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Tazewell Republican. [volume] (Tazewell, Va.) 1892-1919, June 24, 1897, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079154/1897-06-24/ed-1/seq-4/

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Hawaiian Treaty.
The following is a verbatim copy of the
Hawiian treaty now before the Senate of
the United States for ratification:
"The United States of America and the
Republic of Hawaii, in view of the natural
dependence of the Hawaiian Islands upon
the United States of their geographical
proximity thereto, of the preponderant
share acquired by the United States and its
citizens in the industries and trade of said
islands, and of the expressed desire of the
Government of the Republic of Hawaii
that those islands should be incorporated
into the United States as an integral part
thereof and under its sovereignty, have
determined to accomplish by treaty an ob?
ject so important to their mutual and per?
manent welfare.
To this end, the high contracting parties
have conferred full powers and authority
upon their respectively appointed plen?
ipotentiaries, to wit:?
The President of the United States;
John Sherman, Secretary of State for the
United States.
The President of the Republic of Ha?
waii: Francis March Hach, Lorrin A.
Thurston and William A. Kinney.
Article 1.?The Republic of Hawaii here
by cedes absolutely and without reserve
to the United States of America all rights
of sovereignty of whatsoever kind in and
over the Hawaiian Islands and their de?
pendencies; and it is agreed
that all the territory of and appertaining
to the Republic of Hawaii is hereby annexed
to the United States under the name of the
Territory of Hawaii
Article 2.?The Republic of Hawaii also
cedes and hereby transfers to the United
States the absolute fee and ownership of all
public government or crown lands, public
buildings or edifices, ports, harbors,
military equipments and all other public
property of every kind and description
belonging to the Government of the
Hawaiian Islands, together with every
right and appurtenance thereunto apper?
The existing laws of the United States
relative to public lands shall not apply to
such lands in the Hawaiian Islands, but
the Congress of the United States shall
enact special laws for their management
and disposition.
Provided, that all revenue from or pro
ceedes of the sam?, except as regards
euch part thereof as may be used or oc?
cupied for the civil, military or naval pur?
poses of the United States, or may be
assigned for the use of local government,
shall be used solely for the benefit of the
inhabitants of the Hawaiian Islands for
educational ami other public purposes.
Article 3.? Until Congress shall provide
for the Government of such islands, all the
civil, judicial and military powere exercised
by the officers of the existing Government
in said islands shall be vested in such
person or persons and shall be exercised
in such n tinner as the President of the
United Stater shall direct, and the Presi?
dent shall have power to remove said
officers and fill the vacancies so occasioned.
The existing tieaties of the Hawaiian
Islands with foreign nations shall forthwith
cease and determine, being replaced by
such treat'es as may exist, or as may be
hereafter concluded between the United
States and such foreign nations.
The municipal legislation of the Hawiian
Islands, r.ot enacted for the fulfillment of
the treat es so extinguished and incon?
sistent with this t-eaty nor contrary to the
Cons;itution of the United States, nor to
any existing treaty of the United States
shall remain in force until the Congress of
the United States shall otherwise de?
Until legislation shall be enacted extend?
ing the United States customs laws and
regulations to the Hawaiian Islands, the
existing customs relation of the Hawaiian
Islands with the United States and other
countries shall remain unchanged.
Article 4.?The public debt of the Re?
public of Hawaii, lawfully existing at the
date of the exchange of the ratifications
of this treaty, including the amounts due
to depositors in the Hawaiian Postal Sav?
ing bank, i^ hereby assumed by the Gov?
ernment of the United States; but the
liability of the United Statesin this regard
shall in no case exceel 54,000,000.
S) long, however, as the existing Gov?
ernment and the present commercial re?
lations of the Hawaiian Islands are con?
tinued, as hereinbefore- provided, 6aid Gov?
ernment shall continue to pay the interest
on said debt.
Article 5.?There shall be no further
immigration of Chinese into the Hawaiian
Islands, except upon such conditions as
are now or may hereafter be allowed by
the laws of the United States, and no Chi?
nese by reason of anything herein con?
tained shall be allowed to enter the United
States from the Hawaiian Island.
Article G.?The President shall appoint
five commissioners, at least two of whom
shall be residents of the Hawaiian Islands,
who shall a-; soon as reasonably practicable
recommend to Congress such legislation
concerning the Territory of Hawaii as tbey
shall deem necessary or proper.
Articie 7.?This treaty shall be ratified j
by the President of the United States, by
and with the advice and consent of the
Senate on the one part; and by the Presi?
dent of the Republic of Hawaii, by and
with the advice and consent of the Senate,
in accordance with the Constitution of the
Republic, on the other; and the ratifica?
tions hereof shall be exchanged at Wash?
ington as soon as possible.
In witness whereof the respective plen-j
ipotentiaries have signed the above articles
and have hereunto affixed* their seals.
Done in duplicate at the city of Wash?
ington, this sixteenth day of June, one
thousand eight hundred and ninety-seven.
Francis March Hatch,
John Siikkm an,
Lorrin A. Thtkston,
William A. Kinney.
You suit yourself in 6tyle. u
We guarantee the quality, ?
and the price takee care of
Read our ad in this and
everv other issue of this paper.
To Care Constipation Forever.
Talce Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 10c or 25a
If C. C. C. tail to cure, druggists refund monev
No-To-Bac for Fifty Cents.
Guaranteed tobacco habit cure, mattes weak
men strong, blood pure. 50c, 81. All dxuggists.
The Science of Mechanics Presaed
lnt?> the Service of Art.
When wo look upon a finished marble
statue, saya an expert, we rarely think
of the time and labor that have been
ixpended upon it. First, a model must
be made; but even preliminary to this
Ihe sculptor puts his ideas in the form
pf a rough "sketch" in clay or wax, ac?
cording to the delicacy required. Here
Ihe main points are rapidly molded in,
und some-idea is obtained of how the
statue will look when it is finished. A
passing thought, an idea, is in this way
fixed, and is more carefully worked up
lu the model. Aa a rule, the first model
is small, and is of clay or wax, and
at first consists of a nucleus of tow or
some such material, on which the clay
Is laid. Bit by bit it is built up, until
by trimming and adding-, flattening and
lounding oiT, the figure comes to as?
sume its proper proportions. The rough
outlines of the "sketch" are developed,
new ideas arc added, others arc altered,'
und by degrees the realization of the
sculptors thoughts begins to appear
in the clay.
In the actual manipulation great care
must be taken that the clay is of the
proper consistence and possesses the
requisite amount of moisture, otherwise
it may become dry and crack. A still
more serious accident is where the clay
crumbles to pieces. In this way tho
labor of months may in a few minutes
vanish into a mass of debris, an ex?
perience which many sculptors have
had. To guard against this the clay
must from time to time be moistened,
ind when work is finished for the day
the model must be carefully covered
with damp cloths. In this way acci?
dents may be prevented. When large
models have to be made, extra precau?
tions must be taken against drying.
The nucleus must be made strong, of
iron rods along tho lines where there
is least support, as in the case of out?
stretched armF or legs, and the rods
must be properly fixed in a stable basis.
At first tho figures are modeled nude,
and full regard is paid to all the an?
atomical details. The drapery is added
afterward, from studies arranged on
clay figures.
When the model is finished according
to the taste of the sculptor n second
one is made of the exact size intended
for the final piece of work. Where tho
statue is to be made of bronze the full
sized model is an absolute necessity, .is
the casting in bronze is made from the
model, and it reproduces the latter in
every detail. Where the statue is to
be of marble the final model need notf
necessarily be full size, and many,
sculptors prefer working from small,
highly-finished models. Unsallv, how
over, a full-sized model is made in ela}'.
The sculptor can still alter or modify
his original design, bringing certain
features into greater promineuce, sub?
duing others. When the model is fin?
ished a cast of it is taken in plaster,
and this latter is used as the final
model, and with it as a guide the block
of marble is carved by skilled work?
men. This is an art which has bc?r.
carried to a high degree of perfection
in Italy, and the workmen o> Carrara
are famous. The sculptor makes his
model in clay and takes a/plnstcr cast,
and then sends it to the/works in Car?
rara, where it is chiseled and then re?
turned to him fcr the final touches.
After the choice of.a suitable block
of stone, a most important piece of
work has to be done, namely, the mark?
ing cf certain poin^ on the plaster cast
and the determnuation of similar points
in the marblo? Various methods and
instruments have been recommended
for this purpose. In practice a divided
frame is used, and the exact distance
. of certain marked points on the plaster
cast is accurately measured. Fixed
points on the stone are marked, and
from these the other points arc meas?
ured with instruments, and the depth
to which the stone must be cut or
drilled Is determined with great ac?
curacy. In this Way all prominent
points arc marked out, and holes are
drilled to tho required depth and the
intervening marble chiseled away, at
first roughly, then with greater and
greater care, till the marble begins to
assume its finished shape. In the
larger sculpture wc/rks one man docs
the marking, another the rough chisel?
ing, another the fine work. Finally a
stage is reached when it again passes
into the hands of the sculptor himself,
aud he it is who ]?uts the lines of genius
rnto it with his fine instruments. Al?
though the workers in Carrara are
clever, they soVlom are gifted enough
to supply the "finishing touches which
give the characteristics of the great
eculptors themselves.?X. Y. Tribune.
Strange'Obstinacy of a Mexican.
I One everrlng as the express train of the
Mexican Central was approaching Mex?
ico city,the engineer observed an Indian
shepherd, lying on the track. The en?
gineer whistled five or six times, but
the i6on would not get up. and it was
impossible to stop the engine in time.
TJie pilot of the locomotive struck the
head of the prostrate man and rolled
him down an embankment. When the
Irate was stopped and the conductor
iir.d some of the passengers alighted to
look to the man, it was found that,
though he had suffered a rather severe
scalp wound, he was not dangerously
injured, lie was able to sit up while
his head was bound with his wife's
retozo. Some of thepassengers wanted
to bring in the Indian to be attended to
at one of the police stations of the city,
but he absolutely refused, and getting
up he walked without difficulty with
his wife to a neighboring hacienda,
where he is employed. He would give
no explanation as to why he had re?
fused to move off the track when he
heard the train approaching'.?Mexican
Trne to the J.v.xt.
Seldom Fedd?So poor old Slobshy is
logged Haggard?Yes, but he died
tru*e to de tenets of de perfession.
?*'How was-dat?" '
' "Widout a struggle."?0T. Y. Journal.
Clean llookkeeping-. i
In a ledger of ''SG pages wh^ch was
found in an Auburn (Me.) curiosity shop
among a set of business books used a
century ago by a New Gloucester firm,
there is not a blot, though all the pages
are full of entries. The books were kept
with a quill pen and home-made ink.
, ?A patient in the Harlem vhospitai
pretended that he was unable f!o speak1/
and that his right leg and a rm were
paralyzed. A eurgeorx plunged a long
needle into the man's leg, and i astantly
Ithe leg andarm flew to meet eaevh other,
while the sufferer 6houted: "Mhirderl"
pie and booklet free. id. SVEKMNC? .*EME1>T t'
Lo w ney'vS
Will he in next week. Call early and get them
nice and fresh. Kcgular prices.
If you want any fruit this Summer
Now is the time to see to it.
Kills the insects and protects the trees and vines. You
can't expect to have grapes and other fruit if you let
the insects destroy it. We keep the material, also
Paris Green and
London Purple
Kor Potato Bui
Bring your Prescriptions to us to put up.
Valley Roller Mills.
The Best Equipped Mills in Southwest Virginia.
' Manufactures High grade Koller Flour and all kinds of Mill Feed. Our "INVINCI?
BLE" brand of Fane}- Patent Flour is pronounced tlie Lest in tlie market.
Our other celebrated brands are "FREE SI LVER," "PRIDE
flour guaranteed.
Capacity' 50 barrels Flour and 200 bushels Weal Dally.
Custom grinding carefully and promptly done. A customer who tries our Flour
I and meal stavs with as.
HIG6INB0THAM & KiRBY, Proprietors,
First and Third Sundays of the month
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. 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.
Kev. W. D. Bcckneb,
Methodist Episcopal Church South.
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 l?: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. Mautjx, Pastor.
Everybody Says So.
Cascarets Candy Catliortic, the moat won?
derful medical discovery of tltc ape, picas
ant and refreshing to the taste, actfjctitly
and positively on kidneys, liver and bowel*?
cleansing the entire system, dispel colds,
cure iicailaclic, fever, habitual constipation
and biliousness. Please buy and try a box
of C. C. C. to-day: 10, 23, 50 tents. ?uld and
guaranteed to ctire by all druggists.
a Wondcrfnl Dlucovcry.
The last quarter of :i century records
many wonderful discoveries in medicine, j
but none that have accomplished more for
humanity than that sterling old remedy,
Browns' Iron Uitters. It seems to contain
the very elements of good health, and neither
man, woman or child can take it without
deriving the greatest benefit. For sale by
Tazxwxll Dbog Co., Sole Agents.
Dyeing and Cleaning
Alice Johnson is prepared for cleaning
and dyeing all kinds of ladies and gentle?
men's garments. You will tind her shop
in the Belew property, Main Street, Taze
well, Va. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke Your Life Auny.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag?
netic, full of life, nerve anil vifror, taltc No-To
liac, the wonder-worker, that makes weak men
strong. All druggists, 50c or $!. Cure guaran?
teed. Booklet and sample free. Address
Sterling Iteinedy Co., Chicago or New York.
An Old idea.
Every day strengthens the belief of emi?
nent physicians that impure blood is the
eause of most of our diseases. Twenty-live
years a^o this theory wxs used as a basis lor
the formula of Browns' Iron Bitters. The
remarkable cures effected by this famous
remedy are sufficient to prove the theory
correct.' Browns' Iron Hitters are sold bv
Tazdwell Drug Co., Sole Agents.
Educate Your IIowcIb With Cascarctft.
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation fore-vet.
10c, 2Sc. It C. C. C. fail, druggists refund money.
Mr. William Gross, of Bush, Ky., says:
?'My wife had suffered for about 40 years
with a severe cough and had been gi ven
up to die several times by the best doc
tore. Lately, I resorted to Lightning
Cough Drops, and this medicine affected
a complete cure. She is now again able to
do her daily work and enjoy health."?
F t sale by Tazewell Drug Co.
Physician and Surgeon
Has located at Liberty Hill (Knob), Va
at which place he can be found at ail
times except when absent ou professional
:aseof constipation. Cascarpfs are flteliiMl Lasa-i
rip nr rripp.liut cnufe <-.inyn.itnr.il rr-Ktilfs. Suro.j
9.. Chicago. Montreal. C*n.. or Ken Tork. sit.i
well, Vo. Practice in the courts of Tazeweil
county und in the Court of Appeals at Wythevllle,
Va. l'articular attention paid to the collection ol
weil, Va. Practice in the courts of Taxcwell
county, Court of Appeals at Wythevllle and the
Federal courts at Abingdon. C. J. Barns, John T.
LAW, Tazeweil, Va. Practice in all the courts
of Tazeweil county and Court of Appeals at
Wythevllle. J. W. thapman, A. P. Gillespie.
I Tazeweil, Va. Practice in the courts of Taze?
weil county. 8. IT. B. Couling will continue his
practice inall the courts of Buchanan count v. J.
H Fulton. Wytbevillc, Va. S. M. B. Couling,
Tazeweil, Va.
Va. PrfiL.At: 0 the courts of Tazeweil and ad
oining counties. Office?Stras building. Edgar
L. Greever. Barns Gillespie.
Tazeweil. Va. Practices In the courts of Taze
woll and adjoining counties and in the Supreme
Court of Appeals at Wytheville. Particula: at?
tention paid to th? collection ot claims. Office -
Stras building.
i well, Va. Will practice in the courts of Taze?
weil county and the Court of Appeals at Wythe?
ville. Collecting a specialty.
iiOffice in building near Court House. K. R.
Henry. S. C. Graham. B. W. Stras.
J ? Va. Land titles in McDowell and Logan coun?
ties. West Virginia, a specialty. Offlce in Stras
Tazeweil, Va. Will practice In the courts ol
fazewel] and adjoining counties. Particular at?
tention paid to the collection of claims. Office in
Stras building.
i land;;, Va. Practices in the courts of Taze?
weil and adjoining counties. Prompt attention
paid to the collection of claims.
Mrs. K. Davis, of Tonstalls Station, Va.,
writes: "I suffered greatly for two months
with pain in my back, and was annoyed
with headache and neuralgia; in fact, I
thought 1 would never get well. I *aw
Lightning Hot Drops advertised, tried it,
and was cured by one bottle. I recom?
mend it to all"?For sale by Tazeweil
Drug Co.
bob Sch Wie in Effect
MAY 2nd, 1897.
4.30 p. m. daily and 3.01 p. m. daily ex?
cept Sunday.
1.56 p. m. daily and 11.00 a. m. daily ex?
cept Sunday._
TIPk'FTQ sold to
I lOKt I ? all points
ohio, indiana, illinois
missouri kansas,
nebraska, colorado,
arkansas, california
North and East.
Pullman Yestibuled Coaches,
Sleeping and Dining Cars.
bee that your tickets read over the
che* pest. best and quickest line.
Write for Rates, Maps, Time-Tables
Descriptive Pamphlets to any Station
Agent, or to
W. B. Bevill, Allen Hull, M. F. Bbaco,
Gen'l Pass. Agt. Div. Pass. a*gt.
Wanted-An Idea S?
Protect your Jdeag: they may bring yon wealth.
Write JOHN WEDDKKBURN & co., Patent Attor?
neys. Washington, D. C. for their $1,800 prtzo offer
and new list or one thousand inveattous wanted.
Wholesale Liquor Dealer
Quart Gallon
Gibson's Pure Rye .$1.25 $5.00
Finch Golden Wedding. 1.25 5.00
Guckenheimer Old Eye. 1.25 5.00
Goodman's Private Stock (1800). 1.15 4.50
Belle of Nelson. 1.00 4.00
Springdale Pure Rye. 1.00 3.75
Baker's Pure Rye. 1.00 3.50
Duffer's Malt Whisky. 1.00 -
Old Time Kentucky Rye. 80 3.20
White Mills Old Bourbon...... 75 2.70
Old Virginia Glades Pure Rye. 75 2.50
Honeymoon Pure Kentucky Rye. GO 2.20
Imperial Cabinet. 50 2.00
Commercial Rye. lUk>
White Rye (4 years old). 2.70
Fer Gallon.
White Rye.$1.50 and 2.00
North Carolina Corn Whisky. 1.50 and 2.20
Purest Alcohol for Druggists. 3.00
Any of the above brands in cases of any size.
Per Bot.
Apple (old country-made). 50
Peach (Virginia-made). 75
California Peach. 1.00
Blackberry Brandy. 50
Distilled Blackberry Brandy. 1.25
Ginger Brandy. 50
Kummel. 75
Peach and Honey. 50
Rock and Rye. 50
Old Tom.
Booth & Co.'s Old Tom. 1.00
G. II. Mumm & Co.'s Extra Dry.$3.20
Piper Heidsick, Grand Sec.3.25
Gold Seal. 2.00
Werners. 1.25
Fer Gallon.
$1.50 to 3.50
1.50 to 2.25
2.50 to.3.8?
1.50 to 2.0C
1.50 to 2.0t
2.00 to 3.0C
Strict attention paid to mail orders.
Seventh Annual Session
Opens September 7,1897
MAY 18, 1898.
The Session just closed
was most satisfactory to
The enrollment this session exceeds that
of any previous yeir?reaching 161, thus
giving logical endorsement to the natural
principle of co-education.
The college will be continued under the
I same management.
Tuition, Literary Department ? 30.00
" JIusic 41 ? 30.00
" " (in classes of two) each 20.00
Twenty per ct. discount on board if paid
monthly in advance.
You must bring with you one pair of
sheets, blanket?, towels and pillow cases.
Boys' boarding department in the col?
lege building, under the direct Eupervision
of the president.
Girls' boarding department near the
college chapel with Mrs. J. N. Harman.
For further information apply to
A. A. FERGUSON, Principal,
Tszewell, Va.
I have for sale three
Poland-China boar pigs;
farrowed Oct. 29, '96.
These pigs are thorough?
bred, and pedigree fur?
nished with each sale.
Write for prices.
A . J. MAY, JR.,
T?zcwoU, "Vet.
All Kinds of Fine^>
.000. -
We Guarantee All
Our Work To Be
Strictly First-Class.
Up Stairs in Stras Building
hropsiiire Bucks
Thoroughbred Shropshire Buck Lambs,
Price $10.00.
These lambs are gilt edge in breeding
and style.
Pedigrees can be seen by j applying to
GEO. W. GILLESP1E, at Tazewell, Va.,
or to B. K. GILLESP1E, Pounding Mill,
Educate Tour Rowels With Cascareta.
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forever.
10c, S5c. It C. C. C. lalL, druggists ret und money.
Represent the following old reliable Fire Companies :
Liverpool tmdL ondon and Globe, Aetna Insurance Co. of Hartford.
Hamburg-Bremen, Georgia Home Ins. Cu. of Colnmbus, Ga.
Royal Insurance Company of Liverpool, Virginia Fhe and Marine Insurance Co.
Hartford Fire Insurance Company, Virginia State Insurance Company,
New York Underwriters' Agency", Petersburg Savings and Insurance Co.
Home Insurance Company of New Y'ork, United States Insurance Co. of N. Y.
North British and Mercantile.
Mutual Life of New York, American Security Company of N. Y.
Travelers' Ins. Co. of Hartford Conn. Lloyd's Plate Glass Company of N. Y.
Policies written by them insure protection, indemnity and security
to their holders. Losses paid in Southwest Virginia over $35,000.00,
every dollar of which was paid without law-suit or controversy. octl
General Agents for the
Main Office: 328 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
1 Broadway, New York, Old Colony Building, Chicago, III.
70 Kilhy Street, Boston, Mass., Neave Building, Cincinnati, O.
Progress Building, Norfolk, Va., 4 Fenchurch Avenue, London, England,
Terry Building, Roanoke, Va.
to see*<2^^
If you desire sweet repose and delightful slumbers try mine. 1 have TEN THOU?
SAND GALLONS in stock and will guarantee every gallon to be strictly pure.
. . . Newport (Giles Co.), Vr gnia.
Distiller and dealer in best homemade pure copper-distilled
SOUR MASH?This celebrated whisky is distilled only by me and will be deliv?
ered at Railroad Station at $2.00 per gallon. Pure Corn Sour Mash Whisky at $1.30
per gallon by the barrel, 100 proof. Warranted pure goods. All ordere promptly
filled. _
(Residence - West Main Street.)
Thanking her numerous patrons for their past support,
she hopes to merit a continuance of the same by good work at
reasonable prices. Promptess my motto.
_ _
/ All kinds of Hard- ]
k ware, Cooking and 1
^Heating Stoves, Fur-*
4niture, House Furn- A
F ishing Goods, Lamps 1
I and Lamp Fixtures /
We guarantee they will please you better than any plow on the market.
We will sell you a first-class Sewing Machine for $20.00 and the best in the
world for $30.00/ Guaranteed.
To All Whom it May Concern:
All persona are hereby notified and
warned not to trespass upon nor cut nor
cause to be cut or removed, nor dispose of
any timber or mineral, from within the
survey or boundary line of a certain tract
of land, containing >one hundred and fifty
thousand (150,ooo) acres, lying principally
in the county of McDowell, state of West
Virginia ana portions thereof in Tazeweil
and Buchanan counties, Virginia, and
Wyoming county, West Virginia, and
known as Robert Pollard Grant and Pat?
ent of March 20th, 1795, and otherwise
known as "The laeger Tract," and D. H.
Harman resurvey of 1871-72, and late sur?
vey made by A. P. Sinnett, U. S. Survey?
or, in 1891-92, by order of the U. S. Court
at Charleston, West Virginia, and de?
scribed in said patent and resurvey aa
Beginning at "a locust and chestnuts,
on the top of a ridge, between Abbs Val?
ley and Laurel, creek, a branch of the
Bluestone, "in sight of Jonathan Smith's,
Esq.," Tazeweil county Virginia; thence
north 2o degrees, west 530 poles to"three
red oaks," crossing Laurel cresk at 230
poles, the Tazeweil and Wyoming road at
at 36o poles the state line into McDowell
county, West Virginia, at 38o poles thence
to corner at 53o poles, thence north 15 de?
grees, and 28o poles to "three white oaks
and a maple," along the Henry Milam
ridge, crossing the road to said Milim's
I several times, to the corner at 28o poles. 0
Thence north 34 degrees, west 3So poles
to "two maples, Spanish oak and hickory
by a path;" along the north side of the
Jump Spurr, crossing the Jump branch at
360 poles, to the corner, "by a path," at
380 poles.
Thence north lo degrees, east 2,960 pole*
to "three white oaks and poplar." creasing
the dividing ridge the North Fork of Tug
at 1,050; Mill Creek, at l,16o, the South
Fork of Elkhorn at 2,142 poles, crossing
the Ohio river extension of the Norfolk
and Western Railroad near the upper end
of the Huston coal and coke works, just
below the "Elkhorn," station crossing the
ridge between the South and North Forks
of Elkhorn at 2,820, and the North Fork
of Elkhorn at 2,900 poles, to the corner,
"on the northeast side of the same." (64
poles above the mouth of Buzzard creek
on Elkhorn).
Thence north lo degrees, west 88o poles
to a "poplar and maple," crossing a branch
at 220, another at 34o poles Buzzard creek
and mouth of Big Branch at 584 poles 677
poles above the mouth of Buzzard creek
(on Elkhorn.) And several branches to the
corner at 880 poles.
Thence north 8o degrees, west 1,840
poles to "a white oak and maple, crossing
the ridge between Elkhorn and Guy
andotte waters (being the county line
between Wyoming and McDowell,) and
the head of?urke's Creek at 2oo poles
(986 poles above the mouth of Burke's
creek on the Elkhorn,) along the northeast
side of said ridge, in the county of Wy?
oming, to top of same, and county line,
crossing into McDowell county again at
860 poles crossing a fork of Bottom creek
at l,o3o, another 1,432 poles, crossing the
ridge between Laurel and Brown's cr?ej3f
at l,68o poles, thence to the corner, Leaor
of Brown's creek at 1.840.
Thence South 75 degrees, westl,92o poles
to "a walnut, hicory and poplar." crossing
a Branch at 156, another at 440 poles,
crossing Brown's creek at 763 poles,
to top of the Indian Ridge, crossing the
Tazeweil and Wyoming road at 989,
Fletcher Branch 1.128 and 1.19o poles,
Lower Shann?n Branch 1,686 poles, thence
l,92o poles, to the corner, on Tug River,
below "Peter Rock" four miles below,
Welsh, the comity seat of of McDowei*
Thence south 25 degrees, west l,36o
poles to "two poplars, a walnut and sugar
tree," crossing Tug river, and Lick creek at
94, a branch of Tug at 24o and 420, anoth?
er 500 poles, a branch of Spice creek at
620, ana path on same at 890, and Spice
creek at 898 poles, Badway branch at 1,080
and Mudhole l,2oo poles, down
Mudhole branch, to the comer on Clear
Fork (below the old "Bartley Rose
place,") at l,36o poles
Thence south 53 degrees, west 2
poles to "three white oaks," crossing
Bear branch at 120, Big branch at 410,
the ridge and head spring of Bartley creek
at 7oo poles, Muley Fork of Bartley at
l,21o the road Fork at 1,430, Bartley
creek, l,4oo, dry Fork at 1,580, (2 miles
below Perryville,) Slate creek at 2,120,
Yates branch at 2,2oo, Little Mountain
and Paddle Fork at 2,38o, John Hage??^
man's at 2,4oo poles, thence to the cor- -~
ner, on a branch of Bradshaw, at 2,660,
Thence south 37 drgrees, east 3,6oopoles
to station and pointer (near the head of
the Beach Fork) crossing Laurel Fork of
Slate at 46o. Mudliek at 60 poles and the
north side of the ridge between Slate and
Dismal creeks, waters of Louisa Fork of
Sandy, crossing the county, and State
line into Buchanan county Va., at 480
Soles, through Buchanan to the county
ne at 92o poles, thence along the ridge
touching the county line again at 1,340
poles along the edge of Tazeweil county,
Virginia, to county line at 2,o44 poles
thence along through Tazeweil county,
Virginia, crossing Forks of Indian, waters
of Clinch river at 2.460, and 2,560, a branch
of said Forks at 2,74o and 2,84o poles,
Belcher's Ridge at 2,88o poles, and crossing
Beech Fork at 3,440, the left hondfork or
Beech Fork and road at 3,585 poles, to
station and pointers at 3,Goo poles, near
the head of Beech Fork in Tazeweil
county Virginia.
Thence north 64 degrees, east 4,000
poles to the beginning, crossing the Dry
Fork at 582 (one mile below Captain David
G. Sayers,) Dick's creek at "94, Dalton
Branch at 1,546, head of Jacobs Fork at
1,856 state line at 1,942, Horsepen creek at
1,952, right hand fork of Horsepen at
2,576, Old Camp branch at 2,806, head of
Horsepen at 3,324 poles, the county line
and ridge between the waters of Tug river
and Horsepen at 3,418, TazeweU C. H. and
Wyoming road at 3,840 poles, thence to *
to the beginning corner at 4,000 poles. %
The following ore the principal streams
and branches embraced within the boun?
dary lines of said tract.
The Dry Fork, Tug river (and head
spring of same) and the Elkhorn, with
their tributaries for over 20 odd miles. The
Clear Fork of Tug river for over three
miles, Laurel Creek, Indian Creek, Buz?
zard, Bottom, Sand Lick, Mill, Spice,
Brown's and Little Indian creek; Keewe,
Volls Big War, Farrenshe, Rockhousc,
Horsepen, Cucumber and Big creeks, with
their numerous tributaries; Clark's branch,
Burk's, Dain's, Sugar Camp, Upper and
Ix>wer Shannon branches, Fletcher Jeds,
Grape, Rocknarrow. Atkin. Turnhole,
Harman's Leslie's Dock, Huncs, Laurel,
Kiah's Dalton,Old Camp, Cold, Lick, Mile
and Jump branches, Beech Fork and
Jacob's Fork, with their tributaries, beinS
all embraced within the lines of said patent
and survey.
And any person or persons, so tress pas!
ing, cutting or removing timber or
minerals, fro'n any portion, not spec
ially by the undersigned wholly re?
leased and accented, within said survey
will be prosecuted to the full extent of the
Speculators in walnut and other valuable
trees, and in coal end timber land options
on same within my survey and patents
will avoid lose trouble and ex pence by being
governed accordingly.
Wm. G. W. Iaxoeb.
Fancy Mantels,
Tile Hearths and Facings
Artistically Arranged a Complimentary
Color*. ~*
Perfect satisfaction guaranteed. Write
for samples and references.
twkBoiw. Gnaao, ft,

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