Newspaper Page Text
Order of Publication.
IN the Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court of the county of Tazewell, on the 3rd day of September, 1919. Florence Grimes, .Plaintiff, against John Grimes, ._.... Defendant. The object of this suit is to obtain a divorce a msnsa et thoro and later a vinculo matrimnnii upon the ground of desertion, cruelty and non-sup? port. 'And an affidavit having been made and filed that the defendant John Grimes, who last known place of abode was Graham, Va., is not resi? dent of the State of Virginia, it is ordered that he do appear within fifteen days after due publication hereof, and do what is necessary to protect his interest in this suit. And it is further ordered that a copy hereof be published once a week for four succesive weeks in the Clinch Valley News, a newspaper publish? ed in the County of Tazewell, and that a copy be posted at the front door of the Court House of-this County on or before the 15th day of September 1919, that being the next succeeding Rule day after this order was entered. A copy Teste: . C. W. GREEVER, Clerk. Sexton and Roberts, p. q. Sept. 5 4t. ORDER OF PUBLICATION. In the Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court of the County of Tazewell on the 9th day of Septr. 1919. Jay Payne.Plaintiff, against Ada Payne.Defendant. The object of this suit is to obtain a divorce n vinculo matrimoni on the grounds of adultery. And an affidavit having been made and filed that the defendant Ada Payne is not resident of the State of Virginia, it is ordered that she do op pear within fifteen days after due publication hereof, and do what is necessary to protect her interest in this suit. And it is further ordered that a copy hereof be published once a week for four successive weeks in the Clinch Valley News, a newspaper published in the County of Tazewell, and that a copy be posted at the front door of the Court-House of this coun ty on or before the 22nd day of Sep? tember, 1919, thut being the next suc? ceeding Rule day after this order was entered. A copy?Teste: C. W. GREEVER, Clerk. C. C. Payne, p. q. fifteen days after due publication hereof, and do what is necesnry to protect her interest in this suit. And it is further ordered that a copy here? of be published once a week for four succcssivo weeks in the Clinch Valey News, a newspaper published in the County of Tazewell, and that a copy be posted at the front door of the Court House on or before the 22nd day of September, 1919, that being the next succeding Rule day after] this order was entered. A copy?Teste: C. W. GREEVER, Clerk. . Nye Britta, p. q. In the Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court of the County of Tazewell, on the ICth day of September,! 1919. William Hopkins Brown,.. .Plaintiff,] aganst Eva Gordon Brown.Defendant. | The object of this suit is to obtain a divorce by complainant from the. defendant a vinculo matrimoni on thej grounds of adultery. And an affidavit having been made and filed that the defendant Eva Gordon Brown is not resident of the State of Virginia, it is ordered that she do appear within fiften days after due publication hereof, and do I what is necesary to protect her in? terest in this suit. And it is further] ordered that a copy hereof be pub? lished once a week for four succes? sive weeks in the Clinch Valley News, a newspaper published in the Coun? ty of Tazewell, and that a copy be posted at the front door of the Court-house of this County on or before the 6th day of October, 1919, that being the next succeeding Rule | day after this order was entered. A copy?Teste: C. W. GREEVER, Clerk. N. Clarence Smith, p. q, 9-19-4t | ORDER OF PUBLICATION. In the Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court of the County of Tazewell on the 8th day of September, 1919. Charles R. Johnson.Plaintiff, against Florence Johnson, .Defendant. The object of this suit is to obtain a divorce absolute from the defendant on the grounds of desertion and adultery. And an affidavit having been made and filed that the defendant is not resident of the State of Virginia, it is ordered that she do appear within ORDER OF PUBLICATION. In the Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court of the County of Tazewell, on the ICth day of September, 1919. Marvin Maxey.Plaintif,| against Dom Bowcn Maxey.Defendnnt. The object of this suit is to obtain a divorce by complainant from the defendant a vinculo matrimino on the grounds of desertion. And an affidavit having been made and filed that the defendant Dora Bpwcn Maxey is not resident of the State of Virginia, it is ordered that she do appear within fifteen' days after due publication hereof, and do what is necessary to protect her in? terest in this suit. And it is further ordered that a copy hereof be pub? lished once a week" for four succes? sive weeks in the Clinch Valley News, a newspaper published in the County of Tazewell, and that a copy be posted at the front door of the | Court huse of this County on or be? fore the Gth dny > of October, 1919, ] that being the next succeeding Rule | day after this order was entered. A Copy?Teste: C. W. GREEVER, Clerk. N. Clarence Smith, p. q. 9-19-4t| I AM GLAD TO ENDORSE PE-RU-NA Glad to Try Anything "Throe yoarB ago my syistem was In a terribly run down con? dition and I wftB broken out all over my body. I bognn to be wor? ried about my condition and I was n-lad to try anything which wonla relievo rue. Peruna wnn recommended to me as a lino blood remedy and tonic, and I soon found that It was worthy Of praise. A few bottles chnnirrd my condition materially and In a short time I ivns nil over my trouble. I owo my rostoratlon to health and strength to Poruna. 1 am glad to endorse it." Sold Everywhere Was in a Terribly Run Down Condition Bliss nickn Leopold, 288 Layco St., Monaaha, Wls., Sco'y Llodorkranz. Miss Leopold'^ lottor opposlto convoys la no un? certain wny tho jjratitudo 8ho feels for Pcrunn. Liquid nnd Tablet Form Your Door UNCLE Sam's efficient Parcel Post System enables us to give you the identical service on Cleaning and Dyeing as we give our city trade. The postman merely takes the place of our city auto trucks. Cut your clothing bill in half by sending us your old clothes?we'll return them just like new. Calls and Delivers To Tazewell Every Tuesday and Thursday by Auto Truck 84 Bland St. BXAJEFIELD.W.Va. Agents Wanted To Work On Commission in Surrounding Territory 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 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 FREE. ESTABLISHED TEN YEARS. LADY IN ATTENDANCE. OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 8 O'CLOCK Dr. S. Compton Over the 5 and 10c Store, BLUEFIELD, W. VA. From A Former Tazewell Woman. -X Staffordsvillc, Va. , , Editor Clinch Valley News: From the sea, a few hours journey, and home again umongst the moun? tains! Behind us a busy little city with a throng of humanity hurrying through its streets; end ther cstless sea with its coming and going tides. Now around us everywhere the hills with their covering of grass, and the trees robed in leaves of many colors. The creek sparkles with its silvery light as the tiny waves dush over the rocks-and hasten on. It is sweet to bo again in "Old Virginia," and with our relatives who have proved their love and devotion in manifold ways. The many tokens of love have not been confined to our relatives alone. Several -weeks after our nrrivel we had a visit from a friend, Mr. H. J.' Thompson and he brought with him a copy of the Clinch Volley News.' On meeting him afterwards; he asked j me if I had rend the paper. I assured him that I had read every word of it about three times. He came to see us again this morning und announced tho fact that he wished the Clinch Valley News to visit us each week' for one year. We could not express GLAD TO TESTIFY Says Watoga Lady, "As To What Cardui Has Done For Me, So As To Help Others." Watoga, W; Va.?Mrs. S. W. Glad well, of this town, says: "When about 15 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 appetite. Then ... it would last . .. two weeks, and was so weakening, end my health was awful. My mother bought me a bottle ol Cardui, and 1 began to improve after taking the first bottle, so kept it up till 1 look three ... I gained, and was well ind strong, and I owe it all to Cardui. I am married now and have1 3 children ' . . . Have never had to have a doctor lor female trouble, and just resort, lo Cardui if I need a tonic. i am glad to testify to what it has done for me, so us. to help others." If you are nervous or weak, have head? aches, backaches, or any o: the other ailments so common to women, why not give Cardui a trial? Recommended by many physicians. In use ovcr-i!) years. 1 Begin taking Caidui today, il may | be the very medicine you need. I NC-130 j Your Home and The Others Arc you asking your ichil dren to do without the comfort and happiness which are found in the homes of your friends and neighbors? Arc you de? nying them the chance to grow up without tho advantages of music? 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 tho Stieff 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?no ob? ligation. Cbas. M.Stiefi.Inc. LYNCHBURG, VA. RUB IT ON Hawkins Pharmacy, Tazewell, Va., John E. Jackson, Tazewell. Va. We are always in the market for BLACK WALNUT LOGS 12" and up in diameter and are prepared to pay good prices for carload lots, also standing Wal? nut Timber. Write us. ST. BER? NARD BRANCH, Cincinnati, Ohio, Lock Box 18. "See 'Gets-It' Peel Off This Corn." Leaves The Toe as Smooth as the Palm of Your Hand. Tho corn never grow that "Gets It" will not Bet. It novor Irritates tho flesh, never makes your toe sore. Just two drops of "Gets-It" and presto! the corn-pain vanishes. Shortly you can peel tho corn rlgrbt If* Wonderful to S?e"GetfU" PeelOff Conut oft with your finger and there you are?vain-free ttnd happy, with Rio toe as omooth and corn-freo as your palm. ? "Gets-It" Is the only safe way in tho world to treat a eorn or calius. It's the sure way?the way that never falls. It Is tried and truo ?used by millions ovory year. It always works. "Gets-It" makes cut? ting- and digging at a corn and fuss Ingr with bandages, salves or any? thing elao entirely unnecessary. "Gets-It," the guaranteed, money back corn-remover, the only sure way. costs but a trifle at any drug store. MTdby E. Lawrence-&Co.,Chlcago, III. Sold in Tazewell a.id guaranteed by John E. Jackson, druggist. our appreciation. Just think of it, news from Tazewell onco a week! Mr. Thompson has just returned from Saltville where ho spent a most pleasant week with his friends. At Allison's Gap, he met a son of Mr. John Gose. He found this gentleman mending a broken car. The next stop on his way home, was at Hunter's Alum Spring. Here he visited his1 ' daughter, Mrs. Minnie White, who, owns a nice farm adjoiniug that famous old Resort. He reports peo-J pie in that section very busy hauling i "tan bark" and lumber. I Corn cutting time is near, and as Mr. Thompson is a man who believes in being on time with his work, he hastened home and is now ready when his field of nice corn needs his attention. Corn is fine but wheat is not so good. Apples and peaches nre scarce but there seems to be on j abundance of grupes. People here oro blessed with every thing good! i Mrs. Jane Coldwell. who has been visiting her sons nt this place, is re? ported very sick s'nee her return home. Mrs. Cnldwell Is a most cs-. timable Christian lady. An automobile accident occurred near Kggleston. in which Mr. Floyd Jones, an aged gentleman of that vicinity, was badly hurt. Mr. Jenkins health has not improv? ed since coming here. He often wishes "to go home". Th;s life is such u lit? tle bit of it all, only the place to assure "Our Father" that we want Him?and then the cominir of Eter? nity; God often compels His loviest ones to st op and listen to His voice. Let us stop along Life's wayside, And dream a sweet, new dream; May it bo where the hill and the meadow Meet in the woodland stream. /? ? May we sit in the evening's twilight, And dream of a better day; Where nil of life's cares and sorrows Shall vanish, and pass away. It will make all life the sweeter, Lift our burdens day by day, If we meet our blessed Savior In our dreams upon Life's way. With best wishes and kindest re? gards for our Taxowell fronds. I enclose $1.B0 for one years sub? scription to your nanor. ANNIE WINGO JENKINS. Cheaters. English court society is upset over a charge that a member of the "400" hns been caught cheating at poker. This indicates much feeling against gambling crookedness. The craze for playing bridge for money has sywept through English society, until a girl cannot even pet a job as governess without knowing ' the game. Women seem to compromise I their good names by borrowing money I to pny gambling debts, yet rarely is an accusation of cheating made. In this country, the man with n marked pack may earn (?) his liv? ing. But he makes no social ties. In high society, women are said to have loose ideas. One result is that some men say they never play for money with women. As n wliole, one would be slow to believe that American women play crooked. In lawn tennis nnd golf, n high standard of hono seems to prevail. A fellow who had once been caught could positively count on black balls at almost any country club. Yet many men nre found who deliberately jus? tify cheating in baseball. Many fam? ous players in the big leagues have no hesitancy in cutting straight from first to th'rd base, providing the um? pire is not looking. Half of the bleach? ers will rise and yell tn applaud their cleverness, including mnny of the same men who would throw down a friend who Rhufflcd in a marked enrd at poker. Yet, everything jof that kind is nil off the same piece, and is all yelow. Perhaps the college fellows who are entering baseball may help to create higher standards. Yet the free? dom with which they piny under as? sumed names to dodge the rules against summer ball, suggests that they, too, may have crooked streaks. If one believes in fair play, a player having agreed to conduct a game ac? cording to certain rules should be willing to abide by the rules he has helped to estnblish.?Mcdowell Re? corder. Advertising Is The Surest Wav To Business Success. What built the mnil order houses of the country? Advertising, of course. Advertising is really the foundation of nil great business suc? cess. In one form or another print? ers' ink lias amassed more fortunes for individuals and corporations than all of the other influences combined. A merchant may stay behind his counter twenty hours a day for a lifetime, but unless he advertises his wares in some manner beyond the mere display of his goods, he will nss out of existence with nothing to is credit but n pycaunish record of selfsacrificing endeavor and not enough cash assets for his kin to erect a decent shaft over his tomb. If it were not for advertising there would be no mnil order houses of con? sequence nnd in turn there would be no catalogues occupying a ulncc in nearly every home second only to the Bible. If advertising did not pny there would be no catalogues for no individual or firm could afford to | scatter broadcast these costly publl 1 cations if they produced no vesults. Thousands of dollars that light-! fully belong to local merchants in towns and communities where there j nre weekly newspapers find their I wny ench month to the coffers of the mail order barons, when they might easily be corraled by home dealers where they to look upon advertising in a business like way. By just plac? ing an ocasional ad in your home town paper with nothing in mind but a desire to "help the pnper nlong" is poor bdsiness. An advertisement that "covers everything and touches noth? ing" is a waste of money. Pick out one or more bargains and tell the pco-1 pie in cold type juot what you would tell them personally about the' goods,' nnd the ad will work its way into the confidence of a new customer while you aro taking it easy.?McDowell Recorder. Hunting Wild Horses in Utah. | (By Frederick Kinney, in October Popular Mechanics Magazine.) ? j Americans who like adventure and excitement in a hunt are advised to try their hand at hunting wild horse.' Thnt they will find this sport quite as thrilling as cornering a tiger, is the opinion of a sportsman whoh as just returned from a month's hunt in Skull Valley, near the Utah-Nevada line. I There are thousands of wild horses' in this valley, and ranch owners in [ that district have begun a war of ' extermination. -The wild steeds are becoming very troublesome, leading away domesticated stock, and de? molishing fences and damaging prop erty In general. Before the plan of shooting these horses was adopted, tho ranchers tind corralling and ship? ping thorn to eastern markets. The expense of catching and shipping tho animals was far above possible prof? its, however, and the danger connect? ed with attempts at capture also were disproportionate. The horses are de? cidedly .vicious, and several cases are cited where they literally dashed their brains out against a tree, or post, rather than submit to capture. The expedition here referred to in? cluded several members, and during the month of wild-horse stalking the party shot 102 animals. The largest day's shooting was ten head. This number was made poss'ble only by tho fact that the leaders of two bands of wild horses met at a water hole and immediately began a battle for supremacy. A fight of this kind is always to the death, and tho most exciting pe? riod of the hunt was spent in watch? ing the two wild beasts biting, tear? ing, and kicking, while members of the two bands intermingled and lok ed on, taking care to keep away from the flying hoofs. Ranchers in Skull Vnyycl invite shunting parties to go after tho wild horses, and furnish guides und other necessary supplies. Estimates of tho number of wild horses in the valley run as high as fifteen thousand. Bright Sayings. Bill Bullitt wears his double cross conspicuously, anyhow. Bedford County Grain And Stock Farm, 2G8 ucrea, 1 milo from Forest De' pot, 12 miles from Lynchburg in a prospective farming country, 1 milo from high school, churches and stores; 00 acres oak and h'ekory woodland, balance in cultivation und pneturc. Tho farm is well watered by springs and branches and is fenced and cross fenced. The farming land ia level . land gently rolling and is very pro Johnson and Borah want to make] ,iuetive. Over 100 acres in clover speeches on proposed treaty amend ments in the senate, but both are busy "trailing" the president. So the treaty waits a while longer. Germans are annoyed at> continued decline in value of a mark. Will be a long time before they are entirely without anything to be nnoyed about. "You must have hips" Is Dame Fashion's latest decree to her de? votees. For a long time hips have been taboo. Thus Dame Fashion takes the curse off the immutability of Dame Nature's laws. nnd timothy. Good crops of corn, to < ecu and wheat were raised onthe place this year. Improvements con? sist of two plain dwelling houses of ti rooms each,- two tobacco barns, large hay shed, 4 room tenant house, stable, corn house, ice house, etc. Fine garden, fruit for home uso. Tho buildings are in a large oak grovo facing the public road. The buildings are not very good but tho land is extra good. This farm has long been regarded one of the best in the coun? ty. Price $21,000. OEO. V. VENABLE, i Lynchburg, Va. 9 5 4t. 18 cents a package Cnmcts are sold every where in ncientifla ally aoalod packages of 30 o/rf/iroffo?; or (en packages (300 cigarettes) in a tf/naa inn-pnper-ctfvered carton. Wa atran&ly recommend this cm-tun for the Zioriia or offico supply, or when you travel. R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY Wlniton-S.Utn. N. 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