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The Big Stone Gap post. [volume] (Big Stone Gap, Wise County, Va.) 1892-1928, November 10, 1920, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88061179/1920-11-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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TheJBig Stone Gap Post._
Local Boys
land Well at University of
mffipoU. as to academic ruling
-nKil general interest in College
livities, Wise county stands
in tin- personnel of sto?
uts registered at the Uuiver
l|By of Virginia this year.
iln- bounty's iiunierioul re pre*
iiftniiitien, aoooritiug to figures
-iB-t announced t>> the univer
!l Bp- registrar, is t.? and in
ff'HiiuVs suns of the CnUlil ? 's
iBi,f!l representative cm/.'n>
In. combined state repri
in is '.'M out of a total b; lr>22
ludentK registered for u.u
il session.
I hi- propprtiou of Virginia
not the homo university is
Uuter than in any previous
?ear, having increased more
lC'.i per cent, since 1905
In reason is not only geogru
ical, members of the univer*
ty faculty say, but it, is due to
lefact that Virginia Btudeuts
btain free tuition in the nc
demic department. Universi
r figures also show that the
uniber dl students from the
jjiuic public schools attending
Jim iimvirsity has increased
than 33 per cent, siiicu
! local hoys who entered
jjlie university in Septethbei
ilnessing the ilrsl year of
leducational instruction at the
istittltion, nineteen young wi
lea having taken advantage
f the rilling of the Hoard of
Visitors admitting them to the
rraduate a n d professional
liioughts of the entire stu
'dent body are turned towards
the coutonnial celebration m-xt
Juno and to the $8,000,001
birthday gift which the alumni
Bkud other friends of education
j;.; ii to contribute upon tin- 6c
iision of the university's one
lUodredth anniversary.
A chairman and an executive
fcommittoo will soon he utimod
ko handle organization work in
lliis county and every effort
will bo made to show that tile
(?immunity appreciates the ser
ico of till! great state univer
ity fathered by Thomas Jo Hor?
ton one hundred years ago.
The following students nre
registered from Wise county: ,
Theodore K. Dickonsbii; St.
'aul; Fred It; Greoar, St. Paul;
Sidney () MnllitlB, Big Stone
p; Harre SI ufor, Culhoull.
School News
The medals for the best or
jjdered lines during the past
ek were given to the third
Baud fourth year high school to
jthe high sixth of the grammar
To the seniors Mr. Sulfridge
Ilms granted the priviledge of
K"ing to their root., fifteen min
(8 before school time at noon
juiid in the morning.
Friday morning Miss Strad
?y's pupils gave a good pro
Igrum in chapel. Among the
most enjoyable uumbers wi re:
A vocal solo, ".Mother's Kiss,"
by Nolle Lite: a story, "Why
Mr J)og Was Tallied/' by Win
Ion tiraham, and 'Mane Jones"
In recitation by Adelaide Win
Misses Josephine Whito and
[Jemima Willis, and Mr. Qarrett
:ro the guests of Miss May
Horton ut her homo in Penning
t ui (lap, Saturday and Sunday.
Friday night Misses Louise
j Cox, Clara Oowell, Huby Jou
l-ins, and Messrs. (toward Col
\ her, Vernon Donahue, Hill
Freeman, chaperoned by Miss
i I.ay, weut to Norton to attend
[ thu show ut the Lyric Theater.
jTlm party bud a very delight
i hil time.
Edward Bird entertained his
j senior classmates at bis homo
[Saturday night. After nn even,
ling of music and games, the
jolly crowd wore culled to the
timing room which wus taste?
fully decorated in green und
white. Hot chocolate, sand
witches, fruit, ice cream und
cake-were served. Besides the
members of the senior class,
those present were: Misses
l-iOis Rhodes, Violet Wuyo, Kate
Lay, Messrs. Earl Morris, Nor?
man KuBsell, Truman Kennedy
Kennedy and Mr. and .Mrs. Sul
Elcctorial Vote by^States for
I Stales Cox tlardinz
Alabama. 12
I Arkansas . %. 0
Arizona . . .'. ;j
Connecticut. 7
California. i;i
Colorado . .. r>
I )i;la ware . :|
Kim ida . 0
Georgia. n
Illinois . 20
Iowa . 13*
Idnbo . I
Indiana. 1.1
Kansas . In
Kentucky . lj)
Louisiana . in
IIisnlssippi . in
Maim-. r,
Massachusetts .... is
Maryland . 8
Michigan. 10
Missouri . 18
Montana .... * ... i
Minnesota. 12
North Carolina.... 12
New Jersey. 11
New Vork . l?
New iiampshiro 4
Ni'brasku . 8
North Dakota. ?>
New Mexico. :i
[Nevada . 3
(Irngoii. ?
Oklahoma. U)
Ohio. 24
Pennsylvania. 38
Ithode Island .
South Curolinu .. !?
South Dakota. 0
Tennessee. 12
Texas. 20
Utah. I
Virginia. 12
I Vermont. 4
West Virginia. 8
Wisconsin . 13
I Wyoming . 3
Washington. 7
Totals. 140 378
Necessary lo tdoct, 200
Carries Ninth District by Over |
live Thousand Votes.
Following is the somi-oflicial
vote in the N iiitli district in the
recent election, which give
i iongrcssm in Slemp a majority
o! overlive thousand over bis
1 tetnooriuic opponent:
Slump Handy {
|WI?ii .1.005
I Leo . ?13
..it .:... 7115
tudilugtoii . 550
Smyth. 451?
W vi Im. 741
Pula.ki . 138 |
Ollcs. I Mi!
Tnxewoll. .. 835
uhaiiuii. 115
liiuktmson . . 133
,s?0l. 311
lllaml estimated). loo
Totals. 11,003
Stamp's Indicated majority, 6,315.
Attend Dance at Bondtown.
],i:u Thursday night u nuin
bor of people from tin; (lap and
Stonega motored up to Bond
town, Va., which is half way
between (Joeburn *nd Tom's
Creole and tittondod tho enjoy
able joint dance given by the
young men of Cooburn nod
Tout's Creek.
Williamt' orchestra, of Win
ehester,K v., furninht'd tho mas
ic for i ho dunce. These inns
iciuns, who are lonulur jazz ur
lists, have never pluyod better
than Ih-.y did that night and
furnished cousitlurublo amuse*
ment for the onlooker* by their
unties and tho songs they sain;
while playing.
Those from the Gap who at?
tended were Miss. Doris Warner,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Loe Troy,
Messrs. Fred Haley, Guy Pat?
rick, ltoscoo Waltz, Fad David,
son, "Pick"' Cantrell ahd A. S.
Feuninglon and Ilonry ?owyor.j
of Stonega. As all these ro
turned from tho danco at 2:301
u. in. they stopped in Norton at j
the New Liberty Cafe and had
an enjoyable feast of oysters
and other good "outs"?getting
home about 4 a. in.
Our Mr. Moore will be at the
Monte Vista Hotel November
30 and 27 taking Christmas or.
ders. Will have the handsom?
est line of diamonds, watches,
jewelry, silver and novelties
ever shown in Big Stone Gap
Come in and look his line over.
D. il. Itvi,anii Company,
novlO-3L Bristol, Virginia
The Miller Automac Feeder
The Iron Man Service
Wo of this mineral and coal section command the ahilily with
(ho aid of machinery to dig from nature's bosom the natural re?
sources that make millions depending lipon us; happy and pros?
perous, h is bill natural then that we should look to machinery
to solve our problems; therefore, the purchase of a Miller Auto?
matic Press Feeder.
You will lind in our new plant, as down to date as any city of
ils size in the country en u boas I a Miller Automatic Feeder at?
tached to a Chandler ?V I'rico pi.Men press ami when thus attached
it is an integral part or unit of the machine, an ideal unit with
which wo have doubled out output and perfected the quality of
work. Our pressman, who is keenly alivo to every product ion essen?
tial is no longer handicapped by the human clement in hand feed?
ing, for he can depend upon the tireless energy and mechanical ac?
curacy of the'Miller Feeder.?
To give our readers boiiic idea of how flid Miller Feeder oper?
ates with an accuracy that hand feeding cannot duplicate we wjll
stale briefly it> operations: The pressman makes-ready as usual,
the feeder being raised up out of Ins way as is shown in the above
illustration, until job is ma.de ready. To those not familiar with
printing terms by ??maKo-rcady1' is mean I getting tin1 type form
to print properly and soiling the guides against which the paper
rests when put into the press. (This particular operation is re?
quired whether foil by hand or automatically fed). Thon; are live
adjustments on the feeder which lake from throe to four minutes
tu make; ami. behold, wo start machine to operate and perfectly
printed sheets clean and spotless without a wrinkle and full count
begin to pile up rapidly in the jogger. It starts by an air vacuum
raising the sheet, the air being generated from a pump which is
attached to the press, (bo pump starting with the motion of the
press and giving both blow ami vacuum no extra driving means
necessary to operate it, then four grippers take the sheet to the
guides. After the sheet is printed two' delivery lingers Come down
on to the platen and deliver the shcol into the jogger. From the
the lime (hat the -heel is raised by air until it is delivered there
is some part of the feeder and press in contact with it leaving
nothing lo the elements and making inaccuracy impossible, When
the Tili? sheets which are put into stock table of feeder at one time
are all printed a hell notifies you that stock is out and more stock
is wauled.
Some have said that the feeder is human, hut it is more than
human, always being there and ready, giving twice the output, and
accuracy that hand feeding cannot equal. While to the layman
watching the Miller Feeder in operation it seems marvelous and he
gives expression of wonderment it i* in reality very simple as it
has conclusively proven to us.
All who are interested ait; invited to call lo see the feeder
which proves ??tlie value of steady impressions."
Our entire plant is equipped with the must practical machin?
ery and our workmen niv of the best?a combination which makes
our service excellent.
M. I.. Abrains, of Cleveland, Ohio, demonstrator and expert
mechanic for the Miller Saw-Trimmer Company at I'ittsbnrg, I'd;,
has been here for the past three days installing the above named
feeder. Mr. Ahrains is not only a mechanic of unusual ability,
but knows the printing business as well, having been employed in
some of the largest printing shops in the country since a mere lad.
This is his lirsi visit to this part of Virginia and the grand moun?
tain scenery proved very attractive to him. We found him very
congenial, enthusiastic and likeable young mau. His method of
instructing our pressman was clear und thorough und we hope
when our next machine arrives thai he will come to renew our
pleasant acquaintance.
Armistice Day November 11.
On this memorable day, re?
new your subscription to the
Red Cross, the soldiers' mother,
tho most huuiano organization
in operation, she needs your
help und your dollar to measure
up her pest pretuige und future
Helpfulness. lted Cross litera?
ture, buttons and memberships
can be hud at. the olHce of Mr.
J. M. Hodge in tho Federal
FOtt SALE:?Fireproof safes
slightly used. National cash
rogistor and automatic comput?
ing scales. Address, Wood
McCreudy Company, Minefield,
W. Va.?adv. 45-48
To the Public.
Tbl? is to notify all those inter
osted that the stock and fixtures
of the Mutual Pharmacy was
soid to Dr. W. H. White on the
October 27th day, 1020f and
thut tho undersigned assumes
all indebtedness ugainst above
mentioned lino up to that date.
All parties indebted to the above
mentioned firm up to October
27 should call at once and make
settlement with Mr. K. U. Wude
at the Mutual Pharmacy. After
a limited time all unpaid ac?
counts will be put in the hands
of an attorney for collection.
adv ii-;7 11. E. Prick.
Red Cross
Half of Your Red Cross Dol?
lar Stays at Home.
Fifty cents of every dollar re?
ceived from annual membership
due* is retained by the local
Ked Cross Chapter; to fight dis?
ease und i.uike the community
u healthier, safer place for man*
kind; to teach emergency aid in
cami of accident; to suvo the
babies and guard the family
health by teaching home hy?
giene, cure of the Hick, und
home dietetics; to give imme?
diate relief to victims of epi?
demics, explosion. Hoods, tiros,
or similar culutuitieS; to aid in
the ctire of crippled children,
dosorted mothers, financial
stress, etc.
Join the Red Cross.
When the Red Uross spends,
it spends patriotically, eonser
vately, wisely. In j lining the
Red ('loss one can enroll with
out misgiving, untied with the
Ituowleugu of just wln-re and
how Ins Ol her memle r:.h : p dol?
larwill be spent, .loin the Red
Cross or renew your member?
ship during the t h Roll Call*
No\? inner 11 ill to 20ill;
Army of Lost Children.
Over two years ugo, 782 chil
droll ? probably more man are
in all enure Sunday school -
were shipped from Retrograd
min Sib.M ia when the food ran
sliort. Then the American Red
Cross stepped in, helped feed
mil clothe them. ilooiOred I liunij
mothered them (sonie of the
little cherubs were mere babies)
auil safeguarded their healtii,
Uns iau revolution made it
impossible to take them hack
the way I hey C ime. Sn the
Red Cross set out on a 25,000
mile journey to take them hotns
by wuy of Jupan, through the
Panama Canal to New York
ami the i t" Franco. The New
York Tribune; in un editorial
August -JO. 11)20, saitl: "In the
face of dilliuilltieH tiluiost insu?
perable tin American li d Cross
has kept them safe and sound."
It is estimated that there are in
Kiuopc more iban ten million
fatherless children little home
less wanderers?who must con?
tinue lo look to the Red Cross
for help. A Red Cnws mem
bership makes it possible to
carry on sh-lll work. Joili the
Red Cross or renew your mem?
bership during the Fourth Roll
Cull, Novembei l lth-25th.
Blind Soldier Speaks.
"Close your eyes for a mo?
ment. Tuen imagine thut, foi
you, the rest of your life was to
he one purpOlUUl night; no Dow?
ers, no colors, lio friendly face?
?just sounds and smells und
feeling tilings with your lingers.
Thai's blindness.
"But are we btinkies down
hearted? No! Not so long as
the Red Cross sticks around
and boos u follow through!"
The Red Cioss ''sticks around
and sees a fellow through."
i Not only is the Red Cross
helping all of those men who
were blinded or hall blinded in
the war and training them for
happy; supporting occupa?
tions, It is helping lo bring
back t i health more than 26,000
men who tire still in hospitals
as uvreslllt of the war
Tile Red Cross membership
makes po.-sihlo work like this.
150 communities in 27 stales
suti'oied disaster during the
)oar ending June 30 last. s?t!
uorsoiis were killed, 15,000 in?
jured, 16,000 were made home?
less and 30,000 families were
1 lie Red Cross was on tho job
promptly and adequately in ev
ury instance. 125 chapters gave
disaater relief service. In every
community -whenever disaster
strikes?the Red Cross ia al?
ways ready, to give the help
that is needed ? mud, clothing,
shelter, funds, doctors, nurses
and special workers with long
I experience in handling similar
trouble. Is it any wonder that
the millions of American men,
women and children uro proud
of their Red Cross membership?
The Rtd Cross never foils.
Don't fail tho Red Cross. Join
or renew your membership, No?
vember 1 Ith to 2Gth.
92,000 Women Learn How
to Prevent Disease.
Last year 52.0(H) women
learned something even more
essential than the cure of dis?
ease. Thoy learned how to pre?
vent disease.
The Ked t'ross, through Us
nationwide organization,taught
them simple truths for preserv?
ing their families' health;taught
them what food is best fur
their families health; taught
them hew to earn for the sick,
saving batiins and adults the
country across.
There remain hundreds of
families, ton poor to learn else
where, who remain uriinstruct
ed. The Red Cross must shoul?
der the task of teaching them.
The work must go on.
But it Cail't go on without II.
nrfheinl support. Tho work is
costly, but saving lives is n
greater satisfaction than saving
money. The membership dol?
lar does its part to save a life,
.loin the Retl Cross or renew
your moiiiborsbip, during the
Roll Cad, Novemhor 111 h-'jnth.
Lust year in the Coiled Status
'lie American Reil Cross aided
more than 110,001) victims of
Hood, tire, tornudo or oilier un?
avoidable disaster in 150 strick'
en communities.
The Red Cross Abroad.
In an average month, this
o'lir, the American Red Cross
tided 423,888 adults and 101,755
children in Europe; people who
otherwise would bu without e\
?II the simple necessities of lifo.
800.000 Families Served By
the Red Cross.
Kver since demobilization the
American Ked Cross has kept
in constant touch with the lain
dies of 800,000 soldiers ami sail
irs ami marines, [loillb service
aas embraced almost every
lung from supplying informa?
tion, service ami Ultvicu to see
nig it man through to a hotter
job i han he ever had before.
Nie Greatest Mother in liie
Quietly, but effectively, the
American Itetl Cross?"(iroai
?st Mother in the World," the,
American Und Cross, is giving
lid lo those who It. i .| it most.
ihe has not forgotten the crip'
.ileil, blinded remnants of the
var, who are slill in Army and
Navy hospitals.
She does more. She tak s to
her arms tin1 victims of d -. la?
ter in peace, the victims of
Hoods, lire, tornadoes ami other
julastrophes. Over 30,000 such
iiufortuuuies were shielded ami
.hollered by her this ) ear. The
? reutest .Mother in t"he World
.s keeping faillli keeping l( not
merely in Uiih country, hut in
levustuied Europe tit well.
Keep faith with her. The
?0od Ahe has done in the past
nits'beeu made possible eulirely
through the mumbersbi Join
idle lie.I Cross or iron your
membership during the .'mirth
Roll Call. Nov.uuher lllh-25tli,
Ihe Red Cross of Hie Future.
The American Red Cross
teaches homo hygiene and earn
of the sick, tirsl aid, dietetics,
life saving, thrift and commu?
nity service. Enroll as a 1021
The Red Cross provides health
center, public heuttb nurses,
homo service, euro for service
men, help in disaster, relief iu
Kurapo and information sorvice.
A membership in tho organiza?
tion will help toward the con?
tinuance of this service.
"Send for the Red Cross."
if, flood or tornado should
strike this town, tomorrow, and I
wipe out most of it, tho lirst
thing to do, even before count?
ing the dead, would be lo call
for Red Cross help. Whore dis
iv<ler strikes ibo Rod Croon is
there. ?
See the Red Cross pictures
November 10 and November 11
at the Amuzu Theatre. "Heroes
All'' is a picture of the disubled
boys ut Walter Reid Hospital
i at Washington, 1>. O.

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