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Clinch Valley news. (Jeffersonville, Va.) 18??-current, January 31, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034357/1913-01-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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Established 1S45
Editors and Proprio* ts
? In Advance ?
By mail, j oetage paid,one ycar-r-$1.0Q
By mail, postage paid, six months?60
Adveitising Rates Furnished
..- - ' On Application.
Entered at Tin? Tazewell (Va.) i">st
office as second class nuittor.
TAZEWELL, VA., .IAN. 31, 19i:J.
Editor News: In regard to
the preferential postofnee pri?
mary, it occurs to me to ask this
question. Do the people want a
primary, or is it a move on the
part of certain candidates, only?
The question is a proper one,
but not easily answered.
Petitions have been signed by a
majority of the voters of the
several postoffice districts in
question, asking the county
committee to call a primary. It
is presumed these petitioners
are sincere. On the other hand
several candidates known to be
opposed to a primary have been
endorsed by a large number of
voters. It is to be presumed also,
that these last named voters are
not particular about the matter,
one way or another. So, there
you are. There seems to be no
way of deciding definitely and
positively whether "the people
want a primary," or not, in
view of this petition matter,
except to ask the people direct.
These petitions, Kotten up on the
spur of the moment, are a puzzle
anyway. Some of them contain
numbers of Republicans. Others
contain many names of voters
who would not vote for the
candidate in an election, "to
save his neck." Many voters
signed every petition presented
to them. And so it goes. They
are a sort of chine.se puzzle at
best. What effect these names
will have at Washington, or
whether they indicate that the
people want a primary no one
can say.
The Agricultural exhibit at
the Fair this fall should be, and
must be, the largest and best we
have ever had.
The inauguration of the School
Fair, tobe held in connection
with the Fair will add greatly to
the interest of the different de?
partments of the agricultural
exhibit, viz: the domestic and
needlework departments. Let
no one think that the School
Fair is to supplant, in any man?
ner, the regular exhibits. The
young folkes will have their ex?
hibits. The old folks, theirs, just
the same, as heretofore.
And now right now -is the
time to prepare for the cam?
paign. The preparation of the
soil, what and where to plant
selection of seed and all, should
commence at once. The old folks
must look to their laurels, else
the youngsters will out-do them.
We must set the young people
an example such an example of
industry and care and apprecia?
tion of farm products and farm
life, as will inspire them to
hearty emulation. Begin now to
think about and plan for the
Kair of 1913.
The determination, on the part
of Superintendent Thompson and
the school officials to hold a
School Fair this fall should com?
mend itself to every patron of
the schools and every citizen of
the county, and we presume
such is the case. Other counties
in the State have held such Fairs
with gratifying results. This
paper has more than once urged
this move, and takes great
pleasure in commending the
scheme most heartily. It goes
without saying that there should
be hearty co-operation by
patrons and teachers all over the
county and in every school in
the county. Many of the schools
will be closing soon, and no time
is to be lost. Every teacher
should feel special pride in this
scheme and show what they can
do. It is a great move which
means much for the future of
the county and schools.
The fine weather of January
^rs opportunity to
Lpg. Land
a narrow slice and let the plow
go down deep. No danger in this
section of plowing too deep.
There is no very thin land. The
splendid corn crop of last year
can he made better still this year
by more careful and thorough ,
There seems to be some mis?
understanding as to what Mr.
ESllyson, chairman of the Demo?
cratic party, said in regard to
holding preference primary elec?
tion for postmaster at Tazewell.
We give below his letter to us,
under date of November 2<Hh.
Editor News: Yours of Nov.
20th received.
"It is proper for the Demo?
crats of Tazewell to make any |
arrangements they choose to do-'
termine who shall be postmaster'
at Tazwell. If they deem it best
to use the parly machinery to
determine their choice it will be
all right to do so. There is no
special form of prodceure for
such an election as this, and any
plan that may be adopted by
those most interested will be en?
tirely proper."
The calling off of the inaugur
jal ball, in deference to President I
Wilson's wishes was commend- J
able all around. Why should a
Christian, Democratic President
be danced into office? Nero
fiddled and danced while Rome
burned, and many Presidents
have been fiddled and danced
into office by a great waste of
I money while thousands of women
and children shivered and
I starved. The nation at large will
approve and commend this high?
ly commendable decision.
The Clinch Valley News, of
Tazewell, came out in a new
dress last week looking sweet
as an unkissed and unkissable
old maid. Wise News.
\'o Inaugural Hall
President-elect Wilson is in
favor of doing away with the
inaugural ball, if such a thing is
possible. In a letter addressed to
Mr. EiUStis, chairman of the in?
auguration committee, Mr. Wil?
son said: "After taking counsel
with a great many persons and
learning as well as I can general
opinion in the matter. 1 have
come to the conclusion that it is
my duty to ask you to consider
the feasibility of omitting the
inaugural ball altogether. I do
this with a great deal of hesita?
tion, because 1 do not wish to
interfere with settled practices
or with expectations of those
who usually go to enjoy the in?
auguration ball, but it has come
to wear the aspect of a sort of
public duly, because of the large
indirect expense upon the
government incidental to it and
because these balls have ceased
to be necessary to the enjoyment
of the visitors. I hope most sin
Cerly that this request will in
no way embarrass you and that
I have not too long delayed in
making the suggestion." The
ball has been abandoned. The
The Richmond Virginian
Danville Register:
The Richmond Virginian, now
there years old, has just been
reorganized and moved into its
own building, thus bringing the
editorial and business depart?
ments both under the same roof
with its mechanical department,
which is a new and complete
one, just installed at a cost of
$30,000 The price of the paper
has been reduced to a penny,
and this, with the promise that
its news service shall be fully
maintained and improved, ought
to result in a substantial gain in
patronage. It is a clean, vigor?
ous, weu-edited newspaper, and
under its persent thrifty and
energetic management, its
prospects of gaining a large
State circulation and influence
are excellent. If we may offer a
suggestion to the Virgignian, it
would be that it nail the flau of
Democracy to its mast and never
surrender, but fight, openly and
decisively for the principles and
policies for which the over?
whelming majority of the white
people of this state stand.
Mail Curriers Will Fly.
This is an sgo ol great dlscoVi-iies.
Progress rides on the air. Boon wo
may soe Uncle Sum's ni'dl carriers fly?
ing in all directions, transporting mail.
People lake n wonderful Interest in a
discovery t hat beneflits them. That'll
why Dr. Ring's New Discovery for
Coughs, Colds und other throat ami
lung diseases is ibe most popular
medicine in America. "II eure?: inc..;
a dreadful cough," writes Mrs, J. F.
^?vis, Ktickney Corner, Mo., ?'after
?tmeut and all other rem ?
Butchering The Language i
Are either and neither pro?
nounced "eether" and''neether'
or "eyether" and "neyther?"
This question, much disputed, is
answered in favor of "eether"
and "neether" by Julian W.
Abernathy in a useful little book
entitled " Correct Pronuncia?
tion," and published by Charles
E. Merrill of New York. Not a
single modern dictionary gives
"eyether" the preference, says
the little book and goes on to
quote Richard Grant White, who
says "eyether" is an affectation
and a second rate British affecta?
tion at that. Which should 1 old
the "eyether" advocates a while.
And now about the word vase.
It's pronounced " vace." whether
it comes from the 10-cent store
or Tiffany's. "Vace" is wrong,
says the book, and "vawz" is
vulgar. Another tally for us old
fashioned folks.
Perhaps you've been confused
by hearing people talk about
"rice" and finding out after?
ward that they meant the noun
"rise". Well, they wore wrong,
too. A straw vote of the best
modern dictionaries hands the
preference "rize" as the proper
pronuncial ion.
Another word that is fre?
quently mispronounced is depot.
It should be "deepo," not
" deppo" or "daypo."
Our old friend, .lean Valjean,
of course, is properly "Zahn
Valzhan," and the great state of
Kan lau is pronounced as though
the first s were a Z. The folks
who insist on making it soft are
all to the bad.
.1. Pierpont-'Morgan is a
"finnanseer not fynanseer."
The Rena ssanct is pronounced
"renesans," accent on the last
syllable not Ronaysans and
Salome gets her last syllable
Poets are filled with the divine
"afflytus," not the divine
The ruler of Japan is the
mikado, with the accent on the
second syllable, as all serious
minded students <d' Gilbert and
Sullivan know, and never the
Gibberish is pronounced with
a hard g, and not "jibberisb,"
and the word flaccid is flaksid,"
not "flasid."
Amateur is "amaturr," not
"amatoor" or "amachoor."
The antipodes Australia, you
know are pronounced "anti
When the wind soughs through
the branches it sows;" never
" still's."
A faucet is a "fawset," not a
These are only a few examples,
'fhe book contains 2,000 words,
which are commonly mispro?
nounced, and S(it) proper names,
which are frequently improperly
spoken. A little study of it will
enable you to bawl out almost
any of your friends frequently
be. ides tending to improve your
own vocabulary.
"Careless and slipshod enun?
ciation among presumably cul?
tured people," the author says,
"is probably more common in
the United States than in any
other country in the world. A
Frenchman is proud of bis
speech and treats it as a line art.
while an American regards his
speech with indifference or
Probably he is right, as he is
a Ph. 1). and the author of a
Look on American Literature.
At any rate a study of his little
book is likely to prove beneficial
to any of us. Kansas City Star.
North Tazewell Hems
North Tazewell, Va.. Jan. 27.
Miss Kate Reynolds, who is
teaching school at Witten's Mill,
was at home the other week
visiting her parents.
Mrs. J. T. Rudd, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. J. H.
Rowling, returned to her borne
last week.
Mrs. A. J. Ritter has been in
town for some time nursing sick
Miss Mary Rowling, who was
called home on account of the
sad death of her brother left last
Friday night on no. 0 for Gra?
ham, where she will resume her
studies in the Graham High
Miss Mathena, has been visit?
ing relatives and friends in
Miss Emma Gillespie has been
in W. Va. on visit.
Mrs. A. C. Rowling, who has
been at the home of Rev. J. H.
Rowling and wife, left last
Wdnesday for Ashland, W. Va.
She was accompanied by her
brother-in-law, Luther Rowling.
Mrs. J. N. Siience continues ill
at her home. j
Joe Harman, of Keystone, has'
been the gues-t of Will Harman
and wife. I
The death angel visited the ^
home of Mr. and Mrs. Grat Gil?
lespie and claimed their infant
daughter on last Tuesday; funer?
al services were conducted at the.
cemetery by the Rev. J. H. Row
5 subject to at
:li for the flret'
Ive Chamber
OHlleJron Cry
The Coi n Show
Columbia. S. C. Jan. 18.?A
complete presentation of the
farmers' co-operative societies
of the western states, will be an
interesting educational feature!
of the Iowa State exhibit at the
Fifth National Corn Exposition,
which open:: here the 27lh of
this month. The exhibit will
show the methods by which \
these societies conduct their
affairs, and especial emphasis!
will he laid on the co-operative
grain elevator organizations. A
model grain elevator will be
demonstrated in actual operation,;
and the exhibit will be supple
mented by a .series of lectures
giving Cull knowledge of the
various phases of these co-oper?
ative societies.
The development of t hese far?
mers' co-operative societies in
Iowa has proceeded to a greater
extent, probably, than in any
other Stale of the Union, and it
is especially fitting that such an
exhibit should come from this
State. The exhibit has been pre?
pared under the direction of the
agricultural extension depart?
ment of the Iowa Stale College,
at Ames. It will *be demonstrated
by C. (i. Messerole .and H. F.
At wood, both of whom arc
thoroughly familiar with the
operation of these elevators and
the conduct of the co-operative
This Iowa exhibit is an illus?
tration of one of the fundament?
al purposes of the National Corn
Exposition to emphasize and
explain the valuable results
which have been achieved by
individual farmers and farmers'
organizations in various sections,
I in their efforts to facilitate the
handling and systematize the
distribution and marketing of
the producta of the farm, mak?
ing this process mor? satisfac?
tory and less expensive to the
The Choice of a Husband
is too important n matter for a woman
to l>o bnudicapped by weakness, had
blood or foul breath. Avoid these kiil
hopee by taking Dr. King's Life Tills.
New strength, One couiploxlon, pure
Ibnnlh, cheerful spirits? things that
win men t'oll"W their use. Easy, sate
I sure. 35c at John E. Jackson's.
Bluefield High-way Association
Bristol, Ya.. Jan. 24. Looking
to the building of the necessary
links to complete a stone high?
way between Bristol and Blue
field, VV. Va., on a direct line
ninety-two miles in length, the
Bristol to Bluefield Highway
Association was organized hen;
today as the result of a confer?
ence held under the auspices of
the Bristol Board of Trade.
Prominent men froth Bluefield,
Mercer County. West Virginia;
'tazewell, Russell and Washing?
ton Counties, Virginia, attended
today's meeting, and the subject
in hand was freely discussed. F.
II. Labaume, agricultural and
industrial agent of the Norfolk
and Western Railway, and For?
rest M. Runnels, assistant in?
dustrial agent of the Carolina,
Clinchfield and Ohio Railway,
were among those in attendance.
Officers were elected as follows:
Henry S. Bowen, of Tazewell
county, president; vice-presi?
dents, .lames, Mongle, Washing?
ton county; S. II. Fletcher,
Russell county; S. J. Thompson,
Tazewell county; James T.
Thornton, Mercer county West
Virginia; secretary, C. W.
Roberts; assistant secretary, C.
T. Boykin, Bluefield.
A strong sentiment developed
in favor of prompt action to
complete such a highway it be?
ing stated that there are but
tv.cnty-six miles to be bulit in
order to perfect such a road.
Children Cry
Tazewe;! Proof
Should Convince Every Reader
The frnnk statoment of a neighbor,
telling lho merits or u remedy.
Uids yi.ii paus*1 lllld b'lieye.
The seme endorsement
By some stronger far ,\w?y
Commands no belief mi >dl
Bern'* a Tazewell enso.
A elijz- n". tektlfle.*.
Itead mill ln< ?-??nvlnc-d.
.1. F. I re*..ii, TiiSCcWell, Va , Hays:
??My buck lit <i ami there wen- palna
across my hide*, caused by weak kid.
noys. If was Imrd f..r me tnetmhrhteri
after stooping ?nd when 1 lined, sharp
twinges dated through tny body- I
trot Doan's Kidney Pills rroiu .laeksons
I)i!i;.' Kt;.t?: and they H'>"ii made a
o 'ut; 1.1 ? < ii;e."
For h.iIo by all dealers. Price fiue.
F- *t' r Milburn Co., liuJTalo, New
Y j k, solo Kg'ents for the United States
Remember the name?Donn's?and
take no other.
Here is a remedy that will euro your
cold W hy waste time and money ex
peiinn ntiiig when yon can get a prep
atation that has won a world-wide re?
putation by us cures of tills disease
and can always be depended upon? It
Known everywhere as Chamberlains
gh Remedy, and is a medicine of
merit. For sale by all druggists.
Tribute to Mr. Hosenbaum
Toms Greek. Va., Jan. 6th.1
Editor News:- it is with dem
and sincere regret that, froua
your last issue, I learn of the
death of Mr. S. E. Rosenbaum.
Eor perhaps more than twenty
five years Mr. Rosenbaum was
one of our nearest neighbors in ?
Burke's Garden, and was a,
"neighbor" in the best sense of
that term. I do not remember
ever to have seen him lose his
temper, and 1 never heard of his
having a difficulty with any one.
In eases of sickness or death,
he was the first to offer his
services, along with the use of
anything in the world he hcd
that might be needed. At those
.sorrowful times when death
Came into the home.; of the very
poor, there was no one more
ready than he to tender the use
of team and vehicle, adding
thereto his own courteous,
modest and thoughtful attentions
and ministrations. While never
a pretentious man, yet he was,
from my early childhood, my
ideal of the good and useful
citizen and neighbor?indispen
sible to the community where he
spent the best years of his li fe.
1 never myself called upon Mr.
Rosenbaum for a favor that it
was not forthcoming, if reason?
ably within Iiis power to grant
same at the moment; and I never
knew him to deny a member of
our family, circumstances mak?
ing it possible for him ti comply.
He did not hesitate to incon?
venience himself for bis friends.
The last time I met Mr. Rosen
baum, it was by appointment, to
render to our family an appre?
ciated service, for which he
declined compensation.
He was loyal to his church,
faithful in his attendance and
happy in the singing of the
songs of Zion, and never holding
back when there was anything
to be done. Other men accum?
ulated more of this world's
goods; but the treasures of
Stephen E. Rosenbaum were laid
up in heaven, where neither
moth nor rust doth corrupt, and
where thieves do not break
through nor steal. His riches
were not the riches of mammon;
and his memory will inspire the
living. Peace to his ashes.
Yours verv truly.
Mrs. Louettie Bailey
Mrs. Louettie Bailey, daughter
of Mr. H. H. and Mrs. Amanda
Barnett, was born Jan. 13th,
1874, departed this life at her
home in Wyoming countv, West
Virginia. December LOth, 1012.
Included between the dales
given was a life dear to many,
of singularly beautiful trails,
and worthy of more than passing
When a woman is not forgot?
ten by her church or community
through many years it is because
of worthiness. Mrs. Bailey is
well remembered and well loved
in the community where she
was reared. To here parents she
was obedient; to her brothers
and sisters, sweet and affection?
ate, she was so unselfish. Her
parents wish was the law of her
Mrs. Bailey professed religion
when but a girl. Under the
ministry of Rev. J. T. Frazier
she joined the Methodist church,
at old Gregory's Chapel, on
Clear Fork- she was enrolled at
Mt. Olivet. It is not saying too
much to say, though un?
obtrusively, she lived a goodly,
useful life.
She was married to Mr. Bailey
Oct. 12th, 1892. The Lord blessed
the union. Both parents were
members of the church, trying
in their humble way .to serve
the Lord. There were eleven
children given them; seven sons
and four daughters. Nine of
them are still living, and the
baby, a little boy, is just two
years old; how the little fellow
will miss his mother!
For several years Mrs. Bailey
has been in declining health,
butin the midst of it all, she
was resigned. She "endured as
seeing him who is invisible".
Living such a life her influence
was farreaching; she had espe?
cially the respect of those who
knew her best.
Her death was peaceful. On
the morning of her demise she
had all the family brought in,
gave them, with adieu, parting
messages, put her arm around
her sister Kate's neck, saying,
"You'll soon have no Bister
Louettie," and then smiling,
closed her eyes and was gone.
The husband and children,
father and mother, sisters and
brothers feel the pang of parting
here. They "sorrow not as thou
who have no hopes."
It is sweet to think that lives
so beautiful re-bloom on a shore
where the frost of death never
falls. A FRIEND.
Mrs. A. R. Tabor, of Cridor, Mo.
had heen troubled with elck headache
for about live years, when she began
taking Chamberlain 'a Tablets. She has
taken two bottles of tdem and they
havo cured her. Sick headaeho is cau?
sed by a disordered stomach for whic
these tablets are especially Intended.
Try them, get well and stay well. Sold
by all druggists.
JoO- ?
It j
ling (lie Sumiaclis andDiwclsof
Promolcs D i'A< "stio! i .Cheerful?
ness aud Hest.Contalns neilhcr
Opium.Morpliine norMiucraL
Not Nahc otic. .
RxrrlLi Sttd
jtlx.Stann *
y ill Sti..' *
Ctcnfitd Supr ?
YiUoftta llarr.
Aperfect Remedy forConsllpa
tlon. Sour Stoniacu.Ularrtwca
hess andLoss OF SLEEP.
TacSiniile Signature of
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Havs
Always Bought
Bears the
Exact Copy of Wrapper,
' Trade Marks ;
Copyrights A.c.
Antnno ?mmkIIi.r a nkotrh nnd description may
ii '. lo'-'Ttam our itpnimrt free whether nn
invf : h?m m iT.iimMy pntcntahlo, ('?utiiminlra
ti..tl-?-.m. llvr..ni'.|.-ntliil. HANU?00K onPnlctiU
MMit in-.*. iHdosi miency fur n-cunnir patent?.
I'atcttU taken throuvn Huna & Co. receive
tpr. i.it ijiiflcf, without chnnro. lu tbo
Scientific American,
A liftTKl?n r ti\f III ttst ruled weeklr. Lament elr
rulatit>:i ??< .."> h- leiillUc journal. Terms, n a
v."\r ? four iiifutlifl, |L Bold byull nowpilenlor*.
MM & i!Q.30,B'9!d"?'-New York
Brauch OIBoa. 621 F Bt, Wuhiogion. n. C
Wood's Seeds
For the
rarm arid Garden.
Our New Descriptive Catalog
is fully up-to-dale, giving descrip?
tions and full information about
the best and most profitable
seeds to grow. It tells all about
Grasses and Clovers,
Seed Potatoes, Seed Oats,
Cow Peas, Sop Beans,
The Best Seed Corns
and all other
Farm and Garden Seeds.
Wood's Seed Catalog has
long been recognized as a stan?
dard authority on Seeds.
Mailed on request; write for it.
NOTICE is hereby given that the
Board nf Supervisors of Tazewell
County, Virginia, will receive sealed
proposals and bids from contractor.'
until 12 o'clock noon on the l?tli, da\
of February, 101M, for the erectioi.
anil completion of the remodeling of a
court house to lie erected at Tazewell.
Virginia, in accordance with the plant
and specifications for furnishing
materials and performing the labor re?
quired by Aniiiew ,I. Bryan, Architects
Louisville, Kentucky, which plans and
specifications have been adopted ami
arc now on file and open tu inspection
at the office of the County Clerk of
said County.
A certified check for Twenty
five hundred dollars ($2500.00,
payable to the County Clerk, mu8l
accompany each bid, such check to la
forfeited to the County as assessed
an1 liquidated damages should the con?
tract he awarded to a bidder or firm,
anil he or they fail within ten days
after being notified to execute and ap?
proved surety bond for the faithful
performance of the contract based on
his bid. Said bond Bhnll be for the
full amount of the bid, and the certi?
fied chick sh I! be lull until rctual
operation on the building site has be?
gun started and the contractor has
begun placing concrete.
All bids and proposals shall be
made out on a blank form furnished
by the Clerk nf the Crtinty.
Tha County reserves the right to
accept or ri jeet any or all propnsols
or bids submitter], or to waive nuj
defect* in mm**'; 'f :t be deemed to
the bjst interest of the County to do
Each bKidcr must also flbi with
I Iiis bid a l< ttcr ft um a surety Company ;
shall furM'fh hone', in case contract is
I awnrded said bidder.
Pkn,; and specifications will be
furnished .to cnntr<ictors upon denoscL.
with the Ojerk of said County
check for $?ft?f^aai<l chec
tu'nrd w|
Gives the Real Facts In Regard to
Her Case and Tells How She
Joncsboro, Ark.?"I suffered a com?
plete break down In health, some time
ago," writes Mrs. A. MtGill, from tbla
placo. "I was very weak and. could
not do any work. I tried different
remedies, but they did me r.o good.
One day, I got a bettle of Csrdut. It
did me so much good, I wr.3 curpriscd,
and took some more.
I'.cforo I took Cardul, I had hcadacha
and backache, and BOmottmca I would
j cry for hours. Now I am over all that,
j and can do all kinds o2 housework. I
tUlnk it Is the greatest medicine on
Tn the past fifty years, thousands of
ladies have written, like Mrs. McOlII,
to I'll of the benefit received from
Stich testimony, from enrnest women,
rurcly Indicates the great value of this
tonic remedy, for diseases peculiar to
women. Are you a sufferer? Yes?
Cardul is the medicine you need.
We urge you to try It.
N. B ? HW?to: Ladle*' * Mtory Dept..ChMt?
n'.^.i Mr.'" in,- Go., Out .nio>..- . T ? n., fcr Slttcmi
7n W rwr' anj 6t-|Wgt h"Ok, "Home Treatineul
tur Women," ieni In p'uin *rjiii>vr. un request.
Schedule Effective
May 26, 1912t
Lv. Tazewell for Norton,
9:44 a m 3:04 p m
Lv. Tazewell foi Bluelleld,
I 11:05 am 6:39 pm
From Bluellehl East bound.
9.15 a m for Roanoko, Lyuckburg,
Norfolk and all points on Shcnandoah
livision, Pullman sleeper and cafe car
to Itoanoke. Pulhnnu to Norfolk.
Parlor car Roanoke and Richmond.
Sleeper Roanoke and New York,
Dining Car.
7.20 a m .daily foi Bust lto-ifoid
Roanoke ami Intermediate stations. '
2;80 p m daily for Ronnoke, Lynch
?urg an<l Intermediate stations and the
runandoah Valloy. Pullman sleeper
'?My to New York
?J.'23 p m for Ronnoke, Lynehburg,
Richmond, Norfolk. Pullman sleoper
? Norfolk-, and Rocnoke to Richmond
wksi nonND.
8.1(1 a in for Kenova, Portsmouth,
Jolumbus, St. Louis and the west.
Pullman sleeper to Coluuibus,
?ale car.
S.20 p 111 for Kenova, Poimmouth,
?nelnnnti, Coluiubus,West, Nortnwest,
I'ullmah sleeper toCiiiciunnti.Colnrabus
?aft '-ur to Williamson.
11:60 a m. for Williamson and In?
termediate stations.
'2.011 for Welch and Intermediate
I at Ions. Pullman 8leepci wife cars
W rite for Hates, Maps, Time Table,
Descriptive pamphlets to any station
\gent, ur to W. B. Brill, Passenger
T iflle Manager, W. C. Satmders,
?'???n'l. Pii?B'HZ?r Aorent. Rmnoke. Va
People Should Gaurd
Against Appendicitis
Tr.zcwell people who have stomach
nnd bowel trouble Bliouhl guard against
appendicitis by taking sample buckt?
horn Inrk, glycerine, etc., as com
111 itu'ed in Adlet-i-k.i, the German
ai pend citifl r nv dy. A SINGLE
DOSIS relieves suur stomach, gas on
tie stomach and constipation IN
STANTLY because th/is simple mix
tine nnti-epttcize-j the" digestive or
gans mid draws off^rhe impurities.

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