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CLINCH VALLEY NG"*Y5.
ESTABLISHED iS? JLA. LESLIE & SON,...PoblUhcrs. TERMS OF SUBSCRU>Tlr,N (Jn Advi r.cc.i By rcnij, postpaid, one year,... .11.60 By mail, postpaid. 0 monvtt*.76 Advertising Rates Furnished on. Application. Entered at the Tazewell, (Va.) post-, office as second class matter. FRIDAY. MARCH 21. 191!). VERIFY OR DENY THE CHARG? ES. Quitto a muss, (we were about to write "scandal"), and fuss is being made over n charge that convicts in the Virginia penitentiary nrc cruelly treated, lashed, stretched on crosses, etc., etc. Dr. Dudley, President of the Prisoners Relief Society, made specif? ic charges a week ago again.it the management of the penitentiary in a letter to Governor Davis, charging that great cruelty and very severe .punishment was inflicted upon pris? oners, even old and inlrm men, for infactions of prison rule* A thoroug t investigation sho ild be made. Any j raun who will, by force or otherwise, I have a man chained and tied and j stretched on a cross or over a bar-1 rel, and lash his bare back with a [ whip, is an arrant coward and the law which he .s obeying for a money con-1 sidcration is a brutal, inhuman law and a ?isgraee to any civilized com raonwealth. I: should not be po^iddr for such laws to i c passed, and if passed, t'< lind tuen inhuman enough j to execute them, li me Governor doesn't take sorn- steps to verify or deny these sensational charges, then ?well, he will hear from the people "back home." THE IRISH PROBLEM. "i am in favor of Home Rule for j Ireland. The Irish-Americans are foi it, fill '. President Wilson should see tu it thai England accedes to the. wishes of the Irish people." This is about the way a citizen of this community expressed himself re? cently in this office. Without claiming any special knowledge of the ques tion, thig we know to be true. Ire laud's trouble is social and religious and not political at ail. Protestant Irelnnd declines to become the ser? vants and chattels of Catholic Ireland and the Roman Catholics are large? ly in the majority in Southern Ire? land, whose head and boss is the Pope of Rome. Long ago Ireland would have bad Home rule but foi : '. : that any legislation that would please the Protestant districts would be op? posed by the Catholic district . and vice versa. Irresponsible propagan? dists nrv constantly trying to stir up strife between the United States and England on this Home Rule mat? ter. England should not be I lamed for u religious feud in Irelaiid, and us a matter of fact, cannot, as. a sep? arate state or nation, grant Home Rule. As every intelligent man knows, there is no such nation as England. There is Great Britain, which means England, Scotland and Ireland and Wales. England has no separate King or Parliament. Great Brituin has a King end Parliament. Then why continually arraign Eng? land? Why, except for political rea? sons, arraign the world again.'t Eng? land? Why not include Scotland, Wales and Ireland also'. What has President Wilson or the United States got to do with the mix' p of Protest? ants and Catholics. President Wilson declares that each nation, howevei small, should have that form of gov? ernment it desires. If Ireland cat! agree and decide what she wants six will no doubt get it. But so long us the Pope of Rome determines to dom? inate Protestant Ireland there v.ill be a fight and there ought to be. As be? tween t'ne rule of the King of Great Britain and his Holiness sensible Irishmen and Americans as well, will choose the former. "Germany will soon repent of hav? ing overthrown the monarchy," says Kaiser Bill. As WO understand it thc G.errniins had considerable help in the overthrowing business. And if the truth were known William, and the thousands like him are confidently hoping and expecting the re-establish rnent of tin1 monarchy, with himself again tile lead of affairs. The President seems to ignore the Senate and this made the Senators mad, and, to get even, they arc try? ing to prove to themselves that the League of Nations is a bad thing, and thon prove this to the people. Some of these critics are honest and sermo criticisms no doubt have some weight "but most of them are so shnl io.v that it ii hard to believe they arc sincerely meant." Jaok Johnson and .less Willard are welcomed back in t'ne limelight. They are abusing each' other i:i all sorts of black-guarding, and both of them arc so doubt telling tho truth. "Give the Bolshevist his due."? Exchange. Hurry up while the .sup? ply of hemp is ample. I Senator Cummins says the League Of Nations would DO a "polygyut ami incoherent." Sounds like a trip to Baltimore.?Washington Post. I Senator Borah suggests the Repub? lican battle-cry "Save the Republic." Against this the Democrats' slogan should be "Save the World." FOUR LEAF CLOVERS. I know a place .vhere the sun is like gold And the cherry blooms burst lorth with snow, And down underneath is the loveliest nook Where the four-leaved clovers grow One leaf is for Hope and one is for Faith, And one is for Love, you know; Rut God put another one in for Luck, If you search you will lind where they grow. Rut you must have Hope and you must have Faith. You must Love and he strong, and so If you work, if you writ, you will find thv place Where the four-leaved clovers grow ?Ell.i Higgins. THE NURSE OFF DUTY. (She Speaks of a Friend from Home.) "I'm tired?too tired to live, To sleep or to laugh or to cry! I have given them all 1 can give. And yet I'm too busy to die! "I'm tired?too tired to move. My head and my hands and my soul Too weary to hate or to love. To stimulate, soothe or console. I'm tired of crutches ami cane?, Of bandages, medicine, dope, Of doctors ami dressings nhd pains, Of sympathy, even of hope! Of letters to open and read. From sisters or sweetheart or wife; The others, that question and plead, Wili haunt me the rest of my life. ''ai tired of striplings untamed? Tl ey laugh, and vou love and they die!? Of the scarred and the blind and the maimed, And of forcing myself not to cry! It's the life of a dog or a slave. This salving the wreckage of war; You talk of 'our glorious Brave,' But we, ah, we know what they are! "Do I 'like it'?this game 1 must play '.' Does a doom-haunted nrisoner sing . . . Don't listen?I'm tired today? He quiet?yes, that was my ring... 'No. Doctor,quite rested?What. Dan? Not red-headed Dan from Duluth! He shan't die . . . we'll save him!" She ran. For such is our Kingdom of Youth! ?Elzinbeth Newton Hepburn. HAVE TO SET YOUR CLOCKS UP AGAIN. Here is the daylight saving law, which the last congress failed to re? peal, and is, of course, still in force: "That at -J o'clock ante-meridian of the last Sunday in March of each ?ear the standard time of each zone shall he advanced one hour, and at '2 o'clock ante-meridian of the lasi Sun? day in October each- year the standard time of each zone shall, by the re? tarding one, be returned to the as? tronomical time of the degree of long titudc governing each zone respective? ly." HELPING THOSE WHO CANNOT HELP THEMSELVES. Mr. A. St. Clair, of Tazewcll, who contributes thru a French War Or phnn Society to the support of an or? phan in I rnnco, has recently receiv? ed the following letter: The Chapel Hulin, Feb. ?, 1919. Dear Benefactor: I ti/ank you for your kindness to me. 1 received your money order in tho Rrst quarter's pay of 9f> francs. 1 am very grateful for it. 1 wish that you become interested in me. I am young. I am only seven years old, so I do not write you a long letter, how? ever 1 might be able at another time to be better informed, 1 shall take ad? vantage of it. I wish for you dear benefactor good health to you and to all those who t.ssociate with you all the joy that you might desire. 1 wish t:> send you my picture, as well as those of my little brothers. Receive, dear benefactor, the assur? ance of mv deepest respect. MARIE ROLAND. A Lioet de In Chapel Hulin, Maine and Loire, France. .MEMOIR. Miss Mattie Frances, daughter of M.\ and Mrs. John A. Vernon, of Bandy, Vs., was horn Sept. 13, 1894; died March 7. 1919, age 24 years, :> months and 24 days. This is the first time tha' death has invaded thtir- good ho.o Her brother, the Rev. Will Vernon, is a useful minister of the gospel, now in charge of a church in Bluefield district. Another brothel; was in France when last heard from. All the family but he were at the fu? neral. Miss Mattie was a member of the Methodist church at Randy from ear? ly girlhood and adorned her profes? sion nhout seven years ago, she ob? tained n larger and more satisfactory experience, wich gave her much joy and real peace of mind. No one who knew her would ever call in question the purity and Saintliness of her life. She loved her Bible, and devoted much time to its careful perAisal. The time spent in reading and' meditating up? on it is a constant rebuke to many who make greater pretensions to the acquirement of knowledge ttann did she. It was her habilf to,read the Bi? ble, all of it, through cv/ce each year. She had n frail bodyt the result of a painful injury receivcll in childhood. Her physical powers ctvMd not be re? garded as altogether new?11!, but she had a bright intellect i I'd took pride in doing fancy crochet /ork. She was industrious, so far lip her strength would permit. She todk great delight in performing the lie|hter household duties. She mny truthfully be re? garded ns the favorite oY a larp-e fam? ily of which she was a member. No a! her one in that hntjne would be missed so much n<: will whe, for Mat? tie was always at homeV. More than any other of the children,, she was the 1 constant compr.nion of Inf r mother. She was deeply interAted in the work of the i irch. Shi requested that the revivals be held in good weather, so that she could attend. That most dp adcd scourge of mod? em tines, influenza, claimed her a victim. Her funeral was conducted by her pastor, ::nd we buried her body iti nope of the resurrection, in the Vcrnon Cemetery to sleep until the trumpets blast shall awake those who sleep in Jesus; then we shall con? fidently expect to see her again. She loved musi:. A; an evidence she composed the song which, by request, is inserted in this sketch. It is as fosllows: "I Long to Co Home." 1 long to go to the city bright above, Where sorrow can never come. To that happy land of joy, peace and love, To my Saviour's happy home. CHORUS: I long, oh how I long to go home! To that land free from sorrow and care, Yes, 1 long to go, and my Savior bids me come, And Eternal life I'll gain. .My Savior has gone my home to pre? puce. He is coming again for me. My loved ones now are waiting there. And their beckoning hands 1 see. I long to go to the Savior divine And be with Him forever more; There the King in His beauty forev? er will shine. I will my dear Savior adore. * I long to go home and be at rest, In my Father's home so bright, There I will ever be happy and blest, And there will be no night. ?MATTIE VERNON. Sept. 2<J. 1914. HALRERT DAVIS HILLS. Halbert Davis H?ls was born Feb? ruary 1, 1872, in Marshall county, Iowa. In 1878 his parents brought west in 1802, the family settled in Oregon. Hi' father died soon after, and be, being the eldest child, spent thi years of hi--, young manhood in helping his mother care for the chil? li re n. Throughout all bis life generosity seems to have been his distinguishing characteristic. In -S!>8, he joined the Baptist church at Fossil, Oregon. He caome to the Twin Falls Irri? gation tract in Southern Idaho, June 22. 1911', and from that time made bis home here.. March 23, 191C, he was married to Miss Maggie Bnkcr, who had come west from Lofollettc, Tennessee. For many years his health had been poor, but in all his periods of suffer? ing, and they wore many, he remem? bered toe ask help where help may he found when human aid lias failed. He was a dutiful son an ell'ectinnate brother and a hind, most indulgent husband. Kind hearted, generous in all the relations of life, self-sacrific? ing, preferring others before him? self always, we seldom see his like. His death on March C> followed a serious surgical operation. Those surviving to mourn their loss are his wife, his aged mother, the brothei-, Oliver D., of Hansen; Amos Z., of Twin Falls, and Mead- J.. of Kimbcrly, and the sisters, Mrs. Ed wnrd Phillips, of Touehet. Wash.; Mrs. .lames Haul, of Walla Walla, Wash.; Mrs. Albeit. McLev, of Kim berly, Idaho and Mrs. A. C. Rich, of Hansen, Idaho. A FRIEND. COVE CREEK NOTES. Cove Creek, Va., Mar. 11.?March winds are blowing and the farmers are busy plowing. Mr. John Richardson, of Graham, was visiting friends and relatives in the community Saturday and Sun day. Mixs Lizzie ( ompton was the guest of Miss Lucy Sladc Sun lay and Mon? day. G. L. Shawvcr and family were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Kidd Sunday. Miss Lcttic Stowcrs has closed her school out at Rounb Bottom and is at home. Mrs. Pyott Shrader and children and Mrs. Oliver Crabtrec passed thru this place Saturday enroute to Shaw vers Mill to visit friends and rela? tives. Mrs. Reese Howery spent Friday and Saturday at Tazewell, having work done by the dentists. Mrs. T. L. Shuffle-burger has been on tho sick list for the past week, but is some better. Mr. Jeff Higginbotham and his mo? ther motored over to the Garden Sun? day and spent the day with Doctor Higginbotham. Misses Hazel Stowers and Cecil Robinctt spent Saturday and Sunday with honiefolks, and returned to the school at Bland court house Monday. Mr. Sam Robinctt was visiting in the community the first of the week. Uncle Billie Horton died at the home of his step-daughter, Mrs. Al? bert Cox, Saturday, the 8th, and was buried the Sunday evening following on Wolf Creek. Robert Wilburn and family are vis? iting in the community. The second quarterly meeting was held at Mt. NeDO Saturday and Sun? day. The third one will be held on Lame! Pork. Mr. Wylie Stowers is moving to his father's place, Mr. W. II. Stowers. M A CHIN ERY BARGAINS. In stock ready for delivery, six new "American" saw mills, six Peerless or Geiser threshers, twenty-four re? built or portable engines and boilers on wheels, four to forty h. p. Five rebuilt saw mills, both of va-' rious makes. Kerosene engines, and tractors. Twelve steam boilers, va? rious types and sizes. Wood working machinery. Repairs for all makes of saw mills, engines. Can quote or sal! all makes of any machinery in the lines above mentioned. Buying for cash enables me to sell at living pric? es on usual terms. Write for cata? log on line you are interested in. R. P. JOHNSON, 3-7-tf. Wytheville, Va. NOTES OF FREELING. Freeling, March 17.-Claude F. Bev? erly, deputy collectir, with a posse, captured a distillery under the floor of the dwelling house of John Mul lins near here n day or two since. The outfit was a 40-galion capacity still. A quantity of beer was destroyed, also a lot of "singlings". Mullin made his cscnpe and is now in hiding. It is said that a band have been op crating in this business for a year, or longer, in the roughs of Cumbreland mountain. Rev. D. L. Kendrick, of the Regu lar Primitive Baptist church, died at th?; borne of hi3 son-in-law, Edward Senior, of near this place, the first cf the week. He had been in very poor health for several months. Deceased was l\i years of age, and was well known as a minister of his church throughout the entire section. Statement of the financial condition of BANK OF CLINCH VALLEY, located at Tazcwell, in the county of Tazewcll, State of Virginia, at tho close of business on the -1th day of March, 1919, made to the State Corporation Commission. RESOURCES. Loans and discounts, $366(499.77 Overdrafts, unsecured, 1,019.17 Bonds, securities, etc., owned, including premium on same, 105,994.00 Banking bouse and lot, 10,000.00 exchanges and checks for next day's clearings, 009.80 Other cash items, 4.75 Due from national banks, 110,170.45 Due from State banks, pri? vate hankers and trust companies, 1,151.57 Paper currency, 17,957.00 Fractional paper currency, nickels and cents. 273.70 Cold coin, 212.50 Silver coin, 1,262.45 TOTAL, $621,211.22 LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in, $100,000.00 Surplus fund, 00,000.00 Undivided profits, less amt. paid for interest, expenses and taxes. 12,860.73 Individual deposits, 435,241.54 Certified checks, 675.27 Due to Stale banks, private bankers and trust com? panies. 433.0S Reserved for accrued taxes, 6,000.00 Reserved for unearned dis? count, 6,000.00 TOTAL, $621,211.22 I, Henry Preston, cashier, do sol? emnly swear that the above is a true statement of the financial condition of Bank of Clinch Valley, located at Tazewcll, in the county of Tazewcll, State of Virginia, at the close of bus? iness on the 4th day of March, 1919, to the best of my knowledge and be? lief Correct?Attest ? HENRY PRESTON, Cashier. R. O. CROCKETT. A. ST. CLAIR, \V. V. HARM AN, Directors. State of Virginia, County of Tazeweli Sworn to and subscribed before me iy Henrv Preston, cashier, this 11th day of March, 1919. GRAT M. MULL1N, Notary Public. My commission expires April 11, 1920 Statement of the financial condition of HANK OF POCAHONTAS, located at Pocahontas, in the county of Tazewcll, State of Virginia, at the close of business March 4th, 1919, made to the state corporation com? mission. RESOURCES. Loans and discounts, $257,675.40 Overdrafts, unsecured, 715.76 Bonds, securities, etc., own? ed, including premium on same, 52,100.00 Ranking house and lot, 11,300.00 Other real estate owned, 4,590.50 ' Furniture and fixtures, 1,000.00 Exchanges and checks for next day's clearings, 104.18 Other cash items, 1,028.32 Due from national banks, 158,757.13 Due from State banks, private bankers and trust com? panies. 1,309.24 Paper currency, 27,261.00 Fractional paper currency, nickels and cents, 464.39 Gold coin, 1,430.00 Silver coin, 6,133.00 War Savings Stamps, 308.62 TOTAL. $524,177.54 LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in, $50,000.00 .Surplus fund, 1,000.00 j Undivided profits, less amt. paid for interest, expenses and taxes, 15,717.881 Individual deposits, includ- | ing savings deposits, 295,207.83 Time cretificatcs of de? posit, 136,867.90 Certified checks, 29.00 Cashier's checks outstand? ing, 337.28 Due to national banks, 593.98 Due to State hanks, private bankers and trust com? panies, 54.64 Reserved for accrued interest on certificates of deposit, l,lf>3.05 Reserved for accrued taxes, 127.48' Payments by subscribers on Liberty Bonds, 14,088.50 TOTAL. $524,177.54] I, C. M. Galway, Cashier, do sol? emnly swear that the above is a true statement of the financial condition of Bank of Pocahontas, located at Poca? hontas, in the county of Tazowell, State of Virginia, at the close of bus? iness on the 4th day of March, 1919,j to the best of my knowledge and be? lief. Correct?Attest: C. M. GALWAY, Cashier. L. J. STUMP. O. R. MOORE, JAS. W. RAI LEY, Directors. I State of Virginia, county of Tazewcll i Sworn to and subscribed before mel by C. M. Galway, cashier, this 15th' day of March, 1919. J. K. SULT, Notary Public. \ My commission expires July 5, 1922.' KUTTYHUNK BLUE is the finest made and the best valu'5 woman's money ever bought, because yot taveuselessbottles,boxes,etc.,and thefroi, I . )n them, and get blue instead. Diamond YlcDonnsll & Co., Phiia., Inventors c! 511;!. Bis: ORDER OF IMPLICATION. j In the Cleric's Office of tho Circuit Court of the county of Tazewell, on the 2Cth day of February, 1919. Big Sandy Coal and Coke Company, a corporation, Complainant, against 1 In Equity Walter S. HarkinG, and Joseph D. Hnrkins, Defendants. Tho object of this suit is to have an attachment in equity to secure and enferco the claim of the ar.id corn pluinnnt against the said defendants, Walter S. Hnrkins and Joseph D. J Harkins, for the sum of ?3,540.91, with interest thereon from January 1st, 1910, until paid, and to attach the capital stock of the said com? plainant owned and held by the said defendants, and any other property and estate of the said defendants within the jurisdiction of this court, and to subject the said capital stock and such other property and estate so attached to tho payment of the debt due from the said defendants to the said complainants as aforesaid, for tho sum of ?3,540.91, with interest thereon from January 1st, 1916, until paid, as aforesaid; and an affidavit having been made and filed that the defendants, Walter S. Harkins and Joseph D. Harkins, arc not residents 'of the State of Virginia, it is ordered that they do appear within fifteen days after due publication hereof, and do what may be necessary to pro? tect their interests in this suit. And it is further ordered that a copy here? of be published once a week for four successive weeks in the Clinch Valley News, a newspaper published in the county of Tazewell, and the news? paper herein directed, none having been prescribed by said Circuit court, and that a copy be posted at the front door of the Court-House of this coun? ty on or before the 3rd day of March, 1919, that being the next succeding Rule day after this order was enter? ed. A Copy?Teste: C. W. GkEEVER, Clerk, Greever, Gillcspie and Divine, Chapman, Peery and Buchanan, p.q. NAW NorfolksWesternRR Schedule Effective March 9, 1919 Lv. Tazewell for Norton? 9.22 a. m. 3.24 p. m. Lv. Tazewell for Bluefleld? 10.50 a. m. 7.30 p. m. FROM BLUEFIELD, EASTBOUND. 9:35 a. m. for Roanoke. Norfolk, and point on Shenadoah division. Sleeper and cafe car Norfolk. Parlor car (Broiler) Roanoke and Hogers town 7:45 a. m. daily for East Radford, and intermediate stations. 1.50 p. m. duiy Lynchburg and in? termediate stations and Shenandoah Valley. Sleeper Blucfield to PhUa delphia, Roanoke and New York. Din? ing car. 9:35 p. m. for Roanoke, Lynchburg, Richmond, Norfolk. Sleaper to Nor? folk and Roanoke to Richmond. WESTBOUND. 3.25 p. m. for Kenova, Portsmouth, Columbus, Cincinnati. Sleeper Colum? bus, and Cincinnati. Cafe car to Williamson. 8.20 a. m. for Kenova, Portsmouth, Cincinnati, Columbus. Sleeper to Co? lumbus. Cafe car. 1.55 p. m. for Williamson and in? termediate stations. I W. B. Bevill, passenger traffic man ( nger; W. C. Saunders, general pas ) senger ngent. Roanoke, Va. A NERVOUS WRECK From Three Years' Suffering. Says Cardui Made Her Well. Texas City, Tex.?In an interesting statement, iMts.G. H. Schill, of this town, says: "For three years I suffered uatold egony with my head. I was unable to do any of my work. I just wanted to sleep all the time, lor that was the only ease I could get, when I was asleep. I 'became a nervous wreck j just from the awful suffering with my ' head. I I was so nervous that the least noise would make me jump out of my bed. I had no energy, and was unable to do I anything. My son, a young boy, had to do all my household duties. I I was not ?.blc to do anything until I I took Cardui. I took three bottles in all, i and it surely cured me of those awful j headaches. That has been three years ago, and I k.:ow the cure is permanent, for 1 have nerver had any headache since taking Cardui. . . Nothing r.?ievcd me until I took Cardui. It did wonders for me." Try Cardui for your troubles?made from medicinal ingredients recommended In medical books as being of benefit in female troubles, and 40 years of use has proven that the books are right. Begin taking Cardui today. NC-134 ~~LIFT OFF CORNS! ! Apply few drops then lift sore; touchy corns off with fingers Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little Freezone ob an aching com, instantly that corn stops hurting, then you lift it right out. Yes, magic! A tiny bottle of Freezone costs but a few cents at any drug store, but ia sufficient to remove every hard corn, soft corn, or com between the toes, and tht rnlluses, without soreness or irritation. Freezone is the sensational discov? ery of a Cincinnati genious. tl is won Jerful. NOTICE One chief source of road deteriora? tion is the tendency of traffic to fol? low s constant line of travel, which wears and depresses the road crown along thi3 line of continuous use. Tho entire road surface, including the shoulders, at least in dry weather should be used with the view of avoid? ing az much ns possible this oLj.. tionablo propensity. Thus will our roads 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 nil aware how important and expensive a feature is ihe maintenance of our good roads; let us apply willingly, therefore, since it is to our interest, if for no other reason, one of the reme? dies for their economical use. Respectfully, G. A. MARTIN, County Road Engineer. Sees! Com natloh. Vor ' years our nc!l?' Bmmo Ceutill" I ^??'S.gl? corn. _ ,. Wood's Virginia ?>-'!?? rvirn is om of Mm '?? 1 ? f^iJ.yienil-a varlilJCJ foe .il War Savings Stamps beget thrift. I Thrift begets success. PS* SEEDS T*\.r Farm and Harden are c-P lilsh-Krtule nOMIiy?tonten i>-?r both purity iuH i! r'"??"110" Write for estate* nnd ? Wood >> Cr? p Special," iftvlns prices at Seed Potatoes, Seed Oats, Grass and C!over Seed-Garden Seeds. T.W.Wood&Sons SEEDSHEN, Xlcliinonu, - VlrETlaln. Nose Knows uses AH foods are flavored to make them palatable. All smoking tobaccos are treated with some flavoring for the same reason. But there ir? a big difference in the Quality and kind of tobacco flavorings. Tuxedo, the finest of properly aged burley tobacco, the purest, most wholesome and delicious of all flavorings ? chocolate! That is why "Your Nose Knows" Tuxedo from all other tobaccos?by its delicious pure fragance. Try This Test: Rub a little Tuxedo briskly in the pnltn of your hand to bring out its lull aroma. Then smell it deep-?its delicious, pure fragrance will convince you. Try this test with any other tobacco nnd we will let Tuxedo stand or fall on your judgment. '*Your A/ose Knows" AUTOMOBIL?S?TRUCKS ANT ?live DEALERS in all counties R.- G. EDGERTON & CO. State Distributors NORFOLK - SUFFOLK - LYNCHBORG IS How we can put your teeth in good condition and e.iVe an estimate of the cost. Dont overlook the importance oi good teeth. You read in the public press almost daily how many diseases, such as tonsilitis, rheumatism, and even cancers, are caused by broken and decayed teeth. Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty. LET US PUT YOUR TEETH IN GOOD CONDITION. ALL WORK GUARANTEED. EXAMINATION FREF ESTABLISHED TEN YEARS. LADY IN ATTENDANCE. OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 8 OTT OCK Dr. J. S. Comptoxi Over the 5 and 10c Store, BLUEFIELD, W. VA.