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title: 'Tazewell Republican. (Tazewell, Va.) 1892-1919, November 14, 1912, Image 2',
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'vsuiup arvnsKY thur^day at
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W U UKha
Editor a\mi P
K ?publican, one y?sar, in advance $1.00
Advertising Ratks fum-8b??d on aie
p .. anon. ?Correspondence solicited.
The publisher of Th? Rfhibljcan is
a >t responaibl? for opinions expressed
I he Republican is entered at the;
F -tofficeat Taxi-well. Virgnia, as sec-j
o '-class matter.
Ail persons wh.> take the paper from
t : pos'i-ffice or rural delivery boxe*
?tH be expected to pay for same. If
y u do not desire the paper you will
b rjdly notify us, or tel? th" postmaster
c rurnl carriers tosend i.?tice to di;
"?UHSDAY. NOVEMBER 14 1912.
The trimph of the united democracy !
over the republican pariy, torn by Inter
r ?1 dissention. has overshadowed th.
f.ict that many issues, ss. or more, im?
portant, were settled lust ?\eenr..
On<- of the most important, perhaps.
was, 'hat. four of the five states, voting '
MM suffrage, f?v?>r- d t
It earn? d in Michigan. Ai a tuav,
??.id Oregon while Wisconsin, the horn
o' progressive ideas, alune, of the states
where the question was up, rejecte?!
?quai rights to all, regardless of sex
tnis makes over a fifth of the states in
the Union where women are entitled to
the full rights of suffrage, as follows:
Arizona, California, Colorado, Idaho.
Kin^as, Michigan. Oregon. Washington
Wyoming and Utah.
All of these, 1 ut one, are west of th
Mississippi, but the movement in grow?
ing and will not be long unli! every state
in the Union will have to decid- this
iaaaa f'-r its citiz-.ns.
In California, lega'.zed bitting on
torse rauca w:?s cefeateii, prin
c pally t?y the wuman vous and
j.rmcipaliy bg the v.orm.i of Ala
tieda, San Francisco ?md San Mat? 1
c ?unties, where the ev?i nourished 10
t ?ecld racing days.
In West Virginia the temperance pet
1 lc won a signal victory for stau- v.i?
ion and this to ? ?bt, meats
that the Old Dominion will soon have to
decide the same qnanrion.
JJr.thern be it rerr.em! ered thai,
1 ?horn th. Lord loveth, hechda?.eneth. '
A hra?i;;t .; in the R >? noke Ti-n-is, 011
Suoda\. sa;.s: -"Try To Es ablish Aul i
For Conyreea," WeU. if it be tru.,
Ljth houa ;. ^.-i the next congrikta, will
???democratic ar. alibi ?rill be needed
The term closes
The most n! sard f? ?'ire of the c..n.
puirr. are "mysterious message-? fron.
tlaa mails" received in counties in the
ajnast ei d of the district cocu.iuing
rr.?':.? I from a "well w: h?.. " to be used
i-i i he "interest of Sletop." Where did
they come from? It is not possible that
(???me "m-*p.n" democrat, tent them for
It appears that the English and Jap
an*se ere eatiefied ?vith the el??ction of
Mr. Wilson. By the time the next pres?
idential election rolls around perhaps
tr.a American people vill le more in?
clined to vote for the interests of
America instead of foreign countries,
1 ui apparantly about four times a cen?
tury they have to tamper with pros
rtrity to teach the newer citizens the
bei.efits of protection. It is hard while
Cio les:-00 lasts but in rhe end will work
out all right.
The combined vote of the two fac?
tions of the republican party would have
Leiten Wilsom. The thing to do then
m to get together. We are too near the
fight to plan now, but it must be work?
ed out within the next year. In the
meanwhile, as Hon. C. H. Slemp, seems
to be one man on which the two fac?
tions can unite, how about him for the
republican candidate for President in
1016? He would make a good one, and
and the Republican believes he could
harmonize, all interestc and be elected.
The democratic press of the state try
to give the impression that all of the
?ote buying in Vi-ginia is done in the
Ninth, by the republicans. Citizens at
the slate know how aboard ? his is, but
i' muht fool strangers. The ?lection
this year, wh?sn the democrats bound
th? m: elves n??t to use any money, re
aalte?; in a majority, fie? ti*nes as large
?Min ..'10 when the de.iocr.it* boasted
th?' t'ir?y bad more money than they
?tou!?1 us?. That's the > nswer, and will
?M) the >?ame throughout the state if the
machine will atop its corrupt practices
While the smoke of battle is clear
'? i; awajj, l'iestdent Taft i
call to srms to pick your flints am?
?\ lor the next battle. It ?a
truer today than ever before that i ow
is the time for all good men to earn
to the aid of the party.
In spite ol the avalanche of ?rat**ry
from Kastern Virginia, the epietWa
from Oyster Bay. and other things
; too numerous to mention. C. Bascem
i Slemp, the distinguished Republican
; Representative In Congress from this
district, has been again delegated by
, the people to take care of their in?
terests at the National Capitol. Mi.
Slemp's majority, although mot U
large as it should have been, is grati?
fying to his fiiends and complimen?
tary to his ability as an orgai izer,
when it is known that the campaigr
uas late in beginning, and that th*
effects of the malicious and libeloui
.storu's circulated against him bv In;
former supporters, had to be over
come. Baseom Slemp is a working
Congressman, and a man of unusua
business ability, qualities that hav?
always been lacking in our legislators
If the landslide of the 5th instan
could not dislodge him from hi
stronghold in the Ninth district, i
would appear that the people ar
satisfied with his services and tha
the honorable position is his as Ion
as his health will permit his livin
Timely Letter on Temperance.
The following letter by Rev.
T. H. Campbell, pastor of the
Baptist church here, will bo ol
interest to our readers in connec?
tion with the victory of the tem?
perance forces in our sister state:
The liquor evils create a bad at?
mosphere; they have a corrupting
tendency, and if not curbed, calamity
sourer or later, will te the result.
Politics, moral and business ideals
are seriously affected by th? evils of
intemperance. Everything that is
elevating, economic, philanthropic,
will be to some extent held back from
their full fruition. That which is now
producting tenfold for Christ's cause
might bring forth fiftyfold, were we
rid of this damnable curse. Let us
rejoice in some of the agencies thai
are at work which are lessening
these evils. The devil and his liquoJ
allies are not having full sway; they
are met by a str.ing army that naill
rout them, I pray, ere long. There is
a parental realization of the evi
effects of intemperance and corre?
sponding elTorts put forth to sto|
them that is very encouraging. Par?
ents are thinking on this question a;
never bafure; drinking hoi
fathers are voting "dry" wheoevel
the opportunity presents itself. Th?
of bonus :tre beginning t<
realize that liquor is the greates
Gone tbnt ?.-'lines into ;i home. The;
are seeing it in a different light am
from a higher and nobler standpoint
Then, again, the evil effects o
alcohol are taught in our publi
schools. Let the rising generation o
boys and girls have impressed upo
them the terrible effects of alcohol
upon the body, mind and heart ?lay by
day in the tchool room and when tbey
become heads of families they will lie
better prepaied to combat the liquor
curse than their ancestors have been.
Temperance instructions are given
from our pulpits and in our Sunday
Schools all over the land. The Sunday
School scholars study a temperance
lesson every quarter. The positive
stand taken by business men ar.d cor?
porations in not employing drinkers
is an incalculable help to the temper?
ance cause.. This is one of the most
powerful agencies in loosening tht
liquor grip. Let men who hope tc
rise in the business world realize that
to drink will De suicida) and they iir?
not near so apt to do it. They maj
not deter those who already have th?
habit hopelessly fixed, but it will b?
a great restraint to the beginners. All
avenues are being closed against
those who drink. The drinker if
watched, weighed and found (ranting
as never before ! Thank God for it
Public sentiment will no longer stani
drinking school teachers, physicians,
preachers, entrineers. etc.
If the young ladies of our country
would consider it a gross insult for
men to seek their company when
drinking, and express to such men
their feelings on the subject. I be?
lieve such treatment would be a
mighty deterrent to many a man. If
some men are made to believe that
they are considered below par on ac?
count of their drinking, they will quit
it. The hopelessly enslaved are to be
pitied and helped in every way pos?
sible. A few years will remove them
from among us.
The temperance organizations, such
as the Anti-Saloon League, the W.
C. T. !'. and other .moral suasion
societies are strong and effective
enemies of the liquor traffic.
?jThese organizations are powerful
producers and crystalizers of public
sentiment. One person may not be
able to do very much, but if thousands
of good men and women combine into
organized bodies they can bring ?.bout
a revolution for virtue, truth and
righteousness. The growth of public
sentiment against the liquor question
is largely due to such organizations.
Let no one be fool enough to think
that the liquor interests are going to
surrender without a titanic struggle;
they ara dying hard and will fight
The Woman Makes the Home
She makes it best who, looking after the
crulinary department, turns her back resolute?
ly upon unhealthful, or even suspicious, food
accessorfes. She is economical; she knows
that true economy do?2s not consist in the use
of inferior meat, flour, or baking powder. She
is an earnest advocate of home made, home
baked food, and has proved the truth of the
statements of the ekperts that the best cook?
ing in the world today is done with Royal
tiltil the lasl vestige of hopa vanishes.
Their bitter opposition to woman
suffrage shows thev are BOM afraid
of the good women than they are of
the men. The faet that they unani?
mously oppose this movement is help?
ing to make me think it is right, for
one can't go far wrong if he g?ies in
an opposite direction to the liq.j.ir
Encouragement for the ten
cause meets us at every turn ??f the
v. ay. The tide is certainly ri.~:- g ;
occasionaly there maybe seen aalighl
backset, but on the whole highet
ground is being reached, the temper?
ance grip is tightening, the saloon'n
loosening. Let us hope that the time
is not far distant when the three
great political parties of our countrv
will have in their national platform
a prohibition plunk. The battle now
raging will put to the test the bravesi
and strongest soldiers. Apart fion
the devil, the liquor men have Ihre?
powerful allies namely, appetite
avarice, and the apathy of the teiii
Fight on, preserving, courugehu:
comrades. God and right art on ou
?ida, and, sooner or later, victor;
must come! The day is not far d's
tant when it will grieve ns to knov
that our great government remainei
so long a partner in the saloon busi
nteaa. Now, it is a fact; but maybe
ere we depart, or with our posterity
it shall be only a sad memory.
T. H. CAMPBELL
It costs the American farmer, and
particularly the Southern farmer, too
much to market his crops. The
transportation companies and the
middlemen get too large a proportion
of what the consumer pays. This is
a field for most useful and effective
work on th? part of govermental
agencies and co-o*"erati\e farmers'
organizations. The work of the far?
mers' Union and other forces hat :it
last bad an appreciative effect in
starting thought and action towauls
improvement in this line; but the
farmer suffers great loss in the mar?
keting of his produce with which the
middlemen and transportation com?
panies cannot be charged. The farmer
has given little, and toa frequently
no attention to market conditions or
demands. He has not given sufficient
attention to putting his products on
the market in an attractive or con?
venient form or package.
The manufacturer and the merchant
study the wants and the fancies of
the consumers or buyers. No wise
merchant buys an article because he
thinks his customers ought to want
it. He seeks to buy what they want
and give it to them the way they
want it. If they buy red apples best,
be gives them red apples, or if the
Southern farmers want one-horse
plows, the manufacturer gives them
one horse plows.
Many farmers have insisted on put?
ting molasses in jugs, apples in
crates, butter in cloths and numerous
other articles in forms which the
buyer have shown they did not want.
We have also too often been satis?
fied with the marketi?igof a low-grudi
or cheap product. The proportior
taken as their toll bv the handlers il
always greater on a cheap product
than on a high priced product. It
cost little more ?o transport and sell
a pound of good butter put up in a
desirable package than it does u
pound of poor butter tied up in a rag
or packed in a jar. We must give
more heed to what the buyers think
they want and to the marketing of
our produce in the moat convenient
and attractive form. We must put
higher quality products on the mar?
ket, strive more to please the con?
sumer and think less of our own con?
If I hire to "work" for another, I
do what he wants me to do and in the
manner he wants it done, just so long
as these are honorable. The growei
of farm products is simply working
for the consumer and be should pro?
duce what the consumer wa
r-.arket it the way -he wants it. ?Tait
Lutler, in the Progressive Farmer.'
Too many have but one rule with '<
which to measure things, and on it trie
markings are dollars and cents.
Oar Rural Schools.
?H? d tram I,*-' Wt k.
Did mu? ?v? r psnias to think thdt t>
? ? ni. s.*:t*nce in which every huma-i I?
\v?/ is vi ally int?*rest?d daily, a* r> -.
day. is the one mo '. frequ : tl
.r?m the curnc-l.i of on?i hiato
School-acUT?CU . n ru'.i'-.:
i ou'd <'o honor to a full flnadgtd
university Again, we er* ?.I. y th
I ? ?i ? r. ly ' ?
our BK .1
Itl to t
? whom we heMt-.tt* to trust anythli
else, und this is i.ith?- p..-? nttoth cen? ji\
Of < nlightenmer.t V*-'?? s'.-.r.d up a*"!
? hy trie hour on dig. -
: if I m to i ur elnsaea in phi
lsn>i<>gy and when the bell for di*mi-s. :
? he matter i ?id Prol
I Ki.cliie'*i carefully prepurid
fnodand fbonJ values is to ha atad?,?*?!
itid that is all, we hoi
We t?>a!.-he*s complain often that ? u
pupila <! i not assimilate our intellecm ?
olferings, they are so stupid and .in
But we forget that a sound, well nour.
ily is conducive to u readily e "
mind. A visit t'-> many of h
??okated ht anea in mo t comttuniti?r i
*.n e>?optner as far as th-s lack ol
these ;hings go.
The question of proper nourishrne;.
of the pupil is d? serving of s? ?i
??deration for it in not actual a
ignora; ? i prepare the ma'
rial that is so in evidence. The rep -
of the American Educations.
- gives most interesting dit.. .
advic aling this phase of school life
and irill furnish interesting rending fo
any t?-.?cher. If I had to live in sorn.
communi:ies I'd take my text ?Don-..
-ice?and I'd preach it until th?-}
put me out, to boards, patrons, child
r? n. everybody arid anybody.
Boston, New York City and Chic-g
have long since realized this state of ? f
fa.r- and have remedied it. I am a fin
balk v. r i?-. this statement: th??t whit i:
g. ?I . nough for ihe city child i- no
?I it g ?il enough for the ru-al chid
for surely Ihey deserve and merit f?
very bn II f on the very nature of thei
It h-.s been my pleasure to sper-d
weeks in ol-serva'ion in New York City
Schools, ?specially on the E-st ide,
which is the dumpu.g ground for the
outcasts o' Europe The school popula?
tion is aimor-t entirely of foreign birth,
ri-pres- ruing every nation on eartr.
Here is where New York spends her
monnr Oaa of the mo?t inter.-sti .
sights I evnsr nritaeeaed in a class r..?>r
was a class of fifty Yiddish girls, r'?ni?
ing in age fr-^m 10 to 14, file in the Da
m-sik' Science Department, and accord
ing 10 previous training each one to her
sprx-inted place, and without a worti
from the teacher begin to prepare an?i
serve daintily a luncheon that was a
credit to anv one. The onlv instructioi
i tx?n:g the written direetio.is and the su
I perviTy caution of the directress. I
Itboogbt then, as I think now, that if
? New York roajM spand her thousands in
making tba refuse of Europe and Asia
into useful American citizens, why coul?!
; not our own rich Commonwealth make
some such provision for her daughters?
Som*-of ;,ur Virginia cities and towns
and many rural comntni ieo huve l<)ri>.
?W8I1, and the day is not fa
-, I trust, *nrn others will fol?
low ih??ir exampl.*. If it lsgo-jdenougi
for one section, others should have it
advantages and particularly the rura1
child for h my estimation :?
too costly for their development, the;
h ive been derii*.?.too long as it is.
With broader opportunities, who ca?
tell *hat he may not become? As it is
be is brawn and brain of the nation.
S .metirne ago I was interested in tak?
ing the religious census of a large city,
it was desired to find the per cent ol
uution r-jared ?B the country,
Do you know that 83 per cent of tb?
men uni ffnMsnan avfao we;e |. ,.ders ii
trii < diica*i'ii.hi, c<*:iifiierica! and finun
c ai ?dill ??re r< un* ry ' children a
?0 ?? Hie V.m.y of tl.ern had heur
.sefli .or '.??: e: and I.rger ?d
. ink ?ihi-t ?
., i i,a..'e been to rh.i
; ur.ii'.s if their coun'r.
?jrf'h to provide >h
??? T .imr.g and giv?< t h -r
aarattoa they crave and hud
Ct. N'> wotio r our heads o
educational depnrtm? nts are cone?an
about ti'iisc lirai ?ajerftions 0?ily v* r
recen' ?y I heard Mr Egglestoo say ths
so import .nt did he consider Domesti
! Science that i., ?"tended hn ?<??? t? Uk<*
??a* in :he Richmond aclwio
it ?ou ?1 be ?rr-triged. remarking I
dryly, that a go'-d chief culu g* a
pni.icely salary, and he would rather t.e
would he a good cook than a 24 per c? t
The,greatest work being done ? ' .
cation i'ly ir> Virpinia for the uplifr M
annninlnna?t "f ail the people, is th it
Agnew, with her enthut-ia ?u
clubs, devoted to gardening, <*auiniru>
Domestic Scieoce and Art. Next t?.
her is Mr Sandy, with his corn el-:?-s
- and practical demonstrations of tbe im
provement of farm life.
I plead for more practical courses,
i not to tbe deter>ment of tbe liter irj
, and classic work, (by all means b ive
th??se) but give all an even ch?rc*.
' Establish in your schools classes fo
. training in Domestic Science and Art
, for the girls. Agriculture, Mechar it
and Commercial courses for our boys,
and the cities calls will not be beaded
for homes will be at'?-active and farm
und rural communities will be pros
perous. They have put new life ;ir.
j vigor into the schools of Eastern Vu
; ginia, and they will do it in tbe South
This need not be expensive, $100 <*-:
equip any department with all nansa
sary utensils, exclusive, of course, i '
the class room. This frequently had to
The cost of maintenance is compart;
tively slight for rural schools on an hvi
rage of 3 cents per lesson per pupi1.
The larger the class the less the cos-,
provided the group system is used, and
tMs is by far the better for rural sen?- De
At times the department may l?e a
most self sustaining for as the in e -t - ?
increases there is great demand f<r Ui
prepared food. Parents and friends ar
eager to see results and buy once f< ?
curiosity and afterwards because thei,
want it. I recall one class, very en'h;
sistic, for whic1 the expenditure fi i
one season was <?? ly $4.
With tack, rriu-h may be accomplish
ed in the way of donations. Merchant
.ire glad to give you new brands, for i
s a ebeap fo'm of cdvertiaemt-nt.
There are two methods of il
i'. One by the I oard, the other by th
>ar.i with ?-;> op- ration of patronr. t!)
lifer is, of eo-irse, more prefer? !t
?ut not always to b" secured, as some
rimes people hs" e to lie show i tl
.?y for it
Mothers Clubs and Leagues find "hi
i most enjoys!?!- work and are -.\
?reniely useful in ?lonularizing it.
After the first | ar. they usuall <<
m-H.d it and, of cours?-, aid ?n
On lit' \!r?me!y import? il
!. ' 'l*e work be practical and snit d i
the materials ??f :n" community ps-'.i
cularlv at first, or this reason, it i
r to have it in charge of a trii
i her So much i?
;*.-t da on a got?! beginning, for you wil
: ! ii'i.ition of inti n :
el patrono mi-i help ul, and i!"
... if it is pruuataj tauvr'it
Bailare thai whatirvtt is cnok ?l I
lone better and r p tampting thai
v r 1 Tore in ;!.*? p ace
Pro*, id- against fi'lui^s an1: iisi-? ?.??
samples being taken home.
? i ??;?;?.? i?? ?I r-xhlbits of wori ; * d
it vite para.I ni and pirtake ot
a ?J*0 f r students to ifo tin
-? ork ui h"me .od exhibit at ? hn> ?
hat la what tolla. s'.ri you will h ??
'.t .-is .-..??i mother.-, boasting ab -n
*hnt th? ir childr- n can do, and you ari 1
?lave no trouble in obtaining ?sontrlbu
ti.ins for prizes, effering them fir banal
I.iaf of br?-ad, best cake according to r
Li a short time, people will be >-.fkir'.'
for tiv* recipes used in your classes u- ri
returning the favor by sending th? i
??ho'ce ores II will nof be long bef.r.
they will b:> offering you supplies from
th''ir ?rnrHena ?n?l 01vh.4s.ls
One year ail the fruit and v?;getallts
f T canning, pr<-serviug, piekttng '-a:?
given by four p;?'rona. This was sold
At the annual scho-.il exhibitand brought
$93.00. Oiten times it is very interest?
ing to watch parente, looking for am
purchasing what their child had pre?
pared, and sometimes they are the very
ones who opposed it as a needless ex?
pense, but they don't remember and op?
position at all.
I want to stress the exhibit side par?
ticularly because it brings out pt.tr ma
and friends of the school, I recall one
such exhibit in which ihere were 700
people, showing the greatest inter?-?
O. courue, this v ?e after several year
?vm*lr of ?hi? H.?,i-ir! rr.?nl
The friendly rivalry ?mf-ng the c .?
testents was very noticeable an: :i
greatest interest was evinced in :!.?
a warding of priz-a, most of whic! hi
been donated by merchants.
The good resulting to any school fron
such an interested out pouring nmUMM
b easily calculated.
The cluaa eut et .-'jing this exhibit 11? I
120 members in 5 sactJCtai and for ? m
year, the ctx>t in anee ?ni o irj
$53.00 for 5 lessuM a ? ->ek, ao vat
was donated by pnsopia whose inter st
had been aroused. People like t? see
results and in no subiect can results be
so noticeable as in Domestic Science.
I have found that a good many aantpnV
nri iing ?:?? )?? Ip ?> h n >..u show tfaesa I.
groat cdvani'ig,-:- t.> be hud
I have never k: owe a school ta o.\ i
c?.ur?? where r:>ran.v?ii s.n ??
good jedgri!? nt direct, d the m.iue
mi.nt. I rru-' I -V" Mit b.r.d yo.i
Only a Fire Hero
I. ? with ' ur ?
ha ?is h I? id up a sm II r-?und 1. \
shouted, "this B
A B lire I told has everything b-a
for burns ' Right! also for boils, ulcer
sor? s pimpha, eczema, cut, sprar i
hr.i-e.s Sore pil? cure. It subdue
inflsrratiur,, kills p?in. Only 25 cent
Sloan's Liniment is a quick
J reliable remedy for l.inie
s in horses auid other farm
" Rl?wi'? Uniment nurpa.*!?'* any
urta i'T lmn.'t-.'Hi. hi uorvtja
?nimeana, I ?.-uM
atMp *??;.i,..-it it I'm o y ?i..t.i.'."?
S M m: I in 1>.IVi s,
432 WV?t nth *3t., **s.'i;- York City.
Goo?) for Swellin? and Abacta.
Vu. II. M i;:ni","f I :u?rni"".K;ra.,
I ?.. Ko. t\ writ??:?" 1 hu? a meet
? .111 at.v.'BJ? ?>n lier ii*.'k ai.tt on?
i hnttlsnf moan's linlnmil tin
I .ii..Hi li-r. I keep it ??I the time for
? ? I ? ndfor?T?ry
] ihiugaixi':*, iliut-i'H'k."
is a quick and nfc remedy
for hog cholera.
Governor of CtOf-tria um
Sloan'? Liniment for Ho? Cholera.
" I hoard fl.?r. Tlrown (who 1? ?piite a
fanner) n> lliat lie had mmret ?out a
hof fr(i'' ??hotore and 11. .t hi? remedy
always wai a tat>V?i>.?.'ni :1 of Sloan*!?
I.inim?*iit in .i pail?n of ?!<-*|M, <;.''?-reaa
injj the d."?o Hath*) rvnii'i .1 i:,ii'r-.V.-.I.
! ist m,.l.th OOT. rtrnirn ai.ll .: vsolf
were at the A^-noullural Clinngs
building and ?n I m illei ??will ?f ?lie
ravages of fie i!i????f. Got. Brown
gar? the remedy ua-n.-.l an unfailing."
" On ^invert." *?
Sat?*?*iah D^ily (taws.
At All l>oaler?. ?Ac.. ftOc ? SI .00.
Sloan's Rook on Hot?-?. Csttte,
Uotr? and roultry lent rrw*.
AddroH Dr. Earl 8. Sloan, Bouton.
As the Football season ia neari?-?.
its climax, everyone intent
?portl wishes to read the le-1 BB
thcntic accounts of the football games
that can he secured. The important
sanies are playird Saturdays, cm
?eauetitly full details of the. games
In tie pipers Sunday morning.
'?he Philadelphia Preaa" has alwayr
been noted for its sporting peg?
?mong its other well-known feature--.
You will find in next Sunday's
"Prnraa" the fullest, most authentic
autl interesting accounts of the foot?
ball games played on Saturday, to?
gether with all the other news of tht
?-?porting world. ?Adv.
?HUitdo. 10 KTJisc? May 2b, i 2
lAtmvk aaenrtll Daily for B.utf ?1
11 v t? a. m. 6:3? p. ui.
M -14 a. m. 3:04 p. m.
i?. 16 a. u . for Roauuke, Lyi .bars;,
Norfolk ?m?' points on bbeuando? Uivkn
?on. PuIIl. an ti?per to Norfoll (Jafe
Car to tUxaiuke. Pullman sleep? Kosn
| okt tu Now York via Hafterstovrn. lining
car. Parie ' car Koenoke and Kic uond.
7:20 a. u daily for East Kad/or? Koan
oke and Norfolk. Pullman t'arlor
-mi livianol > and Riebmond.
2.30 p. n daily for Roanoke, Lyr abort;
ana interm diate stations and tbi Shan
?rivioah Valla?. Pullman sleep? (Jmry
Philadelph a via Hagersto? n. (ja, ?-ax
11:23 p. aV tor Roeooke, l>yr .burg,
ttichmoud."'.Norfolk. Pullman sir or to
Norfolk, hoanoke to Richmond ? "e car,
i'.IOa. tu. tor integer and 11:50 a. to,
s 10 a. a . for Welch, Williams , Ke
uu ?, Port noath, Columbas ?n? -ointe
?Vtn. Pt .man sleeper to C mbue
2 00 p. u . for Gary and inter suiate
h uu?. I allnuan sleeper. Cafe r.
.u p. n for Welch, Williams' . Ka
" a, Pott ?i_oaib, Cincinnati, C< ' mbua
-i ~*aiis a ?? the West. Pullu.an ?opera
o ? .ncinn; a and Columbus. Ca car.
For add tional information, s >Iy at
?cket orhci or to
W. B. B-;VILL, W. C.8AUNI I R8.
Gen. P t. Agt. Ass't (ien'l h s. Aft
To W. N. Jew? and A. J. H ?phill,
T?ke nt ice that I shall on t 2?th
day of Nt ember, 1912, at tb* Court
House ot i'azewell ?County, \ ginia,
hj. \ ??; the Circuit ?Jourt of 1 :eweU
C. .my, V rginia, to have rua: d re
Mnaasa] ant cischarged a certain sed of
?n-t, fro; i E. M. Noon to A. J. ;emp
b?U, Trust e, dated the 6th day f De
'. 1. .Hi. and recorded in the lerk'a
Di. ce of add court in Deed Book <o. 30,
page 454, he said d??ed of trust aving
I?, i? givei to secure the payr nt of
$fjtj6.Q6, w ih legal interest then from
h? nth dty of December, 18SX This
r.otice is i i ven under Section 98 of
the ?Jode >f Virginia, 1887, ai Acta
mendatoiy thereto, the und? igned
baaing owt r of said real estate ?jcted
y the exi tence of said deed o trust.
The prop? "ty so affected may e de
?critxxl as follows; Lot No. 17 St*:
' .on No. 2 on plat, with certili?** mada
> l lincli Valley ?Coal & Iron Ci. pany,
i n?.'wn as; 'Ian A. on the wester: de of
."-ulfoik A*, enue, in the town ( Kich
kW. P. F. ner
Ii nson A lio wen, p. q.
1* 3l-3t Advertiaem? t.
311 i cRS .?mm,; ira.
CONDENSt-C SCHE ?ULE
CAROLINA, CLINGHFIELO and OHIO RAILWAY and i iROLINA, CLUttHFIELt id
OHIO RAILWAY Of SDUfl CA.-?LINA
THE NEW SHORT LINE I ETWEEN
Dante, St. Paul and Speer's Ferry, Va., John on City. Tenn., Altapass and h toi,
N. C, and Spartanburg, S. G. "?JUNG ?FIELD ROUTE."
EFFECTIVE M*Y 12
EASTERN STANDARD Tltft
" Ft Blackrr.ore
" Speer's Ferry, "
" Cameron, Va.-Tenn.
" Kingsport, Tenn.
" Johnson City
" Unaka Springs
" Huntdale, N.
" Green M't'n
Bostic Yard "
Forest City "
" Chrsnee S. C.
Arrive Spartanburg "
NORTH R 1|
The Carolina, Clinchfield and Ohio Railvcav, ?ni the Carolina, Clinchf d and
Ohio Railway, of South Carolina, "Clinchfi?:?: Rout ," reserves the right vary
from the time shown above without noti.-e to tan ?
Patrons are requested to apply to nearest Ap rt for definite info atioa
J. J. Campion, Chas. T. \>yndel,
Vice-Pres. and Traffic Manager, T. F A. In Charge Pass. pt.
f?Flag Stop Johnson Ci y, Teni
FO? SAH. BY
TAZEWELL FlAJSIXG MILL CC ,