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Tazewell Republican. (Tazewell, Va.) 1892-1919, August 12, 1897, Image 1

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VOL. VI.
TOWN ?ND COUNTY NEWS.
Gathered in And Around Town By Our
Resident And County
Reporters.
Col. Win. (i. \V. laeger, of Philadel?
phia, is in town.
Mr. Dudley McGuire, of Crockett's Cove,
was in town on lust Monday.
Mrs. Walker, of Staunton,Va., is visiting
her daughter, Mrs Geo. W. StClair.
Tazewell College emphasizes the busi?
ness course. Let your boy take it.
Jim Ed Peery's face is full of smiles.
Another daughter has arrived at his house.
President Ilopwood, of Milligan Col?
lege, Tenn.,ha8 been in town several days.
Mr. J. IL Thompson, of Burke's Garden
was in town last Sunday, on business of
course.
Miss Lizzie Strother, of Giles County,
Va., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Joseph
Barns, in the Cove.
Every boy and some girls ought to take
the business course at Taaewell College.
We are informed the Tazewell Dairy and
Milling Company, at North Tazewell, will
reorganize tomorrow.
A number of persons from town attend?
ed the district conference. They all
report having a nice time.
The farmers have about finished saving
their hay crops, and they are much heav?
ier than they were last year.
Mr. J. G. Buston, who had been spend
a few days at Hunter's Pulaski Alum
Spring.-, got home yesterday.
Harrisson & Gillespie Bros make anoth?
er important change in their advertisement,
to which we call your attention.
The Great Wallace Shows will be at
Tazewell on the 3rd of September. A
good circus always draws a big crowd.
The recent rain9 have made the corn
crop of the county one of the most promis?
ing that lias been seen here for years.
Mr. J. M. Newton, of Pocahontas, came
up on Tuesday to see his family, who are
on a visit to James R. Witten, father of
Mrs. Newton.
Jos. S. Moss, Meek H?ge, W. G.
Mustard, S. J. Thompson and several
other bis cattle men of the county were in
town on Tuesday.
We are requested by Rev. I. P. Martin
to announce that services will be held in
the Methodist cbuich on next Sunday
morning at 11 o'clock.
When you come to town nest Tuesday
(court day), come prepared to settle your
subscription account. We need the money
and you ought to pay it.
?r. T. L. Painter and wife, of Liberty
Hill, took the east bound train on Tuesday
afternoon, for a visit to relatives in Giles,
Pulaski and Wythe counties.
The new stone wall in front of the High
School property is completed. It is a fine
job, and reflects credit on Messrs. Verrnil
lion & Kincer, the contractors.
Revs. J. N.:Harman and A. A.Ferguson
were on Clear Fork Sunday. Rev. Fer?
guson made an educational address at Cove
Creek, and Rev. Harman preached at tLat
place and at Shawver's Mill.
The marriage of Mr. Andiew Ascue, of
Paint Lick, in this county, to Miss India
Morgan, of Glade Spring, Va., was an?
nounced to take place in the Methodist
church at Glade Spring last night, at 8
oc'.ock.
The regular August term of the county
co li t for Tazewell County will begin on
next Tuesday, Judge Stuart presiding.
The Republicans and Democrats both
have meetings announced for that day
and a large crowd is likely to attend.
The annual exhibition of the Tazewell
Agricultural and Breeders' Association will
be held on the 28th,29th and 30thof Sept., \
and the 1st of October. It is the purpose
of the directors and officers to make it
one of the most interesting exhibitions evep
heid by the association.
Phil Austin, a colored man who had
been arrested at Pocahontas last week and
lodged in the jail here, was on last Sunday
delivered to Constable J. W. Belcher, of
McDowell county, W. Va., upon requisi?
tion papers. Austin was taken to Welch,
where he will be held and tried upon
several charges for house-breaking.
Dema Dawson, a white women about
twentv-five years old, was brought before
James R. Witten, U. S. Commissioner,
on Monday upon a charge of selling liquor
without license, or moonshining. The
women lived near Pounding Mill, in this
county. She was sent on to be indicted by
the U. S. Grand jury and was baled in the
sum of one hundred dollars.
The drawing for the china Tea Set will
take place on Saturday Aug. 14th at 3:30
p.m. Ticket holders will please be present.
Jxo. E. Jackson.
On yesterday morning Mr. S. D. May
received a telegram from his father, Col.
A. J. May, dated Sacramento, CaL, Aug.
10th, which reac as follows: "Reached
here this evening safely at 8 o'clock."
The Col. and his companions made a rapid
trip across the continent. They left here
on Thursday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock, so
they were only live days and three and
one half hours making the journey.
Hamilton and Shade Lee, who killed
Bud Charles, at Bode Lick, in Buchanan
County, on election day last May, were
brought to this place to be confined in jail
until the Octobet term of tue county court
of Buchanan County. They were tried at the
last term of the county court ofthat county
and the jury failed to agree. Judge Stuart,
of this place, presided at the trial. We are
told that a jury will be summoned from
Tazewell County for the next tiial.
On Tuesday afternoon alwit six oclock
lightning struck the house of Mr. J. R.
Lowder on Railroad Avenue. The bolt
came down the flue oftho room in which
Mrs. Lowder and two little girls we regt the
time. A flash came out the pipe hole in !
the flue and the room was brilliantly light?
ed by the electric flash. Mrs. Lowder,
one of her tittle girls and a little daughter
of Mr. J. B. F. Gillespie were thrown
down by the flash.but were fortunately not
injured.
iE 1
Meeting of County Board of Supervisors.
On Tuesday the first meeting of the new
board of supervisors, composed of J. Ed.
Peery, J. H. Greeverand W. L. C. Burke,
was held. These gentlemen constituted
the former board and were re-elected at
the Spring election.
Tiie board organized by the election of
J. Ed. Peery, president.
The annual report of John F. Litz, su?
perintendent of the county farm, was pre?
sented and adopted. It made a favorable
showing for the management ami reported
the following property now on the farm:
27 2-year-old steers, 3 2-year-old heifers, 9
yearling steers, 1 yearling heifer, 12 milch
cows, 1 bull, one yoke of oxen, eight calves,
4S ewes, 1 buck, 6 ewe lambs, 3 mules, 1
horse, 1 yearling colt, 1 mule colt, 33 hogs.
The stock sold during the fiscal year end?
ing the 1st of July amounted to $984.63,
which was turned into the treasury. The
agricultural products made on farm during
the last fiscal year were as follows: 13
stacks of hay, 300 dozen oats, 1S8 bushels
threshed oats, 100 dozen rye, 18 bushels
threshed rye, 110 bushels potatoes, 8 bush?
els beans, 3000 lbs of pork, 1200 bushels
of corn and 1 rick of straw.
It was ascertained that the co*t to the
county of keeping paupers outside the
county poor house during the fiscal year
was as follows:
Clear Fork district. $432.41
Jetfersouville district. 444.06
Maiden bpring district. 793.26
Total.$1669.73
The board then audited all the outstand?
ing claims; against the county and fixed the
salaries of the county officers for the next
two years. i
Drs. Gillespie & Hall were awarded the
contract for medicai services to paupers on i
county farm for two years. i
The following order was entered:
"Ordered that the general county levy ]
for the yeai 1897 (which ends financially i
July 1st, 1898) be fixed at the rate of fifty
cents on each $100 worth of property, ]
I63 cents of which is for support of the 1
poor, that fifty cents be levied on each
tithable for public free school purposes,
ten cents on each $100 worth of taxable (
property for free school purposes, ten cents ]
on each $100 worth of taxable property ;
for district school purposes, and thirty 1
cents on each $100 worth of taxable prop- 1
erty for the working and permanent im- ?
provement of the public roads of the j
county." \
This makes the entire county levy $1 on 1
each $100 worth of property. (
D. W. Lynch, C. A. Black and Patton 1
J. Brown were appointed a committee to j
examine the court house and see what re?
pairs are necessary to be done to the court <
Louse, fence &c.
The following order was also entered:
"Ordered that the clerk of the board of (
supervisors notify Chapman & Gillespie
and Henry & Oraham that the law offices
now occupied by them are the property of 1
Tazewell county, and that they must va?
cate the said offices and turn the same (
over to Tazewell county by the 15th day of
September, 1S97."
It was also ordered that the clerk of the
board notify the town council to remove
the hose house now on the court green.
These ordere are made with the con?
templation of having all buildings removed
from the court green except such as are
necessary for county purposes. It is made
in pursuance of a decision of the Supreme
Court of Appeals of Virginia in county
of Alleghany vs. Parrot), rendered October
1st, 1896 and reported in 93d Va. reports.
A thorough Business course conducted
by a competent instructor is what you get
at Tazewell College.
District Conference.
The Tazewell District Conference of the
Methodist Church met in the Cove church
on last Thursday and closed with the wor?
ship of the Sabbath.
From the first session the attendance
was good. As formerly announced, Rev.
J. BjR^ard, who was born and reared in
thetfSove, preached the first sermon. The
service was one of profound interest, and
the interest of the first service continued to
the last. The business of the conference
was performed with facility and in most
perfect order. No time was logt, no inter?
est of the church was neglected. We hardly
know what to single outas having received
special attention since everything received
special attention in its proper place.
Much was said concerning the duty of
our people to assist in spreading the gospel.
Some one said that since God has blessed
us above almost any place on earth in the
beauty and fertility of our lands and in the
comfort of our homes, we ought to esteem
it a great privilege to transmute our wealth
into spiritual blessings for others less fa?
vored than we.
Dr. Waterhouse struck gold in his edu?
cational talk Saturday morning. He looks
upon education as a training of the man in
all his powers rather than in the single one
of mind.
The missionary rally on Saturday was a
success. We congratulate Pastor Bailey
and the good women on their work. Some
of the addresses must bear fruit.
Sunday was a day of days. Tazewell
county and the Cove in particular was
at it& best. No better concourse could be
found. Socially, morally and intellectually
that congregation would be hard to surpass.
Dr. R. G. WaterhouBe preached one of
his graceful, thoughtful, fluent, forceful
sermons in the church at 11 a. m. Rev.
Eugene Black preached in the grove at the
same hour. Then followed dinDer. And
such hospitality as those dinners displayed
would be hard to duplicate in the wide
world. After every one had eaten to satis
f.otion and had rested a season the con?
gregation again assembled, this time to
hear Dr. Hearon in the house and Presi?
ding Elder Frazier in the grove. Both
congregations were edified.
We were struck with the fact that only
one out of twenty preachers was absent.
Rev. J. T. Frazier gave most perfect sat?
isfaction in the chair. Rev. J. S. French
acted as secretary. We think his minutes
were the most correct we have ever ob?
served.
Altogether this was one of the most pleas?
ant religious gatherings ever held in the
county. No community could haveenterr
tained more royally than did the Coye and
Liberty. Prayers of the Christian men
entertained there will claim God's bless?
ing upon them. M.
TAZE1
BASEBALL.
Marion and Tazewell Teams Cross
Bats.
SOME GOOD PLAYING
But the Marion Boys Suffer Defeat in
Two Games.
On last Thursday afternoon the Marion
baseball team arrived in town to play with
the Tazewell team, as scheduled for Fri?
day, but the constant rain on Friday pre?
vented any playing that clay. The Marion
boys consented to stay over and play on
Saturday. The first game was played in
the morning and resulted favorably to the
Tazewell nine, by a score of 14 to 5. The j
Marion team did not seem to be in good
trim, and did the worst playing we ever]
=aw them do in a match game. They
failed to profit by their defeat of t he morn?
ing and consented to play another game in
the afternoon. Up to the 6th inning they
kept in the lead, and many were confident
they would win; but the Tazewell boys got j
an tneir metal and forged to the front, the
score standing at the end of the game 17 to
) in their favor. Both games were won by
;he superior base running and fielding of
;he Tazewell team, and the games lost by
;he Marion boys by their deficiencies on
;hose lines. Both games were free from
lisagreeable contentions, and the Marion
3oys wen high commendations by their
imiable ancTgentlemanly demeanor, if they
lid prove easy victims to our boys. Marion
vants Tazewell to cross bats with her on
ler own grounds, and promises to make
hings lively for their visitors.
We are informed that the Tazewell boys |
lave concluded to furnish them an oppor
unily next week.
The Marion baseball club, claiming the
ihampionehip of Southwest Virginia and
iast Tennessee, was defeated here by the
Tazewell club last Saturday in a very in
eresting game. The playing of the Taze
vell boys was very swift at times, but the
,'isitors, with the exception of Rosenbaum
;nd Sprinkle seemed to have an "off day."
ihe features of the game were the battery
rork of Kelly and Henry for the home
earn, the double play of the O'Keeffe
M others and Harman and the batting of
dull, Rosenbaum and Henry.
Mr. Will Steele officiated as umpire with
xceptionally good judgment. R. E. H.
The following is the score of the first
rame:
A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
TKeeffe, J., as,. 4 1 2 3 3 2
ielly,J.,p,. 5 0 1 1 10 2
TKeeffe, 3b. 4 10 13 1
darinan, lb. 3 4 2 12 1 1
denry, c. 4 3 2 9 1 0
Etader, 2b. 4 10 12 0
Sillespie, If.. 5 1 0 0 0 0
rlufford, cf. 4 2 1 0 0 0
Steele, rf.. 4 10 112
Total.36 14 8 27 22 8
MARION.
A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Francis, p,. 5 1 1 0 15 1
sprinkle, lb,. 6 1 1 15 12
Rosenbauro, c,. 5 1 2 8 2 2
Francis, H. G., 2b.. 5 12 2 13
Moore, es,. 3 1 2 0 0 0
Howren, 3b&cf,... 6 0 1 2 0 1
McCready, rf. 4 0 1 2 0 0
Hull, If,. 5 0 2 0 0 2
Pendleton, cf & 3b, 4 0 0 0 0 2
Total.43 5 12 Ti 19 13
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Tazewell.8 0 10 12 12 1?14
Marion.1 0000003 1?5
? I'M MARY.
Stolen bases?O'Keeffe, J., (2j,0'Keeffe,
F., Harman (7), Henry (2), Steele, Huf
ford. 2 base hits?Henry, Rosen bau m,
Hull. Double play-O'Keeffe, F. to
O'Keeffe, J. to Harman. Bases on balls?
off Kelly, 1; off Francis, 7. Struck out by
Kelly, 9. Hit by Francis?Steele. Passed
balls?Rosenbaum, 1. Wild pitch?Fran?
cis, I. Umpir-)?Mr. Will Steele.
The score of the second game was prom?
ised us by the young man who kept it,
but he failed to comply. The result was
above stated 17 to 9 in favor of Tazewell.
Board is the most expensive item in
obtaining an education. Tazewell College
will help you solve that. Write and ask A.
A. Ferguson.
Emma Warren Company.
This excellent dramatic company is now
filling a week's engagement at the town
hall. Before coming here it played at
Bluefield and Pocahontas, and the press
notices at both places were very flattering.
Its capability has not been exagerated,
and it is pronounced by competent judges
the best company that has ever appeared
in our town. On Monday night it rendered
in excellent style "Michael Strogofl,"
which is dramatized from Jules Verne's
celebrated novel. The story is a thrilling
one and the actors all did their parts well,
the work of J. S. Garside as "Michael"
Percy Warren as "Benjamin Franklin
Blunt" and Geo. Warren as Napoleon
Boneparte Laidlow" being exceptionally
strong. The audience was delighted.
On Tuesday nignt "Too Much Married"
was presented to a good audience and on
last night, "The Mountain Pink," a
moonshine, mountain story was played.
To night the Company will play
"Camille," on Friday night The Fatal
Wedding, which is" Lady Audley's Secret
"dramatized; and will close its engage?
ment on Saturday night with "Ten nights
in a Bar Room."
A great many persons m the community
tiave been anxions to see the temperence
ilrama, and we have positive assurances
from Mr. Garside that it will be put upon
the boards. As we have before stated
the Company is a most meritorious one
ind deserves a liberal patronage from play
;oer s.
Wanted?10,000 bushels of wheat for
ivhich we will pay market price delivered
it our mill at Cedar Bluff, Va.
Higgnbotham & Kirby,
Business is business, but if your boy
does not take a thorough business course
like he can get at Tazewell College he will
be poorly qualified in this respect.
WELL, VA., THURSDAY, AUGUST 12
COMMUNICATIONS.
Pounding Mill, Va., August 9, 1897.
Mr. Editor:
1 notice in the last issue of the Republi?
can a communication signed "Republican
Voters." The writer certainly must be
under a delusion when he assumes that Mr.
Gilleepie is the only native born Republican
whose nnme has been mentioned in con?
nection with the Ixgislature. He ignores
the names of those gallant Republicans,
Hons. John G. Watts, Win, G. Young, M.
L. Peery and Henry Bowen, Jr. Certainly
they are native born. Then, too, he
strikes a blow at the young champion
down the Clinch, Win. B. Spratt. While
he came from a sister county, he cast his
lot with us about 8 years ago, and he has
made friends of all with whom he came in
contact.
Mr. Spratt was the unanimous choice of
Maiden Spring district two years ago, and
as the east end of the county claimed they
were entitled to name the man, he, like
a true man that he is, gave way.
I think, as hundreds of others do, that
Mr. Spratt is entitled to the support of
KILLED BY AN ANARCHIST.
Spain's Prime Minister Meets Death by
Assassination.
'LONG LIYE SPAIN!" HE CRIED,
Maiden Spring district, ami to the nomi?
nation if he will accept it. Let's profit in
the future by past mistakes. A hint to the
wise is sufficient. Respec.fully,
A Republican.
Mechanicsburg, Va., August 9, 1S97.
Mr. Editor:
What is the duty of the true Republican?
It is to push forward and make every ef?
fort to win, for there is a winning point.
The leading Republicans of the State of
Va. seem to be drones, and unconcerned.
I ask the question, is it that they want
the democrats to win?It must be,assuredly.
So now republicans the greatest victory is
just in fro?r.
Gentlemen, and fellow citizens, if you
are in deep sympathy with the Republican
party now is your time, for the winning
point it is at hand. Push forward, there
is a chance, there is a hope. It is my
opinion there are two many leaders giving
things away to the Democratic party. The
And Then Perished From the Wounds In?
flicted by the Assassin?The Mur?
derer Said It Was Vengeance.
Madrid, Aug. 9.?Senor Canovas del
Castillo, prime minister of Spain, was as?
sassinated yesterday at Santa Agueda by
an anarchist.
The murderer fired three shots one of
which struck the premier in the forehead
and another in the breast.
The wounded man fell, dying at the
feet of his wife, who was with him, linger
| ing an hour in agony, and then passed
away crying "Longlive Spain," which were
the last words upon his lips.
Santa Agueda is noted for its baths.
It is between San Sebesdan, the summer
residence of the Spanish court, and Yitlo
ria, the capital of the province of Alava.
The premier went there last Thursday to
take a three weeks' course of the baths,
after which he expected to return to San
Sebastian to meet United States Minister
Woodford.
The assasin was arrested soon after the
shooting. He is a Neapolitan, and gives
the name of Rinpaldi, hut it is believed by
the police that this is an assumed name
and that his real name is Michele Angino
Colli.
The murderer says he killed Senor
Canovas "in accomplishment, of a just
vengeance"' and that the deed is the out?
come of a vast anarchist conspiracy. He
is believed to have arrived at Santa
Agueda the same day as the premier, and
was frequently seen lurking in the pas
Democratic party knows very well if their; eages of the bathing establishment in a
inside work was exposed to the world that suspicious manner.
democracy would be very slim. The assassin narrowly escaped lynching
It is a pity that young Republicans are at t,ie liamls of a crowd that rushed for
trampled on as they are.
For the sake of your country please
make an effort to save it from ruin.
Now is your time.
Respectfully
W. R. cubine.
ward. Detectives and civil guards secur
ed him. He was pale, trembled violently
and evidently feared that he wonld be
killed on the spot. He will be arraigned
before the local magistrates at Vergar.t
At the moment of assassination Senor
Canovas was waiting in the galery of a
Bitten by a Rattle Snake! I bathing establishment for his wife, who
Mrs. Nickels, wife of Albert Nickels, of j waa to Join him f?r lunch??. Suddenly
this countv, was bitten three tines by a !the assafcin who had the appearance of an
large rattle snake on last Tuesday night, j or?inaiy vifitor, approached and fired at
The snake had crawled though a crack I hlm Point b,ank' 1Ie fel1 ,nstantly and
and got in the bed with her, and bit bei
three times before she could get away
from it. She is in a critical condition. j Gome to Tazewell College and board at
Late- .-Since the above was put in | ?st' , Rooinrent fl0m 51 to $2 per month
. ? , lt_ , , I Four boys occupy one room. Stove, bed
print we learn the woman is dead.?Buch- j stead aad mattress furnished, you furnish
anan Messenger, 7th. inst, i the rest. Write A. A. Ferguson at once.
never recovered consciousness.
This Is What
We Promised:
And you have it?a great big
Summer Sale?a closing out sale of
all summer goods. It is now in fall
blast. Are you a bargain hunter? If
you are, stop at our store; all bargain
hunters who pass this way are stop?
ping with us. We haven't space to
tell about all the goods in this "clos?
ing out" list.
Here Are Only a Few.
11 pieces of LAWNS,
etc., the same goods you
paid 15c for in May,
now Sic a yard.
6 pieces of ORGAN?
DIES that were 8J, 10
and 15c, all go at ?jc a
yard.
4 pieces CHECKED
MUSLIN, choice, new
patterns, at 11c a yard,
worth 15 c.
5 dozen LADIES'
II AND KERCHIEFS,
embroidered, hemstitch?
ed and lace edge, at 7J,
11 and 14c each, worth !
10, 15 and 20c.
LACE, LACE, LACE,
?20 pieces of Butter,
Ecru, Cream and White
Lace, all widths, worth
8i to ,10c per yard. We
make two lots,two pieces
of these laces, they go at
? and 7c a yard.
15 pairs LADIES'
SHOES?These are Car?
lisle shoes in plain, com?
mon sense toe, sizes 3,
3}, 4 and 4?, worth $2.25
a pair?you get them
now for $1.05 a pair.
JOBS and REM?
NANTS?On the bargain
table you will find rem?
nants ot Calico, Domes?
tics, Lawns, Woolens,
Linings, etc., Dress
Goods, medium dark
colors, at 15c a yard.
This is a very rare bar?
gain.
TABLE LINEN and
TOWELS-One piece
pure linen Table Cloth,
bleached and fine qual?
ity, 2 yards wide, at 8Sc
yard. 19 pairs of Linen
Towels at ISc per pair,
worth every cent of 25c
a pair.
MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHES.
We have about a dozen suits which we will
sell absolutely at one-half of cost price. They are
good, serviceable and all right in every way. They
have been on our counters too long is the reason why
we put the price so low.
RpfflPmhor AH Summer goods in our store go
nClllCIIIUBl for CLOSING OUT PRICES until
the end of the third week in August only.
Harrisson & Gillespie Bros.
N. B.?Our Trunks are the surprise of all who
see them for style, beauty, finish and price. You
Bhould see them; tbey are displayed in our Dry
Goods Store now.
PUBLICS
1897.
f
I
ICE!
We Are Now Selling
A special price will be made to our patrons who have a
standing order for 20 lbs each day. There will be an
extra charge for ice sent out after 7 o'clock a. m., as the
loss from melting increases much more during the heat of
the day. We do not sell less than 5 cents worth; and just
there we wish to call your attention to the fact that we are
better prepared to keep
erisiiabld Goods:
Meats, Fruits, Etc., but more especially Lemons and
Cheese. In warm weather Lemons get dry and hard un?
less kept cool, and Cheese soon gets strong. All house?
keepers know this. Buy from us and you will always get
NICE, FRESH GOODS.
Trsily yours,
BUSTON & SONS
?
t
MITCHELL'S j
INSPARENT i
Some Evidence of Returning Prosperity
in Trade.
HIGHEST WHEAT IX SIX YEARS.
Chainbersburg, Pa., August 5.?Sev?
enty-eight cenls was paid here to-day at
l>e elevators for new wheat, which is the
lighest paidifor six years. It has advanced
lere 10 cenls a bushel since new wheat
;ame into market.
liETTElt TIMES BRINGS I1ETTER WAGE3.
Baritan, X. J., August 5.? The Raritau
Woolen Mills and the Somerset Manufac
;uring Company have posted notices that
;he reduction often per cent, in the wages
jf their employes, which was made four
rears ago, will he restored. This has been
lone without solicitation on the part of the
nen and because of the increase of ordei j.
fhere is a great rejoicing ai-g the 1200
?mployes who are are benefited by the
ncrease.
A RUSH AT LEHIGH VALLEY SHOCS.
Packerton, Pa., August 5.?For the fust
ime in over a year the Lehigh Valley shops
it this place are working :v days a week
ind ten hours a day. The rush is due to
he recent burning of the storekeepers'
lepartmeut. Railroad supplies then
lestroyed are being replaced. The black
imith and machine shop departments have
>rders sufficient to keep them running for
he remainder of the year at least.
work for 2200 iron men*.
Birmingham, Ala., August 5.?Pursuant
o the wage contracts signed at Youngs
own, O., Tuesday, the Birmingham Rol
ing .Mill Company has ordered resumption
?f work in all department next Monday
.nd the Gate City Rolling Mill is pushing
epair woi k, so as to resume a few days
ater. Twenty-two hundred men will get
imployement at the two plants.
OVER-TIME AT DRILL WORKS.
Easton. Pa., August 5.?The revival of
lusiness has struck the plant of the In
?ersoll-Sergeant Drill Company, at Oden
reldertown, near here which employs
everal hundred men. Many of the em
iloyes are working over-time.
FORT-NIGHT'S ORDERS HEAT TWO YEARS.
Norristown, Pa., August 5.?McMichael
c Wildman, manufacturers of hosiery
nachinery here, say they have received
irders for more machines within the past
wo weeks than in two years past.
cbozer's mills on full time.
Chester, Pa., August 5.?Crozer mill in
Ihester and Upland, which for some
months back have been run but four days
week, will put on full time commencing
n Monday next.
Palid faces indicate pale, thin blood,
cosy cheeks show the pure, rich blood re
ulting from taking Hood's Sareaparilla.
We will present a Bbl of our Best Patent
'Invincible" flour to theone of our regular
ustomers who brings us the best wheat
o grind. All are in vi ted to come and have a
nance for the prize.
Yours Truly
Higginbotham & Kirby
Cedar Bluff, Va.
The Free Silverites in Convention.
I
At this writing the free silver Democratic
: convention is being held at Roanoke. We
: will not be able to give our readers an ac
. count of its proceedings until our next is
: sue. It is a safe prediction to say that J.
j H?ge Tyler will be nominated for governor
j by acclamation. Who will be the nomi?
nee for lieutenant-governor is uncertain.
I Capt. Coeke, the nominee of the Popu
j lists, wiil be urged by a few, but he is not
! likely to be selected.
The death of Attorney-General R. Tay
i lor Scott will make things somewhat un
, certain as to who will be nominated for
that place. We are inclined to think that
Mr. A. L. Montague, of Danville, will be
the man named.
The platform on national questions will
j be a rehash of the Chicago platform, with,
perhaps, some of the anarchism left out.
A Remarkable Cure of Chronic Diarrhoea.
Iii 1S62, when I served my country as a
private in Company A, 167th Pennsylva?
nia Volunteers, I contracted chronic diar?
rhoea. It has given me a great deal of
trouble ever since. I have tried a dozen
different medicines and several prominent
doctors without any pei maneut relief. Not
long ago a friend sent me a sample bottle
of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhcea Remedy, and after that I bought and
took a 50-cent bottle; and now I can say
that I am entirely cured. I cannot be
thankful enough to you for this great rem?
edy, and recommend it to all suffering vet?
erans. If in doubt write me. Yours
gratefully. Henry Steinbeiger, Allentown,
Pa. Sold by J. E. Jackson, druggist.
Pith of the News.
American whalers this season have
realized $702,449.
An association composed of buyers for
commercial houses in the various cities
has been formed in New York.
While fighting lire in New York, Cap?
tain Eugene Turpenny and Fireman Bart
Sheridan were severely injured.
On a capital of $4,500,000 four com?
panies have combined to monopolize light
and power at Salt Lake City, Utah.
Brotherhoods of Grand Trunk Railway
employes threaten at Montreal to strike
unless their grievances are settled.
The National Democratic Association of
Colored Men is called to meet in conven?
tion at Columbus, Ohio, September 27th.
Sen tor Hoar and a party of citizens of
Worcester, Mass., will take a sixty-mile
trolly ride in a^soecial electric car, starting
at Boston. \_
Was Soon Feeling Better.
"For three years I w as troubled with my
heart and liver. I was run down in health,
and could hardly wait, I was eo weak. I
tried many medicines and finally bought a
bottle of Hood's Sareaparilla. 1 was soon
feeling better, and after taxing a few more
bottles I was strong and able to work." W.
J. Harris, Cloverdale, Va.
HOOD'S PILLS are the favorite family
cathartic. Easy to take, gentle, mild. 25c
Pay your money and take your choice
is the way you do about board at Tazewell
College?All the way from $6.50, $8.00
and $10.00.
NO. 32.
VELVET $3 Gal.
This famous brand is beyond all
doubt the finest Rye produced at
the price. We guarantee same.
6 full Qts. 4.50 per case.
L. Lazarus & Co,
GARO?NACORN $2
A two year old whiskey made
in the State that bears is name.
Made by old copper still open fire
process.
L. Lazarus & Co.
OLD VOUDE 25o
This is a elegant three year old
Maryland Kye pronounced by ex?
perts to l>e A 1.
L. Lazarus & Co.
GEORGIA CORN 15?
Two years old, copper stilled by
open fire process.
L Lazarus ? Co,
VA WHWeRYE $2.
Made in mountains of Virginia,
A pleasant, soft and elegant drink.
L, Lazarus m Co,
APPLE BRANDIES
AT
$1.50, $2, $2.50, $3. & $4.
Beware of Imitated Brands
By other dealers at supposed
cut prices.
Your Money Back,
our gooosHjaranteed.
WRITE FOR PRICES.
L. Lazarus & Go
Pocahontas, Va,
Prompt Attention to Mail Orders.
The Whittier homestead, in Haverhill,
Mass., is now open to visitors on Wednes?
day, Thursday and Friday afternoons on
the payment of 10 cents each, and on Sat?
urday afternoon on the payment of 5 cents.
All visitors are asked to regL. .
STRAS MEMORIAL EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Divine Service?First and Third Sun
days of the month at 11 a. m. andSp. m.
Holy Communion?First Sunday at 11
a. m.
Sunday school every Sunday at 9:30
a. m.
A hearty welcome is extended to all.
Rev. W. D. Bcckxeh,
Rector.
Methodist Episcopal Church Sooth.
Public worship of God on the 1st and
3rd Sundays at 11 A. M., on the 2nd and
4th at 7:30 P. M.
Meeting for prayer, Wednesday at 7:30.
P. M. Sabbath School at 9:30 P. M.
Meeting of Epworth League each Mon?
day night at 7:30., the third Monday
night of each month being devoted to
literary work.
A most cordial welcome is extended to all.
Isaac P. Martin, Pastor.
Baptist Church Services.
Sunday school every Sunday at 9:30 a.
m; preaching 2nd and 4th Sundaysat 11 a.
m., and on 1st and 3d Sundays at 8:30 p.
in.; B. Y. P. U. every Monday a 8:30 p.
m.; Missionary Society 2d and 4th Sun?
days at 4 p. m. All are invited to attend.
Strangers welcome. W. C. Foster,
Pastor.
Attention Republicans.
The Republicans of Tazewell County arc
requested and urged to meet at the Court
House on Tuesday,the 17th of August,1897,
(court day) at 1. p. m. for the purpose of
selecting a candidate for the House of Del?
egates, also to elect delegates to a Senatorial
Convention, if one should be held, and
delegates to a state convention if one
should be called. This meeting will also
elect a county chairman and county
committee.
W. G. Young
County Chairman.
Notice.
All persons are hereby warned not to
trespass on the enclosed lands belonging to
the Clinch Valley Coal and Iron Company
by traveling over or through the same, on
foot oi by horseback. The law will be en?
forced on all who trespass upon the above
mentioned lands. IIcbert Raven,
Supt. Clinch Valley Coal and Iron Co.
July 20, 1897.
We have decided to discontinue our
Hardware business at once and in order
to do so, will sell anything in our house at
cost, but it takes CASH to buy it, and if
we have anything you want, bring the cash
and you can get it at cost. All parties
indebted to us are respectfully requested
to come forward at once and settle, for all
accounts unpaid within thirty dayB will be
Elaced in the hands of* Mr. A. Sidney
ligginbotharn for collection. We wish to
thank our friends and customers for their
liberal patronage in tbe past, and want
them to take advantage of this cash sale.
Yours very respectfully,
Tazewell Hardware Company.

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