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Tazewell Republican. (Tazewell, Va.) 1892-1919, August 04, 1898, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079154/1898-08-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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Editor and Proprietor.
Rcpobllcan, one year, cash in advance . . 11 00
Subscriptions on time. 1 50
Republican and N. Y. Tribune, one year, . l 5
ADVERTISING RATES furnished on applica?
tion. Correspondence solicited.
The publishers of The Rkfcbucan arc not re?
sponsible for opinions expressed by Correspon?
dent*. -
Thk Rkpcbucan Is entered at the'tfost-office at
Tazewel), Virginia, as second-class matter.
(Ninth District,)
Of Wythe County.
It is now pretty well settled that peace
will be made in a short time between Spain
and the United States. It is also well set?
tled as to what the terms will.be, with the
exception of the disposition of the Philip?
pines. .Spain will .have to renounce art
claim to Cuba and cede"fbrto Rico to our
government. These results have been in?
evitable from the very beginning of the
conflict. What the future of Cuba will be
will not and cannot yet be determined. It
?will "be made free from Spanish rule and
relieved from the burdensome debt which
its oppressors has fixed upon it. We may
rest assured that the United States will re?
deem its pledge of giving to the people of
the island a stable, good government
which will be independent when all classes
of people of the island shall be prepared
for it.
When the war was commenced few per?
sons, if any, realized that the first battle
would be fought and the first conquest
made in the East. But the unexpected
came and we are now in control of the
great city of Manila, in the Philippines,
and also of the Ladrone Islands. The
question L? what will we do with them ?
Whether it is best or not the public mind
Heems to be made up that we should hold
Manila and the Ladrones. Since the be?
ginning of the war it has been demon?
strated that the policy of the United
States Bhould be to control the trade of
the Orient as far as possible in the future.
For the base of such a trade and for a
coaling station and dock yard for our Pa?
cific squadron Manila is the very place we
need. It is already a great city, situated
on a magnificent bay, can be easily forti?
fied so strongly that it would be secure
from the assaults of a most formidable
foe. It is the gate through which the
$25,000,000 exports and imports of the
Philippines have been flowing,and through
which they would continue to flow if the
United States should hold the city in the
future. It will become the rival of Ilonp
Kong in the trade of the "Orient."
It, therefore, eeems best that the United
States should hold Manila, but nothing
more in the Philippines. It should alsc
be provided in our treaty of peace with
V Spain that Spanish oppression should
cease in the Philippines and protection be
given, to Aguinaldo and his insurgent fob
In the settlement of all these vexed
questions we have the most implicit faith
and confidence in President" McKinley.
He has shown himself equal to every
emergency that has arisen since the re?
sponsibility of war was thrust upon him,
He is in a position to know what the
country needs and what it should demand.
We are willing to trust him with its ad
Prince Bismarck.Germany's distinguish
ed statesman and ex-Chancellor, died al
Freidrichsrube on Saturday night at 11: 2(
o'clock. He was born at Shoenbauser
(Fair-house), Saxony on April 1st, 1815,
Bismarck was really the founder of the
present German Empire, as it was by hit
spirit and policy that modern Germanj
was unified. No man who has lived dur
ing the present century has played a more
important part in the political history o!
Continental Europe.
When the present Emperor ascended
the throne the great Chancellor was forced
into retirement. His assertion that
"The Prussian sovereigns are in posses
gion of a crown, not by the grace of a peo
pie, but by God's grace," though full oi
fealty to the crown, did not protect nine
from the dislike of the arrogant young
man who now reigns as Emperor of all
Though a political giant Bismarck was
not an orator, but when speaking he was
- very forcible in his phrase making.
During the present Summer England's
"Grand Old Man," (Mr. Gladstone)and
Germany's "Iron Prince," (Bismarck)
have both passed from the stage on which
for many years, as contemporaries, they
had appeared as the leading figures.
It is very hard for some of our political
leaders' to realize that the world has pro
irreesed during'th? past fifty years and is
still progressing. If they have realized it,
they continue to make themselves ridicu?
lous by talking about what the fathers of
the country said and did rather than prove
themselves capable of dealing with the j
changed conditions, economic, financial
and diplomatic.
While we have long ago passed the bor?
ders of county and State politicts most of
oar would-be stateeinen seem not to com?
prehend the situation, that we are now
sailing on the bioad seas of national and
international politics.
The great need of tl.e South espee'ally
is broader statesmanship. The chief pur?
pose of our political leaders see*ns to be
that of discussing such stale questions as
the ratio of 16 to 1 and the antiquati d ther
ories of our fathers on the tariff and social
questions. Machine politics has become
paramount in most of the States and in
Virginia especially has brought statesman?
ship to the lowest condition it has occu?
pied in its history.
Some of our Democratic friende ask us
when we meet them if we think Gen.
Walker will be elected. We always reply j
unhesitatingly, yes. - Why should he not
be. The district is Republican, the people
are more than satisfied with McKinleys
administration, and Gen. Walker has
made an able representative.
Ik there is anything in the Pulaski plat?
form a Kepublica*n can endorse, except
the plank which approves of McKinley'?
conduct of the war, we are at a loss to
know what it is. The Republican, there?
fore, who votes for the candidate who runs
upon that platform will stultify himself.
What has become of the proclamations
of Cleveland and Bryan against what they
called imi>erialism? The former followers
of these two distinguished gentleman are
afraid to respond to the suggestions of
their pronunciamientos.
Mb Wm. J. Brvan has about confessed
that the free silver question is a dead
issue. The Pulaski ratification meetfng
ought to have communicated with him
before it adopted the silver plank in its
Wii ats the use of discussing the ques?
tion of territorial expansion? We have
already expanded and the country U> re?
solved to stand in that condition.
With Hawaii, Cuba and Porto Rico.the
I'nited States will be able to control the
sugar markets of the world, and virtually
the tobacco markets.
The government of the United States
went to war with Spain reluctantly, and
the prospect of an early peace will be grat?
ifying to the people.
Ik Ji'iXiE Rhea in his canvass dares to
criticise the administration of President
Mckinley the people will turn their backs
on him.
Abe you for an honest election law'1
If 60, you will not vote for Rhea who is
the candidate of Tom Martin's election
Ik the Republicans of the Ninth District
do their duty Gen. Walker's majority this
year will be much larger than it was in
When Rhea begins to talk free silver
and hard times to the farmers of the
Ninth District they will laugh in nie
Are you a friend of the Mckinley ad?
ministration? If so, you will vote for
AVnlker and certainly against Rhea.
The Republican vote of the Ninth Dis?
trict will be practically solid for Walker.
That means his triumphant election.
McKinley has won the esteem of the
people of" this nation. He deserves it.
His brain and heart are both big.
The newspaper critics have ceased tc
criticise Gen. Miles since he began Iiis sue
cessful movement at Porto Rico.
Abe you for a protective tariff? If so,yon
. will go to work and help elect Walker.
???????-? ?
The Former is the More Effective
Weapon Against the Spaniards.
St. Louis ?'Republic" (Dem.].
There is something quite refreshing
about the way the SpaniB.i garrissons in
: Eastern Cuba are surrendering. All that
seems to be necessary to convince them oi
the desirability of becoming prisoners of
p war with a promise of a free ride to Spain
is a glimpse of Toral's army at Santiago.
Lieutenant. Miley, of General Shafter'e
! staff, makes a little excursion almost daily
to Palma, Soriano, Hongo or some other
fortress in the interior and gives a glowing
account of the surrender idea. The Span?
ish officers want to see for themselvse.
They return with Miley to Santiago. There
is a tantalizing odor of American bacon
and beans banging over the city. In the
cafes and saloons there is much gayety and
many rounds of free drinks.
Then there is a certainty of a speedy re?
turn to mother, home and friends. We
can fancy the wily Miley saying, "Have
one with me, Senor," as he prepares to
bid good-bye to his guests. Certain it is
that they gallop back to their mates, and
surrender follows just as surely. This
mode of procedure reflects great credit
upon Spanish intelligence. It shows that
the Dons know a good thing when they
see it and are -pushing it along. The diet
furnished to the prisoners by the Ameri?
can commissary is said to have a remarka?
ble effect upon them. Many are showing
a desire to become citizens of the United
States or to remain in Cuba under the de?
lightful conditions now prevailing in and
around Santiago.
Bacon and beans, not bullets, may be
the ammunition of the bloodless war of
the future. ?
Carried to Our Soldiers in their Own
ChicagoT July 29. -The first definite
statement was made to-day as to how yel
IdwTever was brought into the ranks of
the American army in Cuba. Mr. II. L.
Beach, who represented the Associated
Press along the fighting line at Santiago,
made the statement as follows :
"It is an actual fact,?something I saw
with my own'eyes,?that our army ambu
lnnces were used to carry Cuban refugees
who had lied from Santiago and who were
carrying tha germs of the dread fever
with them. The people waded through
the mud and were picked up by the ambu?
lances. But, worst of all it seems to me,
is the fact that the ^commissary ivagons
which always were going to Siboney and
back carrying food, returned loaded with
refugees and went back again loaded with
food. ? No yellow fever uppeared in the
army before the hues were open to these
people from Santiago.
The Klondike Output.
Philadelphia Tress.]
it is difficult to decide whether the dis?
appointing reports printed concerning the
Klondike output of gold for the season are
true or whether they arc put out for ef?
fect. When the season opened it was con?
fidently predicted that the yield would be
from $20,000,000 to $30,000,000 in gold.
Some placed it as high as $40,000,000.
But now good authorities are claiming
that the product of the mines will not ag?
gregate over $15,000,000 and that if may
fall as low as $10,000,000. If the latter
claim is justified and no good explanation
is given it will be concluded that either
the richness of the Klondike mines had
been exaggerated or that the difficulties
of mining had been underestimated.
There are eome arguments going to
prove that the output may be found to be
$20,01)0,000 as was estimated early in the
season. A Klondike correspondent of the
San Francisco "Chronicle" claims that it
will be, and while his reasons do not ar?
gue well for the honesty of the miners
they are worthy of notice. He asserts
that the policy of the Canadian Govern?
ment in demanding a royalty of 10 per
cent, on all the gold mined in the Domin
' Tfrn has led many of the miners to conceal
the full amount of their earninge. Up to
June the amount collected on this tax by
the Government was stated to be $090,000,
which would mean a product of less than
$7,000,000. - Whether enough more has
been concealed by the miners and pro?
duced on United States territoiy to carry
the output to $15,000,000 or over is a
There are reasons to explain the dis?
appointment in the amount of gold mined
in the Klondike, if there really turns out
to be a disappointment. The war with
Spain has drawn much attention away
from the Klondike and chnnged the plane
of many men who intended to go there.
The expeditions' to the Philippine Islands
have ppered a field to the adventurous on
the Pacific Coast who otherwise would
have found a field in the Klondike. Tide
left the numbers of miners less than was
anticipated. Then the difficulties of min?
ing were also underestimated, it is proba?
ble. These were not fully realized by the
thousands who heard only of the sacks of
gold dust brought back and who imagined
that it was necessary only to dig to lind
the nuggets. A third reason given for the
?small output is the insufficiency of nour?
ishing food.
But no one of these reasons or all of
them put together prove that the Klon?
dike region is not to become a great min?
ing camp and probably the richest in the
world. The work done so far is only pre?
liminary. The surface has been scratched
and the difficulties found out. With the
proof that there is gold in that Territory
and in paying uuantities the means of get?
ting there and of working the placers will
certainly be improved, Methods for over?
coming the rigors of the climate will be in?
troduced and means of conimunteation
will be made quicker and safer. The Cana?
dian Government may also see see the*"wis
dom of annulling the lav Jaying a tax of
10 per cent, on all gold mined and which
acts as a damper on enterprise. But
where there is gold to be had ways will
be found to get it and the Klondike region
will be found to be no exception.
There is no better way to clear away
the difficulties than to fully understand
them. The past season has shown the
perils and obstacles in the way of getting
to the Klondike. The trials to overcome
after a miner has reached there ard not sc
well known. Subsistence is one of the
chief difficulties. With meals costing
$2.50 each.cigars 50 cents,eggs $3 a dozen,
orangeB$l each, pure water 50 cents n
bycket, new potatoes $1 a nound, fresh
meat $1 a pound and Hour $1 to $10 *a
sack the price of living can be estimated.
Another reason that may be influential is
that the authorities enforce a Sunday ob?
servance law and any person convicted of
laboring on the Sabbath day is fined $15.
All gambling places, stores, sawmills and
mines are rigidly closed on Sunday. The
future of the Klondike as a mining coun?
try is assured. With the close of the war
with Spain a number of adventurous
spirits will be released and seeking a field
of operations. There can be no doubt
thut Alaska will receive from theu) its due
attention and that the output of gold will
increase accordingly.
The Issues of 1900.
Richmond Times.]
We mentioned the other day that Col?
onel William J. Bryan had asserted to- a
representative of the Macon (Oa.) Tele
gpaph that he was not prepared to say
whether the free silver sentiment was on
the increase or the decrease, and that
with the end of the wai new issues would
probably arise.
On commenting on these remarks of Mr.
Bryan the Telegraph in its editorial col?
umns said that Mr. Bryan was right; that
those who claimed to own the copyrigfit
of certain declarations of 1896, and who
expected to reach the first fruits in case of
popular endorsement would doubtless
struggle to keep their patent to the front,
but that the irrepressible current of hu?
man progress would sweep it out of sight.
.?There is nothing significant in this com?
ment, seeing that the Telegraph has ever
been opposed to Mr. Bryan and free sil?
ver. But the comment of the Memphis
Commercial-Appeal on the Telegraph's
comment is full of significance. Repro?
ducing the Telegraph's article the Mem?
phis paper says: ;
The Telegraph has never agreed with
Colonel Bryan on the financial question,
and is disposed to put as favorable a con?
struction on Cokmel Bryan's words as
possib|e, but the force of much of what
our contemporary says is undeniable. The
tendency to cling to antiquated ideas
merely ?because they are ancient and be:
cause they were at one time popular is too
evident for felicitation among Democratic
leaders. Colonel Bryan is to be congratu?
lated on having the good sense and cour?
age?and it takes a lot of moral courage
in one who lias been so conspicuously
identified with past issues?to admit that
it may be found necessary to wipe ofTtbe
slate .upon which temporary policies are.
written and begin in the new with other
policies in keeping with the necessities of
the times.
This paper, we understand, is owned by
Senator Sullivan, of Mississippi, ami has
been a strong party paper. But now it
as good as says that the Chicago platform
is a back number and that the contest of
1900 will be fought out upon difierent
The change is coming and coming very
rapidly, but we feai that the Virginia
Democrats are going to be the last to de?
sert the sinking ship.
President Don't Fret.
Jioston Journal. ]
There is one public man who is not
theorizing and fretting as to the problemst
which the war will bring in its train.
That man is the President of the United
States. "President McKinley," says
"Coolidge," the Journal's correspondent
in Washington, "has always been - a good
and patient waiter. He is not deaf to the
discussion wiiich is going on in the press
as to the future of the island possessions
which, as a result of the war, ure coming
into our control. He is not indifferent to
the suggestions as to our duty toward
these new-acquired territories wiiich are
ctowding in upon him. But "he looks to
the God of mtionB and the universe for
his guidance, and he is willing to leave all
the future policies regarding the Philip?
pines, Porto Kico and other Spanish pos?
sessions that have been and must be taken
by our arms until the war will have been
ended ami an honorable peace secured."
To every request to express Iiis own opin?
ion as to these things the President replies
that "we are not yet through with the
war?we have only begun it." His ener?
gies are concencrated on caring for our
army and our Heet and upholding them
as they move restlessly on from one vic?
tory to another. His mind is devoted to
the work immediately before him. Presi
i dent McKinley's position is the eame and
right one.
Less Liquor Drinking.
The bulletin for the Federal depart?
ment of labor for July gives figures to
show that there has been a large decrease
in the consumption of intoxicating liquore
by the people of this country. In 1880
the consumption of dietilled spirits in the
1 United States was 2\ gallons for every
man, woman and child; in 189G it was less
than one gallon. Such a decrease in the
twe of strong drink probably never oc?
curred before among any people. There
1 has also been a decrease in the use of wine
' in this country. The per capita consump?
tion of wine in 1880 was .29 of a gallon,
and in 1896 it was .26 of a gallon.
[ But while there has been some decrease
in the use of wine and a very great de?
crease in the use of whisky, brandy, gin
and other spirits, the consumption of betr
has increased immensely. ?.
In 1890 no less than 1,170,379,448 gal?
lons of beer were used in this country.
The beer used for medicines, in cooking
and for other purposes except drinking is
comparatively very small. The great buls
of the beer consumed in 1896 was drunk.
The per capita consumption of beer in
1880 was only 1.36 gallons. By 1896 it
: bad increased to 15.16 gallons. ?
In spite of this fact there is good rea?
son to believe that there has been a great
growth of temperance among our people
during the past eighteen years. Their
larger use of mild drinkB is more than
compensated for by the great reduction
of the quantity of strong and fiery liquors.
; Commenting upon the fact that several
[ public houses in England are conducted
i by clergymen, The London Chronicle
says: "The first known to enter on this
? new line was the Kev. Osbert Mordaunt,
1 rector of Hampton Lucy. Stratford-on
! Avon, who has managed the local inn for
; twenty years, the profits of which go to
; local charities. The Kev. F. Willett, of
i Scaynes Hill, Sussex, runs on similar lines,
> and the working lias reduced drunkenness
- to a vanishing point, for the manager re
?> fuses drink when he thinks the bibber lias
; iiad enough."
1 Egypt and the Orange Free State are
1 the only countries whose Governments
have declined to participate in the Paris
1 Exposition in 1900. Fifty States have ac?
cepted the French invitation, and four
others are still hesitating. The foreigners
will be represented in the general exhibi?
tion buildings, but will also ha?e a large
? share of space on the left bank of the Seine
upon which to erect speciftj national build?
i ?
The London Graphic has in its most
recent issue an illustration representing
President McKinley in consultation with
his Cabinet. Among those grouped
around the table, according to a footnote,
are ''Lyman T. Gatze" and "Charles.;
Elnorz Smith." Our English, friends are
a trifle premature in mixing up with the
Coney Island has a new device to sep?
arate the nickels from the multitude. It
is a variation of the old-time maze. Wire
netting is Bet Up to form little avenues,
with doors here and there. The amuse?
ment consists in deliberately losing your?
self in the maze and then trying to find
your way out. It is by no means a selfish
pastime, for, inasmuch as the netting af?
fords a clear view right through, the ef?
forts of the prisoners to escape furnish fun
for the outsiders.
The Boston Transcript expresses the
belief that Lake Tahoe, in the high Sier?
ras of California, will some day be as fa?
mous as Lake Como. Its average depth is
more than a thousand feet, and it is sur
| rounded by noble mountains. "Speak Ho
, many Californians about the scenery of
Tahoe," says The Transcript, "and they
will add: 'Yes, and the fishing. Ten
pound trout in Tahoe, and little fellows by
the thousand in Fallen Leaf Lake.' Peo?
ple can live on fish, if they like, in those
mountain wilds, but there are also good
hotels." {
A. jjoring has just* been made at Ry- j
Did You Take
through the winter? If sq, we
are sure it quieted your cough,
healed the rawness in your
throat, increased your weight,
gave.you more color, and made
you feel better in every way."
But perhaps' your cough has
come back again, or you are get?
ting a little thin and pale.
Then, why not continue the
same helpful remedy right
through the summer? It will de
you as much good as when the
weather is cold.
Its persistent use will certainly
give you a better appetite and a
stronger digestion.
It will cure your
weak throat and heal
your inflamed lungs.
It will cure every case
of consumption, when
a cure is possible.
Don't be persuaded
to take something they say is just
as good.
, ' . All Druggists, coc. and ft. ^
.scott & Bowne, Chemists, N.'/,
bintz, in Silesia, in which the earth's crust
has been penerated to the depth of 221U
yards. This is the greatest depth thus
far attained. The boiiug wa-> made for
scientific purpose?. No unusual lea tares,
however, presented themselves, except
that the thermometer indicated at that
depth the pretty high temperature of 15!)
degrees Fahrenheit.
. Moscow Cathedral, next to St. Peter's,
at Pome, is the costliest cathedral in the
world. On the exterior of the buildU)_'
alone 900 pounds of gold were used. Of
its thirteen bells the largest weighs half OS
much again as "Great Paul," in Londoi .
The doors of the cathedral, of which the
largest weighs thirteen tons, cost $310,0oo.
How's This.
We offer < )no-Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot .be
i ired by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props, Toledo,
(>. '
We the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the Iaet fifteen yeaTs, and be?
lieve mm perfectly honorable jn oil bus
uesS transactions and financially able 10
carry out any obligations made by their
West & Tbaox, Wholesale Druggist,
Toledo, I).
Waldixg, Kix.van & Marvin, Whole?
sale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,'
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Price, 75c. per
bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimo?
nials free.
Hon. Frank D. Allen, ex-United States
District Attorney, has been nominated a
candidate for Congress from the Seventh
District in Hosten.
Three grandsons of the lats Admiral
|Semmes, commander of the famous Con?
federate cruiser Alabama, are at present
in the army and navy.
The marble bust of the late James G.
I'.laine placed in the rotunda of the State
Capitol at Augusta, Me.,.is the work of G.
Trentantive, the Italian sculptor.
Asa Bowden Underwood, the lirst Iowa
soldier to be killed in the present war, was
the son of the late Senator Underwood, a
pioneer settler and surgeon of Iowa.
^fOMEN used
to think " fe?
rn ale diseases "
could only be
treated after "lo
c a 1 examina?
tions" by physi?
cians. Dread of
such treatment
kept thousands of
modest women
silent about the'.r
suffering. The in?
troduction of
Wine of Cardul has now demon?
strated that nine-tenths of all the
cases of menstrual disorders do
r.ot require a physicians attention
at all. The simple, pure
taken In the privacy of a woman's
own home Insures quick relief and
speedy cure. Women need not
hesitate now.- V/ine of Cardul re?
quires no humiliating examina?
tions for jts adoption. It cures any
(iisease that comes under the head
of '"female troubles"?disordered^
menses, falling of the v/prr.h,
"whites," change of life. It makes
women beautiful by making them
well. It keeps them young by
keeping fhem healthy. $1.00 at
the drug stur?.
For advice In cases requiring special
directions, address, elvlnj? symptoms,
the "Ladles' Advisory Department."
?Tne gpattanooffa Medicine Co? Chatta
noc-ea, Tin?,' ' >. .
W. I. ADDISON, M.D., Cary, Miss., says:
"I use Wine of Cardul extensively in
my practloe and find it a most excellent
preparation for female troubles."
vrifHL: Of CAIWLjl
Classes jn drawing and painting will be
continued at the Higb Schoo} during the
You have the opportunity to learn to
make crayon portraits under personal in?
struction rather than by mail.
Instructions given in crayon drawing,
water color, oil, pastel, tapestry and China
painting by Miss Beardsley, of New York.
Also portraits painted to order. China
fired here.
By virtue of n decree of the circuit court
ofTazeAell county entered at the April
term, F808, in the chancery C8UBB of J. A.
Flesh man, assignee, vs. C. P. "Greever, et
ate., and other causes heard therewith, we
will, on the 16TH DAY OF AUGUST,
181)8, that being the first day of the Au?
gust, term, of the county court of said
county, at the front door of the court
house of said county, sell to the highest
bidder at public auction that certain house
and lot situated in the town of Graham,
in Tazewell county, belonging to C. P.
Greever, a;ul being the same properly in
which the said Greever resides.
TKRMS?Said property will be sold for
cash sufficient to pay off the amount re?
ported as due to the ilolston National
Building and Loan Association, expenses
of sale and one-half of any costs remaining
unpaid, and for the residue of purchase
money a credit of one and two years will
be given, the purchaser executing bonds
with good personal security bearing inter?
est from date and payable to the under?
signed. J. W. Hicks,
J. W. Cll ai'man,
- Bonds have been given by the above
comm i.-siom.rs as required by decree in
above Styled causes, July 8th, 1S0S\
7-14-4t.' H. Hank Harman, Clerk.
Letters, Science, Law, Medicine, Engineering.
Session begins \&ih September.
Tuition in Academical Schools free to Virginiana.
t or catalogues addrr*i
P. B. BARRINGER, Chslrman.
E. II. Witten. J a. llinnirrs.
Tazhwki.i. Druo Co., Sole Agents.
w. w. moore & co,
TazeweTl, Va?
Tin and Sheetiron
(^GUTTERING a specialty. All kinds
of Repairing done. Prices .reasonable and
WORK GUARANTEED. " 11-12,96.
pf^SiCiai*) & Surgeon
Will respond to all calls, day or night?
by telegram or otherwise. (nug27
(Yost s Old Stand}
Iam prepared to execute, at s|,orl
- notice and Qn reasonable terms, all
classes of iron work?horse shoeing, all
kinds of repairing, etc.
There is also connected with mv estab?
lishment a "WOOD-WORKING Depart?
ment, under the control of J. B. Crawford,
where he is prepared to do evervtldng per?
taining to that branch.
Fashionable Milliner apri Dress?
West Main Street, ? Tazewell, Va.
A full line of Millinery and Trimmings.
(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
?easonable prices. Promptness my motto.
Sole Agents for the
Trade Mark Registered.
Main Office! 328'Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
1 Broadway, New York, ? Old Colony Building, Chicago, III.
70 KUby Street, Boston, Masev Neave Building, Cincinnati, 0.
Progress Building, Norfolk, Vs., i Fenchurch Avenue, London, England,
Terry Building, ltoanoke,. Va.
If you want
to sec
If you desire sweet repose and delightful slumbers try mine.' 1 haye ten thou?
sand gallons in stock and will guarantee every gallon to be strictly pure.
... Newport (Giles Co.), Virginia.
Distiller anil dealer in best homemade pure copper-distilled
sour mash?This celebrated whisky is distilled only by-tne and will be deliv?
ered at Railroad Station at $2.00 per gallon. Pure Corn Sour Mash Whisky at $1.3Q
per gallon by the barrel, 100 proof. Warranted pure goods. AU orders promptly
tilled. . ^
B liable War N ws
Furnished by Special Corres?
pondents at the front.
The New York Weekly Tribune
y jwill contain all important war news of the daily edition. ^
Special dispatches up to the hour of-publication. t>
Careful attention will lie given to Farm and Family *
Topics. Foreign Correspondence, Market Reports, and all 2
[general news of the World and Nation. ?
- cq
We furnish the New York Weekly Tribune and your fa?
vorite home paper,
Send all orders to Tho Republican
F. B. Grsenawalt & Co.,
Dealers in and Manufacturers of
Marble and Granite
and ? U
Iron Fencing and all kinds of Ceme
tary work done in the neatest style.
Kentucky King,
Bred bv Gay Bros., Pisgah, Ky., a Black Stallion, 16hands high, foaled Mav 1st 1891
girc-d by Black Squirrel, ? '
(By King William, 07. 1$ Washington Den
CmndSiro- Black Ka-^ l Queen, 4S. [mark, 64.
l?le, 71. (Kitty Richards - -5 By \ oudk Eagle,
i ByGiltner'sHighlandcr
(Bettle I By McDonald
Sire: Black Squirrel, &8
sire's Dam: Mollic
fr? LDam:'T.nril!c
f By Stonewall Jackson,-|
] S c IJr- <? .
i 2d Darn: Jessio
By Stonewall Jackson,
By Biack Donald
By Diamond Denmark
' - 16?.
By Imp. Buuanl
Kentucky King is a very handsome horse and finely gaited; goes the fol?
lowing gaits, viz: Walk, trot, rack, canter, running walk, fox trot or slow- pace.
There are no gaits he does not go.
At $15 to Insure Living FpaJ,
Money due when colt is foaled or mare parted with. Lien retained on all colts
until service fee is paid, lf-you want to raise something that will bring yon money
see this horse before you breed. Due notice will be given'of the places at which the
horse will stand. He can now be seen at John-Barns'stables, in Ward's Cove Taze
well County, Va. > *
BARNS & MOORE, Knob, Va i

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