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Clinch Valley news. [volume] (Jeffersonville, Va.) 18??-2019, August 29, 1919, Image 3

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For What Did They Fight And Pay?
(Dearborn Independent.)
In tho battle of St. Mihiel, 550,00(
American soldiers fought, and man]
of them died. Kindly in civilian life
they proved themselves fierce fight?
ers when after the foe.
An idea of the size of the struggle
can be obtained by comparing it
with the Battle of Gettysburg, in
which 100,000 Northern soldiers
The Meuse-Argonne struggle lust?
ed 47 days, and 1,200,000 American
soldiers risked their lives, many of
them making the supreme sacrifice.
America had 2,080,000 soldies in
France, of whom 1,390,000 saw but?
tle service, more than 50,000 dying in
battle, a total of 122,500 overseas
having died.
There were 230,000 American sol?
diers and sailors wounded on the
western front.
No tribute i3 so great as to do jus?
tice to the gallantry shown by the
boys who turned the tide of battle
and helped our bleeding Allies to i,
victory, thoF rench soldiers who died
in the struggle having numbered 1,
385,000 and the British, 900,000.
The war cost America much more,
very much more, than $1,000,000 an
hour for two years.
The people hove paid and are pay?
ing taxes one nearly everything; if
not directly, then indirectly, on what
they wear and eat and in rent.
The nation's debt as a result of the
war is about $22,000,000,000, or about
$1,000 for every family, -which final?
ly must be paid by the toil of the
family, for no matter who pays it
directly, in the end it comes to the
consumer; and with interest added it
will amount to more than $2,0u>; near?
er 33,000 by the time it is paid.
What was the object of all thii
sacrifice of life and treasure?
What do we owe to the men who
went over and risked their all.
Catarrh, Asthmo, Hay-Paver, etc Insert
in the noiuili a small quantity of
Will not itain the Clothei. At all drug
?tores 30c, 60c sod $1.20 or mailed direct.
Hawkins Pharmacy, Tazewell, Va.,
JohnlS. Jackson, Tasewcll, Va.
What do we owe to the dead on the
fields of Prance ?
What do we owe to those who came
back maimed for life?
What do we owe to those who
gave generously of wealth and time?
What do we owe humanity ?
Do we owe them an assured peace
for the future or do we owe them
endless bickering?
Those who sacrificed over there
cry out that such a sacrifice shull
never be forced on humanity again.
Theses who suffered in the tren?
ches would have themeslves, their
children and their children's children,
spared from such an ordeal again.
They know the fierceness of the
death-dealing instruments divised by
man: they know that nnother world
conflagration, carried on with the
knowledge gained in this, would all
but wipe out humanity.
Says Watoga Lady, "As To Wha|
Cardui Has Done For Me, So
As To Help Others."
Watoga, W. Va.?Mrs. S. W. Glad wen,
of this town, says: "When about la years
of age, I suffered greatly .. . Sometimes
would go a month or two, and I had
terrible headache, backache, and bearing
down pains, and would just drag and
had no appetile. Then ... it would last
... two weeks, and was so weakening,
and my health was awful.
My mother bought me a bottle o!
CarJui, and I began to improve after
taking the first bottle, so kept it tip till I
look three ... 1 gained, and was well
and strong, and 1 owe it all to Cardui.
1 am married now and have 3 children
. . . Have never had to have a doctor for
female trouble, and just resort lo Cardui
if 1 need a tonic. I am glad to testify to
! what it bar. done for me, so as to help
I others."
if you arc nervous or weak, have head?
aches, backaches, or any of the other
I ailments so common to women, why not
I give Cardui a I ia!V Recommended by
I many physicians, la use over 40 years.
Begin taking Cardui today. !t may
be the very medicine you need.
Perfumed with the Costly New Odor of 26 Flowers
DOESN'T blow or brush off the face, but
sticks closely, giving a dainty "bloom", far
different from that chalky "make-up" look of
inferior powders. Doubly dehghtful with its rich
Jonteel fragrance. Try a box today.
EiteMidud 1894
W. AS BURY CHRlSTlANvi-A.:M-rp D.. President.'''
j Faculty of 25; 387 Students, from 12 States.
Accredited by Virginia State Hoard of Educa- ,
?ion Hundreds of graduates now teaching.
$210 per year in Acaderhic Dept.; $250 per year in College Dept.
The Leading Training School for Girls in Virginia
Where can parents find a College With as fine
g a record, with as experienced management, at
p.' such moderate cost ? JFor Catalogue address
C. P. ADAMS, Secretary. BLACKSTONE. VA.,
Let Us Tell You
How we can put your teeth in good condition and give an
estimate of the cost. Dont overlook the importance of good
teeth. You read in the public press almost daily how many
diseases, such as tonsilitis, rheumatism, and even cancels,
are caused by broken and decayed teeth.
Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty.
Dr. J. S. Compton
Over the 5 and 10c Store, BLUEFIELD, \V. VA.
Wo nil know that before this wa
we were told that great, arnmncnt
worked for peace, and we know nov
that that was not true; that the;
meant death to mankind.
We have learned that peace can b
maintained throughout the world onlj
through an intelligent understanding
among the nations.
And the voices of those who hnv<
gone and those who remain cry oui
for such an understanding.
That understanding, written intt
the League of Nations, is being ac?
cepted in Kurope.
Our Constitution gives the Unitei
States Senators the power to accept
or reject the understanding accept?
ed by other nations and before this
government for action.
There was no partinanship in thf
fight on the French front; there Wat
no partisanship in the buying of Lib?
erty bonds or giving to patriotic funds
there should be no partisanship in
the contest in the United States Sen
ale, but unfortunately there is.
Not Perfect Hut Good
(Dearborn Independent.)
Great and good as is the Covenant
of the League of Nations, this pa?
per does not attempt to tell its read?
ers that it is going to bung the mill?
ennium immediately.
We have bad our Declaration of
Independence 1-lti years and our Con?
stitution nearly as long. They are the
two greatest documents of human
liberty in effect on earth today, any
yet we are not entirely satisfied with
our government, beyond doubt the
best in existence.
We have amended our Constitution
many times, strengthening is where
we found it weak, making it over
where it did not fit into the needs of
our advancing civilization.
Hut always we have bad that docu?
ment as a bed rock for our liberties,
as a foundation on which to build
our prosperity, as a safeguard for the
very last of our citizens.
Wo nre a peace loving nation; WO
would work our our own destiny un?
molested ami we would grant to other
nations the same light,
The object of the League of Na?
tions is to keep the worid at peace
that each nation may wok out its
Make This Beauty Lotion For a Few
Cents und See For Yourself.
What girl or Woman hasn't beard
of lemon juice to remove complexion
blemishes; to whiten the skin and to
briii? out ihe roses, the freshness and
the nidden beauty? Hut lemon juice
alone is acid, therefore irritating and
should be mixed with orchard wiiite
this way. Strain through a lino cloth
the juice of two flesh lemons into a
bottle containing about three ounces
of orcahrd white, then shake well and
you have a whole quarter pint of skin
and complexion lotion at about the
cost one usually pays for a small par
of ordinary cold cream. Bo sure to
strain the lemon juice so no pulp
gets into the bottle, then this lotion
will remain pure and fresh for many
months. When applied daily to the
face, neck arms and hands it should
help to bleach, clear smoothen and to
beautify the skin
Any druggist will supply three
ounces of orchard white at very little
cost and the grocer has the lemons.
Fall term will begin September 2.
Ask for free catalog and litera?
Therefore Insist Upon Gen?
uine "Bayer Tablets
of Aspirin"
Millions of fraudulent Aspirin
Tablets were sold by a Brooklyn
manufacturer which later proved to
be composed mainly of Tr.lcum Pow?
der. "Bayer Ti.blct". of Aspirin" the
true genuine, Amrican made' and
American owned Tablets arc marked
with the safety "Bayer Cross "
Ask fcr them and irt:;is? upon
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" and al?
ways buy them in the original Bay?
er package which contains proper
irections and dosage.
Aspirin is the trade m:\rk of Ba?
yer Manufacture of Monoaceticcnci
ester of Salicylics-.eid.
"See 'Bets-lf P?el
Leaves The Toe as Smooth ao tho
Palm of Your Hand.
Tho corn novor grow that "f'.eln
It" will not get. It never Irritates
tho flesh, never makes your too sore.
Just two drops of "(Jets-It" and
prosto! tho corn-pain vanls.ies.
Shortly you can peel tho corn rlgM
it'i Wonderful to Seo "GeU-It" Pect Ol f Coral
oft with your .Inner and thoro you
are?^ain-free and happy, with tt.n
too as smooth and cora-freo as your
palm. ? "Gets-It" Is the only safn
way In tho world to treat a corn or
calluH. It's tho sure way?tho way
that never falls. It Is tried and truo
?used by millions every year. It
always works. "Gets-It" makes out
ting and digging at x corn and fuss?
ing- with bandages, salves or any?
thing else entirely unnecessary.
"Qet8-It," the guaranteed, money
back corn-remover, the only suro way.
costs but a trifle at any druR store.
Sold in Tazewell a.id guaranteed by
John E. Jackson, druggist.
r destiny, may use its enegies and its
s resources to advance the comfort and
v happiness of its people.
f Tno Covenant is an entirely new
document, made up through the con?
es flicting interests of many nations
just as our Constitution was made
r up through the conflicting interests
of many colonies.
31 The old order of things got us into
t. the most deadly war of history. This
I document was drawn by the men who
> went through that struggle and
brought the hosts of democracy to u
' righteous victory. They have put in
1 to the Covenant the wisdom gained
t by their experience.
They have paved the way for a
i better Utldcrstund'ng among nations;
they have paved the way, too, for
: such changes in the document as
i future experience may reveal as ncc
. essnry.
i' They gave us a document and they
i' gave us a task, a duty worth per?
forming. We and our successors are
j not robbed of the fruits gained at so
great a cost in the struggle just
I ended.
, Cost Of Coal Wr Ton.
Of all the big producing countries
. the United States has by far the low
estprice per ton for coal production,|
' says the American Chamber of Com
? mcrcc in London.
According to an official statement j
, made upon request by the Hoard of]
i Trade in Parliament, the comparative
? prices per ton of coal at the pit head
'Tis Detter to be Sure than Sorry
American Central Insurance Co.
American Alliance Ins. Co.
Firemana Fund Inn. Co.
Colonial Fire Underwriters.
Ifixie Fire Insurance Co.
Great American Insurance Co.
Glens Falls Insurance Co.
Germania Fire Insurance Co.
Hartford Fire Insurance Co.
Home insurance Company.
Liv. and Loa. and Globe Ins. Co.
1London Assurance Corporation.
National Fire Insurance Co.
[Niagara Fire immune Co.
N. Y. Underwriters Agency.
New Hampshire Fire las. Co.
i Norwich Union Fire Ins. Society
I Phoenix Assurance Co.
} Queen Insurance Co.
i Royal Insurance Co.
I Vn. Kirs aad Marine Ins. Co.
For rum! homes, schools and vil?
lages. Many thousand in use,
j giving satisfactory servici. En
j dorsed Ly Health Officers and
! satisfied users. Write us for full
i descriptive matter. Southern
! Machinery and Supply Co., 1st
National Hank Building, Ron?
noke, Va. 7-25-tf
In many of the cemeteries of this
community there are unmarked graves
and in many instances the grass has
grown over the mound until the last
resting place of your loved ones has
disappeared. Have respect for the
dead. Hay a monument while you
live. Cnll or write FLAT TOP MAR?
BLE CO., Blucfield, W.Va. 7-26lo9-12
Jewell Ridge Coal Corporation is
opening up some new entries with a
view of materially increasing its out
| put of coal. Men who desire to in?
quire about the work should write to
Mr. E. V. Walker, Superintendent,
Jewell Ridge Coal Corporation, Je?
well Ridge, Va. Trains leave Rich
lands, Va., for Jewell at 2 and 4 p.
m. each day except Sunday.
132 acres; about SI5 acres cleared;
splendidly watered by living stream;
well fenced with considerable woven
wire, and locust posts. Good bouse
I about K rooms, two good porches,
I fine yard, good fence and splendid
I shade. Youag orchard; good bara and
outbuildings; everything nice and
neat about the buildings and place;
I this place is about 2 miles from one
' ailroad station and 3 to another one;
about 1 \A miles to school ami church.
This farm sets back off of the public
road, about 1-2 mile. It can be bought
! at once for the very reasonable sum
! of $r>,.r)()0, and with the following
! personal property for $7,000, which
i wo recommend to any one who wants
I such a place. 2 young horses, 1 sow
I and 5 shoots, 1 cow, .'12 sheep, 1
wheat binder, 1 mower, 1 drill, 1
corn planter, 1 cultivator, I two
horse plow, 1 double shovel plow, 1
two-horse wagon, 1 carriage, 1 top
buggy (new) cost $125.00, 1 set wag?
on harness, 1 set single driving har?
ness, 1 set double driving harness,
some plow harness and 8 acres of
good corn. Come to see this at once
i if you want it.
C. J. MEETZE and Co.,
S Manassas, Virginia. Aug 22 <lt.
Your Home and
The Others
Are you asking your chil?
dren to do without the comfort
und happiness which arc found
in the homes of your friends
and neighbors? Are you de?
nying them the chance to grow
up without the advantages of
Let Us Put A Fine Player
Piano in Your Home.
There's no reason why you
should do without the player
piano you want?for the Stleff
Easy Plan which we have de?
vised is so attractive that any
one can own a fine player, and
pay for it like rent.
If you have an old piano or
organ, we will make a liberal
allowance, applying it on your
new player. Why not let us
talk it over with you?ao ob?
Chas. M. Stieff Inc.
in England nnd Scotland. America
and Europe, average as follows for
I the latest periods for which particu?
lars are available: Scotland (includ-j
I ing six per cent, increase) "J8s. lid. j
I ($7.01); II. S. A., dune 1!>1!>. 11s. 2d.
I ($2.08); France, June 1910, 3Cs. ($8.
|U4); Belgium, l!?17, 18s. ($4.32);
Spain, 1917, 39s. ($9.30). The avei
age price of coal at the it head in
the United Kingdom in 1913, the last
pre-war yonor. was 10s. l l-'Jd. ($2.
43) per ton. The British production
price >s therefore practically two and
|a half times as great us the corres
ponding price in America, and near?
ly three times as great as the corres?
ponding pi ices in the United KUtg
| dotn before the war.
On making the above comparison
of price, the rale of exchange used
was 24 cents to the shilling, or $1.80
to the pound sterling. The American
Chamber in London further points
out that in 1917, for instance, the
American production wns 770 tons of
coal per worker, while the British
equivub nt was about 210 tons, and
that the British production is still
declining and the American product?
ion is still advancing.
Aircraft Governing Factors In Next
War, Says Noted Bxpert.
London, Aug. 23.- What part win
aeroplanes play in the next war?
Agreeing with Sir Douglas ilaig
that there will be another war, for
which Pi itain must be prepared. G.
G. Gn y. one of the acknowledged
aviation experts of the country,
writes ill the magazine Aeroplane.
"It 'i evident that aircraft will
gffgems*' '?'-? j. j 1 ? iv m>-i-.ti. u. - u.1
play a similinr part to but more im?
portant that that played by the navy
in this war.
"la the first place our atiti craft
defenses which ought forthwith to
be established ns a permane.ua insti?
tution on u far larger scale than the
coast defenses under the army?will
have to assume the immunity of this
country from invasion by air.
"In the second place, our seagoing
aircraft will have to protect our trade
routes against attack by enemy sub?
marines anil surface ships.
"In the third place, our aircraft
with the army in the field will have
to do all lb.- air work required by the
expeditionary force.
Fourthly, another force of a'r
craft, bigger than all the othcrsJc
tious put together, will have to carry
war into the enemy's country. Thus
it is easy to see that the tasl; of the
flying service in the next war will be
far irrealer than that of any other
of the king's aimed forces.
"And today it is proposed by our
democratic government, not. only to
cut down our navy (which can be
spaied, if our air borce is built up to
proper strength), hut to cut down
our air force to a size which in the
next war will be in pretty well the
same proportion to our needs ns the
historic fist foor sipiadrons were i i
our needs in this war."
News Of Lower Thompson Valley.
Private Tom Harrison, has recent?
ly received his discharge and is at
home again.
Mrs. Mellie Medley bus been visit
ing her sister, at Roanoko.
Miss Nora Medley was in Tazewell
Mrs. M. (' Smith. Mrs. Annie
Thompson and Mrs. Ella Thompson
were in Tazewell Monday on bust*
ness, ?
Mrs. Jimmic Harrison was visits
ing her mother. Mrs. Polly Puckett
Saturday and Sunday,
Mrs. M A. Smith, who bought
house und lot in town expects to move
Tuesday or Wednesday. She will be
greatly missed in this neighborhood
Mrs. Tevious Puckett and cvhild
ren were visiting their grand parents,
Mr. mid Mrs, J. R. Puckett, Sunday
nft< moon.
I I!) acres; 100 acres cleared; well
watered by living springs; well fenc?
ed; good eight-room house with bath
and eclla; good fruit; on public road,
'i mile to store; II miles to town;
station and banks. Horse barn for
,"l horses; silo; cow barn, corn house,
and chicken houses. Price $7,000,
$0,000 for same farm with the follow?
ing: about. IG acres corn, about 5
tons hay, about 76 bushels of wheat
ami rye, It horses, 0 head of cows
and young cuttle, IIS sheep, 27 hood
cd' hogs, and a fair lot of farm ma?
chinery. One half cash, balance to)
soil purchaser, C. J, MEETZE and
Co., MnnnssM, Vn. 8- 15-lt.
Send in your order for job printing
lo the Clinch Valley News Offtce.
When in need of a good typewriter
rail at the Clinch Valley News Offtce.
B II sil
? pi m I
If you waul (o know what rare and
unusual enjoyment Camels provide
smoke them in comparison with any
cigurcltc in the world at any price!
CAMKLS nre a cip/urette revelation any
way you considc rthcml Take quality,
or refreshing flavor and fragrance; or, that
wonderful mellow-mild-smoothness you
never before got In a cigarette smokcl Yet
Camels are so full-bodied und so rull-of
satisfaction you marvel that so much de
light could hi; put into a cigarette!
Camels expert blend of choice Turkish
and choice Domestic tobaccos makes them
so irresistibly uppctixingl And, tho blend
explains why ii is possible for you to smoke
Camels liberally without tiring your tastel
You will prefer Camels to either kind
of tobacco smoked straight!
You'll realize pretty quick, too, that
among the many reasons you smoke Camels
is their freedom from any unpleasant ciga
retty aftertaste or unpleasant cigarettyodorl
Once you know Cumels you won't
take much stock in premiums, coupons
or gifts! You'll prefer dime! quality!
lt. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Wlniton-Sakun, N. C.
v, .iljjft
(300 per county to have exclusive
selling right direct from mnuufuc
turcra for greatest fuel saving de?
vice mi earth 1 Write, wire, or bettor
still call on us at our demonstrating
room HKS Hank St., NmTolk, Va., and
let us show and explain our propo?
sition to von. VIRGINIA-CAROLINA
Trains teachers. Courses in House?
hold Arts, Manual Arts, Public School
Music and other subjects. Also
courses leading to the bachelor's llc
Dcs'gnatcd hy the Virginia Normal
School Hoard to train District Super
visors and Specialists in Rural Kdu
cation with the bachelor's degree.
New fireproof buildings, artesian
water supply, large shady grounds,
spacious Gymnasium, out-door games
and recreations.
For Catalogue, Rooklet of Views
and Full Information, write JOHN
Radford Virginia. Aug. 15 lit.
Every kind- -Everywhere
Apply few drops then rift sore;
touchy corns off with
'Write to-day for
your copy of?
Docsn t hurt a bit! Drop a little
Freezone on an aching corn, instantly
that corn stop:; hurting, then you lift'
it right out. Yej, magic!
A tiny bottle of Frccxone costs but
a few cents at any drug store, but is
sufficient to remove every hard corn,
soft corn, or corn between the toes,
and tht ralluses, without soreness or:
Freezone is the sensational discov?
ery of a Cincinnati genious. tl is won?
derful. I
If you nro a wheat grower, or intend to grow v.hem nnd want
your crop to give you tho greatest possible profit, this book
will help you. Ills up-to-data, scientific, yet alniplo and ,??%
practical. It tells just what todo and bow to do it in order ??**
to get the best results. Printed on onaracl paper, pro- ??*
fusely illustrated and with embossed cover. Wo ??**
have not spared expense In preparation or print?
ing and it is sent freu to farmers to show thcru ,?*?>
that wo want to give tho most helpful lufor- .?jS^"*v<{r^
mntion in addition to tho most productive do? Q&'d*' S
fertilizer. ??SCrVT^
,??25* \f* /
FREE?Tear off tho coupon /&<s\? /
and mail it today.

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