had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Bucalo, N. Y.
(ought, nnd which has hcen
ias bnrno tho signature of
its bconinado ander his per
miporvlsion since Its infancy,
no one to deceive you in this,
and " Just-as-good'' are but
i nnd endanger the health of
rienco against Experiment.
titnto for Castor Oil, Pnre
Syrnps. It Is Pleasant. It
irphlno nor ether Narcotlo
trantce. It destroys Worms
cures Diarrhoea and Wind
troubles, cures Constipation
ites the Food, regulate* the
r healthy and nutural slcop.
o Mother's Friend.
m Always Bought
ver 30 Years.
IHRAV fJTMKCT, NtWVOM Oin.
??Bgglllll IP III Mill II Uli ?
Tho .Story of Jezebel.
One of the liest of the old-time sto?
ries is told of the negro preacher who
applied for license. The Moderator
asked him innumerable questions in
church history and theology,and Anal?
ly extracted the information from
him that though he "didn't know
nothing* 'bout them new fangled 'lig
ions," he did know his Bible and
would therewith " 'lucidate de hist'ry
"Ho 'oman Jez'bel sot a-lookin'
f'm de winder eher 'gainst de wall,
en do king en all his eha'iots en
horsemens come a-riding' by en he
look up at de 'oman en say: "Th'ow
huh over de wall, 'en dey th'ow huh
over; en dey th'ow huh over again; en
he say, 'Th'ow huh over Beben times,
yea ontel sebenty times sehen, 'en dey
done it, en de dawgs come en licked
huh sores. Den dey guthered uv dc
fragmints dat remained twel' baskets
"Now, arter all these things dc
'oman died also, en my brethren, dc
question is, In do raissurrechshun
whose wife shell she be?"?Ex.
Statement of ownership, management,
Circulation, Etc., recpiired by the
Art of August, 24. 1912.
I of Clinch Valley News, published
weekly at Tazewell, Va., for October
Editor, .1. A. Leslie & Son, Tazewell
Managing editor, same.
Business Managers, same.
Owners: (If a corporation, give its
. name and names and addresses of
j stockholders holding 1 per cent or
j more of total amount of stock. If
not a corporation, give names and
addresses of individual owners.)
J. A. Leslie, W. B. Leslie, Taze?
Known Bondholders, mortgagees,
and other security holders, holding 1
per cent or more of total amount of
bonds, mortgages or other securities.
J. A. LESLIE & SON.
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this 10th day of October, 1914.
CRAT M. MULLEIN,
My commission expires April 14, 191G
Positicvly Masters Croup.
Foley's Honey and Tar compaound
cuts tho thick choking mucus, and
clears away the phlegm. Opens up
the air passages and stops the hoarse
ci ugh. The gasping, strangling light
lor breath gives way to epiiet breath?
ing and peaceful sleep. Harold Berg,
Mass, Mich., writes: "We give Fo?
ley's Honey and Tar to our children
for croup and it always acts quuick
Father?I had a good number of
sealed proposals at my office today.
Daughter?Oh, pa, were any of
them for me.?Baltimore Aemerican.
Thorn of Holy Crown There.
The treasures within the Cathedral
were no less wonderful than the struc
, turc iteself. It's sculpture, stained
glass and statuary were unsurpassed
Also it contained church plate of the
early centuries, reliquaries containing
a thorn of the Holy Crown, and the
skull of St. Remy, nnd countless an
Some way or other the United
States just cant keep out of any?
thing. The wife of the victorious
admiral in the Heligoland battle is an
Stop Those Early Bronchial Coughs.
They hang on all winter if not check?
ed,, nnd nave the way for serious
throat and lung diseases. Get a bottle
of Foley's Honey and Tar Compaound
nnd take it freely. Stops coughs and
colds, heals raw inamcd throat, loos?
ens the phlegm nd is mildly laxative.
Best for children and grnown persons!
No opintcs. For sale by all druggists.
THE BRICK DID THE TRICK
DAT H*RE 3M0 OtTTii?i
0?" SlMCl M?STt(t BIN
618KH Hti otn biaciuians
- TOO OtH?WKH.
?u'Atl Dt TA??'"*
WHAT OTHERS SAY
dlTtbc? ?oil? t?r MtrWSlltaM and con
SSL U a very ?upcrlor plan '???JTl'fl
HakajU. N, ?? ieb. 4. i?14.
For Sale By
Peery & St. Clair, Tazewell, Va.
MeCall & Co.. Raven, Va.
i R. W. Shrove & Son. Borau. Va.
' W. P. Boggess, Richlands, Va.
G. L. Brown. Richlands, Va.
J. F, Prater, Rlchlands. Va.
A M. Stln8on, Rlchlands, Va.
E II. Scott, Cedar Bluff. Va.
Graybeal & Jones, Maxwell, Va.
I Graham Hardware Co., Graham. Va.
It comes when least expected
and in the short space of one
hour may wipe out Hie savings
of a lifetime.
See that your insurance is in
an established agency, and that
the company whose policy you
hold is a strong, reliable one.
The gigantic resources of our
companies guarantee the liberal]
fulfillment of their obligations.
The Clinch Valley Insurance
Agency, Inc., representing .28.
companies, with assets of more
Hindi fallej Ins., Agency
Hopes Her Statement, Made Public,
will Help Other Women.
Hines, Ala.?"I must confess", says
Mrs. Eula Mae Reid, of this place, "thai
Cardui, the woman's tonic, has done nio
a great deal of good.
Before 1 commenced using Cardui. 1
would spit up everything I ate. I had a
tired, sleepy feeling all the time, and was
Irregular. I could hardly drag around,
and would have severe headaches con?
Since taking Cardui, 1 have entirclj
quit spitting up what 1 eat. Evcrythinj
seems to digest all right, and 1 haw
gained 10 pounds in weight."
If you are a victim of any of the numer
ous dls so common to your sex, it i
i wrong to suffer.
For half a century, Cardui has been re
lieving just such ills, as is proven by thi.
thousands of letters, similar to the above,
which pour into our office, year by year.
Cardui is successful because it is com?
posed of ingredients which act specifically
on the womanly constitution, and helps
build the weakened organs back to health
Cardui has helped others, and will help
you, too. Get a bottle today. You
won't regret it. Your druggist sells it.
Write to: Chattanooga Medicine Co.. tadln* Ad
vl?oiy Dept.. Chattanooga. Term., tor Special In
ftrurtwni on your case and ut-page bouk. "Horn?
Treatment for Women." lonl In plain wraoptr. NC 120
Don't Be Bothered With Coughing.
Stop it with Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound. It spreads a soothing,
healing coating as it glides down the
throat, and tickling, hoarseness, and
nerous hacking, arc tpiickly healed.
Children love it?tastes good and no
opiates. A man in Texas walked 15
miles to a drug store to get a bottle.
Best you can buy for croup and
bronchial coughs. Try it.
For sale by all druggists.
Keeps Your Liver Healthily Active.
A man in Kentucky just told a
friend that Foley Cathartic Tablets
were the most wonderful medicine
that had ever entered his system.
Said he would not be without them.
Neither would you, if you had ever
tried them. A thoroughly cleansing
cathartic for chronic constipation or
for an occasional purge.
For sale by all druggist
(.001) FARMS FOR SALE.
I have five good, productive
farms for sale. Price, $22.50 to
$50.00 per acre, running from
40 to 100 acres each. For furth?
er information write or call on
T. R. SMOOT,
Tip Top, Va.
W.T. H?tchens, Nicholson, Ga., had
a sever attack of rheumatism,. His
feet, ankles and joints were swollen
and moving about was very painful
He was certainly in a bad way when
he started to take Foley Kidney Pills
lie says: "Just a few doses made mo
feel better, and now my pains and rhe
umntism are all gone and I sleep all
For sale by all druggists,