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In Fourth Ltbcty Loan for Stoncga Plant. Tho following patriotic oiti zene of Stonegn bought one or Fourtli Liberty more of the Loan Honda. Audcniou. R. K. A Hi'n, Edward Adams, Edna Adams, Clyde Darker, 0. II. llarkcr. V. T. lloyd. Obau. Hi um Ii. Job Ii Hruwn. Mack lla?o. Henry Barker, A. L. nigca, Robert llerry. .1 A. Dariley, fly do Itrown. John ti. Rterina, Nut liurton. ltobert V. llowyor. l>r. O. It. Bohannan, Mao Haas, t'arl brown, UUUC lingua. George Uoyd, John Hislinp, John Bryant, 0, N, ltciisiii, Dennis ll?vfltngg Pattou Ittrsom, Allen It'KS. S;nn lt.--ss, 0. L. brown, William Uruicc, Olms, llurlcson, It. ti. tlush, Ormal ltay Uoyd. Hi i lie Prower, .'as. It. Itrowti, Hud Rally, Wnlter Ruoklcs, Ralph Horn, Joe linker. Jefferson VV Briilco, Sandy Uradshaw, IV It Unirlsliaw, furl Comnh, .1. b, furroll. K ti. fasts, l'uiil Collins. l>aiiiia Calialiau; f I.. Oralgi Hi C, Clem. A. f oilier. .1 It Crow, boo CollllU), Wise Cox, .Mm Cotnbs, Rosooo Callahnn W. J. I olliei, Juaiilta Cooper, lleille Callahnn, It f. f hatloose, Charlie I 'arroll, < hailie Campbell, .lake Clark, J. II. farrier. Iluiicrt flark.f. S. Carter, It It. Colloti, .loo Comb?, w II Campbell, Cuaa flender, I. I>. Carter, Robert B. f liapinan, V. It. Collier. M. v. Collins, Cbaa. Carndchcal, Jas. Cliiirub, W. II, Callahari; J A Callahan, A. K. Critn. Cleve f raig. I). 0. Campbell, Rlloy faille, 11, C. Collins, Aiuos Oolllrui, Klein Collen?. I lowey Campbell, Robert farter. Kannst Crathle, W. .1 Crueaenherry, t'. Cretblo, Bd Cotnba,J \V. Collier, John Cross, l'at Chin, lieh Cooly, .1 B, Campbell, J I Campbell, Henry f ooley, Henry i "Mill-, Uoyd fn s*, 11 V. Cralgi Arthur Collier. J. b. O?Ulns, George Callahan, William Copo, Have T. Cress, /. K Carrier, W. II Carrier, Mi< U I Dav K. II. Downs, 1'. U, Duncan, Wheelei Day, William I leuny, Dock l>rake, Noah I lurkain, H t' Durham, Dan i low at, atnhel David, Sam Doyle. 8am Doyle, J W. DodIm, Dave Duflv, Vincent Deboao, Mason Davis, llaive Duflv, Kugeae Daniels. M ill Dully M. It Dougherty, J T. Deal. C. H Davidson, Hobcrt Duflv, Mra. C, (1 Davis, W iley DaUNUii, Joan Day, Lester I luuc&n, W H Dettatnore, ltobert RaohlsOn, 11. N. Dully Fnrgcrson, Walter Frailer, W. A. Kialicr. Kll I ill.seil, I.. J. Griffith, Irvin lladdis. M 0, Qolna, Henry Gundry, S. J. Qroacoloso, J, 11. Galluwav, A. Gibson. T. (loins. Simon Galloway, Put Grant, Joe Galloway, E. Galloway, lrviu Gibson, l-ogaii Harris. Sam Harris, Hubert n?ii. g: K. Humbert, A. I. liullllt, Mike Hurl. Hill ltcatbcrty, T. J. Hamilton, Font llnrllv, Will Harris, Kd lloltitt, Mike. Sr. Home. Alllo U. Hall, Mrs. t). F, Hill, .lee Howard, frank Hall, I. .1. Ilybargcr, U W. Iloniley, II. IP Hathaway, i Renn Hah', Fetor Humbert, II 11: Howard, John Howard, It toe HIM, Clarouoe Harden, S. A Hail, Ltitber Holllkor, II. n. Hiirilm I 'liatlos Hall, J. E. Haitis, f 11. K. .lainca, M. I?. Johnson, Will .limes, Kil Johnson, Charles Johnson, W. M. Jones, Ed Jut vis. T. 1). James, .loo Jtisttco, William Jones. Wo. lev Johnson, II, H. Jones, iiilm X. Jones, J w. Johnson, Henry Jordeu, Abo Jones, .lames Jaukiun, Andrew Johnson, 'I'ed Johnson, ltobert K nous. Alex Kentreday, Dave Kttoiits, Joe Kllgoro, George hlmliio. Homer K Ills, .lames Kinder. Urn Kayler, Mary Knouiz, Martin Kavier, .less Leonard, M. II. Lawsou, Harry holla, f. A. I.akey, Mike bitten, S 'uit l.co. I. T. I.oyd. S W. Unoy, ?' r. Lewis, lloh Lipps, M. I), lioonard, ?;. W. I itlllsi'V. 1'". I, Llnilsey, John Llvas, '.lohn Letilow, Joe Lynn, Joe Lewis, I look Lane. Newt Uwla, l.s Long. Tom LlvoayJ K It. II II M.H Mnlllni Miller, Sam Myers, Allen MoArlhur, William Moore, t;. K. Mabe, flint Ma le. 8hertruiu Moorcileld, Cliarllo Miner, J. W. Mai . Joe Mill... Levl Millia. .lames Monroe, Walter Morgan, I tank Chariot Hani M.s. Mile Mozt Malh'. It. 17, Marion, Mat Myers; A. D. Morrison, James Murphy, Itiley McCaKy, Marion Mullins. John Myers, f. D. Montgomery, Hob Matthews, Ueb Matroaki, .loo Meek*, Goo, Nelson. Uharlio Nave. Kilt Ncoljf, II. Nooks, Shot man Kiekels. l.oy.i Kelson Henry Nickels, Hiram Nickel?. Orbin Orr.J. I" llv-ins. Marshall Oranl, Miko Klllolt. William, Sr itraut, Krank Kaib. Minn! Ererhaxt, W. ? Evans, it. II. ?topp. Mrs. A Lvans. John Kverldge, I ?nie Owens, T Owens Clint <Irani, Tony linens, Andy l'?tterson, Car] Peunlngton, Ellioit, William, Jr.Patterson,'I', ti Krvlu, Clove EaU'pp, Jou Klosoor, M H. I- label, U'? it Fisher, K. 0. Kugate, Kinmltl Ferrell, Morgan Fisher, AllKtt K Feni.John FaJIn, K. Floyd, ?. Floyd, K. Fields, William Fugate, lUnry relur. M Fannell, Henry Paiuicll, Leonard PatrOskl, Andy Frince, lohn I n-a eis, JatiiO.s Folter, J J I'otoet. J. (I. Parsons, L. D. l'i'.u, Jim Fetuungton, 8. J. Foteet.J. W. I'ennlngton, B. 8. Fllta, U, w. Piiyton, Dan l'rcsloy, II uro Quinoy. C. R. tjulnleg, C. C. (jualls, A. Hansom, Win. Hoed, J. W. ltcdd,John Halnbolt, I). F. Hone, o. W. Hnod, Will nicbardeon, Aron HoberIs, V'rank Heed, Audy Itoacbc, T. A. Htphardsou, Ij. HlioilonliUer, o. W Heeco, .lanipa ithyne, HUI Kauity, .lamos KttncaTlsh, Charlie Hose, .1. W. Ilulwrtsnn. Kobcrt Stonega, i' ('. i'. Stallard, ('. H Sizemore. IV. II. Stidh.nn. .1. II II. Slaughter, W. I Snapp, .1. K. Smith, < Ibarita Sharp, Charles Smart. B. Seolt. .lake Smith, 1 "reist Smith; Uharllo Sharp. W. II Silin'.?, .lohn sum s, Oeo. Slloca, Jesse Smith, Mike Smith, Sohn Stuart. Kobocca Supcoe, lico. Sujieoe, Joe Smith, Greed SuttOU, l.onnin Slzciuoro, I- B. Sullivan, n. M. Smith, iloe Sb?maker, Arthui Shumakcr, It, II Seay, Joe Sirlnnoy, Geb, Smith, M. I?. Scott; Detrey Stout, W. II Southerland, Asa Smith, Henry Smllb, will Button, Nciaii Shuforp. Ileury Scalf, Fred Strong, .1. J. Smith, W. B, Slaughter, Ularonco Scott, Henry Kanal Travis, Kd Tcmplotoo, W. B. Toy, F. A. Thomas, M. A. Turner, B. <' Taylor, O. II. Tr?mer, James Tlllory. Julius Taylor. Hubert Travis. Will Tapolskl. Peter Turner, Wheeler Travis, K. D. Tapnloakl. Alex Umbargor, J. II. Umbargor, William Vandcrrcntor, I 'In*. Valontiiie. X. (.'. Wells. Owen Watkltis, .lohn B. Wood, J. W. Willi'., II. I.. Well*. .1. F. Waic. Iiis. Williamson, IV. A Wiley Jim Wells, Arles Williams, Uoo. Williams, Silas W hiie. Abo w, Williams, James Washington, Uco, William?, l"..t Wobb II. II. Whltcd, C 0 Williams, Monroe \\.Is. J.T. Warneid; Oeo. William?. -I. .1. Wagoner, Bich Waddlctoii, llob w llllams, M Washington Wright, W. Wont, Nolsc Woodruff, Jai Williams. 0 Wells, 7. F. Wilkens?n, Jarno Williams, Krod Wak.-iicld. r. W. W??t, Jett Wright, .lohn Voulig.J; M. Yanco, Clyde AI..' II. Voll. sh. 11 lapp, S|'.' Join Scruggs. Joe Summers. J. V\. Slgmaii, i 'iInn Siipcoc, John Sell,. II. T. 'Inte, Hay Templeton, A. I Taylor, B; 1?. Thomas, J. M. Taylor, Steve Youhg, Hess ^ arm ick. Hill Miscellaneous, loo lute to list alphabet ieally: K. Spears Chas. Hails Joe Jurnia Henry ravioli John lliiiubeil W. II Humbert II I si.p J. t: Cbarvls .too llbr.o Job Itichardsoii William linens Kid Murphy .lohn Miller Albeit Durham It. IV. Ilarslow Stonogn was tlio llrsl town in WIbo county to go over ilid top, making thoir report to the County Chairman al eight o'clock on Saturday morning; the first ilay for the drive. Tlio allotment was$18,000ami when the campaign cloned $17,000 worth of bonds had been sold. 1 GKFFN'S AUGUST FLOWER has been a household remedy all over the clrlltxed ivolhl for more than ball'a e II tury t'?r coiistipatlnn, intestinal troubles, torpid liver and tin- generally depn -- I feeling that accom|ianlos such disorders ll is i most valuable remedy lor ilidlires lion or nervous dyspopsln and liver trou? ble; bringing on headache, coming iipol food, palpitation of hear! and mall) other j symptoms. A few Hoses of August l low? er will relieve you. It is a gentle la live Sold by K.-lly lung Company "LOST" BATALL10N IN ARGONNL SAVED With the American Forces | Northwest of Verdun, (?ct. s The American "lost" batullion in the Argonno Forrest was rescued at 0:40 o'clock yester day. Though it had encourit ered territlo opposition, it was found to he virtually intact, few of its membors being killed or wounded. The lost batullion, whose whereabouts was a mystery for some time after its disappear? ance in the attack along the edge of the Argonno; comprised several hundred men, under the command of Major ('hartes Whiltlnsoy. Completely Bur rounded by the Germans, they made their stand with their j pistols and rillos and a few ma? chine guns ns. defensive Wodp lous. When relief reached I hem I their stock of cartridges were almost gone, and tin- men were in a weakened condition from lack of sustenance and the ef? fects of tin. dampness of these fall days, from which the trap? ped infantrymen had no blank? ets to protect them. The relief expedition oiicount red greet dimculty in aiding the rescued men, some of whom were! KO weak they had to be carried. Medical supplies and food are heing rushed to their aid. Frank B. Caldwell Dead. Prank B, Caldwell, prominent in business and politics in .Southwest Virginia, died of pneumonia following influenza early Tuesday morning of last week at his home in Bristol. Ho wan secretary of the Dem ocratio Committee of the Ninth District, and was well known in tin:! section. Women Organized In Pennsylvania Field to As? sist in the Production of Coal. Grceusburg, Pn., Oct. 19.? One thousand women?women nf ;> dozen tongues and women with husbands, sons or brothers in the lighting over-seas?are to be mustered into service as mem? bers of a Women's Auxiliary i loul Product i"" (lommittee in Westmorelnnd county. These women will talk with thousands of miners and will visit every miner's home in the Westmore? land fields in appeals to the men t<> work full time?six days ev? ery week. Many women have already volunteered. Bvery mining camp and patch in the big Westmoreland field will lie represented on the com? mittee of one thousand. Prac? tically the entire membership of the committee will coino from the mining camps. Operators of moro than 201) mines, as well a- production coumiittccmcn, are aiding in the organization which is to wage a monster Coal product ion campaign in the dis ilricl?and keep it up until the war is won. .lames S. Amend, district production manager, held a number of meetings in the big mining Camps lust week. In oaeli camp a number of volun? teer women w orkers were enroll? ed for (be campaign. Women of the mining camps will work with their associates Ihrough their societies and local organizations. They will visit homes?imt once, but many lime-. They w ill tall; with Hie individual miner. Then they will talk w ith his wife and his children. If the miner does not respond to their appeal, they will ask the \\ ifo and the chil? dren to use a little home influ? ence and persuasion. These wo? men will watch the daily bulle? tin boards at their home mines. They will observe the daily pro duet ion?whether above or be? low the acceptL'd quota. They will also make note a- to the honor roll of miners and the idler li.-ls. Then the women will go back I., the homes of the idlers. They will talk eoal in terms of war end in the Spirit of the war. They w ill tell (he men just what it means to I heir husbands and suns an I sweetli .iris over there if Westmoreland fieldji fails to respond to the government de? mand for more eoal. They will talk cohl fuels?an?! eoal fads. They w ill talk from (he stand? ard of a day's lost labor?ten Ions of eoal and just what ten ion- of eoal will do in the man? ufacture of munitions and shells and in the movement ol sup? plies und troops to France. They Will tell this story with abund? ant local color?just what the idle day means to their own peo? ple who are at the froill ami de? pendent on the district for a maximum coal tonnage. Westmoreland county has lost heavily in the war. SenVes of men from this district have al? ready paid in blood in the Al? lied drives. This war situation is a serious mutter here. lle ctuisc of the manner in which the war has come home to West? moreland county, appeals for coal production are being made in the churches. Daily coal talks are made by I,GOO teachers in public ami parochial schools, finch of the 00,000 school chil? dren of the county has been Urged h> join the campaign, and the children from the mining camps have been seal home to appeal to their fathers or broth? ers to work full time. Now the women will tnke up the cam? paign under authority from Pro? duction Manager Amend. This district has pledged the government, production of a min? imum of 400,000 tons of coal n week. In a telegram to .lames 15. Nenle, national production manager, Amend recently de? clared the district would exceed its quota. The organized drive is being made in the face of a depicted man-power in practical? ly all mines of the district. ONLY TEN DAYS' WHEAT SUPPLY IN JULY, 1918 Information and Rulings From The Federal Food Administra? tion For Virginia. LOOKING DACH WARD ANO FOR? WARD. Mr. Hoover ?tute.? that our total pro? duction of fivod values for the rear end Inn July I, 1918.w?j botwsnn 7 and 9 per cunt, below the average foi the Ihi.a previous years, and that had It fallen to 16 per cent, below, nothing rould have saved the Allies from famine. ""The war would bs over??rs would be beaten." With this disaster averted. It Is per? mitted nnvr to toll how narrowly we escaped. IN JULY. 191S. WE WHitK WITHIN TEN DAYS OF HRING WITHOUT WllHAT. There wore less than two million bushels In the United States? In storage?In transit -any ?rhore: Normally, we carry sixty million bushels over for seeil alone, ami DOT er oefore. even In the worst of crop years, have ?e carried less than or.o hundred million bushels over Into th? nnw har? re?!. Keduc.d to figures, here U what the voluntary sacrifice of United Slates people made possible: In 191617 we hail n surplus of something like two hundred million bushels of wheat and rye, of which we exported L36.00o.ooo bushels of wheat and 2,100,000 bushels of rye?rye end wheat being the prime breadatuffs, In 1917-IS. out of a abort crop of whont and rye. aud whan the corn crop w as almost blighted, we sent 141,000,000 bushels of wheat and 13,. 900,000 bushel* of rye--an Increase of prune breadstuff! exported to tho Al? lies of 17.4W.0OO bushels?every bushel of It raved by our people out of a Ftlhnotmal supply?more spared from our savings of this year than from our surplus of the year hi--fnre And fur? ther, we sent ten million bushels to neutral nations facing starvation un Ics we helped them. And ll Isn't biead alone. We have built up a surplus of bacon and ham for use abroad In 1S17-1S. we In creased by 844,660,000 pounds our pre rious year's shipments to the Allies of all sorts of moat products; canned Old powdered milk, butter, cheese, veg e( ible oils. lard, etc, sending alto gethci mine than three billion pounds. Neither did this Increase come Irotu Increased production: It, too, repre? sents what you did not eat ? your meat? less days, your baconlcsa breakfasts? the st.siks )ou did not order, the tints of butter you did not touch; potatoes creamed Instead of frlnd, and all the rest of the conservation program faith full) can led out by a patriotic people. Ilefore the war, we used to send enough food to Prance, Great llntaln am! Italy each year to ration about atx million men (hiring the year endlug April. 191S, we sent enough to cone pletet* ration twenty-one million men. The corner has now been turned In this matter of food This does not no an. however, that the need lor sac? rifice and care and thrift has passed only that the crops are belter, and the situation la In hand because all lh?< world Is now assured and you are confident of what Mr Hoover believed from the beginning: that the people of these United States can be depended upon to do what Is needful, so long as the war lasts, and whenever occasion Sentands, '?There has never been anything like It in history." ? ? ? "We askod the American people to do mere voluntar? ily than nny other people has ever b.en asked to submit to under com lull ?ton. Anil the American people made sood " Kven our associates In the war did not believe It could be done, and Gar many scoffed, but Mr. Hoover, believ? ing" noi more than 6 per cent, of the people larked the spirit of Democracy, laid: "Go do It!" The 5 per cent, jald- "It can't be done." hut the 9S per cent, answered: "Of course it can." and .lid It. Which Is your team, the Can'ls or the Can's? In sll probability there will not be the need this year for such sharp self denial, but there will be the continuing mod for foresight and care and the forming of habits of thrift in prepara? tion for whatsoever the exigencies of war and disaster may demand of us We must accumulate a surplus of prime breadstuffs, and we must square? ly (sc? the fact that we cannot hope (o have another (rest harvest like this ngaln until the wrr Is over, because before another crop time and harvest our men In the prime of strength wit4 have none?to be gone " 'till It's over OTer There." So *e shall have to keep on savinR. And the snfest course In nil food con? servation measures Is to do Just what the Food Administration asks?no less und no more. Food Control Is a War Measure, and the Food Administra? tion'.", rulings and requests arc the out? come of comprehensive and nccurate knowledge of the food faots of the world. BREAD. The Food Administrators of the United States, Fnlicc, Kngland and Italy, warn ua. in the light of their recent survey of the food resources ot the 220.000.000 people righting ?iar many, that to Insure enough supplies and necessary reserves against dlaii* (nr. them must be maintained In all countries a conservation of wheat Houi during the coming year, 'it has be/on agreed that thn wheat bread of the Allies shall contain 20 pet cent of oilier grains than wheat. Sure 1\ we can do no lesa? we who BUffOI so much loss from the ravages of wurl It is desired to get tili? country nc a mixed Hour basis, as a measure 01 precaution against any future short age of whoat (lour. The mixed tlouri entitled to be labeled "Victory Flours' contain wheat Hour t lbs and barlej flour 1 lb., or wheat flour t Iba anc corn flour 1 lb, or wheat flour 8 lbs and barley Hour and corn flour end 1 Ib., nr wheat flour 3 lbs. and ryi flour 2 lbs. or whole- wheat, entirt whoat, or Graham flout or meal, contain Ing at lea^l 9R per cent, of the ?holt wheat bert>. These "Victory Hours' may be sold without substitutes. Manufacturers ami dealers Hre urgec lo encourage the salr- and use of Hiom ready mixed flours, and the Food^ Ad ministration relies upon householderi in aiil In thla conservation program bj purchasing meal for cornbread In ad ditlon to mixing nt least 20 per cent of the substitute cr-ri als with the stand aid wheat flour nt home for nil uses The GO-00 rule has been superseded by the above regulations, under which tltn retail merchant is required lb keep barley Hour, coin Hour and corn meal In bulk und sell them In the propor tlon of our pound to four with stand artl wheat flour; provided thnt he ma> keep In slock ami upon request ol consumers pell. In the same proportion In lien of the barley' flour and coin flour and coin meal; any of the fob lowing: Feterlta flour nnd meals, rice flour, oat flour, kaflir flour, milo Hour peanut flout, bean flour, potato flour, sweet potato flour and buckwheat Hour And pure rye flour may be sold as a substituie. but only !r. the proportion of at bast two pounds of rye with three pounds of wheat Hour. II will be noted thai the permitted substitutes ate limited to those which can tie used In preparing mixed tlouri at li'itio* -the olhitfl roronla In the old list of substitutes being omitted. All limits on quantity sales of wheat flour to consumers are now removed, but moderation In put chasing nnd economy in using are urged upon the housewives, on whose voluntary ac tlon reliance Is largely placed to'en force the ne< cssary conservation. MEAT. Meat and fats ought to be a little more plentiful In this coming year. If the hU corn nop dors not dlsap point In tin- harvesting, for corn means hogs, n?con and pork ought to lie tea sonably plentiful and the beef situa lion Is looking up. Hut If the Food Administration asks conservation of meat, it will mean thnt u necessity for conservation has arisen. SUGAR. Sugar will have to be lined very spar? ingly for all purposes at leusl until the 0ist of January. There will not tie really enough sugar for everyon* again until peace cornea, and even after peace, we shall all have to go easy for a time. But sugar shortage must not stop canning. If you cannot get enough sugar for home canning, put up youi fruit without it If you do not know how to put up your fruit without sugar ask your Home Economics Director or your l.ocal ' Food Administrator for some of the Food Administration lit eralure on the subject All fruit? and vegetables must lie saved. "Full steam ahead" on cunning? "Slow" on Sugar. Sugar is fuel for the body, provid? ing It with heat and energy. Tha fighting man at the front, summer or winter, neej? fuel and energy, because he la expending nil hla strength all the time plus for us. Sugar tc eoal for his body furnace. \Vo don't need It as he does LtH'a let Mm have It' Time to Be Retarded Clocks Will be Fixed One Hour Slower, Sunday, Oc? tober 27. ? t inier the daylight saving law the lime throughout the country will bo retarded one hour at 2 a. in. on Sunday; Oc? tober :!7. Dr. J. A. Giilmer Physician anJ Surgeon i IF Fit IK -Over Mutual Drugstore Big Stone Gap, Va. There can be no doubt as to the merit oi Cardui the woman's tonic, in the treatment of many troubles peculiar to women, 'flic thousands of women who have been helped by Cardui in the past 40 years, is conclu? sive proof that it is a good medicine lor women who salfer. It should help ycu, too. Take jAni $3 The Woman's Tonic Mrs. N. F.. Varner, of llixson, Tcnn., writes: "I was passing tbrouj-h the . . . ,My back and sides were terrible, and my suffering Indescriba? ble. I can't tell just how and where I hurl, about all over, I think ... I hep-m Cardui, .-.nil my pains grew less and less, until I was cured. 1 am remarkably strong ior a woman 64 years of ar>c. I do all my housework." Try Cardui, today. E-76 DR. THOMAS F. STALEY Refractionist. (reals diseases id the Eye, Ear, s,.^ and III rent. Will bo In Appalachla IIHST t'ltlllAi in euch month until a P. M. ISKISTOL. TONN.-VA. DR. G. M. PEAVLER, Trontu Ulnonsos of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, BRISTOL, TENN. vVill bo In Anpalncltia I'hird Frltlay in Each Month. i.?jlM?l FOX & PECK, Civil and Mining Engineers Bit; Stono Gup. Va. Harlan,Ky Report* ami estimates on Coal and Tim? ber Lands. Benign and Plans of< ual >?d C?lto Plants, Land. Railroad and Mine Engineering, Elcctria Blue Printing. Dr. C. O. lioiioyeiit. DENTIST BIG 1STONL C.AI>. VA. Ollice in Willis building over Mutii.i. I IrUg Store. J. C. CAWOOD BLACKSM1THINC. BlK Stono Gap. V.l. IVn o and llu^tiy work A speci.lty I have an llp-to-duto Machine for iilittlue, bill Rubber I ires. All work given prompt alteiilii.u. UNITED STATES RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION W ti. Me Ad.Director General Schedule in Fffert May tilth, 1UI8 LEA V K Mill I'uN. VA. 0:10a. in anj ?J::lo \>. in. for IlluCflold and In 1, i nn diate stat ions. I 'mine, lion at llhi.ih ld wiih Trains Last and Weal ?..sleepers and Billing Cars. LEA V Bit It iSTO h, V A. Dully, ? 50? in for I'.ast Radford, Itoanokc, I.yuch Imrg, Petersburg. Richmond, Nor? folk and Ihtgorstowu. Parlor Car (Ithiiler] to Itoanokc and Ragers tuii n. Sleeper llagcrstowu to Pnlla ilclphht. PJ.ill p, in. daily for all points betweet Bristol and l.yiichburg. Uonnccta Walton at 0:20 p. m. with the C'hv ckgu Express for all points west and northwest. 5:1(5 p. m. for Norfolk and Intormedlat. points. Sleepers to Norfolk. 1:03 p. in. ami 8.(30 p. m. (limited.) Soli.) trains with sleepers to WasHngtou, Italllmoro, Philadelphia and Neu York via Lynobburg. 1 loci not niaki local stops. \V. 0, Saiikdkiis, (3. P. A. W. B. IlKVll.l., Pass. Traf. Mgr.; ftoauokc.Va J, E.H0R.SMAN, Florist, DOOLEY, VA. Telephone 1030 Norton, Va. Another reminder not i? forgot us when in heed nf Klowcrs for any occasion, Hoses. Violets, Sweet Peas, Orohlds, I si nations, chrysanthemums and I'ottbd Plants. Corsago work awl Kloral Designs a Specially. Oil! 6f town oidets llUcd promptly by Parcel I'osl, Special helir ry, Express or Telegraph_ S. S. Masters & Co. General Blacksmith Repair Work. Iloiler and .Machine Repairing, HprJC shoeing a specialty, Wagon and Unggy Work. We make a specialty of putting on rubber tires All work given prompt and caicful attention, Big Stono Gap, Va.