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Tazewell Republican. (Tazewell, Va.) 1892-1919, November 21, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079154/1912-11-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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? azewell Republican.
4& ? BY?
Jr^ W. G. O'BRIEN,
Editor and Proprietor.
Republican, one year, in advance fl.00
Advertising Rates 'umished on ap?
plication. (Correspondence solicited.
Tha publisher of The Ri?pubuc*.n is
not responsible for oriiior??> expressed
by Correspondente.
The Republican is ent-vred at the
IAbj .totfire at 1'azewell. Virginia, as sec?
ond-class matter.
All perrons who take the paper from
the postoffice or rural debvery Ik?x??*
will be expeot??d to pay for same. If
you do not desire the paper you will
kindly notify us, or tall the postmaster
or rural carriers to send notice to dis
; ontinue.
Tazewell Republican.
The Republican Pas a gr>mch. In fact
it has been nursing it for some time,
and wants to get rid of 't before Thanks?
giving day.
Every once in a whil? BOOM one says,
as we i -appose they s*y to every local
paper in the cour.1 ry : "Wl y don't you
" give it to the mail ord- r houses? They
are taking all the money out of the
country. Why. our i.osm.asters and
express agents say tbe amount they
send away to catalogue houses is simply
All right! Let's give it to the mail
order houses, and a; a c ncrete example
let us take the one backed by the Ni
tional Government.
It may be news to eorr.-:. but it is a
fact, that for one mail or?er house the
Government performs the following
service absolutely free:
Advertises, solicits, delivers the goods,
collects the money, takes care of the
fee for return of the money, pays the
transportation charges on the goods
from factory to consumer.
Is there a store ir. the town that could
meet this competition? Hardly! And
yet some of our storek?*rpt r> encourage
the Government in continuing to fur?
nish this service free to a gigantic mo?
We refer, of course, to the printed
envelopes furnished by an Ohio con?
tractor, to whom the Government fur?
nishes all the before mentioned service
Something over a year ago. when
Congress was about to abolish this
monopoly, petitions wer9 circulated in
every city, town and hamlet to allow
the monopoly to continue How many
of the merchants, opposed to the maii
order business, signed it? Honest, now,
di in't you, Mr. Merchart?
Why should not, the Government go
farther? If a woman wants a silk dress
pattern, why should not the postmaster
take her order, send to some other city
for it, deliver it, collect the money, and
remit to the maker in the distant city?
Or, why. if you want a box of oranges,
should he not send your order to Florida
or California, as you prefer, and have
the Government pay the exp-ess charges
to your home town?
That is the competitio-i that is put up
to the publishers, and yet they are ex?
pected to give their tin?*, end space in
their papprs, to boom thiir home towns
and encourage buying at horn ?.
Take this town. There are few who
realize that the printirg ir.iiustry fur?
nishes employment to more men than
any other industry in the town, and the
publishers are constantly at work for
the upbuilding of both our town and
county, and yet some of the biggest
orders for printing are going away from
the town.
As to the advertising done by our lo?
cal merchants?but thati-i another story
and more will be said about it later.
Now, Mr. Merchant and Mr. Man, in?
terested in the upbuilding of our little
city, before you again approach the
newspapers and ask them to "bit the
mail order houses," ask yourself if you
are doing what you should in the way
of doing your own buy ihr at home. If
you are doing your share to support the
papers you ask to contribute so gener?
ously to the upbuilding of your home
town ; and if you cannot answer in the
affirmative, then shake yourself to?
gether and begin now.
Just imagine a town and surrounding
community of our population, without a
paper, and ask yourself if the ones you
have are not worthy of better support
than they have been given.
The first tangible result of Wilson's
m* ?victory was an immense demonstration
If held in Manila, P. I., celebrating his
election to the presidency. Ten thous?
and Filipinos paraded the streets and
twenty thoanjand gathered at the sea
boulevard. Luneta. Those participat?
ing in the parade carried banners with
the words: "Immediate Independence,"
and all of the speeches bore on the sub?
ject. Emelio Auginaldo, the former
insurgent leader, made hie first public
appearance since the insurrection.
Many a brave soldier boy servirg his
country in the Philippines will be hu?
miliated by the little brewn men in their
zeal to celebrate the fact that they
think the "little Americars" have won
a victory. The real Americans must
get together snd not let the personal
ambitions of lead- rs divide them.
"The facts all seem to prove
what many people have forgotten,
that the great republican quarrel of
1912 was neither moral nor econom?
ic nor religious, but wholly person?
al. One wing refused Mr. Taf?'s
leadership. The other wing re?
jected Mr. Rocsevelt's leadership
There is hardly another question on
which they cannot come into sub?
stantial agreement, just as they
have in the past. "?New York
Sure! The only difference this year
was the personal ambition of would-be
leaders. There is no reason why the
great rank and file of the party cannot
now again get together on the questions
that have made the party great, suci?
as: Protection, preservation of Ameri?
can institutions, preservation of al.
American territory and preventing th-.
pulling down of the American flag wher
ever it has been raised. Progress?the
republican party being the true party of
progress since its inception, and needs
no qualifying adjective to show thie
fact. In fact, as the World says, there
is no vital question between the two
wings of republicans, and all the rank
and file need to do is to get together
and get rid of the leaders, who do not
get in line for the true principles of th?
"Republican newspapers are busy
paving fulsome tributes to the de?
feated candidates of their party and
prophesying calamity, disaster and
ruin. And the donkey just laughs.
?Bristol Herald Courier.
Of course he laughs. Being an ass it
is his nature, and by the same token
this is why he is the emblem of the
democratic party.
Now that the election is over let u:;
have an answer as to what has become
of the?
Layman's Movement;
Civic Improvement League;
Children's Play Ground Movement?
Tazewell is at the parting of the ways.
It cannot longer remain stationary. It
is go ahead or go back. Which shall it
I be?
"And still the wonder is that Gov?
ernor Mann fails to appoint the members
of the Normal board. Not that the
school suffers by reasons of the delay,
; but that it is a public duty, which should
have been discharged many months
! past," is the complaint of the Farmvillt
correspondentof the Appomattox Times
And the institutions of higher learn?
ing in the state suffer while the Gover?
nor plays petty politics. What are you
going to do about it?
The President's Thanksgiving procla?
mation breathes the spirit of thankful?
ness. There is no cause to question the
sincerity of his feelings in sending forth
such a document at this time. Disap?
pointed he may be in the outcome of
the recent election, but that does not
and should not affect the gratitude he
feels, in common with all his country?
men, for the manifold blessings this na?
tion has received during the year. He
is a poor kind of citizen that lets a po?
litical defeat sour his temper.
It is only a question of time when the
business man who makes yearly inroads
upon his capital comes to grief. Usually
the man who acts so unwisely is he who
in a spirit of false economy refuses to
advertise or does it so slightly that
scarcely anyone knows what he keeps
upon his shelves. The man of true busi?
ness instinct knows full well that liberal
and attractive advertising pays in every
way. Such expenditure, judging from
results, is true economy, and he who
practices it adds to his capital instead
of iiving upon it year after year.
The idea of planting trees by the
roadside ought to become popular.
There is everything in its favor. Our
forests have been entirely destroyed in
many sections and in others it is but a
question of a short time at ne rate the
timber is being cut dov/r. For that
reason it i3 the part of wisdom to re?
plenish the supply in every conceivable
way. Then, too, rows of trees by the
roadside afford welcome shade and j
shelter, besides protecting the roads in >
the stormy winter time. In the prairie I
Absolutely P"?ie
=?> -V
i Qualities
section of the country the plan should
niret with special favor because there
the wood problem ?3 a serious one
Constitutional Amendments.
The present form of ballot for con?
stitutional amendments in Virginia is
altogether inadequate. In fact, our
system of submitting proposed changes
ir. the organic law to the el.ctorate is
insufficient, because there is no correct
and complete method by whi.-h the peo?
ple can be informed as to what they are
voting upon and what are the argu?
ments on both sides of the ??sue to be
decided. Thousands of voters yester?
day doubtless balloted upon the consti?
tutional amendments with the scuntest
possible knowledge of what effect the
changes would have if passed; many
others refrained from voting altogeth?
er because they lacked any informa?
tion as to the amendments. If the vo?
ters had been adequately informed, the
ret-ult would have been more intelli?
gently reached. So vital a matter as a
change in the supreme law of the state
ought not to be wrought in confusion,
misinterpretation, m i s u nderstanding
and ignorance. * * * In the election
yesterday there were thousands of vo?
ters who were totally uninformed of
the i.-sues for their decision and the ar?
guments for and against their action."
? Richmond Times-Ditpatcb, Nov. 6.
Twenty Tests of Progress For Your County.
1. Is every country boy and girl in
your county getting a six-months school
2. Have you a county superintendent
of education giving his whole time tc
the work?
3. Have you voted road bonds or a
road tax?
4. Have you a county suoerintendenl
of health employed for all hi* time?
5. Does the Fan mers' Union or snv
other farmers' organization thoroughlj
cover your county?
6. Have you a good county fair?
7. Do you select for your county of?
ficials the men who will help the count)
forward fastest instead of the men whe
serve the party machines best?
8. Are your churches gaining ir
strength and influence and the people ir
temperance and morality?
9. Have you properly support?e
farmers' institutes, and arc there insti
tutes for farm women as ?veil as men?
10. Have you Corn Clubs for th<
boys and Tomato Clubs for the girls?
11. If you are in the tick-infestec
territory, are you doing anything t<
eradicate the ticks and get out of th<
cattle quarantine?
12. Have you shown sufficient inter
est in the Farmers' Co-operative Dem
onstration Work to get its advantagei
for your farmers?
13. Have you rural free delivery
everywhere you might have it?
14. Has every school in your count;
a good library?
15. Can your boys and girls get thi
advantages of a good high school nea:
them, without leaving their home com
16. Are you co-operating with thi
State in the fight to exterminate hook
worm disease?
17. Is there a good rural telephone
system covering the county?
18. Are you supporting a wide-awaki
county paper?one that is more inter
ested in the progress of the county thai
in partisan politics?and are your farm
ers taking the best farm papers?
19. Have you abandoned the old fei
system of paying county officers?
20. Are your citizens and your boari
of commissioners willing to go dowi
into their jeans and produce the neces
sary money, economically administered
to secure these profitable forms of prog
These are twenty tests of progress
Let 5 represent '.'good" in each case
then take the score and see how mucl
your county lacks of grading up to thi
desired "100" mark. Perhaps youi
county paper may be willing to discusi
the program and let the reader join in
plans for remedying deficiencies. ? Th?
Progressive Farmer.
Myriad Minded.
To run a ne**-?paper, all a fellow ha?
to do is to b?* able to write pnerni, ?h? ?
cu-s the tariff and money qiestio-s.
umpire a hH->e ball game, report a w d
dinir. saw wo'id. describe fire so th*-'
th?* raisdar? will ?hed ?heir wraps, mak
$1 do the work of $10, shine at a dance,
measure calico, abuse the liquor habit,
test whiskey, Kubscribe to charity.
g?i wiihnut meal?, attack free silver
wear dinmonds, invent advertisement-,
sneer at snnbhery. overlo?>k scandal, ar
prats?- baikV s, deliitht pumpkin rai-"rs
minister to the bfflicted, heal the dip
sjiwllnal. fight to a finish, set tyi**
? mold opinions, sweep the office, speal
at the prayer meetings and stand in
? with everybody and everything.?Pale
stine (Mo.) Wabash Pearl.
Porto Rico's New Wonder.
From far away Porto Rico comes re?
ports of a wonderful new discovery that
its believed will vastly benefit the peo
?ile. Ramon T. Marchan, of Barce
oneta, writes '*Dr. King's New Dis?
covery is doing splendid work here. It
cured me about five times of a terrible
? coughs and cold.*, also my brother of a
| severe cold in his chest and more than
', 20 others, who used it on my advice.
j We hope this great medicine will yet b?
i sold in every drug store in P^rto Rico "
i For throat and lung troubles it has no
jrq.ial. A trial will convince vou of it
merit. 60 eenta and $1.00. Trial bottle
I frtse. Guaranteed by all dealers.
The New Y?>rk Sun urges President
! Elect Wilson to choke Bryanism int?
i eternal silence. But as Bryanism is
i Wilsonism, and as Wilsonism has just
triumphed in a hotly contested presi
| dential election, the suggestion of tht
| New York paper is notoriously out o'
'order. ?Bristol Herald-Courier.
A Great Building Falls
when its foundation is undermined. ..r.o
if the foundation of health?good digw
tion?i- attacked, quickly collapse fo
lows. On the first signs ?if indiiren:i.>ii
Dr. Kinj; e New Life Pills should l>?
? taken to tone ?he stomach and regu! i*.
liver, kidneys and bowels. Pleasant
easy, Fafe and only 25 cents at al
I dealers.
The Youth's Companion Window
Transparency and Calendar For 1913.
The publishers of The Youth's Com?
panion will, as always at this season,
presents t<* every subscriber whose sub?
scription ($2 00) is paid for 1913, a beauti
ful souvenir. This year it takes th.
unique form of a Window Transpar?
ency, to be hung in the window or in
front of a lighted lamp. Through it th?
light shines as through the stained glas
of a cathedral window, softly illuminat?
ing the design?a figure of Autumr
laden with fruits; and all around, wreath
ed in purple clusters of grspes and greer
foliage, is the circle of the months. I
is the most attractive gift ever sent to
Companion readers.
Simple Mixture HeU In Tazewell
That simple ramedies are befit has again
been proven. John K. Jackson report),
that many Taaewell people are receiving
QUICK benefit from simple bm-kthorn
bark, iilycerine, fete., as mixed in Alder
i-ka, the G-rman appendicitis remeily,
A hINGI.K DOUE helps sour stomach, sin?
on the stomach and ?xnistipation IN- !
SI AN 'l'\.\ bemuse thi. simple mixture;
antiaepticizes the digestive organs and I
draws off the impurities.
John K. Jackson, Druggist
Also recomended by the Rich lands
Mercantile Co., of Richlande, Va.
It is easy for other towns to be big?
ger than this ; there is no reason why
they should be any better.
Only a Fire Hero
but the crowd cheered, as with burned
hands, be held up a small round box, i
"Fellows!" he shouted, "this Buck ten's
Arnica Salve I hold has everything beat
for burns. ' ' Right ! also for boils, ulcers ?
sores, pimples, eczema, cut, sprairi,
bruises. Sure pile cure. It subdues
infiamation, kills pain. Only 25 cents
at all dealers.
A Complete Answer lo fita Query,
"Who Ordained Him?"
The Wriole Subject Clarified For the
Public Benefit ? Clergy and (.aity
Unecriptural Terms.
Albany. N. v..
Nov. IT. - As Si
ways. l':istor Bus
seti got taeenpowd*
today. We nrpon
hi? discourse 08
Mi- .-'.-rial Ordi
m itl m and Title??
\ ery ?-\ i.ieiitly il
i? a n-j'iv to an Si
tack ie>ent?y made
anon bina i>.v ? Mr
w. T KtUa
?-?litor of The Cur:
tnidil. aud alias
the "Beuglons Bamblor " Kills claim*
that Psatof EMseHIa ordination as Pan
tor Is Ira adulent. The address s?io\>*
thai Pastor Itusncll full?; understands
the situation He fully ju-titicd hispo
sition before Ma vast audience and
Showed nip the "?ainb.er" editor iu
the unenviable light of either betas;
ignorant of the subjects discussed, or
attempting to ntocejTs the public. m*
text was. "Nut Ont men. n.-itlu-r by man.
but by Jenas ?'hrist. an.I Cori the Fa
thar, "in. raised mm Croaa the dead"
(?Jal. i. 1) Be said: -
The lime has come for telling the
people what the Bible teaches nvspect
tag ordination to teach and preach.
The doctrine of Apostolic Succession
starte?! in the second century A. I).
The bishops claimed that they had the
same authority that Jesus gave to the
twelve A|Njstles. L'ikiii this claim they
ordained the inferior clergy.
This principle is wholly- unscrlptural.
According to the Bible, the Church of
Christ is not coinpi>s?-d of two parts,
clergy a ml laity. Jesus declared. "All
ye are brethren; One Is your Master.
Christ." St. I'aul shows that In the
early Church the miuisa-rs were the
servants of the flock. They were of
the people, chosen by them by the
stretching forth of the hand.
Many of the reformers coveted the
titles accorded the Cnrthollc clergy.
They did not enre to tell the congre?
gation that Its word was supreme, and
that its ministers were merely Its serv?
ants. Others, realizing that these ti?
tles were unscrlptural. declined to use
them: preferring to t*o called pastor.
My Bible Student associates, knowing
my objection to the tia?e "Keverend."
address me as Pastor. 1 am the elected
Pastor of the Brooklyn Tabernacle
congregation, and also of the London
Tabernacle congregation, and 1 fail to
see ground for criticism in this respect,
nor do 1 attack Christian brethren who
accept other and unscrlptnral titles.
Mutt Pastors Be Ordained?
Ordination is necessary to the office
of pastor. The question is. What consti?
tutes an ordination to prejich amougst
the people of ?JodV
This cjucstioii has rectnrved various
answers. The Roman. Anglican and j
Greek Churches, claiumi;: Apostolic
Sucicssiou. declare that authorization
to preach must come through their
apostle-bishops, and have not allowed I
Protestant ministers to outer their pul I
pits?until the episcopal nans, about a |
year Igo granted tills concession. Ot i
course, it their proposition were cor
rect. I am just a? much esMfdaiaed as
all other Protestant ministers?and no
more so
Each denomination at its beginning
was oppowed by all others: yet each I
taught that the cierna wert separate I
from the laity. Only sinne the organ
i/.atioii of the Kvangelical Alliance I
tisith bave the nUtYerert sects oi
Christendom acknowledged each oth
er's ordinations Kach ?h nomination
nia!;?>s use ot sveh cervvuoules as it
deems proper. If. therefore, the con
(rogation Of Christian Ix-lievers in I
Brooklyn and London ordain or ap
point me as their pas-tor. It is their
own choice v,hat ccreniionies. it any. |
shall accompany that ordination. Who I
can dispute this-.- No Protestant de
nomination, surely; for ?heir own or
dlnations are on this very basis
The subject of ordination st^mis to I
have fallen into confrisiou durlr^g the
Park Ages, st Paul particularly em?
phasizes the fact that be did not re
eefve his commission as preacher sad
Apostle of Christ from his brotlu-r
Apostles, but by Divine authorization.
This is the Scriptural principle uud?a-iy
ing Divine OlillssliSil to the niluisstry
of Christ.
No denomination claims that the or?
dination of its minl.-jters either mnnWoT
ki?i>t them perfi\-r_ All adciit tliat
there have been sa*i failures amongst
their ordained ministers. Neither
would they claim that ordination has
given their ministers superior discern
ment of Divine Truths. Ou the c.vn
Irary. it has injured the eleriry iVv
making many of them domineering
and lordly, contrary to the spirit imu'
teachings of Christ ntid the Apostles:
and the Inity by leading them to con?
clude that merely secular matters
should engage their ntteintion.
The True Ordination.
Finally the Pastor Shaw ad the true
ordination to he the impartntlnn of the
Holy Spirit. Whoever receive? this
has Cod's authority w> be His am?
bassador and mouthpiece Hoch show
the work of the Holy Spirit regojierat
ing their minds and hearts, jrfvlng
tbem insight Into the Si-riptiires. ami
enabling them to he OoSTs mooth
pieces, ministers or Ills Truth.
Don't work for a bigger town merely
?work for a better town.
Don't be satisfied ' merely to luve in
this town?help to make it a betteir town
to live ?d.
Don't you ever believe that eery
knock is a boost; but every failure to
boost is a knock.
Sometimes opportunity knoc Its at a !
man s door and he dotsn't hen? r it be?
cause he is doing so much knocking I
(f%Slt?C KU?vSEf?'
"Real Fisherman's Luck
for Duke's Mixture Smokers"
Good toba<*co and a good reel Tbal 's surely ?]
combination for the anfiel-and here's the way jj
bare them both.
All smokers should know I\.lie's 'lixtiire mado by
Zjgsett 8c Myers at Durham, N ? '. 1
Pay what you will, you cannot get .cttcr granulate
toluu-co for 5c than the big Mis?e and a h)f*lf sack of
Duke's Mixture. And with each oaf t;iem bnlg sacks you
get a btxik of cigarette papers FREE.
Get a Good Fishing Ret? Fret*
by saving the Coupons now pack?.*?! .11 Lifsttt y Mt/trs Dnkte's
Mixture Or. if you don't want a ltd ui-tanv -neof tine hundreds
of other articl?*s In the list you ? ill fiud : noethiiPg for cv^ry
nueuiber of the family. Pip?*s, cigarette cab..'., c-ati-lnjcr's glovf*s.
e-arneras iraUjiea, ?lot artuJra. etc.
Th?- ?ircscnaS <x>st you
nothing? n: l one ( -it. Tlley simi.dy
express our appi < ciationt of your
Ren:??.ober? j a still get the same
? ??11c?; sbekforic
. to n .iifuiy cignf ruttes.
Dunng Ni t mber anajDecer,
ber wi.v. m rill Mend '
illustra, cd ce.:<.*.ague of jpreser,
FREE. Sir..1 ly send Vs vo1]
name sad ucii.-uss.
Coupons from OmAfl /lfirtui\<
LEA .-.GR/
i'u?i ron:
.t-J-l TWIST?
PLUG Ct,..
GARETl. and other
coupons hum '.by us.
<Jj*e*~Z /KaoUs s/m*a\pam Cat,
?\ .?d
Dante, St. Paul and Speer's Ferry, Va., Mr?op 6R>, nn., Allapass anV M?l on,
H. C, and SpartaRfcirs, S. C. "CUM* ?ELD ROUTE."
EF.'E? E 2
USltEH S; ...
P. M.
1 in
2 45
3 27
3 44
4 40
0 47
f 7 08
f it 22
f 9 50
10 05
A. M.
f 7 49
9 07
10 45
NO. 3
8 20
9 41
9 56
10 09
10 20
10 32
flO 43
12 02
f 12 15
P. M.
f 4 25
4 34
5 40
Leave Dante,
St. Paul,
" Dunsrrnnon,
" Ft Blackmcre,
" Speer's Ferry,
" ' Imnrroii, V
" Kingsport,
" ractolu?,
" F-^rdtown,
" Cray,
" Johnbon City
Arrive Erwin,
Leave tOrwin,
" Unnka Springs
" Huntdaie,
" ?ireen M't'n
" Toecane
" Boon ford
" SprtiL-epine
Arrive Altapas3
Leave Altapass
" Marion
" Hostie Yard
Forest City
" Chesne?i
Arrive Spartanburg
S. C.
The Carolins, ClinchtWld and Ohio Kaihvo ., snii ti
Ohio Railway, of South Carolina, "Clinchfi^l.' Uoute. "
from the time shown above without notice to the pu .
Patron? are requested to apply to near?- Ar :
or to
J. J. Campion, Chas. T. Mandel,
Vic??-Pr??8. and Traffic VIanasrer, Aa-. Gen. Passenger Ag it.
f-Flag Stop Johnson City, Tenn
e Carolina, Clinchfir 1 arc
reserves the right t- n
for definite infon ation'
They interlock and overlap each olLer ir. 'ich a way that the
hardest driving rain or snow cannot a'.', ur. 1er t!
Won't pulsate or rattle in wind-storms. Th. Ye also fire-proof, will
last as long as the building, and never need rep- ;.

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