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A LAMP HERE AND THERE. That is the Way Our Town is Not Lighted, ELECTRIC LIGHTS THE THING, Can Our Town Properly Sustain an Elec? tric System? If So Steps Should be Taken to Establish One. The Republican does not wish to be critical or meddlesome, but it is the duty of a local newspaper to try to build up the community in which it is located, and in im humble efforts to accomplish that end it frequently becomes necessary to criticise as well as approve. The town is now only partially lighted by very indifferent lamps, an I even in those parts of the tow n where lamps have been placed, on dark nights pedestrians find it troublesome to travel the streets. In those portions of the town where no lamps have been put up the daikness is supreme, except at those periods when the pale, cold moon sheds its light to help pedestrians along. In the recent past we have heard some of our public-Spirited citizens talking about the establishment of an electric plant. It would be 'a thing of beauty and a joy for? ever." In our judgment there is but one thing that ought to pre vent our town from being lighted by electricity, and that is the ina? bility of the place to sustain such a thing. It will be readily conceded that electric lights would not only be a great luxury, but a comfort and protection. Is the town able to establish and sustain an electric plant? Could it be made a self sustaining or paying investment? These questions may Lave been considered and investigated in the past, but we think it would be well to investigate them again? Matrimonial. At the home of the bride's father, H. F. Hunt, on Januaiy 26th, 1S9S, at G::J0 o'clock, in the presence of a large audience of relatives and friends assembled in the beautifully decorated parlor under the arch of evergreens, Prof. T. II. R. Christie and Miss Rose Alice Hunt were joined in the holy bonds of matrimony, J. W. West, of Bluetield, W. Va., officiating. The bride was one of Tazewell's most beautiful and accomplished young ladies and one of the prettiest brides ever seen. She was handsomely attired in cream satin and lace, with roses in her hair and on her breast, and carried a lovely bunch of roses in her hand. The groom was attired in a handsome suit of black that suited him to perfection. The wedding march was played by Miss Lettie Cecil, a friend of the brides. The little daughter of C. H. Hunt acted as flower girl. After congratulations were extended the whole parry retired to the dining room, where a beautifully decorated table containing the delicious dainties prepared for the oceassion. Such a din? ner has not been enjoyed for many years. The bride received many beautiful and costly presents, too numerous to mention owing to lack of space. The bride and groom left on tLe east bound train for the home of the groom, and other points in the near future. Professor is a well known music dealer and many people as well as myself will congratulate him in the great prize he has won in such a fair bride. After the bride and groom had departed amid showers of rice and sweet good bye the party found their way to a room pre? pared and tiped the light fantastic toe until time totbid each other goodbye. The next morning all went home happy but sorry that such occassions could not last always. To the happy bride and groom we bow ourselves in congratulations and good wishes in their iuture life. "Mav flowers always bloom in their pathway," is the sincere wisues of One Present. Phantom Party. On last Friday night Captain and Mrs. A. J. Tynes gave a party in honor of their son, Conrad. A number of young ladies and gentlemen of the town and vicinity were invited, and most of those who were bidden as guests did not fail to avail themselves of the opportunity of having a most delightful time. The young people who were in charge ofthe affair announced that it would be a "phantom party,"' and when the guests assembled there were some fifty or more "phantoms'' who could hardly tell "the tother from which." They remained in costume about two hours, and many ridiculous mistakes were made in attempts? at identification. When the masks were removed these mistakes were made the more amusing. After the masks were removed elegant refreshments were served. This was fol? lowed by music, games and conversation, and the party did not breat; up until about 2 o'clock in the morning. Most of those who went from town remained at Capt. Tynes' or at some other hospitable homes in the neighborhood for breaKfast The editor was among those invited and regrets very much that he could not be present. A New Firm. We will have another new mercantile firm in the town, which will do business under the style of Dodd &. Co. It is the successor of Peery cc Dodd, and is com? posed of Mr. I. C. Dodd and J. B. Boyer. They will continue business in the same lines at the former stand of Peery & Dodd. The membeis of the new firm are both very popular in the business circles and we predict that they will do well in their business venture. From everywhere come words of praise for Chamberlain's Cough Kemedy. "Al? low me to congratulate you on the merits of your remedy. It cured me of chronic bronchitis when the doctor could do noth? ing for me."?Chas. F. Hemel, Toledo, U. For sale by Jno. E. Jackson, druggist. WHAT ABOUT FIRE COMPANY ? The Town Council Called for Organiza tlon of Fire Companies, but There has Been no Response. The town has gone to a heavy expense to increase the supply of water so that better protection against tire can be given. Just before the completion of the new water system the colored school house in the west end of town was totally destroyed by fire. It was demonstrated at that tire that if it had occurred in a locality where houses were built in blocks the conflagration would have been a most destructive one. It was shown that the former water supply was not only totally inadequate but that there was a sad lack of other facilities for fighting fire. There was an insufficent quantity of hose and other improved apparatus. One of the most apparent deficiencies was a well organized fire company. The work that was done was accomplished in a most hap hazzard and irregular way. We were not there when the fire took place, but are in? formed that while the citizens present did .ill they could, under existing conditions, the needs we refer to were so plainly shown that there was a general conviction that our facilities for fighting fire should l>e increased and fire companies organized. The town council took immediate steps ind orders were made for a large supply jf new hose and reels. The council issued i call to the citizens of the town, white uid colored, to assemble at the court house an the Saturday after the school house fire, for the purpose of organizing companies. There was no response to the call. What ire our people going to do about it ? Are they going to wait until another fire visits the town and then realize that they have neglected to perform a very important iuty? For the safety of the town, for the pro- I tection of our homes we urge that orcani nations be perfected without further delay. There is no teliing how soon the fire fiend may visit our town and spread destruc? tion. The cry of Fire! Fire! may soon i be heard and no intelligent, organized means be ready to grapple with the fiend. Tribute of Respect. ' 1 Resolutions of respect adopted by the Sunday school of the Methodist church, at Pisgah. ' Whereas, on Dec. 28, 1897, God called I to his heavenly reward, Dr. R. W. Witten, j and, whereas, he he has been the beloved superintendent of this Sunday school for 20years; therefore be it Resolved, 1st, That in the death of Dr. I Witten the Sunday school has lost one who ( labored zealously for its advancement, and who was untiring in his efforts to promote the work so near his heart. 2nd, That we will ever cherish a fond memory of his high and exemplary Chris- | tian character, for we know he was a con? secrated Christian, and has only gone fiom labor to reward; one who made his duty to the Sunday school and church his great care?ever laboring for the cause of Christ I and the upbuilding of his kingdom. , 3rd, That we bow in humble submission to this bereavement, knowing God doeth all things well, and that we will strive to emulate his virtues, and that we endeavor i to heed that good advice and timely ad? monition he has given, aud that we so live that like him we may be ready when the summons calls us home. 4th, That we extend to the bereaved family our sincere sympathy.and pray that , they may so live that they may enjoy a happy reunion in that laud where parting is no more. 1 5th, That a copy of these resolutions be i spread in our minutes and a copy be sent to the Holston Methodist and Clinch Val? ley News and to his bereaved family. Em.a F. Huttox, Capitol a Crock lit, C. M. Cecil, S. S. Peeky, Ch'm.. Committee. APPLES IN SOUTHWEST VIRGINIA. Beginning a Very Large Enterprise? What the Diamond Company Gives Promises of to This Section. Some time ago we briefly referred to the fact that the Diamond Orchard Company, of this place, bad been chartered, and that it had 450 acres of land in one body, just south of the corporate limits, which would be set out as a mammoth apple and peach orchard. Today we are able to submit some fig? ures concerning the enterprise, that will necessarily interest our readeis. For some time a force of from 75 to 85 men, several teams and plows have been busily engaged in planting out ihe trees. There will be 45,000 trees planted (one-half each of ap? ples and peaches), 20,000 of which have already been set out, and 12,0X10 more will be placed this winter and next spring, while the rest will be set out and the or? chard fully planted by next fall. It is estimated by the men at the head of the enterprise that the peaches set out will pay for the orchard and all its run? ning expenses during the next ten years, when it is calculated these trees will be out of the way. By that lime it is expected that the apples will have begun to bear. Experience has proven that apple trees, well cultivated and cared for, when from twelve to fifteen years old, will yield an average of ten bushels each. As there will be 225,000 bushels or 75,000 barrels. The Norfolk and Western Railway Com? pany has become very much interested in this enterprise, and has been doing some figuring on its own account, which brings out the fact that when the bearing time comes it will be a great thing for that road, too. Figuring as above, the apple crop at 75,000 barrels, they estimate that at 120 barrels to the car-load, it will lake 620cars to haul the apples to market. Then fig? uring 30 cars to the train, we have the ag? gregate of 20 trains, of 30 car-loads each, to do the work. Take 75,000 barrels of apples at the low? est price po id this year for even inferior fruit?$2 per barrel?and we have for one season the handsome sum of $150,000 to be divided between the owners of the en enterprise, who do not expect to employ any "middle men," but will do their own selling, packing and shipping. It is not improbable that large canneries, dryers, vinegar mills, &c, may be operated here, too, in connection with this and other orchards. When it is remembered that the claim is made for the orchard above referred to, that it will contain as many trees as all the other orchards in this county and a large portion of Bote toutt combined, some idea of what its ex? tent and usefulness will be, is the more easily comprehended.?Times-Register. BAYONET ROUT OF CUBANS. A Sparish Army Scatters a Bold In? surgent Force. FOUGHT FIERCELY, BUT LOST. General Blanco's Troops in the Eastern End of the Island Making Desperate War on the Rebel Strongholds. Havana, Jan. 30.?The Spanish General Luque, with 800 infantry and 160 cavalry, in two columns, while reconnoitering near Macagua and Cauma, beyond Holguin, in Eastern Cuba, discovered that the Insur? gents had deconcentrated the forces. He attacked them at Mejia, and a sharp en? gagement ensued. The Spanish accounts say that General Luque took the Insurgent trenches by a aayonet charge. The Insurgents Hed, leaving five killed. Of the Spanish Major seguudo Camarara and Lieutenant Augus ;in Luque, son of General Luque, were se "iously wounded; two soldiers were killed md twenty wounded. CUBANS UANG A PEACE KNVOY. It is reported thatSenor Braulio Aeosta, me of General Pando's emissaries at Man sanilla, in Kastern Cuba, has been hanged or offering money to the Insurgents to m luce them to surrender. Reports from Sancti Spiritus say that wo young insurgents who have Barren lered, have offered to the Spanish General Salcedo to murder General Maximo Go nez for a certain sum of money. Yesterday morning posters appeared Dlacarded on the principal buildings in Havana announcing that Insurgent Gen? eral Garcia and the Insurgent Leader Rabi md captured Holguin on January 21. El Comercio publishes a decree order ng the payment by the autonomist gov? ernment of the expenses of the trip to Cuba Vom Madrid of thcCuban Deputy Giberga, )fthe Spanish Cortes, and his wife and amify. Senor Gilberga's arrival is awaited or the formation of an Automist party, nto which Senor Amblard, the Cuban ninister of justice, may be admitted. It is believed that they have agreed with he Madrid government to turn autonomy >ver to the Spanish elements. It is also Jelieved that General Blanco will ignore hem. General Arolas has said that Spain can tot carry on the war in Cuba beyond July. ALLEGED PEACE NEGOTIATIONS. Senor Antonio Govin, the minister of he interior in the Autonomist Cabinet, is ?aid to have brought the authorization of he New York Cuban Junta to negotiate ivith the Insurgents and the Spanish gov? ernment for the establishment of peace. The clearing of the River Cauto, so as to nake it navigable, which was ordered by Spanish General Pando, will, it is feared, produce an epidemic of malarial fever imong the soldiers, resulting in the death )f hundreds. Two hundred State prison? ers have been sent to assist in clearing the >tream. This morning United States Consul Gen? eral Lee gave a banquet at the Havana facht Club house, at Mariano Beach, to ;he officers of the United States war ship Maine. The guests of the occasion were Captain Sigsbee, Lieutenants Cattlin, Hol iian, Hood and Jungen, Chaplain Chid kvick, Paymaster LittleGeld, Dr. Henne aerger, Chief Engineer Howell and Cadets Holden and Boyd, of Washington. The company included Correspondents Atkins, Jaldwell, Halsteai, Hilgert, Laine, Pepper md Scovel. Consul General Lee and Vice Consul Gen? eral Springer distributed alms among a number of poor people whom curiosity !iad attracted to the club house. After the banquet several officers of the Maine witnessed a bull tight, a box having been provided for them by Acting Captaiu General Parrado. The attraction was Mazzantini, Spain's most celebrated bull fighter. The forces of General Valderrama, it is reported, have found the body of Lieuten? ant Colonel Joaquin Ruiz, who was execu? ted by the late Brigadier General Nestor Aranguren. CUBA TO STIR THE SENATE. Mr. Mason Will Endeavor to Force the Question. Washington, D. C>, Jan. 30.?Adispalcb to the New York World says: "Senator Mason, of Illinois, will introduce this week a strong resolution relating to the Spanish Cuba situation. Now that the Maine is in Havana harbor and no unfriendly act has been committed, Senator Mason believes the time has come for a Cuban debate. The preamble recites that actual warfare is being carried on, but without flags of truce or exchange of prisoners. A strong presentation is made of the horrors of the rebellion and the President is called upon to take such steps as may be necessary, by force or otherwise, to establish peace in Cuba. Senator Mason is preparing a speech in which he will commend the President for the steps he already has taken, but will declare that it is now the solemn duty of the United States to stop the lighting? pcacably if possible, foicibly if necessary. It is not probable that the resolution will be adopted, at least for some time, but it may call out exciting speeches. Senator Mason's resolution will have to go to the Committee on Foreign Relations, but it may be kept before the Senate for a whole day after introduction, which will give the Illinois Senator an opportunity to speak. This Tells Where Health May be Found. And that is more important than makiae money. If your blood is impute, Hood's Sarsaparilla is the medicine for you. It cures scrofula, salt rbeum, rheumatism, catarrh and all other diseases originating in or promoted by impure blood and low state of the system. Hood's Pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure indigestion, headache, WELL RE 5WELL, VA., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY TOTALLY UNPROTECTED. Our Souths? Ports an Easy Prey to the Enemy. Washington, Jan. 31.?The members of the rivers and barbers committee of the House returned today from a long tour of I inspection of the rivers and harbors of the South and say they found there not even a a pietense of protecting any of the South j em ports. They discovered the forts pro? tecting Charleston and the surrounding country practically uncared for and the new, big guns, for which the government paid enormous sums, not even mounted, but lying around covered with cement and debris. In conversation with the officers in charge of PenBacola, Charleston and else? where they were informed that the har? bors were not mined, that there was little powder stored ready for use and practi? cally no shells or ammunition. The offi ENGLAND GIVES WAY TO RUSSIA. British Demands on China Have Been Withdrawn, Said to CZAR'S TROOPS READY TO SAIL. Army of 10,000 Was Preparing to Join the Forces Now in the East. Special to The Press. ]. London, Jan. 30.?I am informed by a cer at Pensacola told the committee that! diplomat here that Great Britain is back Spanish man-of-war could steam over from Havana, capture New Orleans, levy tribute upon the city and escape without our Government being able to stop it. Other officers informed the committte that in case of trouble with Spain, which all anticipated, the Southern ports were practically unprotected and unfortified and that officers of the army and navy stationed there could stand up and be shot down, but this was about all they could do against a strong enemy or a well equipped powerful ship. The committee who heard the above statements said that to permit such a condition of things was criminal. There is no doubt that the information brought here to-day by the committee will cause widespread comment both here and abroad. "The trouble seems to have been,"said one Congressman, "that the members of our navy and militia committee have been taking too much for granted and ac? cepting without investigation from year to year cut-and-dried reports made by the military department. The military and naval committees," he said, "should make a tour of inspection every year, the appropriation bills passed and find out for themselves the condition of our bar bor defenses." Armor Spreading Out. Norfolk, Jan. 31.?The recent visit of Phillip Armour, Jr., to this city has re sulted in the decision of the great pack? ing-house to establish an immense South? ern distributing house here. It will be located at Pinners Point, between the terminals of the Pennsylvania ane South? ern railways, and will include a large ice plant for Armor refrigerator cars, and a series of cold-storage warehouses, of am? ple capacity, for the firm's Southern trade, and also for the handling of perishable freight of all kinds. The plant will be the largest of its kind east of Chicago and will give employment to about 100 hands. The land has been secured and the work of construction will begin immediately. mg down before Russia on the Chinese question and that probaoly Japan will be driven to an alliance with the government of the Czar. The British Cabinet is said to be at odds on the question of whether resort should be made as a last resource, to force, and the majority believe the country has not sufficient strength. Indeed, there is strong probability of a coming collapse if Russia keeps firm. Frank Marshall White. china ti rns toward russia. London, Jan. 31.?The Odessa corres? pondent of the "Times" says a velonteer fleet will convey in the quieket time prac? ticable over 10,000 Russians to the fat East. The first cruiser, with 2000 men, will leave within a few days. A despatch to the "Daily Mail," from Shanghai, says a secret despatch has been issued by the Tsung Li Yamen to certain high officials informing them that Russia would demand either Ta lien Wan or Port Arthur. china GRANTS concessions. According to the same despatch it is asserted at Shanghai on good authority that China consents to have Russians at the head of her customs and railways. At the present moment, says the cor? respondent, there are 10,000 Russian troops in Ta Lien Wan and Port Arthur. Russian agents have been sent to Tien Tsin (the port of Peking and to Japan to purchase coal and food, and t>0,000 bags of wheat have been bought at Tien Tsin. I japan is alarmed. The "Daily Mail" says it learns from a source "hitherto accurate" that China is inclined to make the best possible bar? gain with Russia, whose diplomacy appears to have triumphed at Pekiu, England having resolved not to force a conflict by further oppo.-ing Russia's claims at Port Arthur and in the Lia-Tung peninsula. Japan, says the "Daily Mail" authority, has been thrown into a state of consterna? tion by the British back-down, and has Shoe Reflection. We are doing all in our power to make the Shoe situation clear in the minds of the people. As matters stand today anyone can speculate in shoes and make money?if they take our goods at the prevailing prices. A month hence not one of the shoes we now sell at $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.60 will be found at present pricings. "When you find the Shoes jwi'll find an advance of 15 to 20 per cent, added to the price, and then you'll count the opportunity days as lost. These are all fine shoes?Carlisle make for Ladies and Misses. Our reasons for closing them out at these prices is that we have only a few pairs of any one style. Harrisson&GiIlespie Bros. 3, 1898. Coffee! Nearly everybody Drinks Coffee. . . . We Have It, All Qualities and at All Prices. In Roasted Coffees We Have "Lion," "Arbuckle's," "Dilwortlrs," and Blended Mocha and Java. Green Coffee Rio 10 to 20 cents per lb. Buston 8c 3on^. Plums! Parisian Plums?Ladies' Hats, the choicest of our stock will go at the prices of the cheapest kinds. Black Felt, trimmed with brocaded Any Sh3pe in our store at cost?trim ribbons, green feathers and or- med to suit you, in best etyle, namcnts at.75, from.35 to $1.25 Brown Felt, green ribbon, bird and 'Sailors, cloth, blue and black.15 to .25 heliotrope wings, at.751 '' felt, all colors.40 to $1.00 TAZEWEL MILLINERY CO. TYNES BROS, GROCERS AND SCHOOL STATIONERS, TAZEWELL AVENUE. The holidays are over and our 'phone is now up. Our up-town 'phone is at Jackson's Drug Store. Up-town customers can step into Jackson's and send us their orders and have them filled in a few minutes. Headquarters for celebrated "Orange Blossom" Flow at $5.50 per Bbl. Also Chop and Baled Hay. All goods delivered promptly. Your patronage solicited. TYNES BROTHERS. adopted a more friendly attitude toward Russia. This statement, however, it is admitted, is "incredible, and probably a bluff with a view of forcing England to take decided steps." The "Daily Mail" counsels its readers not to be alarmed. TUROCGU THE DARDANELLES. Berlin, Jan. 30.?The "National Ga? zette" says that Turkey has given Russia permission to send the Black Sea fleet through the Dardanelles. A GOOD LETTER From the Clerk of the Circuit Court. Ferdinandina, Fla., Feb. 28, 1896. Mr. J. George Suhrer, Druggist, City, Dear George ?Please send a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. I would not feel easy if I knew there was none of this valuable remedy in the house. I have given it a fair test and consider it one of the very best remedies for croup that I have ever found. One dose has always been sufficient, although I use it freely. Any cold my children contract yields very readily to this medicine. I can con? scientiously recommend it for croup and colds in children. Yours respectfully, Gbo. E. Wolff. Sold by Jno. E. Jackson, druggist. IS THE MAINE IN PERIL? Havana Harbor Is Reported to be a Deathtrap. Washington, Jan. 31?The startling report is current here that the Spaniards have a network of toipedoes in the Ha? vana harbor, and the Maine could be blown to bits at any time. The rumor goes into details and says that every foot of harbor is mined, drawn otf into squares, and each square connected with a numbered keyboard on land, bo that it would only be necessary to press the button communicating with the tor? pedo under the Maine to destroy the bat? tleship with her thirty-one officers and 343 men. Not much credit was given to the re? port by government officials here. One said : "I do not think that there is any? thing in it. The torpedoes could have hardly been laid in the harbor without the knowledge of the fact reaching us. The German warships are also in the har? bor, and it is not likely that they would have gone there if it was such a death? trap." Hood's Sarsaparilla is prepared by ex? perienced pharmacists who know precisely the nature and quality of all ingredients used. N. NO. 5. 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, CAROLIN?G?RN $2 A two year old whiskey made in the State that bears is name. Made by old copper still open fire process. f. Lazarus & Co. old VaTgLTdE 25o This is a elegant three year old Maryland Kye pronounced by ex? perts to lie A 1. L Lazarus & Co. georgF?corn l.5o Two years old, copper stilled by open fire process. L, Lazarus ait Go, VA. whiterye $2. 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 dealers at supposed cut prices. Your Money Back, OUR GOOOsT?ARANTEED. WRITE FOR PRICES* L Lazarus &0 Pocabontas, Va. Prompt Attention to Mail Orders. TORPEDOES FOR HARBOR. Terrible Weapons to Be Employed in Defending New York. New York, Jan. 30.?The War Depart? ment has delivered to the army engineers here a number of detailed drawings, show? ing the method of constructing the new and improved torpedo cases such as will be employed in the defense of New York harbor. It is proposed to construct at an early date a large number of these new torpe? does. When finished the cases will be stored in Forts Wadsworth and Schuyler. In all 1250 torpedo cases are to be fabri? cated for this port alone. The new torpedo is designed to carry 500 pounds of gun cotton, and will be operated on the principle of "observation" mines. By this is meant that the group or system will be fired by an observer stationed in some secure position on shore, SHARON DOTS. The girls of the Ethiopian L. and M. So? ciety gave an entertainment last evening. What makes Bird look so sour. The paper written by the girls seems to have quite a large circulation. The young men are advertising for wives very extensively. What is the mat? ter boys? Everybody is invited to attend the de? bate given by the Sharonian society next Tuesday night. Mrs. Crabtree is improved in health so as to resume her duties as teacher. Copper Heao. Sharon College, Va., Jan. 28, '98. A few months ago, Mr. Byron Every, of Woodstock, Mich., was badly afflicted with rheumatism. His right leg was swollen the whole length, causing him great suffer? ing. He was advised to try Chamberlain's Pain Balm. The first bottle of it helped him considerably and the second bottle ef? fected a cure. The 25 and 50 cent sizes are for sale by Jno. E. Jackson, druggist. 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 pilee and a favorite remedy for sore nipples, chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. per box. Dr. Cady's Condition Powders, are jnst what a horse needs when in bad condition. Tonic, blood pnrifier and vermifuge. They are not food bnt medicine and the best in use to pnt a horse in prime condition. Price 25 cents per package. For sale by J. E. Jackson, druggist. Valuable to Woman. Especially valuable to women is Browns' Iron Bitters. Backache vanishes, headache diz%ppears, strength takes the place of weak neat, and the glow of health cornea to the pallid cheek when this wouderiul remedy is takes. For sickly children or overworked men it has no equal. No home should b* without Browns' Iron Bitters. For sale by Tazdwkll Deug Co., Sole Agents.