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few and Handsome louses Interprising firms. the Columns of the] ras an Advertising Me f business in the towns of Orth Haie well, combined, mum in any towns of the Virginia. When we take '^deration the fact that there are O* few manufacturing enterprises located fe the amount of trade is truly wonder? ful. It can be accounted for or explained in two ways only. First, the extraordin? ary capacity^ of the surrounding country in the way of agriculture, and second, the progressive snint und energy of a number of the business nu n of the town. Less than ten years ago our town had scarcely any handsome and commodious business houses, now Main Street is lined on both sides with some of the ?Jinest buildings that are seen in any town i\the State, and they are occupied by firm J that are live and successful. The growib and develop? ment of any town or community is de? pendent upon the citizens of the place. If the people are enterprising advancement is certain, if thi^ *e inactive and indiffer? ent to the intei^e of the community it still but probably retro d enterprise are as po tliem in giving prom I are satisfied that the faze weitaus sufficiently lines to ensuie no This notice of the businessmen ofourf place is intended not only for the general welfare of the town, but to make special mention of those who have been patrons of the Keitblican. Among our patrons we call attention to the following: ii arm .-'son St gilles 1*1 euros. This firm was formed the 4th of March, 1S97, and is composed of Messrs W. G. Harrisson, Joseph S. Giilespie and Albert P. Giilespie. It is the successoi of Harrisson, Surface & Co. Mr. Harrisson is the active member of the concern, does all the purchasing and manages its affairs generally. His training in the mercantile business is very superior, the result of an experience of more than 25 years. He began work as a clerk in a general mer? chandise store in 1S71, continued in that capacity for 8 years with very successful busiuess men, and for seventeen years has been in business for himself, either indi? vidually or as a member of some firm. He is assisted in his work now by three clerks: Messrs C. W. Jones, R. Jeff Ward and C. H. Belew. All these gentlemen have enjoyed fine opportunities and not failed lo ui out by them. Harrisson & Giilespie ( orcin/the two splendid store rooms i^ , t.'ic .Sti.s building^^fa one room ' have i| fine stock otvby goodfe^^rbtlons boots lid shoes as is sew^^&iost of the smalle cities. In the Tther room they have acomplete stock cf clothing, hats and caps, gents furnishinggoods &c. They do a very fine bussiness and deservedly bustos * soss Were ti e pioneers in the Grocery business in Tazewell. The firm was established on the Oth of December, 18SG, and is con? stituted of Mr. George Buston, the father, and Messrs J. G. and H. L. Buston, the eons. They began operations eleven years ;i<:oon a limited capital and scale, but by >;rict attention to their work and an earnt-it purpose so cater to the wants of their customers, they constantly in? creased their trade, until they were forced to erect tile handsome two story brick building tlfcy now occupy. Their present store is o-3 k 45 feet and they require two other storage rooms for the heavy stock their custom necessitates. There has been such a continual growth in their business that in the near future they will be com pelled to build another store house, which they now have in view. No men have ever been more energetic and attentive to their business than have the Buston boys, and success has attended their effort*. It ik a rare thing to find in a town the size of ?nis a grocery store where you can come so neraly getting everything you want. pobst St wingo We believe have the prettiest store in the town, in fact it would do credit to any place. The firm is made up of H. W. Pobst and L. C. Wingo, men of extensive experience in the mercantile business and seem to be thoroughly devoted to their work. Mr. Pobst came to this place in July 1SS0, and by strict attention to wo* k has since that time been steadily enlarging his business, until Mr. Wingo became associated with him last year. Mr. Wingo is a native of Tazewell county and was heretofore a dealer in general merchandise at several places in the county. When you go into their store you see at once that they understand their business. Their counters and tables are always neat and attractive and the beautiful goods they carry are placed on the shelves and in the cases so as appear to the very best advan? tage. Their large stock of Chinaware, Glassware, Silverware, Books, and station? ery Musical instruments, Confectioneries, Jewelry &c. is very attractive but custom that is surprisingly large. Enterprise and taste will win. moss St greever Are the Hardware dealers of Tazewell. Messrs Joseph S. Moss and J. A. Greever constitute the firm. In addition hardware they carry a complete stock of Furniture and House furnishing goods, sewing machines, agricultural implements, &c. J?hey began business about the year 1889, ind since that time their trade has been dwelling and increasing until it has assum? ed proportiohs that are truly astonishing. The firm has been cramped for room and in the old building they have been occu? pying have been unable to properly show the large rtock of goods they carried. -IE 1 During the present year they purchased a portion of the old Dodd Hotel lot and have erected thereon a fine two story hrick building front ing 56 feet numbering back 100 feet. They are now moving into one one of the store rooms which is 30 x 100 and which is by far the handsomest and roomiest hardware store in Southwest Va. The shelves and counters are of o;ik, com? bining strength and beauty. The room on the 2nd floor, which is also 30 x 100 feet, will be used by the lirm storing, then stock or furniture and other articles. In their new quarters Moss & Greever will continue to forge to the front. Jack l^wif a schoolmate of the writer is his early dayB has been and will continue the efli cient clerk of ihe concern. peery A dodd. This firm was formed in 1S93, and is composed of Ja9. Ed. Peery and I. C. Dodd. They are both men of experience in the business. Mr. Peery comes of a race of merchants, his branch of the Peery family having been largely and successfully engaged in mercantile piusuits for many years in Tazewell county. His father the late T. A. Peery, was oneofthebe-t all round merchants Taxewell ever had, and "Jim Ed" was almost raised behind the counters. Mr. Dodd has been engaged in merchantile pursuits for about 20 years, and is not only capable but very popular with the trade" The firm now carries a large stock of groceries, confectioneries, books and srationery, silverware, toys, chinaware, lamps and other lines. They announce that in 189S they will give their exclusive attention to the grocery business, as they need all the space in their present store to nccomndate theii large and grow? ing grocery trade. j. e.jackson, The Druggist, began business here April 7, 1S97, as the successor to A. F. Ilargrave. He was formerly a member of the concern of E. T. Craighill & Co., of Lynchburg, Virginia. Mr. Jackson is a thoroughly equipped druggist and pharmacist and has introduced into his business since he came here many new lines and ncvelties. His gtore is a very bcau:iful one and his stock of drugs, chemicals, paifiu*, stationery, to? bacco and cigars, tine confectioneries and all kinds of fancy articles that are carried in such a business. Mr. Jackson informs us he is pleased with Tazewell and that his trade has been increasing each month he has been in business. Mr. A. F. Ilargrave is with Mr. Jackson and is a most capable and popular assistant. harm an & rottimore Are the bachelor merchants of the town. They are not bald-headed, but are still young and active, and are pushing the clothing business right along. The firm is made up of Henry E. Harman and John S. Bottimore, was formed the 10th of March, 1897, and succeeded the firm of Baylor & Harman. Their large store room is devoted to the clothing business and the other lines usually found in a first-class clothing store?boots and shoes, gent's furnishing goods, trave'mg bags, valis^1 &c. Messrs Harman & Bottimore.jffe ex. perienced merchants, and^Jifrjw how to suit the^wahts and tasj^of the Tazewell peop}? Their j^Q-rts are being rewarded wUh a^Jft^e an I .*.y increasing trad<?- Mr - .-iiace is now clerking \ot the* seem? to understand the bvbiness. tazewell drug company. This company was established at Taze? well on the 1st of January, 1S95, and is under the management of Mr. G. H. Lan don, who has a very ripe experience as a druggist and pharmacist. He was en? gaged for many years in the drug business at Salem, Va., and since bis location at Tazewell has built up a large trade for his company. The company gives special at? tention to the drug and prescription bus? iness, but keeps a large and varied stock of fancy and toilet articles, stationery, to? bacco and cigars. Mr. Landon has been assisted by his sons, Messrs. F. P., T. W. and George, all of whom are trained drug? gists and popular with the trade. The company is now showing many useful and beautiful articles for the Christmas trade. tynes brothers. This is a new concern in town, having started to work about the first of the pres? ent month. Messrs Lacy A. and Conrad Tynes constitute the firm. They have never been engaged in the mercantile bus? iness before, but are energetic and well trained young business men, and have started out to succeed. They erected a neat and commodious store room on Taze? well avenue, in a new part of the town and have stocked it with a complete line of fancy and staple groceries, confectioneries, stationery, notions &c. It is their purpose to take in other lines in the near future. They have enjoyed a larger trade than they anticipated and expect to keep up with the foremost merchants of their class. They iiave exclusive control for the town of the "Orange Blossom" flour, manufac? tured by the C. A. Fudge Roller Mills. tazewell millinery company Began business in Tazewell in 1S90 with Mr. Thomas Ilankins as owner. In 1893 Mr. A. D. W. Walton purchased an inter? est in the concern and he and Mr. Hank ins are now jointlv interested. Until re? cently the company carried a stock of dress goods and ladies' ?hoes, but has gone exclusively into thi millinery and notion business. The year 1897 has been a suc? cessful one for the company. It has done splendidly with millinery, and has estab? lished a lasting reputation for beauty and style in ite goods. This is largely due to the work of Miss Etta Ilankins, who has charge of the store. She has studied the art of trimming until she has attained a degree of excellence in the art that is rarely won. f. a. & m. m'kenzie. This firm commenced business in our town on August ?th, 1S90, and is composed of F. G. McKenzie, of Ennis, W. Va., and Mr. M. McKenzie, who has charge of their establishment. They carry an excellent stock of Jewelry and watches, and have on hand for the holidays a nice line of con? fectioneries. Mr. M. McKenzie is a grad? uate of a watch repairing college, and has established the reputation of being a most expert and skillful workman. He has all the work he can do in repairing watches ' and does his work well. MISS MAU LITZ. We hardly feel it necessary to say e word about Miss Mag Litz. For fourteen years she has been catering to the wanti of the ladies of Tazewell in the dressmak ing and millinery line. No girl who mar? ries in Tazewell feels that her bridal outfit is complete unless Miss Mag has had some? thing to do with the preparation of the outfit. She is assisted in millinery and dressmaking work by Mrs. E. F. Hutton and Miss Sallie Dailey, both capable and faithful assistants. We know the ladies will sa.y "tell us something tve don't know about Miss Mag, we could tell you a great deal you don't know," and it would all be good. Tili-: NEW YORK KACKET STCRK Is a new enterprise in Tazewell, and is un? der the management of Mr. Jos. Clem, formerly of Wayncshoro, Va. He comes well recommended, and has started ofi with an excellent trade. His stock con? sists of the hundreds of things that are usually found in a racket store, and he and his clerks are kept very busy showing and selling to the numerous customers that call, attracted by the advertisement of racket prices. MRS. JENNIE p. LEWIS As a milliner and dress maker is very pop? ular, and gets her full share of the custom of the ladies of the town and county. Mrs. Lewis has a new store room just west of her residence, built during the present year, where she conducts her millinery and dressmaking business. W. W. MOORE & CO. Are the "boss" tin and sheet iron workers of the place. They get a large amount of work, and when they put on a roof or supply a house with guttering and spout? ing you may rest assured a good job is done. j. w. WALL Has established for himself a solid reputa? tion as a first-class house and sign painter. He knows how to handle the brush, and every job he does not only speaks for itseif but secures others for him. j. n. <-'.\upiLL, The plumber, not only does a rushing w iness with his express w^gon,.but responds promptly to all orders given him in the plumbing line and does his work well. C. T. PATTON Is not omy an excellent blacksmith and general repairer, but he possesses greajy talent as a machinist. We hope tft see him before a great while have a^machine shop in full blast in ourtojuL He gets all the work he can do and only needs more facilities for securing a big business. TAZEWELL PLANING MILLS, Of which G. W. Yost & Cjrlire proprie? tors, are prepared^?aU kinds of wood? work. Mr^rlSTEmpsweller js a partner in tbjMjftfi^ni anu manages the mechan ji*: part of the establishment. He is a thorough mechanic, and his services are in very great demand. CHAPMAN & HURT. One of the most successful enterprises of the place is that of Chapman & Hurt, gen? eral insurance agents. Mr. I. E. Chapman, one of the oldest and best citizens of the place, is the senior member of the firm and Mr. J. F. Hurt, who is a business hustler, is the junior member. They represent a number of the leading fire, life and acci? dent companies of the United States and foreign countries and do the largest busi? ness of any agency in Southwest Virginia. There are other business houses in the town that are worthy and do a good busi? ness, no doubt, but they refuse to see the good results that come from speaking through the columns of the newspapers. Of course it is our pleasant duty to call at? tention to those who are patrons of the Republican, and we are glad to commend to the favorable consideration of our read? ers the enterprising advertisers we have noticed in this "write up." Catarrh Is A Disease. Which requires a constitutional remedy. It cannot be cured by local applications. Hood's Sarsaparilla is wonderfully success? ful in curing catarrh because it eradicates from the blood the scroiulous taints which cause it. Sufferers with catarrh find a cure in Hood's Sarsaparilla, even after other remedies utterly fail. Hood's Pills are prompt, efficient, al? ways reliable, easy to take, easy to operate. Death of Mrs. Sarah A. Bogle. On last Monday morning Mrs. Sarah Ann Bogle died at the residence of her sister, Mis. Kate C. Peery, two miles east of town. A few weeks ago she came from Wytheville to Tazewell with the remains of her only child, Mrs. A. H. Gibbouey. The death of her daughter was a crushing blow, and she never left her room after the burial of her daughter. The deceased was bovn the Sth day of June, 1818, wa3 the daughter of Samuel Cecil, deed., and the relict of H. R. Bogle, who was sheriff of the county when he died in 1870 from the effects of a wound received while in the discharge of his duties as sheriff. Mrs. Bogle when 14 or 15 years of age made a profession of religion at old PiEgah church, and since that time has been a zealous and consistent member of the Methodist Church. On Tuesday the remains were taken to the residence of Mr. 0. E. Hopkins, which stanrts upon the spot where the girlhood of the deceased was Epent and where her parents lived and died. Funeral ser? vices were held at 1 o'clock p. m. by Rev. I. P. Martin, and at their conclusion the remains were taken to the old Cecil bury? ing ground, where all that was mortal of the noble, Chritian woman was placed beside the graves of those she loved in life and whom she expressed the most abiding faith of joining in the land of the blest. She is survived by her brother, Maj. W. P. Cecil, her sister, Mrs. Kate C. Peery, her granddaughters, Miss Fannie Gibboney and Mrs. Kate Campbell and a number of nephews and nieces and other near relatives. We have a complete stock of fancy and staple groceries and it is our purpose to go ,into the grocery business exclusively. All our other goods will be sold at closing out prices. Groceries as cheap as the cheap? est. Peery & Dodd. WELL, VA., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2 Burglars Around. On Sunday night an effort at burglary was made at the Etation. The burglar prized up a window and got into the office of the agent and drilled a hole in the door of the large iron safe. Fortunately a freight train ran up and had orders to get further orders at this station. The operator, Mies Blanche Wilks, was sent for and when she went to the office detected something wrong. Upon examination the woikthat had been done by the burglars was de? tected. But for the arrival of the train with directions to get orders the thieves, no doubt, would have succeeded in crack? ing and rifling the safe of its contents. How to Prevent Pneumonia. At this time of the year a cold is very easily contracted, and if left to run its course without the aid of some reliable cough medicine is liable to result in that dread disease, pneumonia. We know of no better remedy to cure a cough or cold than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. We have used it quite extensively and it has always given entire satisfaction.?Olagah, Ind. Ter. Chief. Tim is the only remedy that is known to be a certain preventive of pneumonia Among the many thousands who have used it for colds and la grippe, we have never yet learned of a single case having resulted in pneumonia. Persons who have weak lungs or have reason to fear an attack of pneumonia, should keep the remedy at hand. The 25 and 50cent sizes for sale by J. E. Jackson, druggist. BURKE'S GARDEN ITEMS. the Messrs. Surface and Smith were in Garden last week buying horses. Mr. Jno. H. Thompson is expected home from the South very soon. Mies Ollie Moss has returned home from Virginia College to spend Xmas. Rev. Wyse is visiting at Mr. J. P. Gose's. Mr. J. H. I>auer lost his drill in a well at Mrs. Cooper's. We wish to inform the young physicians of the B. G. A. that it was not the school "inarm" he was replying to. Don't have such little regard for a lady. Wonder if Robert saw his girl when she wa? out? They say she was hunting him We hear that while one of our young la dies was visiting at Tazewell she was hav? ing her dresses made. More lasses jugs coining in than was ever known before. for Xmas Rents for Another Yaar. We learn that Mrs. Jane McGee, the present proprietress of the Pocahontaslnn, has accepted a proposition from the own? ers of this splendid ho.el to conduct it for another year, commencing Jan. 15, 189S. With the able assistance of W. M. Delp as manager, Mrs. McGee has made an ex? cellent reputation for the Inn during the past year, and has, by careful attention to the comfort of guests, built up a patronage for the hotel which it could not have gained otherwise during the dull times of the present year. May her efforts be crowned with greater suouot? throughout the second year, than the first, i8(tiie sincere wish of xhe Regis? ter.? Pocakoutaa Register. We are giaj that Mrs. McGee has fou.m The B. G. deer hunters "laid over" Monday on account of the rain. Provi? dence provides for the old hound also. Mr. J. M. Snapp and wife are visiting in Wasnington county this week. Ihe young physician must certainly have missed his calling. He myts if he hadn't made a doctor he would have been a preacher. No doubt the community lost by losing the chance of a good preacher and getting a sorry doctor. Mr. Thomas Wilson is very low with ty? phoid fever. Mr. W. C. Thompson is walking around again,after being bedfast for some months with inflammatory rheumatism. Thought I heard some one whisper "won? der if JefFifj coming home Christmas?" Will said, "Pa, I believe I'd like to be a merchant, and I think Bluefield would be a good place to set up." Reporter. Dec. 21, '97. Pure blood is absolutely necessary for perfect health. Hood's Sarsaparilla is the only true blood purifier, and gieat health giver. Notice. AJ.l persons who are_ indebted to us on it to her interest to lease the Inn for an- [ ^^^^ereq?esT^^^^Wrw&r^&ad othery&i. It certainly insures comforti^t^e by the 1st of January, either by pay ^B^Tgood treatment for the traveling-|^ib lic when at Pocahontas, as J^YsT McGee has proven herself a mstf' capable hostess and Mr. Delp a.ryost efficient manager. MeivStTuit's from $3.50 to $18.00 LfiSytf ?? " .75 " 12.00 Men's overcoats " 3.50 " 15.00 lioys' " " 3.00 " 10.00 Mackintoshes " 2.50 " 7.50 Black Slickers 2.50 Pommel " (riding coat) 3.60 Shoes from 1.25 to 4.50 3oots " 1.50 " 3.50 We buy the best from the best and largest manufacturers in this country. Our ex? penses are light and small profits satisfy us. We guarantee every piece that leaves our store to give satisfaction. HaKMAN & BOITIMORE. ing cash or giving notes. Tazhwell Millinery Co. POUNDING MILL ITEMS. Mr. Thomas Lockhart, of Honaker, will load a car with turkeys today at this place for Eastern markets. Preparations are being made for an en? tertainment at this place on the night of the 25th. Its free, come one, come all, and bring somebody with you. Rev. G. W. Ilarless preached at Steeles? burg yesterday. Messrs. J. W. Gose, of Belfast, Frazier Ferrell and Johnnie McGuire, of Steeles Specials For ttio Ladies Two weeks of Cloak and "Wrap selling, commencing on to-day and continuing 'till Xmas. "We intend this to be the biggest cloak and wrap selling of the season. It will includ everything in Ladies' Wraps and Cloaks and Misse Jackets. Beaver and Melton Wraps, empire plaited at $G.00, $7.00 and $7.50 will be sold for $4.50, $6.00 and $6.75. Fur and Bead Trimmed Plush and Beaver Wraps at $8.50, $9.50 and $12.50 for $7.00, $7.50 and $10.00. All of the Ladies and Misses Jackets from 25 to 50 per cent, less than former prices. And Their Husbands and sons have been looked after in our S&?re too, for some specials in the clothing line for that Xma?^sit For instance, a fine, all wool, black Clay Worsted Suit either frock or sack for $8.50, the kind you have been paying $10 and $12.50 for. e have reduced prices on all of our heavy Suits and Overcoats, because we want to move them off our counters by January 1st. Suits for little boys and big ones too. Special values $1,50 up. HARRISSON & GILLESPIE BROS. ?PUBLICA 3, 1897. Our Patrons are reminded of the fact that we again make a bid for the season's trade in puR|QTMAQ HonnQ in our line (the eating ? CHRISTMAS UQODS line.) We feel satisfied that, giving our whole atten? tion to this one line, we have a larger and more varied stock to select from than you will find elsewhere. Our aim has not been to buy the CHEAPEST GOODS, but the Very Best . . . In the Market. Our Motto has always been QUALITY FIRST and then the price. The articles that you are likely to want now are Raisins, Currants, Citron, Figs, Nuts, Mince Meat, Etc. Our Raisins are already seeded, just ready for use, if you prefer them so; or we have them on the bunch. A splendid cooking raisin at 10c per lb. Currants, Citron and Figs of the best quality. Nuts of all kinds, Our Almonds are extra nice this year; we have them shelled just ready for use. Do not fail to try our Mfnee "Meat Wishing every one a Merry Christmas, we are Truly yours, BUSTON & SONS. The Interest of the Ladies Is being looked after here now for Holiday Bonnets, Hats and Millinery. We have reduced prices on all of these goods. If you decide you need a Hat for Xmas, we can fill your order in double-quick time. If you are in a big hurry, can trim your hat while you wait. TAZEWELL MILLINERY CO. TYNES BROS, GROCERS AND CONFECTIONERS, TAZEWELL AVENUE. You will find our goods as cheap as the cheapest and of the best quality. We have a complete line of Staple and Fancy Groceries and Confectioneries. Ev? erything in our line for Christmas time. Headquarters for celebrated "Orange Blossom" Flour at $5.50 per Bbl. All goods delivered promptly. Your patronage solicited. TYNES BROTHERS. burg, William and Walter Durham, of Ce? dar Bluff and J. T. Lester, of Paint lick, spent Sunday at Oak Grove. Mr. Fred McGuire, of Cedar Blutf, was visiting here last Saturday. Steele, Gillespie & Co. have just re? ceived a nice lot of Xmas goods. Call and examine them. Its been whispered that there will be a wecMifig in Steelesbun: near Christmas Its well enougn, but we* would advise the young man to ask by wire or telephone. Mr. H. F. Hunt is quite ill at presfnt with grippe. Several of the young men will speak at the entertainment Christmas eve. Re? fresh ments will be served, we presume. The streets here are clean and slick since the late soap and oil wreck occurred last Sunday. Swamp Fox. Dec. 20, '97. Suppose a few dots from this town would not be out of place. Everybody is talking Santa Claus, Xmas and the. entertainment. The latter will be given free on Xmas night by the younger c nes of both sexes, with a few older ones thrown in as pilots. The exercises consist of tableaux, hymns, drills, recitations and instrumental music, just after, there will be oyBters, peaches and cake served for the benefit of the church. We hope that our friends who live near enough to attend will do so, and when they are in a hard place, of the same kind, perpaps we can return the compli? ment. I am sure we will if we have the money. The teachers at this place found closed TftrnnSil"9 yoming, with benches "pUgjf on high,' reachingfarup to the s?yT^Most every teacher has experienced the same, perhaps, in each school he or she has taught, and, no doubt, many a poor one has been "ducked," but the principal had entered ere the assistant got there, and everything was quiet, but it is said you could detect the "grin" on the boys' faces all day, tickled over the defeat of the ones who participated in the act. At any rate, they will get all of next week for holidays, but no treat. They say they are going to fortify the place again. We have just had plenty of rain and the mud, well, we don't pretend to say how deep it is. Every one is wishing for a white Xmas. Misses Lillie Cecil, Mary McGraw, Alice Hunt and Flora Gillespie are practicing N. NO. 51. VELVET $3 M This famous i>rand is beyond all doubt the finest Rye produced at the price. We guarantee same. 6 full Qts. 4.50 per case. L. Lazarus & Co, CAROUN?G?RN $2 A two year old whin-key made / ' in the State that bears, is name. " Made by old copper still open fire process. L. Lazarus & Co. OLD VJLGLME Z5o This is a elegant three year old Maryland Rye pronounced by ex? perts to t>e A 1. L Lazarus & Co. GEORGIA CORN 15o Two years old, copper stilled by ? open fire process. L, Lazarus m Co, VA- WHiTERYE $2. I Made in mountains of Virginia. A pleasant, soft and elegant drink. L. Lazarus and Co, APPLE "BRANDIES AT $1.50, $2, $2.50, $3, & $4. beware of Imitated Brands By other dealeS^^upposed cut prices. Your Money Back, OUR 600DS6UARANTEED. write for prices L, Lazarus &0 Pocahontas, Va, Prompt Attention to Mail Orders,/" for the entertainment at this place. We see several cedar trees on the depot platform to be sent to other parts for Xmas trees. About 1500 turkevs were sent from here yesterday by Mr. Lockhart, from Hona ker. The same were bought up and col? lected by Steele, Gillespie & Co. After hearing some friends continually praising Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera ami Diarrhoea Remedy, Curtis Fleck, of Ana? heim, California, purchased a bottle of it for his own use and is now as enthusiastic over its wonderful work as any one can be. The 25 and 50 cent sizes for 6ale by Jno. E. Jackson, druggist. To those who have a sweet taste, we an? nounce that they can be fully satisfied by selecting from our large and splendid as? sortment of French and plain candies. They are fresh and from the best manu? facturers. Pobst & Wingo. Tetter, Salt-Rheum and Eczema. The intense itching and smarting, inci? dent to these diseases, is instantly allayed by applying Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases have been permanently cured by it. It is equally efficient for itching piles and a favorite remedy for sore nipples, chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. per^ Dr. Cady's Condition PowJ just what a horse needs whetT3 condition. Tonic, blood purifit vermifuge. They are not food\ medicine and the best in use to pat horse in prime condition. Price 25 cents per package. For sale by J. E. Jackson, druggist. No-To-Bac for Fifty Cents. Guaranteed tobacco habit cure, makes weak men strong, blood pure. 60c, f 1. All druggists. Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke Your l ife Away. To quit tobacco easily and forever, bu mag netlc. full of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To Bac, the wonder-worker, that makes weak men strong. All druggists, 50c or $1. Curegaaran teed Booklet and sample free. Address Sterling Remedy Ca, Chicago or New York. The Republican Job Office Is complete. All kinds of work done neatly and promptly. Letter Heads, Note Heads, Envelopes, Bill Heaos, Statements. Cards. Pamphlets, and Special Jobs. Our prices will be as low as those of any first-class office. Satisfaction Guaranteed.