Newspaper Page Text
Mim O. NiHOKKT, et -rros K. St.,
W. Washington, 1) ?J., w-it?? : "I ?uf
for.-.l *lih rl.??umallsiii .,r uro }?fcu*
" Jl bate liui(ui hol. <i >. ur l.ml
fcutit, mnd lt hmi* ?K-i?? i..e *> niu.b
g?*o.t. aiykn*??9iio nvi j^4ub ?ui?l tho
ftwtfi.ina has guu?*."
Chacta the Me .-/?as
Mu*. A.W: IDM1-I, ti " ; TikiopiCII
Jturyi ''.to. M<?., t/r 'as : ? " TI??
^iir-o ?i. i it Ir?* \ ..
,HM ':fc*.)tLI 1 ft mOl :.'!!?? Jerkin.;
Ut lllgilt M t'lr.t lo-ul.l ' '!".'[-. A
?lHu.1 toll m-IM?. ' i.iui: iciit
"la a good Liniment. I kc?T> it on
hand a'l the (Jana ?ty daughter
sprained h?-r anrl t an 1 used your
Lii.imcnt, and it has not hurt her
of ( -
2J:., tOc, $1.00
81r*tn*l hool ^n
When you bring your w
watch and jt-welry to ?
?iia for repair* you will 9
be *a88ur?jnd of three ?
thing?: Goo 1 work,
honest charge . guaran- a
teed satisfacti'*:i. Fine ?a
! Engraving. ?a
4 J. W. WHIfLEY f
North Taztwall, - Virginia.
* ?n -aaaa ?aaa? ? ?-?o-aa? a? ?a>?
. aarjiaa istt't Yi. Has a. Oas* fatst!
4?RM?N & POBST
TaUCWEtL, vr eiNiA
Office?Lyr-n H aiding.
T . ' Hsnioa T. C. iw en
HENSON Sl EOWEN,
Will practice io the ri-.rts of Tstewell
a ?i ?1|o!aii!s Bautice.
We will consider,, ap jiicatiom?.,fnr
bum in amount.-? of f om $1,00) to
?l'1,000 for one to I've years on
?: od Farms, Dwellii-rs, Business
Properties and Inipro/ed Reul Es?
t-ce wich good title. Correspon?
ViRblNIA REALTY LOAN COMPANY, Inc.
JAMES R. LAIRD. Manager,!
Tatewell, Va. B-?field. W. Va.
r???Tr?d'ash Ml c?.
. HEDASH, Vl-tGINIA,
J. B. F. GILLESPIE
North Tazewell, Va.
House 16-A Office 88-B
8 jeeeed when everything else talla.
In nervona proatratior. and female
v. <-akne*?ei they are ti i supreme
rrmedy, aa thouaanda tiave testified.
FOR KIDNEY, LIVER AND
It le the beat medicine ever sold
over a draggist'a counter.
lUNG DIS EASE
f; " Vfter four in our fa.nily had die?!
4 ?>?' consumption 1 w.s taken with
> frightful cough am' lung trouble
h it my life was save? and I gainen
-i/ pounds through using
Y. K. PatteiaciTt, Wv'Wgton, Tex.
'?HICE ?Ot ?hi?H< fi1*T ILL ?WUW1HH.
Gifts of Crash and Cretonne
By JULIA EOTTOMLEY.
Cretonnes are so attractive that they
have Inspired much designing of ar
tlol?M for personal use and house ?ec
oratlon. Recently llnsn crash and
flowered cretonnes have become more
popular than any other fabric? for
tasteful and Inexpensive fittings and
furnishing. Certain patterns hi.ve
txMn featured for Irving rooms end
porches, but It Is Is bedroom furnish?
ings that they take precedence of ev?
erything else. They are bright and
dainty and better still, they are wash?
able. Crashes are embroidered In
fast oolor embroidery silks or deco?
rated with cut figures of cretonne im?
plied and button-bole stitched down:
There Is a long list of attract \ a
things which as* made of these dura?
ble fabrics. Among them the dressing
cabo sets, which cannot fall to please.
sjro among the least oostly and moss1
effective of Christmas gifts. They ami
acceptable to either men or women,
Tho flowered cretonnes are used for*
covering boxes made to hold handker?
chiefs, gloves, neckwear, cravats ; ml
veils, and tho large boxee for h it?
und shirtwaists. They are tino Cor
laundry bags, shoe and slipper be sa,
pin cushions and pin trays, toa tr. yj
and tea cosies. Ereseer scarfs aro
made of a plain fabric bordered with
cretonne. Picture frames are cove-ed
with it and the cut-out figures are ap?
plied to candle shades. Cushions for
chairs help carry out the scheme 'or
In the picture are three can De
shades, a fine tray and a frame *o;
photographs. They are made of cre?
tonne or of Unen. A set made up oi
the tray and frame and one or two
candle shades all matching ought ta
rejoice the heart of any oae who ap
predates a pretty dressing case. The;
axe all very easily made.
To make the pin tray a small oval
frame with glass and back Is needoU
Plenty of these are to be found at
the tea cent stores framing pictu.-es
which it is a decided satisfaction tc
take out and destroy. After clear. nj?
the glass a stiff cardboard Is to be cut
out (using the glass as a guide) late
a backing for a cretonne covering.
Paste the cretonne to this back n s
smoothly or allow a half Inch aroint!
the edge and fasten the cretonne w!t>
stitches drawn across the back of the
ca: 'board. Slip the covered form In
to '.ae frame under the glass and re
pir 3 the back. Pasts a piece of pljir.
paper or felt over the bottom of th?
The photo frame is made of he; vj
cardboard 9H inches long snd r>V
inches high. The oval openings ar.? i
trifle over 8 Inches high and 2 ln<?!.ei
broad The cretonne is out allowing
1 Inch to turn over the edge all aroun?
and Vx inch about the oval openings
It must be slashed at the openings t<
make It fit and la pasted or g!ue<
down about the ovals first. The card
board Is then mounted to four str.pi
of cardboard (as heavy aa corrugate?
board) which extend all round tbi
edge of the frame at the back. Tbos<
strips are glued to the frame. 1 hi
inch allowance in the material li
brought over the edge of the fra m
and glued down. A narrow strip o
glass Is laid against the oval op*n
lngs at the back and fastened b
means of strips of paper pasted-over 1
and to the back of the frame. Fins 11;
a becking of thin ??srdboard la pa> ??
to the frame across the top an
sides, leaving the bottom open fo
slipping in the pictures. A small ?a lr
ring Is fastened In for a hanger or a
easel support glued to the back b
means of a cloth binge.
The tallest of the three can-.lies lia
a shade made of a stiff pink lii.c
fabric, and decorated with garla.?
and a figure out from the cr?.-to? n
pasted down. It Is finished with
narrow silk fringe. A pair of can. 1?
with candle-sticks fitted with sbai?
and holders make a gift that >
enjoys. Glass; or silver. candlnj?lcl
I are liest for "bedrooms. T?rase and Iron
; on? s are appropriate for living
rooms. The plain Iron candle-stick
-.vita rose-colored candle and fluted
rose-colored shade is suited to a man's
The shad'> Is made of a smooth, linen
Btarched and fluted on an iron, it Ts
pasted on a cardboard ring at the top
and finished with a piece of fancy
The dainty figured shade shown
.\ 1th the silver candle-stick Is pure
white with a tiny flower wreath.
liiere is a lace edge about the top
aad bottom. It is made of a linen evi?
dently woven for the purpose, stiffen?
ed and fluted. It la mounted to a card?
board ring and finished about the top
with a white braid.
One of the easiest ways to shade a,
us well as one of the prettiest, |
it a disk of cardboard about 6 j
i:i diameter, with a circle cut
i' i of the center to fit over the can- t
Covet- this with a square!
a till bead fringe,
01 : the cretonne seven inches square
. . xtni halt it - h for a nar
i. Hem t'..e ;-.? m and sew
i'i: an opening
!!t over the candle
talf lm '. lu m also.
: ? hlef case of crash
sl < v.n in Fig. 1 hardly n "i ?Is descrip.
tt Is embroidered v.lth small
and a ribbon
la light bhie. It is lined with
wash silk, button-hole stitched
the edge and tlrd with wash
rii/.ons. Ono coiner Is turned back.
a gift which a man will appro
The bag in Fig. 2 may be made elth
or of cretonne or flowered silk. The
- arre made of embroidery ruga
'.arrow blue ribbon. The
part of th'* bag is r .ihered over
>n< !:nl?' of i-. . ' the fuhi?.s3
!.- r d into small
id a half inch diam
jler. ' a boi s, matching
hiiH?es, pr :?Jo the finishing
A double b:;?>' of linen ornamenced
?"1th embroid as a re
? i'terohlefs, or
Other small : It Is wash
j able and will laat .* Ions time. Men
kg well as women like tin-se handy
I -oiigs. This Is true of the little com
! onne, crash or silk, with pinked Man
:-l I? aves for the needles and ribbona
Where one does not embroider a
jery pretty substitute Is possible with
*ut out cretonne flowers applied to
in< n and stltehe.1 down with button?
hole or chain stitch. There Is no end
:o the more than good looking pres?
ents which are made of cretonne and
Thanksgiving Day, If it be properly
; observed, observed In the spirit of
; true Christian love, will be an lnsplra
; tion to all. It Is not a mere time of
j feasting. If that were all there would
\ be no thanksgiving in It. It Is a re
; Uglous feast. And now as of old men
! are asked to remember, when they
have eaten and are full, who It is that
j gives them power to get wealth. A
thankful heart and a humble and lov?
ing spirit are the graces which ought
' to be coveted by thoae wbo catch the
; true spirit of Thanksgiving Day.
Flagged Train With Shirt,
Tearing his shirt from his back an
Ohio man flagged a train and saved it
i fro:n a wr. ck, but H. T. Alston, Ba
, eigh, N. C. once prevent a wreck with
B'< etrfct Bitters. "I was in a terrih a
? li-jrht when I began to uae them," l.e
"my stomach, head, baca and
c ! levs w*re all badly nfT?cted and my
rae in a bad condition, but four
of electric Bitters made me feel
iie a new m".n." A tria: will convince
,- ii of their matchless merit for any
' tomeeh, liver or kidney trouble.
1 Pike 50 cents at all dealers.
OOD old Mr. Tlm
mins tad invited:
his o n s and,
broth?; s and sis?
ters ai d their fanv?
illes to tako dLnj
ner v ith himself?
and wife on
The> were very
Goo<; old Mr?-i
Timmias had been
up since 4 o'clock
iliF.t morning roasting tl: turkey and
devising the pies and gating things
The gruests had arrlv. d. and the
hoar or so that elapsed mill dinner
warn spent by the older tnes in talk?
ing of the weather.
The weather is a great topic of
?'onvernation. If it is a nice day or
If it is not, it can be dismissed. That,
children, Is where the -eather has
the bulge on people. If t:.ey.are nice
penspto, we may talk abcut them in
polite society. If they are not, It Is
The little Tlm
minses and the
and nephews and
nieces were mer?
rily whacking the
hardwood floor ?;
' v 11 h grandpa's
cane, and rubbing
ing off against
of the chairs, and
earing tbe lace
curtains, and oth?
themselves In the
manner of true '
when ft goes a
visitlng. \\A\ "?
Grandpa Tim- X ?NSN-<^
n in s was observ?
ai to fidget un?
easily In his seat,
but this had no effect up?, ti the papas
of the children. It was a relief to
'hem to aee someone else standing for
' he damage done.
Finally Grandpa Timmtns said.
"Here, children, bleus your little
i- ?rts. is a box of matches. Take
lu?n and play with them, for the
aouse Is Insured against tire, but not
Wasn't that a sassy bump?
How many little boys or girls In
he class would conduct themselves as
hese children did when islting?
Of course, you say th it now, but
your teacher dear will not make bets
Finally the dinner was announced,
and good old Grandpa T.mmins took
ais place at the head of the table to
carve the turkey.
The turkey Is a nob!? bird, chil?
dren. He Is worth abou' 40 cents a
but Lf you buy
featht rs, feet and
all, tho marbct
man .vlll let you
have the bird for
t^Mt eents. If a
turke . with the
featht rs and feet
on, weighs 10
pour,?"! and 4
ounce i, when will
the I at<h appear
for tli 9 last time?
Writ?- the answer
on your slates.
Nature has so
devis? d us that
wo -annot eat
featht rs with any
degre?- of comfort
or sa lefaction. If
we could, we
feel ?'own In the
than we do.
? That Is right.
Always laugh when the teacher gets
off one. It will help with your grades.
Grandpa Tlmmlns took up the carv?
ing knife and asked each of the llt
I le darlings what he or she would
have. And each ono of hem?there
were 16 at the table?sali he or she
would have the drumstick and a wing
md the gizzard and plenty of stuffing.
Whereat Grandpa Tlmmlns smiled
.1 sacchi.rlne smile and politely In?
."Do you think your bo'oved grand?
parent has barbecued a cold-storaga
Then he attacked the turkey and
:he knife slid all over th i surface of
the fowl, for It was one of those
teatber-flnlshsd birds tha have seen
better days, although the marketman
?vas able to break Its wli gs and tear
Rut marketmen are strong individ?
Is there any little toy present
who hopes to grow up to be a market
Would you rather bo a marketman
or be president?
Nobly spoken, my fair calid; always
At last Grandpa Tlmnii.is found tha
wrak spot in the armor ttt tbe turkey
< and filed off sufficient i?.eat to help
th?i_^esU._.Ttaen -k* Jo1*1 -IlWbP*?-*-'*
a?a mopped hle^rbw""wltE~nia napkin.
He waa not a foxy grandpa, or
he would have made his neweat
son-in-law do the hard work.
Then everybody fell to. and ate all
the good Jelly and pi?, and pudding
and ?take and othor stuff that Grand?
ma Jlmrnlns had
worked so hard
0?i'r. while she
tried to look as If
ber long hours of
toll were amply
And after dinner
the babies cried
and two of the
boys were whip?
ped and the little
girls tore their
playing tag be?
hind the curio
cabinet. They al?
so broke some of
grandpa's pet rel?
Then he broke
his good resolu?
Later on they
all went home.
And good old
Grand pa and
mlus sat down and looked at the
?reck and looked at one auother and
For the company had gone.
And they were very thankful.
By WILBUR D. NE3BIT.
Last night I got to
thinking, when 1
couldn't go to
Of the way Thanksgiv?
ing served me In
th?j days when joy
Of how we'd have a tur
k**y, and of how I'd
beg a taste
Whenever they would
open up the oven
door to "baste"
breast, and bow then
from the oven came a drift
Of tantalizing odor, such as only boya
I got to thinking of
It?for I couldn'c
go to sleep?
Of mince pies In the
I'd sidle in aud
And jelly and plum
butter, and the
Aud then I got to
thinking of how
fine 'twould be
A trip back to the
old ?lays, when
the dancing candle light
Played pranks with all the shadows
on the wall. Thanksgiving night.
The boys I used
to play with!
1 could shut
my eyes and
The wholo troop
of them wait?
ing, and a
All freckled, rag?
They made a splendid picture?but
the picture wasn't true;
Por they've grown up, as I have, and
strange paths have lured our
The paths that find Tomorrow, and
that never, never meet.
a wondered if they also
were not lying
And thinking of the
turkey, and the
jelly, and the
And If they had their
fancies of the laay
That hails beneath the
maples where the
And suddenly I heard
them ? beard the
murmura low and
mm\\ That told me they
w*lth me, and were very,
And then I
b o y 1 ike,
with m y
and whispered?to myself, you un.
Our little "Now I lay me," clear to*
Its "My soul to keep."
Just as I used to say it when I hurried
off to sleep.
And something seemed to touch mo
like a hand held out to bless?
And all at once my heart throbbed to
a hymn of thankfulness!
Beat Business Creator.
As a business creator, what if there
better than advertising? Have you
ever asked that question of yourself T
The millions that advertising baa
made for merchants are uncountable,
yet there are business men who even
now don't believe in advertising. Just
as there are people who still 'think It
Is safer and more convenient to travel
in a prairie schooner behind a pair of
alow oxen than in a Pullman palace
?jar. Yet this tyjie of business man la
seldom rated In commercial rating
Rheumatism is the most distress?
ing and ?discouraging of all trouble*?.
Nine cases out of ten can be cured
by using Noah's Liniment.
Where there is no swelling or
fever a few applications will relieve
Noah's Li ni ment penetrates?does
not evaporate like other remtniies.
Requires very little rubbing.
NOAHS LINIMENT Relieved This Man of a Tc riblc Cond ion.
"I ?.-titTercM tvlth rrn-iiirniti^ni In my rtsM . rni
md linui.hr complicated with ? pnu
[fieri r.ii;:i?'r*iu - ;
:t KBJ with only partial relief, sulTi-ring intense
pain ?ill Ih** tlrii". loss ?if a*.i|.w-tii?', In^mnla. : :i?l
? tteeoei to u more skektoa. fortunately I
;? :.ni-l of Nouh's I.inii cm n*vl I'egHti ?
- m. ?ft?'r
11 little- ,::
I':.iin'it loisim: - . ! Nrtah'a
meat.?John I*. Iluly, l larlMtaa, S. C
No dirt - no bolher. ?rid wlwn once
they make * thornug .ly t?orm-prool
ire-prool rorf. n**-itk-r oi which can
ii;ncd for the wood :hingle.
A? lo price?they cot* 10 mote than a
good wood ?hitifle, ?uid in ume placet they co*t much Ici?.
Roof? put on 26 yur? ago are at good a* Dew today, and have nete needed repair?.
FOR SALE BY
TAZEWELL PLANING MILL CO ,
There was once a proud fat turkey
?hat looked down upon all th.
of the turkeys and was greatly dis?
liked because of Its arrogance and
And when Thanksgiving time came
around, the owner of the turkeys came
. a.ir.g them, ax In hand.
Whereupon all of the other turkeys
were jealous of the proud fat turkey
i ni said that at last it would get
.1 aat was coming t?< it,
fiat the proud, tat turkey only strut- |
gobble?! with more arrogance
.. .or. And Its owner said:
I guess I'll not kill that one. I'll
? > nd it to the turk?:y show and take
Which he did.
This teaches ub that conceit somo
?inies helps, if there is any excuse for
Never Sells HI? Horses.
It is the proud boast of Senator
?'artille of New .lersey that in all
I he has been farming he has
n ver sold a horse. When a liorso
,-ets too old to work ho retires It on
full rations and lets it Just loaf
.vour.l tho pasture until it dies.
HOW CHRONIC COUGHS
Are Being Cured by Vinol
Did you ever ccu~h for a month?
I ma .last think 1. . lag it
. inst be to have a cough hang on for
Mrs. Maria Primrose, of ?7 NeaaB
Street, Brooklyn, X. ft., says: "I ha?'
a very heavy I settle! l:it.
a chronic cough, v.hich kept ??'-?
awake nights for telly u.
and felt tired a'l the Un*
real was broken so ?v.uch. II.
Of taking your ?*>d liver and iron r s
eJy. Vinol, Is thai ?ay rough Is g- .. .
I can now get a good nisl'.t's rest, :'::.
I feel much stronger iu every way."
It is the combined action of tho
medicinal elements, cods' livers, aided
by the blood-making aad strength
creating properties of tonic iron which
makes Vinol so efficient in curing
chronic coughs, colds and bronchitis
?at the same time building up the
v cakenei, run-down system.
Try a bottle of Vinol, with the un
?rstandlng that your money will
I ? returnod if it does not help yov
JOHN E. JACKSON.
A Crisis At the Dinner.
Mr. Gooph (to t ?e guests)?^.Vhich
do you prefer?dai i or white teat?
Eight Guests (in chorus)?Wl.ite.
Mr. Gooph?Sorr. , but our coc -: pre?
fers the white neat. Can't you
change your nilndr .'
He Los' Twice.
Farmer Hocorn? Here, you black
rascal, where you ; oin' with thtt tur?
Mr. Darklelgh?' )eed. Mistah H?
co'n, I ain't goin' aowhar. Is payln"
a 'lection bet, dat'r all.
The Reas?, i Thereof.
Asklt?Why do?.' Thanksgiving al?
ways come on Thu sday?
To'.lit?So that t ?e remnants -,i the
turkey will not run into the Sunday
We are E|tposed|to
every ?Jay. Post-mortem
?examinations often show
that tuberculosis had been
arrested by strengthening
the lungs before the germs
You <^ui stiengthen your
resistance-po?ver by taking
Scott's Emulsion. It con?
tains available energy in con?
centrated forrr., which quic'<ly
nourishes all tl ?c organs of the
body, it repa-rm waste ? wtckee
rich, active bl.-od and sapflimm
energy to the starving cell?, it'a
timely u?e enables the bodfi- to
resist tub?rculo? s.
For stubborn colds rnd
bronchitis not.iing comperes
with Scott's Emulsion.
Refume eabst tatem ? batet on
Scot? & Bowne. E loom field. N-J^H