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Highland recorder. (Monterey, Highland County, Va.) 1877-1972, May 07, 1920, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079246/1920-05-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Highland Recorder
Issued every Friday morning by
H. B. WOOD.
BniTOR AND PUBLISHER
Member Virginia Press Association
We are not responsible for expres
sions or views of correspondents.
Entered at the Monterey postoftice as
second-class matter'
SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE
Fopj months 50 cents
Eight months $1.00
One year .... J $1.50
NOTICE ? Resolutions, Memoriams,
Remembrance articles at rate of one
cent per word. News articles of
death immediately after deceased
without cost. Card of thanks ? 50c.
Cash MUST- accompany your notice.
Church notices and preaching ap
pointment free. Notices of socials to
make money, a rate one cent per word
will be charged, money to accompany
notice.
MONTEREY. FRIDAY MAY 7 , 1920
An "Old Clothes Club" is just as
impressive and honorable as an
"Overall Club."
The fact that bacon is selling in
Staunton for 22 cents the Round
would indicate that the Monterey
merchants are favoring the producer
and not the consumer.
o ? <
Clean Up tlie Stable Fly
Have you ever tried to sleep on a
hot summer night when just-one mos
quito had crept through the window
screen? Imagine your state of mind
if that single mosquito were multi
plied by 100 and you had your hands
tied! '
That sensation, according to the
Bureau of Entomology, United btates
Department of Agriculture, is some
thing comparable with what a
horse, mule, or cow endures when the
stable fly is present in great numbers
The stable fly greatly resembles the
ordinary house fly but for the lance
with which he is armed. It is known
that he carries disease from infected
animals to healthy ones, and theie is
somo ground for belief that the in
sect aids the spread of cpinal menin
gitis among human beings.
The eggs cf the fly are laid in
loose, warm straw heaps and piles of
stable refuse. A plague of flies al
ways starts from those sources, and
the control, of the pest is best manag
ed by scatering the straw early in
the spring before the beginning of
warm weather and plowing it under,
or by burning it when the former
method can not be appiiicc.
Stable refuse should be scattered
regular intervals of one week or less
throughout the season, starting with
early spring. Inthis way the first gen
err tlon of t've pest Is destroyed and a
plague aveitcd. A recent publication
of the clop;*.! tT.ent, Farmer's Bulletin
1097. gives in detail the life history
of the stable flf, methods for cor.tiol
and some fucis concerning the amou
nt of damage- dene by the insect.
? o
Relation of Soil to Road Building
An investigation which promises
to place at the disposal of highway
engineers important information re
garding the relation ofsoils to high
way durability has been undertaken
uy the Bureau of Public Roads, Un
ited States. Department of Agricul
ture. This work includes taking sam
ples of soil at spots in the subgrade
of a highway where the road has be
gun to fail, studying surrounding geo
logical conditions to deermine how
moisture arrived in the subgrade thus
destroying its value, making labor
atory tests to determine the physical
characteristic.; of soils, and- obtain
ing ^ scientific measure of bearing
\alue ui" ft 'Is In t^is inv-tj*. gati^n
it is pr \:d ? i? i btain as much cooper
ation as possible from various State
highway departments. The Bureau of
Soils is cooperating with the Bureau
of public Roads in this work.
Preliminary investigation has been
started in Maryland on the Washing
ton-Baltimore road, and will be ex
tended beyond Baltimore and on oth
er roads in Maryland. Progress has
been made in the matter of laboratory
testes, a number of samples of sub
grade materidi and other samples hav
nig been examined.
The Federal highway engineers
point out that soils differ widely in
their ability to support loads particul
arly when they are wet. Just why
this is true and just what are the
charicteristics which make them, dif
ferent is little understood at present.
It is in this field of investigation, of
increasing importance because of the
growng volume of heavy traffic, that
the Federal investigators expect to
secure important information.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the first day of July term of the Cir
cuit Court for Highland County, Va.,
I will make application to said ccurt
for an order directing the removal of
the estate of Kemper Malcom, an in
fant now residing in Cole's County,
111 from the jurisdiction of Highland
county, Va., and authorizing me as
the guardian of said Kemper Malcom
in Cole's CoUnty, 111. to sue for and
receive the Laid , estate and remove
j he same to the domicile of the said
Kemper Malcom.
H. B. Fleisher,
Charleston, 111.
. ?
? o
A large assortment of mens, boys
n?d ladies, both line and heavy, drum
mers" sample shoes, at bargain prices.
a rare chance to get your foot-wear
Bt reduced prices.
Highland Mer. Co.
WOMEN TO MAKE WAR
AGAIN3T HIGH PRICES
Louisville, May 2 ? Leaders of the
churches and women's clubs and soc
ial workers here are engaged in a
city-wide drive to. induce residents of
Louisville to join in a campaign to
cut down the cost of living by cur
tailing reckless buying at high pri-*
ces. Thousands have already joined
and it is hoped eventually to enlist
300,000 persons.
The movement was inaugurated by
Louisville club women. It was in
dorsed and given impetus by the
Presbyterian Tlinisters Circle and the
Conferance of Social Workers, Church
es have approved it, and the United
Trades and Labor Assembly and the
Building Trades Council have -been
asked to join in permanent organi
sation.
It is proposed to organize a cheaper
iiving committee, to be composed of
representatives 9f many civic organi
zations.
Mayor George W. Smith has given
the movement a semiofficial indorse
ment by announcing his adherence
and Mrs. Smith has promised that
her household will be conducted so
near as possible along the lines of
economy suggested by the promoters
of the idea. . .
The drive against reckless buying
is headed by the Rev. Dr. Chas. W.
Welch, president of the Louisville
Ministerial Association, who is aided
oy a committee including in its mem
bership a Roman Catholic priest and
a Jewish rabbi, as well as representa
tives of women's clubs.
"Buy no new clothing, shoes or
other wearing apparel," is the first
plank in the economy platform. Wear
what you have, no matter how shab
by or out of style" it continues, and
adds: ' "Reduce the consumption of
meat in cach household; abstain from
candy, soft drinks and other confec
tions; deposit money in the bank and
keep a record of money saved through
practicing economies.
"If the people of Louisville will
take, this movement seriously," said
the Rev. Dr. Welch, "we actually can
force down prices here on the neces
saries of life. Persons generally are
spending money like drunken sailars;
labor, which should be producing es
sentials, is devoted to nonessentials.
This is no time for overalss, ex
cept, for working people. We don't
want fads ? what we do want is at
| least 200.000 Louisville people to
(join this campaigns Let's make it a
badge of honor to wear old clothes,
I carry lunches to the office, abstain
from sweets and buy nothing but ab
solutely needed articles. Then watch
prices drop.
Pimples and Eruptions
Mean Bad Blood _
People who have impure or impover
ished blood should be careful to take
only a temperance remedy made of
wild roots and barks, such as Doctor
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is
and has been for nearly 50 yeara.
Ingredients printed on wrapper. ?
The first day you start to take thia
reliable medicine, impure germs and
accumulations begin to separate in the
blood and are then expelled through
the eliminative organs.
In place of the impurities, the ar
teries and veins gradually get fresh
vitalized blood and the action of this
good blood on the skin means that
pimples, boils, carbuncles, eczema,
rash, acne and many skin blemishes
will disappear. Then you must re
member that when the blood is right,
the liver, stomach,, bowels and kidneys
become healthy, active and vigorous
and you will have no more trouble
with indigestion, backache, headache.
Get Doctor Pierce's Golden Medifcal
Discovery to-day at any medicine deal
ers, in tablet or liquid form, or send
10c. for trial package to Dr. Pierce's
Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.
Write Dr. Pierce for free confidential
medical advice or for free booklet 011
any chronic disease.
Petersburg, Va. ? "Dr. Pierce 'a Golden
Medical Discovery has been my family
tonic and builder for several years. I v
consider it the most reliable tonic Tra
the market and I keep it in my Home
all the time , ready for use. Doctor
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets I find most
satisfactory also when any of my family
complains of sluggish liver and consti
pation." I have also taken the 'Favorite
Prescription' and eon truthfully recom
mend it, a a well as Dr. Pierce's other
remedies."? MPS. H. H. HAMILTON,
916 Hinton St.
STATEMENT OF THE OWNERSHIP
. . Management, Circulation, Etc., Re
. . quired by the Act of Congress of
August 24, 1912.
Of Highland Recorder published
weekly at Monterey, Ya., for April 1,
1920. r
State of Virginia,
County of Highland,
' Before me, a notary public in and
for the State and county aforesaid^
personally appeared H. B. Wood, who
having been duly, sworn according to
law, deposes and says that he is" the
Publisher of the Highland Recorder
and that the following is to the best
of his knowledge and belief, a true
statement of the ownership, manage
ment, etc., of the aforesaid publica
tion for the date shown in the above
caption, required by the Act of AuJ
gust 24, 1912, embodied in section
443, Postal Laws and Regulations,
printed on the reverse of this, form, .
to-wit: .)> >- j? . .
r.: 1. That the name and address of
he publisher, edi?$r, managing edi
tor, and business manager is: H. B.
Wood, Monterey,- Va.
2.. That the sole owner is:1 H. B.
Wood, Monterey, Va.
3. That the known bondholders,
mortgagees, and. other security hold
ers owning or holding 1 per cent or
more of total amount of bonds, mort
gagees, or other securities are. None
H. B. WOOD.
Swofft to and subscribed before 'me
this 5th day of May, 1920.
A. P. GUM, N. P.
My commission expires -Jan. 26, 19.21
' iOSSi
PSOG HAM
MOTHERS*' DAY
(11:00 A. M.)
Monterey Methodist Church
SONG:? Congregation.
(Tune, Precious Name.)
Mothers, dear we kindly greet you,
With a song of love and cheer,
On this day of" sacred mem'ries,
Dearest day of all the year.
-- ? ? A- ? . ->
From those brows we'd chase all
.worries,
Light their path with love's bright
ray;
From those hearts we'd lift the bur
dens,
Give them joy cn Mothers' Day. *
We now welcome you, dear mothers,
To the service of the day,
Jesus bless you and preserve you,
is the children's pray'rful day.
CHORUS
Mothers' Day, Mothers' Day,
Come and honor Mothers' Day,
Mothers', Day, Mothers' Day,
Come #nd honor Mothers' Day.
PRAYER:
Rccitation: ? Mother's Song.
Song:. ? The Church in the Wild
Wood, (chior).
Recitation:? The Dearest Mother.
Song:? Mothers, (children.)
Recitation: ? The Fellow that Your
Mother Thinks you are.
Address: ? (by Pastor J
Song : ? Rock-a-Byc.
Recitation: ? At Evening.
Song: ? Mother and Home, (male
quartette)
Recitation: ? Somebody's Mother.
Song:? Congregation.
Benediction.
OUR MOTHERS '
(Tunc, Annie Laurie)
All honor to our mothers
Whose all unchangnig love,
To even those unworthy,
Is like to that above.
In hours of childish sorrows.
That seems to lis so real,
Her loving heart responded,
Swift answered our appeal.
In manhood's trying moments,
In time of deep distress,
She.panre with holy comfort,
The sleepless nights to bless.
CHORUS
V
All honor while they live m
To mothers let us show,
And live that we may meet them,
.When we to Heaven shall go..
NOTICE*
""""Monterey DiBtrict School Board
will meet Monday May iTth for the
purpose of appointing teachers for
the schools of the district.
Teachers wishing to teach in 'the
district will please ft!e their applica
tion with clerk of board on or before
the above mentioned, date.
H. P. PATTERSON, Clerk.
Q ?
LARGE GRAZING FARM FOR SALE
/
at Durbin, Pocahlntas County,
|West Virginia
The Mountain Lick Lumber Com
pany has at Olive Station, on the
Western Maryland Railroad two
miles north of Durbin, West Va., on
Mountain Lick Run and it's tribu
taries-, about two thousand acres of
la^d in compact form, suitable for a
f\ne grazing farm? well watered.
Rolling ridges and sipoothe surface
The greater part of the surface #is
what is known as the Red Shale For
mation, and. will grow a creamy Blue
Grass-the best in the world to fatten
cattle and sheep.
This .piece of land we have recent
ly completed an operation on and will
sell with the land one seven room
house, weatherboarded and plastered
and painted, equipped with hot and
cold water bath room Hbt Air Heat
ing Plant complete with good furnace
Also One Large Store Building and
Pour other houses .(Dwellings).
?^here is a large amount of Hem
lock and Spruce Pulpwood and Chest
nut Dywood on the land which can
be hauled on the old railroad grades
to Olive Springs, an average distance
of about one mile.
Wc will leave a spur, siding * long
enough to hold three cars to load
same out on. This wood can b$ taken
out at a good profit, and keep three
men and team busy for an indefinate
pumber of years, as we believe tne
growth of the timber, would equal
the .cuttihg and fhus make a perpet
ual operation, by taking out the tim
ber first that, is deteriorating and pro
tect the growth of young timber, as
it is growing rapidly.
There is abo^t two thousand acreb
in the . boundary that will fence eas
ily in one block without the interfer
erice <Jf public highways.. About one
half of the boundary the Coal and Oil
and Gas was reserved when we purch
ased it and we can oniy. convey the
surface Of that portion, of the land.
The b^l^nce we, would convey in Pee
Simply with good titl?.
Will sell this -/boundary for the
small sum Of five dollars per acrev
actual survey; one-half cash, b&lance
to suit the purchaser. Deferred pay
ment to bear intere'st at 6 percent per
annum. - .
We have about. .8(100 acres more
land in this section suitable for graz
ing. Coihe aftd see us or write for fur
ther particulars.
MOUNTAIN LICK LUMBER CO.
3ts DURBIN, W. VA
? ? o
The latest spring ever, is the ver
diet of the "oldest inhabitant."
WHAT IS THE MATTER
?WITH THAT CHUB?
When Children Grow Pale and list
less Their Blood May be W i&k
Pepto-Mangan Makes Red Blood
Sold by Druggists in Liquid and
T. Tablet Form-*-Both the Same
in Medicinal Quality
When your child loses color, acts
and talks without spirit, and do^s not
play like other children, act quickly.
If the condition is not a deep seat
ed disease but merely due to po^r
blood, give Pepto-Mangan. Gude's
Pepto-Mangan is just the tonic for
pale, thin children whose blood nc< ds
rebuilding. It is a pleasant-tasting,
simple combination of exactly the
ingredients that increase and enrich
lie blood.
, Beneficial results show almost at
once in brighter eyes, blooming
cheeks,, a sprightly step, and the
whole system made more vigorous
Pepto-Mapgan is obtainable in liqu
id or tablet form, whichever proves
nost convenient. Both forms possess
identical medicinal qualities. '
There is but one genuine Pepto
Mangan and that is "Gude's." Ask
your druggist for "Gude's" and look
for the name "Gude's" on the pack
age. If it is not there, it is not Pepto
Mangan. ? Advertisement.
o
Coimnissioner's Sale of Land
By virtue cf. authority vested in
no by a decree of the Circuit Court
of Highland county entered on the
27th day of April, 1920, in the cause
therein pending of Bardara E. Ech
ard et al. vs. Deliliah Bowers et als.,
I will, on
Tuesday, the 8th day of June, 1920,
at the front door of the court, house
of said county, in Monterey, Va., of
fer for sale at public auction to the
highest bidder a certain tract of land
on Strait Creek in said county ad
joining the lands of Howard Bowers,
I. B. Simmons and others, being the
land of which Uriah Waggoner, de
ceased, died seized, and containing
158 acres, more or' less.
Terms of Sale ? Enough cash on
the day of sale to pay the costs of suit
and sale and a' debt due by Uriah
Waggoner's estate amounting to
about 500.00, and the residue in
three equal annual payments for
which the purchaser shall execute
his bonds dated on the day of sale,,
waiving the homestead, bearing in
terest from date and falling due at
one, two and three years respectively
from date and the title to be retain
ed until all the purchase price is paid
and a conveyance directed by the
court.
Given under my hand this 5th day
of May, 1920.
ANDREW L. JONES, Comr. '
I do certify that the bond required
by the above mentioned decree has
been duly executed by the~ commis
sioner. W. H. Matheny, CJk.
o
THEY TRIED IT ON CATS
Lack of knowledge concerning the
right food to feed rather than lack of
food is the cause of much of the mal
nutrition found among children in
this country, child specialists say and
home demonstratiJh agents employed
by county farm bureaus in cooperat
ion with the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture and the s State'
collegesJare being asked this year to
teach the kind of food that a growing
child should have.
Sometimes talks and demonstra
tions are given to the mothers and
sometimes they are given to the chil
dren at school. It is an interesting
fact that the best results come when
talks with mothers are supplemented
by' talking directly to the children.
Milk whole milk is always advised
as the ideal food for the growing
child, and sometimes the results of
the experiments made by an invest
igator w.ho fed milk to rats is told
the children to drive home the neces
sity of drinking milk if they wish to
be healthy and strong.
Among the pupils who I\eard such
a lecture in a school in. Platte Cpunty
Wyo., were three boys from one fam
ily. All three were very much under
weight, as were two younger broth
ers at home. Their mother had had
little training in the care and feed
ing of children and the children show
ed it. She was very wiling, however
to help carry out the -suggestions
about food that the children hrought
home from the lecture. .
Two mpnths Iatei^the home demon
stration agent met the mother who
told her how pleased the whole fam
ily was at the children's gain in
weight and general health since their
.change in diet. Then she said: "I
must teji you about the experiment
that the boys tried with cats to show
me that you told them about the rats
was' true. They thought that thfr cats
| ought to do as well ap rats in an ex
periment of that kind, and they had
the cats and didn't have .the rats. So
ithey took two kittens, | and to one
they only. fed Seperat^ed milk, and to
the other tfcey gave whole milk with
a tablespoon of cream added to each
feeding.
"It turned but with them Just like
it did with Wie'ratfe, to the intense
satisfaction of the boys. The kitten
that had the whole milk grew big
and strong, while the one on the sip
erated milk diet was thin and pur y.
NOTICE
All parties having claims against
the personal ?|tate of Josiah Wilson
deceased, pleaae:file properly proven
accounts with J. M. Colnw, Commiss
ioner, or present same to me on or be
fore May 3 ? Accounts due said estate
to be settled on above date.
3ts W. H. Wilson, Admr.
" y ? y ? ?? > ? ?
BOIAR
Most of our farmers about here
have finished planting corn, having
taken advantage of the fine weather, ^
nevertheless their oat seeding was
late. The weather remains cool for
the time of year, being at least two
weeks later than usual.
The apple bloom, tills the 5th of
May, is not full blown.
Knowing so little about the alma
nac and a great deal less about the
Bible we" would like for our astro
nomical editor to tell us just what it
was that came between us and the
moon on the 2nd or was it the shad
ow of an object cast on the moon?
We enjOyed the letter of Miss Wal
lace from Qrcgon, hope she may
write often. We are expecting a let
ter from young Mr.' Dudley who mov
ed to Alabama from Hightown. Please
write and tell lis about the country ?
the soil, the roads, the crops, the
grass, the hay, the seasons, the wa
ter, etc. It would take but little to
give half a dozen of our citizens the
'Alabama fever". Don't forget the
prices of land and stock? *corn sells
here for $2.50 and can't be had at
that. Potatoes $3.00, and $4.00 at
the Hot Springs and can't be found
for that. Good cows at $100 to $120,
yearling cattle, good steers $55.
Horses low. Good ewes $20, medium
$15. Land from 100 to $200 per
acre, owing to improvment. ? '
Mr. and Mrs. Erie Bussard have
returned from a visit to Mrs. Bus- i 1
sard's old home, Spring Creek, Rock
ingham county with a truck load of
"household" with which they will
set up a housekeeping, in their new
home recently purchased of W. W..
Wilson, known as the D. N. Bussard I
homestead. While we are loth to i
say good bye t"o the old folks, Mr. and
Mrs. D. N. Bus^Vd who have spent ;
their half century of married life at
this same old homestead and whose j
counsel has always been sought by
the young, and whose fireside and
friendship have cheered and comfort- ,
ed alike, the friend, neighbor, and N
stranger, yet in bidding them adieu,
we turn to welcome to our midst
these good young people of whese I
sterlingqualities we have already !
learned much.
Edgar A. Smith, of Moyers, W. Va.. j j
is a boarder at Rev. A. A. Miller, us- j
ing he Burnesea Bolar water for skin
trouble.
Mr. and Mrs. Ferry Carpenter are
visiting Mrs. D. N.. Burns at Hot
Springs
Messrs. Hoover and Driver, of Rock j '
ingham county, have this week turn- 1 1
ed 106 head of cattle on the pasture
rented of M. F. Wiley in Big Valley. (
and 45 head of three year olds on the
Swocpe pasture.
Charles Landreth hag returned to
the C. & 0. hospital, Clifton Fcrge,
for further treatment.
B. B. Burns iand Mrs. Elsie Lan
dreth and little Miss NeJlie Landreth
were visiting today at grand-mother !
Burn'/!,.
The woods are on Are in three di- j
rections from here and more beauti- j
ful sight than the Are on the moun
tains at night could hardly be imagin
ed. -j
Our efficient mail contractor and '
carrier, C. 0. Stephenson put on the
summer schedule and like a whirl- j
wind made the round trip each day
in his "Henry" leaving Warm Spring
at 6:30 a. m. via Bolar, Trimble Mus
toe and Vanderpool to Monterey by
11:30 a. m. Return via the Jack
son's River, touching Vanderpool,
Mustoe and Bolar, arriving at Warm
Springs by 6:30 p. m. the same day ?
a distance of 66 miles. Rustieus
o ?
Try a Primrose Separator for 30
days. Highland Mer. Co.
Commissioner's Sale of Land
By virtue of authority vested in us
by a decree entered in the Circuit
Court of Highland County in the
cause therein pending of W. Q*.
Evick et als vs. Mary B. Evick at als.
on the 27th day of April, 1920, we
will, on .. ?
Monday, the 7th day of June, 1920,
at the front door of the court house of
Highland county, in Monterey, Vir
ginia, offer for sale at public auction
to the highest bidder' the undivided
one-third interest in and to a lot of
land situated at McDowell in front
of T. A. Hamilton's blacksmith shop
on which there is situated a good sta
ble and an office building, the whoie
lot containing one acre and one third,
the one third undivided inerest in the
one and one third acre lot being that
of v hich Dice Evck, deceased, died
seiied.
T^'ins of sale: cash on Hie
day of sale to pay the. costs of suit
and sale and the balance in two equ
al instalments in six and twelve '
months, for which the puclmser will
be required to execute his bonds
dated on the day of sale waiving the
homestead bearing interest ftvii date
with personal security to be approved
by the commassioner and filliq* duo
at 6 and 12 months reaped ve:y fiom
date and the title to be retained as
ultimate recurity until .ill purchase
price is paid and a CQiv-nymwe date i
ted by the court.
Given under our hands this 6th
day of* May, .1920. * (
, B. H. HINER
? ANDREW L. JONES j
I hereby certify that the b nis re
quired by the above mentioned de- I
cree have been executed by Andrew
L. Jones, commissioner.
w. H* MATHEN7, Clerk (
J. H. PRUITT
Monterey, Va., . '
Fire Jnsu?-j,oe Agt & Notary Public |
Represents good strong companies.
Protect Your Property by taking ont 1
INSURANCE
A Voice From Bfcux Giiy, lows, cays
Worth Its Weight In Gold
? ? -1
You cannot mistake the words of Mr. W. W. Northrup, of 908 Fourth
Street, Sioux City, Iowa. He is enthusiastic about his present health and
the merits of PE-RU-NA and wants everyone to know it. Here is a re
cent letter from him : ?
"PE-RU-NA t? worth it* weight la gold
and then some. I used to think it only a wo
man's remedy but have chanted my mind.
I had a coach, especially in the moraine.
After using halt a bottle of PE-RU-NA Was
much better. I would cough up chtmks of
phlegm and mucus, my eye! itched and both
ered me. Judging from the symptoms given
in you* almanac it was catarrh. My stomach
Is in much better condition linco oslng your
medicin$."
"Use this testimonial, it you wish. Doa't
hesitate to advertise the merit* of Pl-RU-NA"
(Signed) W. W. NORTHRUP.
*
There are thousands just like Mr. Northrup, skeptical at first but
convinced by a trial of PE-RU-NA.
DON'T BE AN UNBELIEVER.
If your trouble is of a, catarrhal nature, tzy PE-RU-NA, then tell your
friends. It is fine after an attack of grip or Spaniih Flu.
Sold Everywhere
Tablets or Liquid
FOR CATARRH AND CATARRHAL CONDITION #
Can still be had in our Spring Stock- D
of Dry Goods, Notions, etc.
0
p
9
Can handle same at top market Price
either in trade or cash
i
I. W. NICHOLAS
Crabbottom, Va.
NOTICE
The Augusta Farmers' Co-Operative Union,
Staunton, Va., will run a Wool Pool this season
and every wool grower, whether a Union membe?
or not, is invited to pool their wool with us.
Before making delivery see that wool is sepa
rated into Greys, Browns. Blacks and Buny. All'
wool should be free of Tags and trash of all kinds.
There will be a meeting of the Wool Growers
in the County Building Staunton, Va , hi 10;30 a.
m. Monday, May 15th for the further discussion of
this and if you have wool to sell we urge that you
be present at this, meeting.
WOOL POOL COMMITTEE
By C. V.' Parkins, Chairman
ill
;I!
|NICELY?S GARAOl
-? t ? -*? v -V * : ?*&''' \ '&*">??* " * %
* V
We have now opened our garage and|
1 ready to repair all makes of cars. We han
dle the genuine Ford parts.
Will have gasoline and oil in a few days.
All orders promptly filled. Kindly solicit jj
} your patroilage. You will find us opposite
Hotel Monterey.
E. T. NICELY
HMKilE SUf OF
SPRING ID SUMMER
LADIES' WEARING APPAREL
Coats, " Suits, Dresses
in the very latest creation, beautiful >tples ? high grade mater*
ials.. .The quality is high.. The price* are low. >]
Stylish Coats $17.50 and up. . . ffl
Stylish Dresses 24.75 knd up.
Stylish Suits 29*75 and up. ?' |
About one-fourth less than their original price. ^
yiTXTNE&Y
Beautiful Hats at $3.50,5.75 and 8.75.. .Don't nriis this
feast of bargains.
PALAIS ROYAL
The H otise of Fashion."

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