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-Painless Corn Remover This Corn Romovev Is Guaranteed. Throw away thut dangerous rnzoriiml plustor. Don't waste your tlmo uluiply treating" Unit per,' icruus. ncliliiK cornl Ort rid of It with "< Jet 11." Koiuovu It. ?Tho S*fo, Sciuiblc. Quick. Pninlcej Corn Remover?"Gctft.lt." W Simply apply two or tbroodropaof Ibis fnvorito com remedy mid your pulnfrom THAT corn ceases forovcr. Tbcnlu two or tbroo days. If tho corn liiu not dropped ofT, tuko bold with yourlliiKurs and lift It oil as easily as you peel a biinniuil Von novor enjoyed 6ucu instant, delightful rollcf from corn lnlsory, yon never used anything &o perfect ns "(Juts-It." It never falls. "Gots-lt" costs but a trifle at any drug store. Money buck Kuuiiinlucd, Mfd. t? Kb Lawrence <? Co.. Uliluugo. Soid in Luzewcii .um guaranteed by John E. Jackson, the Rexall Store. 'Tis Better to be Sure than Sorry SEE US FIRST AND HE SURE CLINC H VALLEY IN? SURANCE AtfENCY, (Incorporated.) TAZEWELL. VA. REPRESENTING American Central Insurance Co American Alliance las. Co. Fireman* Fund Ins. Co. Colonial I'.'ire Underwriters. Dixie Fire Insurance Co. Great American Insurance Co. Glens Falls Insurance Co. Germania Fire Insurance Co. Hartford Fire Insurance Co. Home Insurance Company. Liv. and I.on.Tuid Globe Ins. Co. London Assurunce Corporation. National Fire Insurance Co. Niagara Fire Isurance Co. N. Y. Underwriters Agency. Vew Hampshire Fire Ins. Co. Norwich Union Fire Inn. Society Phoenix Assurance Co. Queen insurance Co. Royal Insurance Co. Va. Fire ami Marine Ins. Co. Gatarrhal Deafness Cannot Be Cured by local applications, ns they cannot reach the diseased portion of the oar. Calurrhal Deafness requires constltu tlonal treatment. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is a constitutional remedy. Catarrhiil Deaf neu Is caused by an In? flamed condition of the mucous lining ol the Kustnrhlan Tube. When this tube If Inflamed you have a rumbling sound 01 Imperfect hearing, and when It Is entire, ly closed, Dc.-i filets i:i Hie result. Unleai the inflammation can he reduced, youi hearing may he dcplrnycd forever. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE actl through the blond on tho mucous sur? faces of the system, thus reducing the In? flammation and restoring normal condt tions. Circulars free. All Druggists. P. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio. ? doctor study tho in plainly printed on every :c Ask him if ORIUM best. GKIUM from your ilruccUt .. L.rafrM*ompla. .... i Co., St. Louis GET INTO BUSINESS? Watkins 137 products sell to every farmer. If you own auto or team can give bond, write today for information where you can get territory for selling the products of largest institution of the kind in world. Twenty million users. J. R. WATKINS CO., Dept. Ill, Wi nona, Minn. l-7-3t. HorfoIksWesternp "^ScneSc^Eirectivc Jan. 23, 1921. Lv. Tuzewell for Norton? 9:22 a. m. 2:49 p. m. Lv. Tazewell for Bluefield? 10.50 a. m. 7.30 p. m. FROM BLUEFIELD, EASTBOUND. 9:30 a. m. for Roanoko, Norfolk, and point on Shcnadoah ? division. Sleeper and dining car Norfolk. P?.r . lor car (Broiler) Rounoke and fla gerstown. 7:46 a. m. daily for East Radford, and intermediate stations. 1.C0 p. m. daiy Lynchburg and in? termediate stations and Shenandoahi Valley. Sleeper Rluolield to Phila? delphia, Rounoke and New York. Din-: ing car. 9.17 p. m. for Roanoke, Lynchburg Richmond, Norfolk. Sleeper to Nor-| folk and Rounoke to Richmond. WESTBOUND. 8.25 p. m. for ..cnova, Ports:..oulh, Columbus, Cincinnati. Sleeper Colum? bus, and Cincin- iti Cafo car to Williamson. 8:05 a. m. for Kcnovnh, Porstmouth Cincinnati, Columbus. Sleeper to Co? lumbus. Cafe car. 12.50 p. m. for Williamson, Ports? mouth and intermediate points. W. B. Bevill, passenger traffic man ager; W. C. Sounders, genera, pas scnger agent, Roanoke, Va CAMPAIGN FOK NEAR EAST RELIEF. North Tazewell. Chairman?Mrs. Elizabeth Peery. Ot'ota $:oo.oo. Mrs. I Very with the splendid help of Mrs. Marsh Kiser and Mr. Elmer KiscrN sent in $207.08. The Peery school, of which Miss Lucy Graham is teacher, has contributed $3.00 which I have added to the amount from North Tazewell, making a to? tal of $210.08. The list of contribu? tors has not been reported, but I un? derstand that the North Tazewell Sunday school raised more than $80. Handy. Miss Elln Young, Chm. Quota $25. Mr. It. L. Lnmbert, $5; Miss Ella Young. $2.20; J. A. Vernon, $2; Mrs. It. 1). Young, J. M. Lambert, S. G. Whitt, B. I. Payne Baylor Sargcant, Lee Whitt, each $1; Walter Altizer, !$1.15; G. F. Steele, Clarence IIcl jdreth, 60c; John Earles, 45c; Dan Al? tizer. :t5c:; Mrs. S. F. Lambert, Carl Brcwiter, Claude Creed, each 25c; Jau'ce Young, Gladstone Young, each 20c.; Howard Nelson, Buddie Young, Charlie Bill Young. Roberta Young, ench 10c ; Emory Harrison 7c; John Patrick, 6c.; Chlvs. Whitt and Lilian Young each. 5c; Clarence Henkel, i.e.; Total, $20.00. Burke's Garden. Chairman?Mrs. Bolit. Moss. Quo? ta, $200.00. Collection at Central Church Christ-' inns, S57.10; Robt. S. Moss and fam? ily, $12; Roy Meek, Alex Meek, Mrs. Maggie H?ge, R. M. Lawson, and, Mike Cassel), each $10; Messrs Hen-! ? v and Joe Kelly, $0; Mr. and Mrs. Lev! Rhudy, The Goodman sisters, lohn II. Thompson, Moss Bros., B. It. Moss, and Mrs. Geo. W. Wynn, ?ach $5'; George V. Kelly, $4.24; Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Rhudy., $3.50; The Misses Kelly, The Glndc public school, and Leon' Meek, each $3; Truby Meek, 2.38; Tobe Thompson, (col.)., $2.26; Mr. and Mrs. Lee Peak, Step-1 hen Peery, W. C. Thompson, Mr.' Strong, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Ilowell, Mr. A. E. Peery, Mr. and Mrs. Tyl? er Boiling, each $2; Boys on R. M.j Lawson's estate, $1.70; Mr. and Mrs., W. L. Walker $1.50; Mrs. L. D.j Snanp, T. H. Short, M. M'cGinnis, I Will1" McGinnis, Miss Ida Creevcr,', Miss Jessie McGinn's, each $1; Miss 1 Emma Walker. Miss Gussie Walker, Mrs Jim Thomnson. Miss Pearl Wil? son, Mr. Verne Kitts, each 50c; Ralnh Stowcrs, 34c; .Lena Stowers, nnd Mamie Stowcrs. each 33c; Au hi-v Kitts, 28c: John Mullins, Fred n~ery, Claude Kitts, Clarence Kitts. Oscar Davis. Hattie Davis, Hallie Kitts. Floyd Thomnson, J. D. Groov? er, Jr., Joe Davis, Francis Snapp, Anna Belle Thompson, Mnrv Moss, Theodore Grecver, Robt. Boiling, and Roy Mullins, each 25c; Bowen Kitts. 75e.; Francis Cnsscll. Mary Cassoll, ->ach 20c; Mnttie Tibbs, 15c; John Crutchfield, Grace Kitts, Gertrude Thomas, fielvv Hall Nellie Hall. Le? nne Hall, Ruth Hall, Stella Hall. Mannte Rose Hall. Joseph Hall, J. T. TTall. and Edwin Hall, each 10c; Wil ??? Mullins. 5c: Robt. Tibbr* Worlcy Tibbs and Janie Tibbs, each 4c To ?nl, $210.12. A LITTLE LEARNING HELPS. Pope wrote, "A little learning is' a had thing," or words to that effect. No one cares to get into an argumont with u wise man, but it is true nevertheless, that even "a little' learning" helps wonderfully some .imcs. There was in our community a blacksmith, a fine man, an honest workman, but wholly without "book, larnin," ns ho said. He was well thought of in church circles, and thi'oughout the entire community. He was left an orphan at 10 years of I age, and had to "make his way thoj best bo could"?didn't have time to go to school, and grew to manhood unable to read or write. Perhaps he should not be excused, neither should he be censured, anyway, the fact that! he could not read was undeniable. He narried a good woman of the com-1 munity, who, naturally, like himself,' could not read or write. He feared to court an educated woman. An educnt-' ed man would not select nn uneducat? ed woman for a wife. And so, these "two birds of a feather" gravitated naturally toward each other. Chil rlren were born?two boys and a girl.: The girl the eldest of the three. When 'he children grew to school nge the rirl was anxious to attend the onc ??oom school two miles away. The hoys begged not to go. They said "Pap aint go no schoolin' and ho gets ^n all right." "Pap" used to make "arks on n smooth board of his work hiring the day, and get a neighbor to come over and together they ?vould "charge up" the accounts. | How much his losses were yearly, owing to his inability to keep ac? counts correctly and mnke proper settlements, he never kjiew. After the death of the mother the' rirl had to stop school, having finish ?d in the lower grades of the school ?reading, writing and arithmetic, but she was practical and her knowl? edge of books, meager though it was, tood her in good st"ad, as'it did al? so her fathers bus'ness 'She took barge of the books, charging up at tight the daily work of the shop. Her first duty wns to see that all vork done was properly charged, and accounts made out and collected. Her fathers helper, a young man who had only "n little learning," charg? ed up on a slate which hung on the I wall in the shop, each job as finish? ed and the girl transferred these nc-' ??(Mints to a book at niglrt after her evening's work was over. I stopped in the country store in Mint'community one day, and while waiting for my hovsc to eat his oats, a nice looking young woman ame in. She was neatly but plainly dressed, and pleasing to look upon. The merchant greeted her warmly, removing his hat, and setting his oipe on the top of n barrel under tho counter, showing the young woman more than the usunl attention. After making a few simple pur? chases she called for "our account, nlease." The merchant turned to his book, took out a short lead pencil, wet it on the end of his tongue, modo n few figures, and handed the ac? count' to her. She looked over it carefully., called his attention to an error in his addition, took out a check book, nnd in a business way and in a plain legible hnnd, filled out the check, passed it over the count? er, and bowing a cordial "good day" to us all, left the store. I didn't mere? ly tip my hat to this fine young wo? man, but took it clear off. "Who i3 the young lady." I asked. "Why, that is Miss Mary McKim, tho black? smiths daughter, who runs the shop it the forks of the road. And she's u 'rump, too. thnt girl is. She has 1-harge of all of old Mc's business. Ho has po education, and Mary went to school only one or two short sess? ions to Pcrfesser at tho Grange Hall, about two miles down the road, but she put in her time, and mado the most of it. Just look at that hand writln' he said, showing the cheek. "Oh, she's a trump. A number of the young fellows around here are crazy about her, but she don't care any thing for em a-tall. She is our organist in the Sunday school, and one of the best teachers, too, and wo all think a sight of Mary McKim. "Don't hurry, stranger," he said, as 1 bade him good bye, "spend the day with us. and the night. Tomor row is prcachin' day, and it will do| you good to hear Mary play the or-1 gan and sing." As I drove along past the blacksmith shop, the old bewhis-1 leered smith was pounding away, and the ring of his anvil followed me un- j til I passed over the hill out of hear j ing. But I can hear it now, and re-1 tain in my memory the image of the, girl I incidentally met in the country store. Some years afterwords I was again in that community. I inquired i of the old country merchant and Mary McKin. My informant said: | *The merchant is dead. His son runs j the store now., and is doing well Mary married and has two line chil- , dren. Her husband is a member of' the Legislature, and is a splendid man " he said.' I thought to myself, that perhaps Pope was wrong. Certainly true it js, that in many cases "a little learning" was a good thing. DOMESTIC SERVICE. A11 hough in some places many wo? men are out of employment, yet a lot of them are reported to be un? willing to take places as domestic servants. The calling of housemaids continues terribly unpopular, and many women will feel the pinch of hunger before they will enter it. Oth? ers might condescend to "accept" such a position, but they require wages three or four times ns much ns was formerly paid. Meanwhile there are many homes that would like servants. It would help relieve the pinch of unemploy? ment, if more women and girls would be willing again to take up this work. Millions of women have done it in the past and have thriven at it. Hut where a kind of work con? tinues so unpopular, it must hnve disavantages. When domestic work? ers get the same freedom from re sponsibility in their evening hours that the factory employe has, their ?ailing will be more attractive. FAVORABLE TO TRINKLE. j (Roanoke Times.) That wasn't particuarly reassur? ing tidings brought to the local Tucker Club last night by Mrs. Abram Staples, who. asked to state the situation ns it exists at the pres? ent time with regard lo the vote of the women in the approaching gub? ernatorial primary, declared that "the woman vote will decide tho issue," and in the very next breath went on to make it plain to those present that a majority of the wom? en are against Mr. Tucker because j they do not like his attitude on the prohibition; ..question and also he- | cause of the position he took in re-1 gard to equal suffrage before that i issue was settled. Other reasons given by the women for supporting Mr. Tucker's oppo? nent, the Hon. E. Lee Trinklo- as | revealed by Mrs. Staples, are that they regard him as more progressive and a bettor business man than Mr. Tucker. These be pithy reasons, truly, and one ran but compliment, the women on their political snirae-! ity and discernment. A majority of the women of Vir- I gtnia are undoubtedly inclined to re? gard Mr. Trinkle's gubernatorial candidacy with more favor than they look upon that of Mr. Tucker. And tho day is here when what the wo? men think counts powerfully in de? termining the result. Mr. Trinklo. by the way, will be in the city. The information which his friends will give him in regard to the local situation is distinctly encoui-aginc- Roanoke regards the candidacy of the brillant son of Southwest. .Virginia with friendly and anproving eye and will roll up a handsome majority for him nt the noils. Mr. Tucker stands hieb in the estimation of the peonle of this city, ?en hasten to add. But their regard r*r him is nersonnl rather than po Ht'cal, certainly insofar as th<- "res? ent enmnaien is concerned. Trinklo ; xvtll carry Roanoke. The situation is ?hnnine; on f;>vnrnblv in other narti vf the Commonwealth as well, we understand. ANNIVERSARY OF OLD MAN HANCOCK. Shawsville, Va., Feb. 19.?-Old cit? izens here today were calling atten- ] tion to what they described as the ono hundredth anniversnry of the burial of 'Old Man Hancock" whose j body rests in a tomb on a hillside near here in a standing position. According to the story "Old Mnn Hnneoek" years aero owned a large nlantntion in the beautiful Roanoke River Valley, upon which he work? ed many slaves. He expressed the wish that when he died his body be buried in a standing position so that he "might keep vi"i| over his slaves." j Tho slaves, according to the story, , carried out the od man's desires and ? buried him in a lnrge white. toVib. i which stands conspicously on n large ' hill. It is said that the slaves for j many years were superstitious after the old man's death and worked on 1 the plantation with perhaps greater energy than they displayed when he was alve. The tomb has become a place of interest for tourists nnd is not fnr from the public highway. Most of the rnilronds hnve a stake in three kinds of stock: live, rolling, and watered. It is charged that the Shinpiw? Board naid too much for rivets. Hi also paid a great deal too uch for nuts. An order issued in the Navy in| 1905 providing for the use of tho spellincr "thru" tins been rescinded by Secretary Daniels, nnd the nnoll ing of "through" is ordered. Evident? ly as March draws near Josnphus is p-iving more thought to the word "through." Old Now York still dunces its Hy lan fling. Tbc on'v thing wrong with the world is tho people. Our income?we can't live within it or without it. MOTHER'S WAY. Oft within our little cottage, As tht shadows gently full, I While the sunlight touches softly I One sweet face upon the wall, j Do we gather close together, And in hushed and tender tone, Ask each other's full forgiveness For the wrong that each has done; Should you wonder at this custom ? At the ending of the day. Eye and voice would quickly answer, "It wns once our mother's way." If "?y home he bright and cherry. If it hold n welcome true, Opening wide its doors of greeting To the many?not the few; If wc share on- Father's bounty With the needy day by day |'Ti?" b-cause our hearts remember j This was ever mother's way. I Sometimes when our hearts grow weary t Or our tasks seem very long; , i When our burdens look too heavy, j And we deem the licht all wrong, Then we gain a new fresh*courage ! As we rise to proudly say; "Let us do our duty bravely This was our dear mother's way. Thus we keep her memory precious, While we never cease to pray, flint at last when lenghtcning shadows Mark the evening of life's dny, They may find us waiting calmly To go home our mother's way. ?Anonymous. SOCIETY AT SIIAWVEUS MILL. Shawvers Mill. Feb. 211. Rev. .lames Spitzer tilled his reg? ular appointment at Kinker's ('Impel Sunday. Lust Sunday was n very disagree-1 aide day and the ground bog went back to his hiding place. Mr. ami Mrs. (5. W. Walker, who! hnov been in Maryland for some time,1 have returned to their home here. A very sociable crowd spent last Thursday at the home of Miss Lul.tl Thompson, a very templing dinner Was served the table fairly groaned under the good things to eat. Those present were: Mrs. Alice Shnwver, I Mrs. C. K. Crcgorv, Mis. Al. K.I Reicher, Mrs. W. I.. Shnwver, Mrs. William Dunnigan. Mrs. Dave Fox, and Misses Mary Hummel, Fao Greg- i ory and Mary Belcher. Al lenjoyed the day. Mrs. IL J, Neel has returned home from Marion, where she spent a few days with her daughter.. Mrs. .1. W. Bowser. Mr. M. .1. Shnwver spent last week with his daughter, Mrs. Josie Peery, of Burke's Garden. Mrs. Mustard Pruell is on the sick list this week. Miss Nona Leffcl has returned to her home here from a trip to Blue field. Miss Fannie Camnton has return? ed from Cedar Bind, where she has been oil a visit to hi r sister, Mrs. Harve Sanders. Mrs. C. E. Gregory and Mrs. J. A. LefTel received a message last week staling that their sister, Mrs. Newt Caldwell was very ill at her home in Now Castle. Va. Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Dunnigan spent last week i nil with their sister, Mrs. Clifton Counts, of Blucficld. Mr. and Mrs. Claude I.elVel have moved to Giles county, where Mr. LefTel is demonstrator this season, COVE CREEK. Cove Creek, Feb. 22. ! The farmers are busy ploughing and building fence in Ibis part of the country. Mrs. Betlie Wyatt and Mrs. Delia Neel are visiting in Graham and Uluefield. Mrs. Andy Fox spent Saturday at Mr. .lohn Crnblroc'a. Ite.v. Spjtzer tilled his regular ap? pointment, al Calvary Sunday at .'I p. m. Aker Atkins who was sent to the Bluelichl Sanitarium several months ago, being shot in the left side, has returned to the home of bis sister, Mrs. Pierce Neele, much improved. All the mumps and measles cases in the neighborhood are well, and we hope no new ones will break out. Kay Wyatt js spending :i few days with home folks. THE URGENT CALL IN ARKANSAS. When you have a visitor tell us. When you go somewhere tell us. When you get ready to marry tell US, When you get ready to die tell us. In fact, hist tell us anything you I now and in this way help us get out a good paper. If you won't tell us then deposit ?1 in our strong box nnd he'p that way.?Van Buren County Democrat. The League begins to look more like a holey alliance. The Brand of Battery Quality By this brand on the battery case you will recognize the Willard Threaded Rubber Bat? tery. Buy this brand and you wilt Ret the only battery that is free from the familiar wood separator troubles, expensive re? placement, carbonizing, perfor? ating, checking and cracking. The Willard Threaded Rub? ber Battery is the only battery that can be shipped nnd utocked nbsolutcly bone dry?no de? terioration. Drive in and get acquainted with Willard Service. Ask us about Threaded Rubber In? sulation. Bane G. Peery. Fred W. St. Clair. Tazewell Battery & Tire Company Willard Batteries NUMBER OK STILLS CAPTURED AT FREEL1NG. Frcoling, Vn., Feb. 23.?Prohibi? tion Agent Jonah E. Beverly, with a force, lias been raiding through this immediate section during the past several days, and has captured a number of stills ami destroyed con? siderable supplies. However," the op? erators all escaped. It appear:; that their friends have BOIl\e .way of 1. t ? ting them I.now when tin' raiding parti. ; are on the way. ECZEMA) Montr tiaek without quint cm If HUNT'S 8alva fait* In the treatmrnt of ITCH, KCZKMA, RINGWORM, TKTTKR or| oth.r Itchlnc skin Ulitauaa.' Try a 73 cm box at sur ilok. ITCH! Money back without question If HUNT'S Snlvo full* In the trentmrnt of ITCH, KCZKMA. KINQWORM, TUTTICR or othar Helilnir akin illaoaara. Try a 73 etat boa at our ilak. ORDER OF PUBLICATION. In the Clerk's Office of the Circuit I Court of the County of Tazewoll. on the !Slh ?luv of February, 11)21. C. K. Wagner,'.Plaintiff, | against Sul U. llyman, .Defendiyil. The object of this suit is to have, partition of that certain lot of land,' together with the building thereon, situate in the town of PocahontttS, Tazewoll County, Virginia, locally known as the "Pocnhontas Whole? sale Grocery Company Property," and being the same property describ? ed in that certain deetl from Sol 11. llyman and wife ot at, to Charles Wagner et al of date July 9th, 1014. and of record in the Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court of Tazewoll Coun? ty, Virginia, in Deed Book No. 77, page 207, and further described in other deeds of record in said office. A in I an affidavit having been made and filed thai the defendant Sol U llyman not resident of the Slate of Virginia, il is Oldcrod that he do ap? pear withi'i ten di.jt after due pub? lication hereof, mi l do what may be : necessary to protect his interest ill j this suit. And it is further ordered that a copy hereof lie published once I a week for four successive weeks in the Clinch Valley News, a newspaper, published in the County of Tazewoll,I and I bat u copy be posted at. Ili'-| front door of the Court-house of this! County on or before the 21st day of February, 1921, that being the next succeeding Rule day after this order I was entered. A Copy?Toste: II. S. SURFACE, Clerk. I BY S. M. GRAHAM, I). C. It. O. Crockett, p. q. Feb. 11-It KEPT HER AWAKE The Terrible Pains in Back and Sides. Cardui Gave Relief. Marksville, La.?Mrs. Alice Johnson, ol this place, writes: "For one year I Etiffcit'd with an awful misery in my back and sides. My left side was hurting me all the time. The misery was something awful. I could not do anything, not even sleep nt night. It kept mo awake most of the night.. . . I look different medicines, but nothing did mc any good or relieved me until I took Cardui. . . 1 was not able to do any of my work for one year and I got worse nil the time, was confined to my bed off and on. I got so bad with my back that when I stooped down I was not able to straighten up again ... I decided 1 would try Cardui . . . By lime i had taken the entire bottle I was feeling pretty good and could straighten up and my pains were nearly all gone. I shall always praise Cardui. I con? tinued taking it until I was strong and well." If you suffer from pains due to female Complaints, Cardui may be just what you need. Thousands ol women who once suflcrcd in this way now praise Cardui tor their present good lie:.Ith. aiveitatrlal. MC-133 D BDown Goes the PriceB n u fjjj Our hfl. grade solid moulded sole Icalhcr wrap strap S |^pullet' loggias reinforced at bottom, front and ?round top, gl have sold hundreds of them at $G\00 the pair. Our price U how, $4.GO the pair delivered ! j insured parcel Tost. Same grade legging its above with steel front spring fastener $-1.60 the pair deltve ed. l est grade genuine Uunn Vista saddles complete at $!10 i it delivered by parcel post. I(ed felt edge old gold 12 ii eh, 4 hook, collar pads 55c. each delivered, 17 t<? 23 inch. Neat ami most complete a ortment of horse collars in 1 Mitithwesi Virginia id reduced prices, sizes from 14 to 24 W inches, can pul them In your door by 1*. I*. subject to your % approval. I Will prove to you with quality and price that you make m Quo mistake in placing your order with us. J| 0 Honaker Harness & Saddlery ] H Hormker, Virginia Prominent Western Man Praises Tanlac (.. W. Logan, Peahody, Kaimts "Tniilae has rnmplotely restored my health ami I reel liner limn in yearn,*' twiin the straightforward statement nuule recently liy Mr. George W. Logan, of I'eilbndy, Kan? ins, one ul" the most prominent stock dealers in the Mid.II.- West. "It has not only made a new man nf me Uni I Imve actually gained thirty fiveMioiindH in weight and feel as well as I ever did in my life I am telling all -ii" my friends about Tan-; lac but they can ace for them selves what, it has dune in my case. "When I begun taking Tanlac I was in an awfully nin-tiown condi? tion. I was away oil' in weight, fell weak and nervous all of the time and couldn't take any interest in my work or anything else. My main trouble was indigestion. Nothing seemed In agree with me. At limes I would have dizzy Hpells and at other tlule.i by back woifd ache so had that 1 could hardly gel up and own in my dclmir. This is just the condition I was in when I started to take this medicine. 11 took just six bottles to make a well man of me. I now have a line appetite, everything tastes I'.ood and my digestion in perfect. "My wife was also troubled wilb indigestion at times and it relieved her the same way. You may publish my statement wherever you like and if anyone doubts it, tell them to sec mo." Tanlac is sold in Tazewell by John K. Jackson, in lira ham by (Irnham Phannncy, in PucnhonUis by Citi? zens Drug Co., in ltlchlunds by Rich IiiiiiIh Pharmacy, and at liolwing, R. K. D. TnzifWell, by J. S. Puekott. * The Dodge Automobile is specially adapted to the hills and roads of this country. Gas consumption uuusual % ly low. Sign a contract now if you ? want a car this spring. PAINTER MOTOR CO.