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Clinch Valley news. [volume] (Jeffersonville, Va.) 18??-2019, December 06, 1918, Image 4

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Fish' ami Oysters at Beyer's today.
J. Powell Royall is in Princeton this
week attending Mercer Circuit Court.
Boycr and Co. sell both "Barns"
and (Jose flour.
Mrs. E. S. Jones, of Rudford, is
the guest of Mrs. H. \V. Pobst.
Oil heaters and oil cooking stoves
at Boycr's.
Frank Cox, who bus recently been
very ill at his home at C rat ton, is
slowly recovering.
Mrs. Mack Williams moved Wed?
nesday to Tannersville, where she
will make her home with relatives.
Mr. M. C. Osborne and Robert Mo
thena, leading citizens of Tanncl'8
ville, were here oei business Tuesday.
1 have a large stock of mahogany
goods, Py-ra-Hn ivory, manicure sets,
silverware and cut glass. II. W. Pobst
Old "Aunt Jemima" is still on the
"job," and has her celebrated pan?
cake and Buckwheat Hour on sale at
Bams Gillosjiie, A. C. Riser, II.
E. Harmnn and other promieut Taze?
well citizens were visitors to Blue
field this week.
In prepnring a "feast" for the hoys
when they come home, don't forget
Joe Crcgar's buckwheat flour and
maple syrup. For sale at Boyer's.
O'Keeffjo Peery, who has been in
the vertorillliry corps of the army,
bus been discharged, and has returned
to his home here.
Hnve your Christinas last for
years. Buy an Edison phonograph
from II. W Pobst and have the worlds
hest music in your home.
Mrs. Charles Brown died :.t her
home nt Shawvcrs Mill last Sunday
night, after a brief illness of in
fluenza. She leaves a husband and
one child.
Do your Christmas shopping ear?
ly. I will have all of my stock in by
tho 10th inst and can show you the
best line 1 have ever had. 11. W.
Young men, wrist watches, laval
iora, new military lockets, vanity
cases and uroochos are for the ladies
this year. Pobst has a full stock of
all of these things,
Mrs. W. G. Harrisson is sncuding
a short season with Miss Mayola GiP
lespie. She will gu to her home in
Florida about Christmas for the
rest of the winter.
Have a good clock in your home
this year. Clocks from $1.60 to $20,
of every description can be found at
l'obst's Jewelry stole.
Joseph, the nine-year old son of
IIr. and Mrs. W. L. linker, was op?
erated upon in Biucfield Tuesduy for
the appendicitis. Late reports are
that be will recover.
The war is over. There is no rea?
son for hordbig money now. That i?
the worst thing for the country.
There should be a spirit of giving
this Christmas like there never has
been before.
Mrs Patrick Henry Lawson, Mrs.
Capitola Crockett and Mrs. C. M.
Cecil, were among the recent ladj
visitors to this office consulting the
book keeper, mid paying Viet >ry,
Christmas subscriptions.
Country butter is exceedingly
scarce and creamery but1 er is too
high. Get rid of your prejudice. Use
Nut Oleomargarine. It is clean, pal?
atable and wholesome and cheaper
than butter. Beyer's.
The regular sendee will be held
in the Christian chord) Sunday morn?
ing nt 11 o'clock. We most cordially
invite our Christian friends of Othci
churches in which there is no service
at this hour to come und worship
with uh. W. S. Bollard.
Sam Ward und brother, George
Ward, will leave this week for Win
terhaven, Fla., to spend the winter
The Ward brothers have recently in
vested in tine orange groves," and
will be there ibis year when the
fruit is ready for the market.
Our friend, J D. Wright, Athens. I
W. Va., is still in Ihe laud of the
living, und has money. He married
ii fine Tazewell woman, from down
ubout Pounding Mill, and has been
getting on all right ever since.
Join the list of Edison buyers this
year. Not to be one of them, but to
have a phonograph that lias stood
the test of milllioiis of cities and
found hy them to have the best tune.
H. W. Pobst will gladly demonstrate
the machine to yon nt nny time.
Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Stowcrs, of
Burke's (bilden, and Mrs. Stow er?
mother, wero here on business Sat?
urday, and were very pleasant visi?
tors to the News office. The editor
rnd his family acknowledge wan
thanks a fine hag of buckwheat and
a half-gallon jar of pure maple syr?
up?the buckwheat made in Bland
county, nnd the maple syrup made
on the Stowern farm, both of which
are of the finest and best variety.
E. T. Howell, Esq.. of Bui lie's Gar?
den, paid a good Presbyterian Christ?
mas subscription In this office or.
Wednesday. He said his corn wua all
in the crib, his hogs in the smoke
house, and if it wanted to snow just
let it 3iiow. No kick this year, on the
kind of fall weather we've had.
The Editor, his family and all, re?
turn thanks to Mr. and Mrs. Watson
Stowcrs. Burke's Garden, fjr a nice
lot of Victory Buckwheat and maple
syrup. All charges against Watson
for putting on automobiles aira, and
driving his car just a little too close
to tho editor of this paper, oi e day,
arc hereby withdrawn The Burke's
Garden maple syrup will be put out
only on Sunday when we bavo coo?
J. \V. Whitlcy's for Xnitm goods, j
Don't neglect to pay your victory j
Christinas subscription.
Half price on all ladies hats. Call
and take your choice. J. W. Whit
ley. North Tazewell.
Fish and Oystors at Boyor's today.
No, the editor hasn't bought new
clothes, Alex Dlckenson has had hold
of an old suit nnd made it look like
Mr. Wilson nnd his peace party
arc well on their way to France on
their great mission, Good speed and
safety to the good ship George Wash?
Mrs. A. C. Ilufford, of Graham, and
Mrs. ?'. C. Tarter, of Haven, are
reported on the sick list with pneu?
monia. Both these good women are
said to he getting well.
.1. V. Johnson, of the Naval Rc
tervo, is expected to returned to his
home here in a few tlays, and will
resume his position with the Tazewell
Electric Light and Power Co.
Mrs. Hose Humphrey, of Liberty
Hill, Wits a visitor to town Tuesday.
She called at this office and requested
hat public thanks he given her many
illd neighbors for kindness shown
her in her recent bereavement,
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Hart, of Gra?
mm, have been officially notified that
heir son, Ralph, was severely wound
?d in action October 1". A letter re
reived from the wounded man since
advised that that he is recovering.
Mrs. Morgan Wynil has received
a letter from her son, Glenn, dated
November 5th, staling that he was
in a rest camp behind the lines, lit!
had been over the top four times. He
is a member of the 20th division
As an inducement for housewives
iving in the country to give Victory
Coffee a trinl, we will, until the next
issue of this paper, give five pounds
of Victory Coffee in exchange for
two pounds of Mutter, or two dozen
eggs, lioyer and Co.
Sunday's papers reported pi ivaU
?.'bus. H. Blunkonsllip killed in ac?
tion and Willie Richardson, died of
wounds, both of Tom's Creek. Miss?
ing in action, Charles Darnell, of
?5eott county and Powell Musick, of
Snntn Clans advance guard passed
through the other day and left the
-Cieulest assortment of Christinas
hing? at the store of J. W. Whitley
.it North Tazewell you nearly ever
saw. Call before the line is picked
.1. N. Haltnau ami bis daughter,
Miss Baltic, have joined the rest of
the clan in Washington. Mr. (human
.-.ill return to Tazewell after the hol
days, unless, he says, he is not call?
ed to help run things at Washington
lining the President's absence.
Don't continue to complain about
the "hardships and privations" you
have had to "endure on account of
he war, when peace is here, the boys
on their way home and you can gel
loe Crcgar's buckwheat Hour, "tree"
molasses and sweet potatoes at Hoy
Mr. Jim Ed. Peery has recently re?
ceived a letter from bis son, W. Al?
bert Peery, of Co. 1), 110th Infantry,
A. K. P., slating that he has recently
ucen transferred to an officers' train?
ing school, and has recently had the
privilege of passing through Verdun,
.uid many other towns in France that
lave become famous.
.Mr. ROSCOC Hilter Wall, who left
Tazewell a month or two ago for the
field artillery officers training school
at Camp Taylor, Ky., has returned to
rnzowcil, ami will soon resume bis
position as county agricultural dem?
onstrator. Mr. Wall has been dis?
charged from the army, as bus also
targe number of other young men.
Why shouldn't Mr. Wilson ignore
the Senate in the selection of dele
gales to lite peace convention, when
lie very mini who should, of right,
have had the appointment, is, and
has been, inimical to the President
all thru the war? To have selected
any one of the two members of that
.'??aloes body would have made all
the rest lighting mail.
J. W. Whitley's for Xmus goods.
The remains of Miss Cantlie Hub?
ble, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jus.
A. Hubble, of Max Meadows, were
brought to Tazewell for burial Wed?
nesday from Kevr.tonie, where tho
deceased tlied from pneumonia, fol?
lowing influenza. She was ill only
a short time. The Hubble family
formerly lived at the head of Bap?
tist Valley, but moved to Max Mead?
ows several years ago. The remains
were nccopanicd to Tazewell by
Miss Lillie Hubble, Hurl Harmnn, of
Keystone, nnd Mr. P. N. Danner, of
Max Meadows. The burial occurred
IV. the cemetery near Mr. Jim Ed.
Mrs. Harry L. Sprint was painful?
ly injured last week by falling from
the automobile of Snyers Harman.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Spratt had been to
Minefield in their Ford, and on re?
turning the Ford refused to come.
Mr. Sayers Harman happened along,
in his runabout and offered to bring
the Spratts homo, which offer was
accepted. The car being u one-seated
one, Mr3. Sprntt sat in Mr. Spratt's
!np, and in making a turn in the roatl
the door of the cur hud been insc
I curcly fastened nnd flew open anil
Mrs. Spratt was thrown out and the
I bind wheel of the car ran over her
I foot. Aside from painful injur es,
I the lady suffered no serious conse
j quence';.
j J. W. Whitley's f r Mmas goods.
I Lieut. J. A. Leslie, Jr. who has
been at home for ten days on leave,
left on Wednesday, under orders, for
: Replacement Camp, at Jackson, S. C.
I not knowing what his fate will be.
Along with a number of other young
r-rtillery officers, he completed the dif?
ficult nnd trying course in the School
of riring, at Foit Sill, Oklahoma,
two weeks ago. Had tlx war con
tinued a few weeks these young men
would have realized their chief desire
of a place on the firing lino in
Frctee, hut?well, "back to the land"
or somewhere else, for them now.
It is strongly hinted that this crowd
is not overjoyed nt the early endinfc
of the war.
Manicure SUs, Toilet Good.s a:ul
Christ ans goods of every description
at J. V?. Whitloy's btorc.
Mr. L. A. Tytvts hnfl been in Lynrh
burg tbis week attending the meet
inn the State Horticultural Society.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Vandyke, who
l-.avc been 'living in Norfolk for the
past several mouths, have returned to
Mr. W. T. Witten h is accepted the
position in Harrisson, Barns and Com?
pany's store as chief ns-istant to the
manager, Mr. II. L. Huston.
Banc G. Peery, son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. T. Peery, lias arrived in New
York from England, having come
over on the Lapland, which docked in
New York Wednesday morning. Hs
is expected at. his home here in a
short time.
Mr. Andrew J. Nelson, of Taze?
well, is nssisting in escorting the
peace party to Prance, being attached
to the Pennsylvania, which is the
chief battleship in the convoy of th.;
headed by President Wilson. Ncl
? on has been attached to the dread
naught Pennsylvania since leaving
Paris Island, where he was in train?
ing with the marine corps.
Mr. Lti.sk, the N. and W. brake
mini, who saved the life of a woman
and her two children at Blueflcld
some months ago, an account of which
appeared in this paper at the time,
has been awarded the Carnegie Hero
medal, and $1,000 in cash, to be used
in the education of bis children.
It will be recalled that a woman,
with two small children, was rru:..>
intr the tracks at the Station in Bluc
field when a train on another track
was bearing down upon bet and bet
children Lusk, who happened to be
near, spiting in, seized the woman
and children and dragged them away
at the risk or his own life. He was
just in time a second or so longer
and not only the woman and chil?
dren hut Lusk himself would have
been crushed. The woman and chil?
dren came to Tazoweil on the next
train, got oil' here, but nothing was
learned of her afterwards, mir where
or in what direction she went after
leaving the depot. Au advertisement
in this paper failed to brine; any in?
Credit is due Mr. John Campbell
at North Tazewell, who, hearing of
the incident, unselfishly interested
himself with above result.
Lusk gets the medal of honor and
a thousand dollars in cash from the
Carnegie hero fund.
The influenza is still exacting toll
of the people of this section. Virs.
Curtis Gibson died at her home in
Thompson Valley, Nov. 2tttll. She
leaves a family of seven children.
Pleasant Hill, conducted by the pas?
tor, Rev. VV. C. Thompson, >f the
Methodist church, of which tin- de?
ceased wa ; a worthy member.
John l eery.
John Peery, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jas. D. Pcery, died at Liberty oil the
,i0lh. He was a young man, in bis
early 'JO's, an.) worth of the confi?
dence and icipe. t which he enjoyed,
of all who knew him.
Charles McFurlnnd.
Charles McFurliiitd, brother of L'..
C. McFarluml, of Glutton, tlic! at his
home in Keystone, Nov. 2~>)\ I'll-,
remains were blotlgal to Tazewell an.l
buried at Harm ail's Cimpel. He
leaves a whlow bat io children
Uev. John Moore Crowe. M.A., Ph.D.,
Sunday Schools, Tazewell and North.
Tazewell, at It) a. in. Rev. C. R.
Brown and E. P. Moore, Supls.
22 officers mid teachers, 42G enrolled.
Preaching in Tazewell nt 11 a. in ,
Iii st and third Sundays; 7 p. m.
second and fourth Sundays; in
North Tazewell 7 p. m. first and
second Sundays, and 11 n. in. sec?
ond ami fourth Sundays.
Every fifth Sunday pastor preaches
in Tazewell at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m..
Rev. C. R. Brown at North Taze?
well at 11 a. in. and 7 p. m.
Tii retailers and consumers of sugar:
' Effective December 1, retailers are
not required to have certificates in
Order to purchase sugar final the
The allowance for family use is 1
pounds per capita per month and
consumers are not required to Bign
certificate when purchase made foi
family use.
Consumers must sign canning cer?
tificate when purchase made for can?
ning purposes.
Retailers and consumer.-: must lim
it their purchases to reasonable 8ti
days supply.
Local Food Administrator
News reaches Tazewell of the
death of Mrs. Charles Hngy at hci
homo at Gary. Charles Hagy is a
son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hagy, of
this town. His w fc was a daughter
of James Cregnr, of Graham, form?
erly of ri hompson Valley, and brother
of Joseph Crcgai.
Mrs. Hngy died of influen? t. The
burial took place ycslerdaj in Gra?
ham. She leaves one child, besides
her husband.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hagy, of this
town, nttended the
Tho Blatemont made by Uie papers
recently that the "llu""had abated,
seems to have been somewhat pre?
mature. Reports from Roanoke,
Blueficld, and some other citicu, state
that the epidemic still exists, or hns
broken out afresh. The authorities
of the city of Roanoke are talking of
closing the schools unless teachers
and all school ollicers and the citizens
generally observe strictly prescribed
rules for prevention. It is reported
that there are hundreds of cases in
Pocahontno and many in Graham and
Blueficld. There are still a number
of cases scattered over the county.
Schools .May Close.
Should the '"flu" appear again in
this town it may be necessary to
again close the schools and other
places of public meeting. However,
if proper precautions are taken there
is little danger, but there is still
some danger. Nearly every incom?
ing train brings people from infected
districts outside. Members of fami?
lies visit around. Men and hoys who
are working in the coalfields come
home to see their families, and in
this way the disease may get to
town. Precaution?'Prevention pro
the magic words. Everybodv ough'
to know by this time how to pre?
vent it. Tenches in the schools must,
exercise eternal vigilance. Children
suspected should be sent home ami
the family physician notified. Par?
ents must ho on guard. No pupil
from infected families, even suspic?
ious cases, should be sent to school.
Unless thi" rules and warnings of tilt
Board of cnlth are heeded, there may
be trouble and the services of the
i ndcrtakcr needed.
He on the lookout every hour of
the day.
A four-room cottage anil garden
convenient to Street car line. Party
can pay rent in Washing and ironing.
Per further information, call on E.
F. Witten, Tazewell, V*0., 12-G-2L.
It is reported that thero will lie
a change in schedule on the entire
Norfolk and Western system next
Sunday. It is said that the only rad?
ical change on the Clinch Valley will
be the schedule of No. 11, which will
arrive nt Tazewell about 5 p. m., bi?
etend of f,: ir?.
(Lebanon News.)
Influenza has broken out again in
Lebanon and the number of cases
exceeds any previous record for
Lebanon. Some IS or 20 cases wero
reported Monday anil Tuesday. As
yet no one is seriously ill and the
malady appears to be in a lighter
form than when it swept the county
i few weeks ago causing the death
of possibly 160 people.
On account of the new outbreak
here anil the further fact that there
are hundreds of eases in other parts
of the county Judge Harns decided
not to hold the regular December
court and only the grand jury was
permitted to convene.
(Princeton Correspondence in Bluc
flcld Telegraph.)
The suit of William B. Crawford of
Blueficld against Edward .1. McQuail,
of Blueficld, which went to trial in the
circuit court here Tuesday, will reach
the jury some time this week. The
case, being one in which Crawford is
suing for $5,000 which he alleges is
the residue due him as a commission
for the sale of a boundary of coal
land, is drawing considerable inter?
est, particularly of lawyers, who are
closely observing the legal points in?
It appears that Crawford, who is
ii mining engineer, sometime in 1010
negotiated with the Raven Red Ash
Coal Company for the sale of a cer?
tain trail of coal land, September 17,
1910, he secured an option for the
talc of the properly. The option ex?
pired, but the evidence of the plain?
tiff purports thai Crawford seemed
v. renewal of it in the nature of a let?
ter and a telegram. The plaintiff
claims that after he got the option
renewed he received a letter from the
Raven Red Ash Coal Co., telling him
it would give him $ 10,000 for selling
the property. Later be got Dr. E. W.
Kirk, Lincoln, ami the McQuails in
tercsted in the propeily und after
they hail investigated the proposi?
tion upon his claim and the repre?
sentations of C. H. Neel secretary
and superintendent of the liven Red
Ash Co. they agreed to buy the land
the plaintiff claims, and pay him n
commission of $10,000 for his option.
The McQuails and their associates,
Crawford claimed, in the first agree?
ment he bail with them were to pay
him .* 10,000 or to organize a company
tml give him twenty per cent of the
stock. Later, however, Crawford
?us that the new option he secur?
ed from the Red Ash Co, was for the
stile of it at $100,000 and that the
tentative purchasers offered him a
commission of $10,000 to sign it over
to them.
Upon the consummation cf the deal
with Crawford for his option the Mc?
Quails, Lincoln anil Kir'.; organized a
company under the name of the Rav?
en Red Ash Coal Corporation,
In the meantimo it developed, nc
fording i<> the defendants, that Craw?
ford represented lo iber.i he \m sell
them 800 acres of coal lend vvhicn
Raven Re 1 Ash Coal Comtpnny
was opcraPng and also a reserve
of 750 acres which was owned bv
am the: company but made UO of
stoc! ho'i'ors of the Red Ash Com?
Whin the McQuails and their :?<*?.>?
(dates r.t sod the money to lake over
the properly the- stockholders of the
Haven K ??! Ash Coal Company re?
fused to i ccept the tender, cla mint;
that they had decided not io aceepl
the offer, and di; 'aiming responsi?
bility for the deal en tic:- ground* that
Mr. Neal, in the capacity of secreta?
ry and superintendent cf the coni
oany, had no authority to sell it un?
til it was so resolved by the s job?
holders of the company.
Dr. .1. P. McConnol! I.e., been asked
to discuss "The Probiens of the
Normal" Schools in the Southern
States" at the meeting of the Nat
? '?,1 Council of Normal School Pres?
idents in Chicago, February 21-23.
The membership of the National
Council includes most of the Presi?
dents of the State Normal Schools
in the United States.
Preparation is being made for the
Sixth Annual Educational Conference
for Southwest Virginia at the Nor?
mal School some time in Fel^uary,
ihe exact date has not vet been fixed, j
Owing to the fuirt that the State
Educational Conference was not held
rhanksgiving week the attendance
at the Southwest Educational Con?
ference will in all probability be very
large. A number of prominent edu?
cators of State National reputation
have accepted places on the pro?
gram. This Educational Conference
includes nil grades of educational in?
stitutions from the one-room school
to tin' colleges mid universities. In
the southwestern part of the slate
ii found a very lartro number of the
leading educational institutions of
Ihe State.
Tho committee in charge has
ttrranged a .scries of chapel exercises
beginning December Si, to acquaint
the students different phrases of
Red Cross work.
On friday of this week scvoi'.u
features other than a discussion of
Junior Red Cross have been planned
Several departments rendeder valu?
able asistunce in udding Instructive
und realistic touches. National airs
?f the allied countries, folk dances
will be given. At the conclusion ot
the last program, interesting oxhi
iiits of articles made during Novem?
ber and December by our Junior Red
Cross will be shown. These are com?
petitive amoiiK the classes, embrac?
ing rag rugs for French hospitals,
scrap hooks, layettes, etc.
a paste dia?
mond if you
could secure a
genuine stone at
no greater cost?
Then why be satisfied with
a mere imitation of a sing?
ers voice when by purchas?
you can secure its RECRE?
ATION; pure, sparkling and
One thief source of road deteriora?
tion is the tendency of traffic to fol?
low a constant line of travel, which
wears and depresses the road crown
along litis line of continuous use. The
entile ronil surface, including the
shoulders, at least in diy weather,
should be used with the view of avoid
.ng ay much as possible this objir
tienable propensity. Thus will out
loads wear evenly, prevent to great
extent the inclination to drop in hole?
or ruts, which obstruct proper drain?
age and cause water to soak into the
road, greatly to its injury. We are a'"
aware how important and expansiv?
a feature is the maintenance of oui
good toads; let us apply willingly
iheref re, since it is to our interest, -j
for no other reason, one of the rem?
!.?. .-? lor their economical use.
County Road Engineer.
run both be had rro; 1 the Mountain
City Marble Company, of Mountain
City. I'enn., at quite reasonable prices
We handle first-clas.
material and our de
signer is an expert
in bis line, there?
fore, we guarantee
both work and ma
\crial to be numbei
me. Satisfied cup
tomers nt reasonable
prices is our motto
and If you should
doubt this just givi
?is a trial and wo wil
convince you.
We also handb
If vou sro in noer
u' anything in this line just drop me
u card nnil I will be at your service
Let me nt least give you prices and
shew you designs before you buy
Agent for Mountain City Marble Co
Mammouth Bronze"
A limited quantity of the finest
Toms and Hens we nave ever rais?
ed. Let your order get in before
they are all gone.
Burke's Garden Mills
Burke's Garden, Va.
Our Fall Line of Women's Footwear
is Appreciated and Admired Daily.
There are Quality Boots in
Exclusive Patterns.
Compare our prices on new fall merchandise and
you'll find it impossible to have an "alibi" for trading
"The Store That Satisfies" ;:
3:::::::::::::: ::::::rrrrrr::::::::^iur: :.rB
Buy the Right Stationery
?at the Right Prices
RIGHTO! Your words express your messages, your
paper reflects your good taste. Select your station?
ery from our largest assortment of styles and finishes
in while and tints?for ladies ?*iid gentlemen.
Kux papers, i5?c to $1.50
Correspondence cards, 25c to 75c
Pound papers, 35c to 75c
Writing Tablets, 10c to 35c
Envelopes to match, 10c to 35c
and, of course, Fountain Pens, Pen?
holders, Steel Pens, etc.
?TAe S&g?Mz Si0rs Tazewell, Va.
We are happy indeed to announce to our customers that we have
h.ul ihe greatest Thanksgiving in the history of our business exper
rience. As we predicted, our prices were hotter than we even antici?
pated, ranging from -JO to 45c per lb. for fancy slock, sonic turkeys
running even highc.- than this, hut thin, sc: ntily dressed poultry
scmcwhat lower. We are absolutely safe in saying that no poultry
house in Philadelphia had belter prices and only a few, if any, had
as high prices. Our customers were very highly pleased with their
return's, which they made sure of realizing by using
Frank Hellerick Go.
on their shipments. This is all you have to do and wo do the rest.
V.'j want to say right now that we are going to have e.n excellent
market for Xmas. and Now Year's. There is going to be a tremendous
demand for Fancy Turkeys for the Xmas and Holiday and the New
Year's Msrket is alwr.yc one of the best markets of the year. We
know what we tell jou are the facts ' keep in touch daily with
the best markets, nnd also have a s' e especially equipped to handle
the Xmas and the New Year's ru. " The man who wants a
f; miy Turkey for bis Xmas dinner will have ihe price, skiec his wage
earning capacity has been doubled as a result of war conditions. We
a.e bound to have an unusual big market for Xmas and New Year's
Write today for our fcpecinl circular which tells all about this great
market nnd just what, to do to got the best prices. Ship your Fancy
Turkeys for the Xmas market and your mixed shipments for New
Year's. Have your s'oipmcnts for-the Xr.ias market arrive here from
the lstl. to 21st, inclusive, and for the New Year's market from the
2tith to 29th. Fancy stock will bring the best prices and have well
dressed and packed. Don't be negligent and miss the best but get in
line RIGHT NOW by writing us for shipping tags and special in?
structions. Yours for quick service and best results.
349 New Market St.,

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