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Tazewell Republican. [volume] (Tazewell, Va.) 1892-1919, June 24, 1897, Image 1

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The Republican
Is devoted to the interests of Tazewell
Gathered in And Around Town By Our
Resident And County
Pocahontas will celebrate July 5.
The Sunday School of the Christian
Church at this place will have a picnic at
Unaka today.
Mieses Charlotte and Lucy Henry went
to Giles County on Monday to attend the
Strother?Barns wedding.
Wallace Hufiord is back from Koauoke
College, where he has been attending
school for the last ten mouths.
Mr. Joseph White, of Cedar Bluff, one
of the truest friends of the Kxithlicax,
allied at our office on Tuesday.
Hon. W. G. Mustard and Mrs Mustard
have gone to Wyoming County. West Va.,
on a visit to friends and relatives.
A. Goodman solicits vour orders for the
4th of July.
The box and ice cream supper at Pisgah
on last Saturday afternoon was well at?
tended and was a financial success.
If some of our subscribers will bring us a
few frying size chickens we will be glad to
credit them on their subscription accounts.
The heavy rains on Saturday and Sunday
nights did considerable damage in this
community by knocking down wheat and
If yon want to take a trip this Fourth go
to the Pocahontas celebration on Monday,
July 5.
Mr. R. K. Gillespie, Treasurer of Taze?
well County.called at our office on Monday
and made himseif known to us in a most
substantial way.
Mr. J. R. Gildersleeve who has been
attending the Virginia Politecnic Institute
at Blacksburg, came home on Thursday to
spend the vacation.
Mrs. Rives Walker,who has been visiting
her uncle, Mr. I. E. Chapman, for over
two weeks, left for her home at Bristol.Va.,
on Monday afternoon.
A. Goodman wants you to read his price
list on the 4 th page and profit thereby.
Harrisson & Gillespie Bros, publish a
great big advertisement in this issue,which
is very interesting and it will pay persons
to read and act upon it.
Mr. J. D. 0. Copenhaver, who was a
student at the Virginia Politecnic Institute
for the past ten months got back to his
borne, in the Cove, on last Friday.
Mr. Ueorge Shufer, of the Kadford
Brick Company, at Tip Top, was in town
Tuesday, and entered his name on the
subscription list of the Republican.
Mrs. J. 0. Camack with her infant child,
of Greencastle, Indiana, arrived at Taze?
well on last Friday, and will tpend the
Summer visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Buston.
One first-class fare will be charged for
round trip tickets to Pocahontas July 5th.
Don't miss the big celebration. Free to
The Rgpi'BUCAX job office is getting a
number of orders, and the work turned
out is being highly praised. Send your
job work to us, if you want it promptly
and well done.
Miss. Rachel Peery.who was recently so
very ill at the home of her father, Capt.
James Peery, has gotten well enough to
pay a visit to town, and was seen on our
streets on Monday.
The friends of Hon. J. Taylor Ellyson
held a meeting in Belvidere Hall, at Rich?
mond on Saturday night, and strong Oppo?
sition to the City Committee was manfest
ed by the speakers.
If you go to Pocahontas on the 5th of
July,A. Goodman will be prepared to meet
your orders.
The improvements to the High School
building are being rapidly pushed along
by the contractors, and it already begins
to look as if the building will be an impos?
ing one wheu completed.
Miss Irene Weaver,of Weaverville.N. C.
has been visiting her friend Miss Polly
Peery for several weeks. These young
ladies are visiting friends at liberty Hill,
during the present week.
Miss Lottie Steele, of Keystone, West
Va., came to our town on Friday to visit
her friend Mise Maggie Gillespie. These
two young ladies went to Richlands on
Monday to spend several days.
Mr. W. L. Britta, who is building a res?
idence for Mr. S. K. Groseclose, at Ceres,
Bland County, came home last Friday,
but returned to Bland on Tuesday. He
will complete his contract in about three
Rev. Joseph Stras pleached a very
earnest sermon to a large congregation m
the Methodist chuich on last Sunday
morning. He is very popular with the
people of Tazewell, who are always glad
to see him in their midst,
Miss Nannie Higgiabotham, who has
been at Bristol for the past ten months
teaching, is now at Tazewell, where she
will spend the balance of the Summer
with her sisters, Mrs. J. W. Chapman
and Mis. I. C. Dodd.
Mr.R. K. Gillespie advertises thorough?
bred Shropshire buck lambs for sale. The
sheep business baa become very profitable.
It will become more so, and sheep
raisers ought to improve their flocks by the
introduction of the finest breeds.
The report that Mr.L.C. Wingo had scar?
let fever in his family on Tazewell Avenue,
is a mistake. His daughter Miss Mary,
had the scarlitina, but is now convales?
cent. Miss Ollie, his oldest daughter.who
has also been sick, is now up and going
about the houso.
Crockett Bo wen has gotten back from
Washington -Lee University with his de?
gree of B. L. He will have to wait awhile
before he can enter the practice of law, as
he is not yet twenty-one years old. It is
an unusual thing for a young man to grad?
uate in law at a University before he at?
tains his majority.
Dr. O'Keeffe, Co). May Dr. J. R.Gilder
sleeve, Maj. Henry and others, who were
elected delegates to represent Brown Har
man Camp of Conledtrate Veterans at
Nashville.i ntended to start to that place on
Sunday afternoon, but several of the
delegates were not well, and none of them
went. *
Col. A. J. May and Mr. H.W.Steele will
weigh today for shipment 200 of their finest
lambs. They have been sold to Crockett
& Moss and will be shipped by those
gentlemen to the eastern markets. Col.
May and Mr. Steele will have more than
a hundred lambs left that will be shipped
The literary meeting of the Epworth
League was held at the home of Mr. A.
Lilly on Tuesday night. There was a
large attendance of the membership and
an interesting programme was given1
j After the literary and musical exercises
were concluded the Misses Lilly served
beautiful refreshments to their guests.
Col. May got back to his office and
work on last Monday morning, he had
been detained at his home for more than
a week by a stone bruise on his heel. A
friend remarked to the Colonel, in our
hearing, that he must be getting bacK to
boyhood as he was alllicted with a boyish
complaint. We well remember how we
used to agonize with stone bruises, when j
a boy. (
The show is still with u3.
The mattress factory has changed hands.
TheS. ?. R. are numerous and moneyless.
North Tazewell will have two weddings
in the near future,we guess.
Miss Blanch Wilkes has returned from
her Summer vac.Uion,and is again handling
Miss Mellessa Kiser, one of Russell
County's most popular young ladies, is
visiting her coucin Miss Lou Kiser on
Bridge Street.
Quite a crowd of Tazewell sports passed
through town this week on the way to
"Sandy," they said on a squirrel hunt, we
think the ammunition came from Lazarus
The merry call of Bob White can be
heard on every hill about the town and the
heart of the sportsman beats with joy.
W. E.Peery.one of Graham's progressive
merehants.was in the city during the week
J. H. Young and wife and all the kids
were visiting in the city Sunday.
Geo. KeisterEsq., a hustling Bramwell
merchant, is on a business trip to the city
during the week.
The Clinch Valley Division is hustling
cars once more, another large shipment of
export corn.
The bass fishing in Clinch promises to be
better this season than for many years. If
our fish- were properly protected there
would be no finer fishing in the country
than along Clinch.
A large crowd of lovers of Tennis were
disapointed by the rain on last Saturday.
The match game between the Bluefield
and Tazewell teams bad to be postponed.
There is a larger acreage of wheat on the
nearby farms than has been for
many years, and the quality
much better. Why em't Tazewell farmers
raise wheat enough to supply the county?
Rev. Jos Stras,of Roanoke.so well known
by our people preached an excellent Ser
non in the Methodist Church on last Sun?
day night.
Mrs. Hester Spotts, who has been very
ill for some weeks at the residence of the
Misses Smythe onRailroadJAvenue.is some
better at this writing, and we hope will
soon be out.
Miss Annie Wingo has opened an Art
School in the Peery building on Main St
and has quite a number of pupils.
Asu Fields.
Kelly June 23. 1893.
Meeting of Stockholders of C. V. A. & B
Pursuant to notice the stockholders of
Clinch Valley Agricultural and Breeders'
Association held a meeting at the office of
the Secretary on last Saturday. The follow?
ing gentlemen were elected members of the
Board of Directors for the ensuing year:
R. M. Lawoon, Walter Saunders, C. A.
Fudge, R. K. Giilespie, W. L. Moore,
W. T. Thompson, J. Ed. Peery, James
O'Keefie, Jos. S. Giilespie, Samuel Walton,
A. S. Higginbotham, A.D. W. Walton,
IL C. Stuart, S. J. Thompson and Jos S.
A committee, composed of Messrs James
O'Keeire R. B. Giilespie and Samuel
Walton, was appointed to draft By-Laws
for the Association and report them to an
adjourned meeting of the stock-holders
which will be held on next Saturday*, and
at which the Board will elect officers for the
Lightnings Freaks.
On last Thursday night a te rible thun?
der storm visited this community. It was
so terrific that many people were fright?
ened and passed a sleepless night. Light?
ning struck a walnut tree near the Street
1 railway in front of Tazewell College. At
Mr. Henry Kinaer'e, southeast of town,
lightning struck a clothes line that was
tied to his house at one end and fastened
to a chestnut tree in his yard. A dog was
chained to the tree. The electricity was
conveyed to the tree by the clothes line,
and thence on to the chain attatched to
the dog.and the dog was killed.
Mr. M. W. Humphrey had four splendid
export steers killed on his farm just east of
Liberty Hill, on last Saturday afternoon.
They were standing under a small locust
tree and were killed by the same current
of electricity. It is a heavy loss as the
cattle were worth about $250.
Alice Byno Coming.
Miss Alice Byno, supported by a strong
Company of Artists will appear at the
Town Hall, each night next week, in a
choice repertoire of new jTays and come?
dies. Proper prices will prevail, 10, 20
and 30 cents being the prices of admission.
On Monday night ladies will be admit?
ted free when accompanied by one paid
Reserved seat ticket.
The press speaks most favorably of the
Alice Byno Company.
Tipple Cat Off Bat Black Diamonds Being
Hanied in Wagons to Cars,
But Browning Flanking Its Forces and
Says He is Still in the Fight.
It was thought when Judge Jackson
lismissed the rules for contempt in the
?ase of Browning vs. The Southwest Va.
Improvement Company, that it would
result in a practical closing of the mining
operations of Col Browning at Pocahontas.
such, however, has not been the result.
We were at Pocahontas last week, and
ivhile there concluded to go and visit the
jlace that had recently been the scene of
io much excitement to the parties concern
;d. It was a new and heretofore unex
jlored region to us. We found the tipple
n the complete possession of the Flat Top
Joal Kind Association, which had a guard
)f several men at the small building that
lad been placed acrose the track leading
o the tipple. We jocularly asked one of
he guard what the building was, and he
ephed that it was the new Pocahontas
inn. Our reply was <:it appears to be in
here." The writer then proceeded to the
nines of Col. Browning, and he was po
itely and cordially received by that gen
leman. As soon as we got upon the
grounds we were astonished at the activity
vhich appeared on all sides. A little en
iine, which is calied "Jim Jr.," came puf
ing out of the main entrance to the mines,
)ulling a number of small ears loaded with
'black diamonds." We went on a little
urther and eaw a temporary tipple, where
he cars were being pushed up, one at a
ime,and their contents damped in wagons,
ome drawn by two horees or mulrs and
ome by four. These wagons with their
oads of coal were rapidly taken to a point
ibout a hundred or hundred and fifty
?ards north of the mines, where cars were
lauding, and ehovelers were loading the
oal into the cars as quickly as possible, un?
ter the circumstances. Col. Browning told
is that with his present facilities he could
oad from six to eight cars a day; and that
le was actually loading and shipping five
nd six cars daily. He declared that while
he loss of the use of his tipple was sub
ecting him to great inconvenience and ad
litional expense it was his purpose to con
inue to mine and ship coal with such ar
angemcnts as he is now using and such
mproved methods as he can introduce
rith experience.
Everything is perfectly quiet in the vi
inity now/so far as a conflict of the forces
f Browning and the Flat Top Coal Land
association are concerned. The Associa
ion continues to hold the fort; but Browu
ag is resolutelv flanking it, and moves
long as if the enemy was not in sight and
onstantly watching his movements.
Flat Top Drug Company.
On our visit to Pocahontas last week we
ailed frequently at the store of the Flat
?op Drug Company, which is a new entcr
>rise in that city. Though recently started
he company is doing an excellent busi
less and its trade gives promise of constant
ncrease. The concern is composed of P.
\ Dillon, T. W. Landon and W. M. Dil
on. They have in their employment Mr.
?. P. Landon, who is an accomplished
h uggist and pharmacist. He i9 the only
;raduate in pharmacy that is connected
vith a drug store at Pocahontas. Tho
lompany has a splendid new soda fountain
ust received from the celebrated manu
acturer, James W. Tuft. The splendid
hinks dispensed from the fountain have
ilready established a solid reputation in
?oca. The syrups used at the fountain are
nade by the company from fresh fruits.and
he drinks they dispense are delicious.
It is an enterprising concern and will win
i One custom.
Fora Fourth of July Celebration Monday,
July 5th, 1897.
For several years Pocahontas has enter?
tained thousands of visitors annually by
celebrations on Independence Day. For
the coming Fourth a program has been
arranged that promises to outrival all pre?
vious celebrations in any of the surround?
ing counties of Virginia or West Virginia.
A summary of the program is, magnifi?
cent decorations, public speaking, trades
display, firemen b, miners' and ragamuffin
parades and music by five bands in the
forenoon, and bicycle races, foot races,sack
and obstacle races, all for big caBh prizes,
ball game for $25 purse, tennis game for
gold medal, wrestling and boxing matches,
and other amusements and spurts inter?
spersed with music by best local bands in
the afternoon. Everything free, and ev?
erybody welcome.
Tazewell Lodge, No. 62, A. F. & A. M.
On Monday night Tazewell Lodge, No.
1G2, elected its officers for the ensuing
year. They are as follows: H. W.
O'Keeffe, W. M.; 0. O. Emschwiller, S.
W.; W. T. Witten, J. W.; James O'Keeffe,
Treas.; W.O. Young, Secy.; Jno. W.
McCall, S.D.; C. J. Barns] J. D.; Wm.
H. Kelly, Ezra Linkous, G. W. Pressly,
J. N. Harmon, I. P. Martin and W. D.
Buckner, Champlains; W. P. Barnett
and Jno. T. Cooley, Stewards; G. L.
McClintock, Tiler.
The marriage of Miss Elvina Strother to
Mr. J. G. Barns was to take place on yes?
terday at the residence of Hon. P. W.
Strother, farther of the bride, near Pearis
burgjGiles County, Va. The bridal couple
will start immediately to Nashville to at?
tend ttie Exposition. They will then
return to Tazewell and take up their resi?
dence in the Cove. The bride ib a very
accomplished and charming young lady and
the groom is one of the most successful
young graziere of Tazewell county.
Resolutions Endorsing Chicago Platform
and Tyler Adopted.
On Tuesday, the 22nd inst., pursuant to
call, the Democrats of Tazewell County
met in convention in the court house.
The meeting was called to order by S. J.
Thompson, county: chairman, who
stated the object of the meeting.
Mr. S. J. Thompson was made chairman
of the meeting J.A.Leslie was chosen
secretary pro tern. The following resolu
tions were then offered and adopted:
Resolved, by the Democrats of Tazewell
in mass meeting assembled, That we
renew our allegiance to the principles of the
party, as promulgated in the platform of
of the National Convention at Chicago, in
1890, and we stand squarely on said plat?
Resolved, That we endorse the course of
lion. Jno. W. Daniel in the Senate of the
United States and pledge ourselves to do
all in our power . to secure his election
as his successor as a member of said body.
Resolved, That we endorse the candidacy
of lion. J. H?ge Tyler for the Democratic
nomination for Govenor, and we hereby
instruct the delegates elected by this meet?
ing to the Democratic State Convention to
be held at.Roanoke, August the 11th next,
to vote for his nomination as long as his
name is before said convention, and re?
quest our said delegates to use all honorable
and legitimate means in their power to
secure his nomination to said convention.
Resolved, that the delegates and alter?
nates present at the said State Convention
cast the vote of the county
The following gentlemen were then
selected as delegates and alternates to the
State canvention which meets at Roanoke
on August 11th, 1897,
Delegates?J. W. Chapman, J. C. St.
Clair, J. W. Baker, J. H. Whitley, J. M.
Alternates?H. G. I'eery, Jr., A. J. Lar?
imer, J. A. Leslie, J. II. Stuart, H. M.
maTdkn spring district.
Delegates?P. H. Williams, W. A. Ward,
C H. Peery, W. P. Boggess.
Alternates?Jos White, H. A. White,
C. P. Williams, A. Hutton.
clkab fork district.
Delegates?0. B. Moore, J. M. Iloge,
W. J. Turpin, J. W. Ilicks, Dr. Geo. H.
Zimmerman, A. St.Clair.
Alternates?A. S. Greever, C. C. Mitchell,
J. H. Clare, C. O. McCall, F. L. Holmes,
R. G. Shufllebarger.
Mr. S. J. Thompson was re-elected
county chairman and Mr. T. A. Lynch |
was again elected secretary
"Only nervous" is a sure indication that
the blood js*iot pure. Hood's Sarsapa*
rdla purifies the blood and cures nervous?
It Wont
Cost us our heads; it wont compel
us to shoulder guns and swords
and fight for liberty; it wont cut the chafing
apron strings of our ambitious nation and stait
it on the road to freedom and glory, and make
another anniversary day for the Boom, Flash
and Glare of Fireworks, but
It Will
Cost us some dollars in cut price
losses; it will compel us to shoulder
the loss at present, and march forward with our
faces set hopefully toward future freedom from
old stock. It will trim down the weights that
hinder our progress and give us light hearts for
the coming season's business and, if it does not
give you the occasion for an anniversary, it will
save you the money to celebrate the grand
old Fourth in a manner worthy of its glorious
origin; and leave you a good margin besides.
The Declaration
With Apologies to Thomas Jefferson.
" When in the course of human cvcnli it In comes necessary for a
Dry Goods and Clothing House to dissolve the business ccmomy bonds
uJlich bind them to close consideration of cost prices and business expen
scs, and assume among tlie beneficial organizations of the country a posi?
tion which the general public, may consider ipieslionable, and apply to er?
roneous motives, "a decent raped t?lhc opinion of mankind reouiresthat
they should declare the causes iriiich impel than to the separation."
'i We hold these truths to be self evident."
Dry Goods and Clothing must not be carried from season to sea?
Our stock must be loir by -lugust l?t.
It is bitter to stand a entail loss now than a greater one later on.
Goods must be sold at this season of the year, hence you see hoiv
necessary it is for its to sacrifice profits now.
Believing (he above, you must nee your opportunity, and how
greatly you will benefit yourself by assisting us in disposing of all Sum
iiier Stock.
"We,therefore, the" Dry Goods and Cloth?
ing House OFHAiutissoN&GiLLESPiEBROs./'do
publish and declare that we are absolved from
all allegiance" to and consideration of the before
mentioned cost and expenses and declare our?
selves'' free and independent" to sell goods as low
as we see fit during our great Independence
Sale of this month.
Independent Prices on Dress Goods.
Come in to see them,
Cut in half or
Independent Prices on Wash Goods?10c,
and 12Jc Fabrics at 8Jc.
Independent Prices on Linen.?$1.00 lin?
ens at 88c, 25c towels at 19c, Glc crash at 4Jc.
Independent Prices on Men's Suits?About
twenty of these Summer Suits will go regardless
of profit. They are good, stylishly made and
perfect fitters,
Independent Prices on Men's Hats?We
have several styles of Men's Derby and Alpine
Hats at prices that will interest economical buy?
. Independent Prices on Boys' Suits and
Pants?When you see the pretty styles and hear
the prices you'ilbuyem.
Our Independent Prices will make the jin?
gle of independent dimes and dollars in Tazewell
County pocket books.
Harrisson&Gillespie Bros
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., ns 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
I Perishable Goods:
.Meats, Fruits, Etc., but more especially Lemons and
Cheese. In warm weather Lemons get dry and hard un?
less kept cool, ami Cheese soon gets strong. All house?
keepers know this. Buy from us and you will always get
Truly yours,
Meeting of Republican Committee.
On last Saturday the District Republican
L'ommittee for t ie Ninth Congressional
District met at Marion, Va. Ail the Com?
mittee were present or lepresented by
proxy. Most of the county c'iairman for
counties of the district were also in atten?
dance as well as a number of prominent
members of the party. Gea. Walker, our
representative in Congress, was also there.
We are informed that resolutions were
passed protesting agamst the ap?
pointment of John C. Blair, as assistant
U. S. district attorney for the western dis?
trict of Va.
Resolutions were also passed by the
committee endorsing Hon. Henry Bowen
for U. S. Marshal for the western district
of Va.,and urging his appointment.
Mr. W. G. Young, our county chairman,
and Col. Joseph Harrisson were at the
Summer School.
A Normal school will be conducted at
Old Dominion College begining July 13th
for the teachers of Tazewell, Russell and
Buchanan counties. Supt. Williams will
hold the state examination at Ricblands,
at the close of this normal, which will last
3 weeks.
Faculty: Prof.Williams, Superintendent;
Prof. Alson Hutton, Arithmetic and
Grammar, (Emory and Henry College
and University of Virginia); Prof. J. D.
Todd, Reading and Physioligy, (Vander
bilt University and Boston School of Ora?
tory); Miss Kate Fletcher, Geography and
History, (Farmville State Normal).
Whole Faculty will lecture upon the
heory and Practice of Teaching.
Boarding places: OKI Dominion College,
$9.50, per session; Clinch Valley Hotel,
$9.50 per session; Griffitt's House, $3.00
per session; Lockhart House, $S.U0 per
session; Tuition, $3.00 per session.
Yours truly,
Alson Hutton.
State Normal School.
The State Normal will beheld at Radford
from June 29th to July 27th. Teachers
who wish to secure a State certificate, can
attend the Normal, pass the State exami?
nation July 15th, lGth and 17th and re
iuru home at an expense of about $10.00.
Salary for State certificates $35.00 per
month. All teachers who have not passed
the examination since questions have been
issued by state superintendent must pass
State or county examination if they wish
to teach in the public schools of Tazewell.
We are repairing the High School build?
ing and Prof. Hutton will hold a normal
in Old Dominion College, beginning July
13th. I will hold the examination for
white teachers in college building at Rich
lands, August 3d and 4th, for colored
teachers at Tazewell, Aug. 5th and Oth.
P. II. Williams.
D. (c'a=s of ?S), Professorin the Agricultur?
al College of Texas; Rev. Elward Emory]
Sibole, A. M. (class of 71), Philadelphia,
Pa ; Rtv. 1 h?rnten Whaling, A. M. (class |
of 79), L?xington, Va.
Dr. Thomas Cba'mers Bittle is a broth?
er of Mrs. Win. C. Pjndle'on. He is
Chaplain and Professor of Modern Lan?
guages in the Sta'e Agricultural College at
Bryan.Texas. He is an Episcopal clergyman
and ranks high as an educator and preacher, I
Re-appointed U. S. Commissioner.
On the 14 day of the present month, at
a regular term of the District Court of the |
U. S. hehl at Harrissonburg, Va., Judge
John Paul presiding, an order was entered |
appointing J. R. Witten, Esq. United |
States Commissioner for the Western Dis?
trict of Virginia for a term of four yean,
commencing on the 1st day of July, 1897.
The appointment of Mr. Witten is a good
one, as he is thoroughly competent to fill
the important position.
Appointments for Preaching.
R.*M. Ashworth and Dr. D. H. Thorn?
ton, of Athens, W. Va., will preach at
Salem Church, in this county, on the 2nd,
3rd and 4th of July, next; at Baptist
Valley, Monday and Tuesday following;
Wednesday and Thursday at Pounding
Mill; and at the White church, Thompson
Valley, Friday, Saturday and Sunday the
9th,10th and 11th of July.
D. 0. Conferred at RoanoKe College.
During the recent commencement ex?
ercises at Roanoke College the degree of
Doctor of Divinity was conferred on the
following: Rev. Joseph Alexander Snyder,
A. M. (class of'57), New Market, Va.;
Rev. Thomas Chalmers Bittle, A.M. Ph.
The Ladies Parsonage Aid and Home
Mission Society gave a Social at the home
of Mrs. Dr. Peery last Friday evening
which was enjoyed by all Refreshments of
sherdert. strawberries and cake were
Mr..Geo. Peery arrived in Cedar Bluff)
Friday afternoon and will spend the [
Summer with Home folks.
Mr. Jos White went to Tazewell today |
on business.
Rev. L. O. Adams, family, and Sister
Miss. Lula returneb Friday afternoon from
a visit to Paint Lick.
Mrs. Lizzie Nixon is quite ill with Hux j
at her home.
The prayer meeting at Wingets Chapel is |
growing in interest. The meetings will be
led by Mr. John Laird. Wei
organized a Sunday School at this place
two weeks ago and the prospe ts are fine
for a school. Miss Lula Adams will conduct
the prayer meeting at same place next
Sunday at 3. p. m.
We had a severere storm at this place
yesterday evening. Some trees were up?
rooted and fences blown down. The wire
bridge at the woolen mills was demolished.
The recent rains have revival our crops
and gardens amazingly.
The citizens of our town, both old and
young are giving a great deal of attention
to Divine worship and the praise of our
Lord and master.
If you want a suit of clothes made call on
our tailor W. L. Fields. He will give you
a good fit.
The girls say they regret to see
trunk go.
The Circulation
of the Rei*l'?lican is constantly increas?
ing. A fine advertising medium.
NO. 25.
VELVET $3 Gal.
This famous brand is beyond all
doubt the linest Rye produced at
the price. We guarantee same.
6 full Qts. 4.50 per ease.
L Lazarus & Co, ?
garolinacorn $2
A two year old whiskey made
in the State that bears is" name.
Made by old copper still open fire
L. Lazarus & Co.
This is a elegant three year old
Maryland Rye pronounced by ex?
perts to be A 1.
L Lazarus & Co.
Two years old, copper stilled by
open fire process.
L. Lazarus m Co,
Made in mountains of Virginia.
A pleasant, soft and elegant chink.
L, Lazarus and Co,
$1.50, $2, $2.50, $3. & $4.
Beware of Imitated Brands1
By other dealers at supposed
cut prices.
Your Money Back,
our goodsI?aranteed.
L. Lazarus &C>
Pocahontas, Va,
Prompt Attention to Mall Orders.
Mrs. J. Smith and neice, Miss Feery, are
the guests of Mrs. Dr. Peery,
Mr. Will Ratlitf passed- through the
city Sunday en route for his home at
Mr. Jas. H. McCall was in the Buff
Sunday. Jim]we admire you taste and wqlild
say "push on" with a willing heart.
T. A. Repass, Jr., who has been with
D. Green & Co. of Paint Lick, wa? at
home Saturday and Sunday. Come again
soon, brother we miss you.
W. L. C. Burke, Supe'r of Maiden
Spring District, was in town last week on
Rev. Adams preached one of his big
sermons Sunday, AM that hearn him said
with one accord that he gave us the best
sermon we have had for some lime.
June 21st1897
To All Stations on Norfolk and Western
The Norfolk and Western Railway Co.has
announced that one fare round trip tickets
will be sold at all its stations for any point
on its lines to Fourth of July excursionists.
Tickets will be on sale July 3d, 4th and 5th,
good for return passage July 0th. This will
enable persons to make an excursion to
city, mountain or seashore resorts.
For additional information call on or ad.
dress any agent of the Norfolk and West?
ern railway.
Rye Cove, Va,, May 17. 1807.?I had a
severe attack of malarial fever which left
me a physical wreck. I had a severe pain
in my side, and after undergoing a surgical
operation I was told I had a cancer and
could not live. I began taking Hood's
Sarsaparilla and with the second bottle I
saw 1 was getting better. I am now almost
well, and am aule to preach every Sunday.
(Rbv.) r. W. H. Bond.
HOOD'S PILLS are the favorite cathar?
On the 5th day of July, 1897, the trus?
tees of school district N?. 1 for Tazewell
Countv, will meet at the ollice of Moss &
Greever, in Tazewell, Va., for the purpose
of electing a principal for Tazewell High
School for the scholastic year of 1897-98.
W. II. Kei.lv, Clerk of Board,
G-10-4t Unaka, Va.
If yon Want to Save Money
Buy your Hardware, Tinware, Com
Twine, Stoves, Baling Wire, Paints,
Pumps and all kinds of plumbers'
supplies, and have your plumbing
done by the
Opposite Coui thouse, Tazewell, Va.

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