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THE TAZEWELL REPUBLICAN.
VOL. XIV TAZEWELL. VA., THURSDAY. APRIL 6, 1905 . NO. 14 EXTREMES IN CLOTHING Meet Economy and Luxury. F OR the satisfactory and economical outfitting of men we offer certain inducements which never fail to be ap? preciated by those who understand them. One of the^e inducements is originality in style, fabric and every other essential of a gentleman's attire?Not the Originality that trespasses in the slightest upon good taste or correct style, but that which rather illustrates and empha? sizes both. THERE was a time when the chief distinction to ready-to-wear clothing was its economy. No man who was indifferent to cost would nave been induced to stray from the influence of the custom tailor?'tis different now and we have no hesitancy in addressing ourselves to men who want the best?irrespective of price?for we have Suits in Better Style than nine out of ten custom tailors can conceive the equal in workmanship?the peer in fit?the third to a half in price. That the cost of this clothing is so much less than the best custom tailor's is only an incident?created through the talent and energy of the 3000 skilled tail? ors concentrated in the shops of SCHLOSS BROS. & CO., of Baltimore and New York. THE GREAT CLOTHES MAKERS. These are craftsmen worthy of their craft and if you are as particular about your clothes as they are in the making them?you will always wear such clothes as bear this LABEL, a sure sign of the best made. No fashion plate #an surpass the style embodied in our Spring Suit Models, and no matter what build of men, the stout chubby sort or the tall slender, we can fit them. I'NlS" UKl Q?"GARsKHTS ??MTMrts? fepvioritl We Solicit an Early Call. Harrisson & Oillespie Bros, Outfiters to Particular People. THE B 6 STORE. PERSONNEL OF i THE COMMISSION Only One Old Face in Group That Will Manage Isthmian Canal ?ffairs. HANDSOME SALARIES ARE ALLOWED. Chairman Shonts Will Receive Thirty Thousand and Expenses?Three Ex? ecutive Departments?The Sanies Washington, April 3.?The President has carried out his plans for the reor? ganization of the isthmian canal com? mission as to personnel and business methods generally on the line of legis? lation he suggested to Congress at the last session which failed in the crush of business in the closing hours. To IfHay, within half an hour after the President's departure from Washing? ton, Secretary Taft, directly in charge ?f canal matters, made public the per? sonnel of the new commission and the division of duties among them. Only one member of the old commission was reappointed, Benjamin M. Harrod, Otherwise the commission is new from top to bottom, for there is a top and bottom, and considerable difference be? tween the functions and pay of the commission. Finding he was obliged legally to appoint seven commission? ers, he did so, but he carried out his own plan by making three of them practically the commission. The other four men bearing title of commission? ers not only receive a much smaller compensation but are assigned much smaller fields of activity. The Presi? dent also has carried out his scheme of dividing up the work of canal building among the commissioners so that nom? inally acting as a body on stated occa? sions, each individual member would operate in a special field. The head t of the commission is a trained rail? way man chosen for his administra? tive abilities in the financial and pur* chasing field; the new Governor of the zone is a lawyer, who also has had to do with state affairs; the engineer commissioner is already known for his abilities in the execution of the practi? cal work of canal cutting. Tfca other members of the commission are placed to comply with the law as to the num? ber of the commission, but are men of bigh ability as hydraulic engineers. Secretary Taft told them today that they were expected to show results, and that is said to be the keynote for the president's action of today. The personnel of the new isthmian canal commission is as follows: Theodore P. Shonts, chairman; Chas. E. Magoon, governor of canal zone; John F. Wallace, chief engineer; Rear Admiral M. T. Endicott, U. S. N. ; Bri? gadier General Peter C. Hains, U. S. A., retired; Colonel Oswald M. Ernst, corps ?f engineers, U. S. A.; Benjamin M. Harrod. Secretary Taft gave out for publica? tion a statement showing the allot? ments of salaries to the new commia sioners and his own letter to the presi? dent, and from the latter explaining the plan of reorganization of the commis? sion ; the reasons therefor and the par? ticular duties to be assigned to each commissioner. The first reads as fol? lows: 1 'The president has made an order al? lowing a salary of $7,500, with traveling expenses to each member of the com? mission, and to the chairman of the commission the additional compensa? tion of $22,500; to the chief engineer the additional compensation of $17,500, and to the governor of the zone the ad? ditional compensation of $10,000. The liead of each department is allowed the use of a furnished house upon the isthmus, and his traveling expenses ? "when traveling on the business of the commission. The total is $102,500. The salaries and allowances under the former commission amounted to $120, 000. The total compensation of the governor of the zone and the chief en? gineer are in effect unchanged. We carry a full line oi justice's blanks. LEAVE MADAGASCAR. The Russian Second Paolflo Squadron on Its Way to Vladivostok. St. Petersburg, April 3.?A letter from Vice-Admiral Rojestvensky to his wife which has been received here, in? dicates that the departure of the sec? ond Pacific squadron from Madagascar waters is final and that it is now on the way to Vladivostok. In the letter the admiral wrote that the sailing of the squadron had been fixed for March 19, but naturally he avoided mention of the route which it was intended to follow on the voyage eastward. The admiralty yesterday admitted knowing of the in? tention of the admiral and stated that no contrary orders had been sent him, It ?3 understood that a rendezvous with Vice-Admiral Nebogatoff's division of the Baltic squadron is not contemplated. St. Petersburg, April 3.?General Linevitch in a despatch dated April 2, says: "The situation remains unchanged. ' 'A Russian patrol during the night of March 27 surrounded a Japanese pa? trol consisting of six dragoons in the village of Baichanchtense on the ex? treme Russian left. Five of the Ja? panese were killed. A sergeant was captured. ' ' Gunshu Pass, April 3.?A renewal of fighting i? expected shortly. The con? centration of the Russian army is com? plete with its advance linea south of the station of Sipmghai, 74 miles north of Tie Pass. NR. PEERT FARMER COMMITS SUICIDE. Information has just reached us of a sad affaif that occurred this morning in Baptist Valley. Mr, Peery Farmer, who had recently returned from the Southwestern Hospital at Marion, com? mitted suicide at his father's house, by lighting a stick of dynamite and hold? ing it against his body. His body was terribb mangled and the house consid? erably injured, Mr- Farmer was un? married and was an excellent young man. Officials Driven From M nila by the Heat Manila, April 3.?Gov. Wright and Vice Gov. Ide, with their families, are the first of the officials to leave the city to escape the intense heat. They have gone to Baguet, where the seat of government will be located until cooler weather has set in again. The mem? bers of the Philippine Commission and the clerks of the various departments will follow this week. Every one who is able to do so is leav? ing the city. Dozens of persons have started for Japan. The cost of living at Baguet is high, awJ consequently the place is not popular except among the officials. Wars?? Assassin Dies of Wounds. Warsaw, April 3.?The man who threw a bomb at Police Commissioner Szabalowic.z Saturday at Lodz has died from the effect? of the sword cuts upon his head, inflicted by the policeman Mfhq pursued him. The commissioner, whose feet were blown off by the explosion of the bomb, and who received other inju? ries, is dying. GOES TO PENITENTIARY. Chas R Flshburna Secretly Removed From City Jail Last Saturday Night. Charles R. Fishbume was taken from ? the Roanoke jail last Saturday night to Richmond, where he began serving out a term of five years in the penitentiary for the killing of Dr. Frederick C. Lefew. The authorities led the news? paper men to believe that Fishburne was still in jail here until late yesterday afternoon, when it was admitted that he had beerf%ecretly removed on Satur? day night. He was in charge of Mr. George C. Huff. They were driven to Bonsacks where they took the midnight , train for Richmond. ?Roanoke Times. RAILROAD MAN IS APPOINTED Theodore P. Shonts to Head the Isth? mian Canal Commission REORGANIZATION OF THE BODY fhi* Work Completed, hut Announcement of Names of Those Composing New Com? mission Will not be Made Until Monday-New Chairman Will be Paid on Account of the Kinaucial Sacrifice Involved-Career as Railroad President. Washington, April 1.?President Roosevelt has completed the reorgani? zation of the Isthmian Canal Commis? sion, and the names of the members will be made public Monday morning. So far as the facts arc concerned, they could be made public now, but Secretary Taft will not return to Washington un? til Sunday afternoon, and it is ?cdred that he shall be consulted before the announcement is made. TO HEAD COMMISSION. Theodore P. Shonts, president of the Toledo, St. Louis and Western Railroad, is to head the commission. He today notified the President that he would ac? cept the offer made to him. Mr. Shonts came to Washington last night and conferred with William Nel? son Cromwell, Secretary Morton and Colonel Edwards, the head of the In? sular Affairs Bureau of the War Depart? ment. He went to the White House today with Colonel Edwards and had a long conference with the President, who told him some of the difficulties under which the old commission had worked. Mr. Shonts had little to say on leaving the White House, except to admit that he would accept the tender made to him. It is understood that the President will fix his salary at a large figure, to compensate him, as far as possible, for the financial sacrifice he probably is making in leaving his position. Horace G. Burt, former president of the Union Pacific road, who was talked of as the head of the new commission, will not have a place on the body. WILL OUTLINE DUTIES. Mr. Shonts is to have another confer? ence with the President, at which the situation .in the canal region will be talked over in detail. The President desires a full talk with the new execu? tive head of the commission. At this conference it will be determined where the line will be drawn between the executive head and the chief engineer. The President will outline the duties that are to be performed by each, and will try to arrange matters so that there will be no conflict. Mr. Shonts was bom in Crawford county, Pennsylvania, and has been in the railroad business since 1881. He has been successively general superin dent, general manager and president of the Toledo, St. Louis and Western Rail? road. He is a graduate of Monmouth College ( Illinois ) and a hrother-in-law of John Drake, partner of John W. Gates. HOME MISSION MATTER. If it, H. G Peery, Editor These Do's and Dont's of supply work are taken from a leaflet prepared by Mrs. Chas. H. Carson, of the North? ern H. M. S. : Do you do supply work ? Do you have three or four of the most epergetic and enthusiastic women in your auxiliary a? a supply committee? Do you communicate with Mrs. J. H. Yarbrough, Nashville, Tenn., our su? perintendent of supplies, and receive instruction how to proceed? Do you write the preacher that you are to send him a barrel or box and that you will notify him when it is shipped? Dp you do the same when you are planning to send to a Home and Indus? trial School? Do you put a card in the top of each barrel or box telling whence it comes and conveying your good wishes? Do you paint the address on the bar? rel? Cards tacked on are often torn off gn route. Do you pray over the box as well as work for it? Do you report each box sent off giv? ing value of same? And now for the Dont's: Don't let your supply work interfere WJth your cash gifts to other lines of woFk in the Society. Don't forget the claims of your own conference institutions. If you do not hear within a reason? able time after notifying the preacher that his barrel has been shipped, send him a postal card, also one to the pre? siding elder, and have the freight agent send out a tracer. Don't forget that freight trains travel slowly, Don't be discouraged if you find re?} ingratitude, which is very often the caje. Don't forget that many frontier preachers would be obliged to abandon their work but for help received from the Woman's Home Mission Society. Don't forget that we are carrying on the splendid work for the glory God and for the relief and uplifting of our fellow men. Let us never relax our efforts to do our best. PROBABLY THIRTY DEAD. Fifty Miners Entombed by Explosion in Leiter Mine at Zelgler. Benton, 111., April 3.?Some fifty mi? ners were entombed today in Joseph Leiter's mine at Zeigler, by a terriffic explosion of gas. Thus far fifteen bodies have been found and more than thirty are said to be dead. The explos? ion, rtf is said, was due to the fact that the Leiter mines are not worked on Sun? day, thus allowing gas to accumulate in the lower workings. When between 35 and 40 miners had descended into the mine today to resume work, a terrific explosion blew the mouth of the mine high into the air. One of the steel cages was blown to the sur? face from the bottom of a five hundred foot shaft. The shock of the explosion was felt at Benton, twelve miles northeast of Zeig? ler, A teamster, driving along a road half a mile from the mine, was covered with falling cinders and debris covered the floor of his wagon half an inch deep. One miner was killed and four were sev? erely injured at the mouth of the shaft in which the explosion occurred. TNfe work of rescue was begun at once by miners who were arriving when the explosion took place. But the main shaft was demolished, so that rescue work has to be carried on through the air shaft. This has hindered the work of aiding the entombed men to such an extent that when darkness fell tonight, only three bodies and one injured man had been brought to the surface. These bodies were found forty feet from the bottom of the air shaft, and this for many hours was as far as the rescuers were able to penetrate the shaft. A committee of union miners from Duquoin and other neighboring mining towns, headed by District President Morris, hastened to Zeigler soon after the explosion occurred and offered their aid. The bodies of the dead are so black? ened that they cannot at once be iden? tified. Rolla Campbell is the injured miner brought out of the shaft, and it is said that he cannot live. Campbell is conscious, but he is un? able to give any explanation of the acci? dent. C. E. Childress. a striking Zeigler miner, last October predicted in a print? ed article that an explosion was likely to occur on account of what he termed improper ventilation of the shafts. There was much excitement among miners when the accident became known because there had been a strike of long duration, and many conflicts had occur? red between strikers and non-union miners. An all day investigation tends to show that the catastrophe was due to the ac? cidental explosion of accumulated gas. MONTAGUE OPENS CAMPAIGN Challenges Senator Martin to Meet Him in Debate to Show the People What He Has Done. Richmond, Va., April 8.?Governor Montague opened his campaign for the Senatorship at Spotsylvania Courthouse today, speaking to 400 people. Lieutenant Governor Willard and Hon. J. Taylor Eilyson also spoke. CHALLENGE TO MARTIN. Governor Montague said Senator Mar? tin had never rr?ade a public speech, never written a public article and never held public office, when he was elected Senator; that General Hunton was dis? placed by the inexperienced and the un? known. He said that he challenged Martin to meet him in debate to show the people of Virginia what he had done. "He has not originated any measure of importance and has not supported any except by his vote. QUALIFICATIONS FOR A SENATOR. "There is no need for parliamentary form in the Senate. Human liberty has never been perfected by silence. It requires that a man should sleep in the open and work in the open. This Senator Martin has not done. "We do not need a press and depart? ment runner in the Senate, but we do need a Senator. ' ' AGENT WANTED. Wanted for Tazewell County, an ac? tive and reliable man to represent the Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company, of Philadelphia. Good contract to a business producer. Best r?f?rences re? quired, Apply to Cunningham Hall, Gen'l Ag't,, 1117 E. Main St., Richmond, Va. apr6t4 IMPORTANT WORK OF SUPERVISORS Architect Employed to Make Plans and Superintend Construction of Jail TO BE A MODERN BUILDING The Briltain 1'roperly Purchased by County and Will be Annexed to Court House Square. The Board of Supervisors of Tazewell county met on last Friday and Saturday, but did most of its work on Saturday. Among the important matters transact? ed were the following: Wm. E. Shufflebarger, an architect, was employed to make plans for the new jail and superintend its construc? tion. The plans will be furnished next Saturday, the 8th inst, and the jail will be built by a force account, except the stone work which will be let to con? tract. The building will he erected on the Southwest corner of the public square, in the rear of the court house. It will be modern in all its appointments and large enough to answer all demands in the coming years. Arrangements will be made to heat the new jail with steam, using the same furnace for both it and the court house. Another very important matter trans? acted by the Board was the purchase for the county of the Major Brittain prop? erty, just west of the court house square, The purchase- price was $5,000 cash. This is a very valuable addition to the county property and greatly increases its frontage on Main Street. The rear part of the Brittain lot will be thrown open and added to the hitching lot now in rear of the court house lot, and the alley running from Main street between the two properties will be closed and a broad alley opened up between the Brit? tain property and the Moore property which adjoins it on the west side. The purchase of the Brittain property cer? tainly was a judicious act on the part of the Board and will greatly enhance the value of the court house property. The improvement will also be great to the town, which the people of the county ought not to regret. There is a disposition on the part of some persons to think that the people in town have no substantial interest in the county property and contribute nothing toward its purchase or support. This is a great mistake. A large sum in taxes is col? lected every year in the town which goes to the county for the purpose of keeping up and repairing* the public buildings. The citizens of the town contribute as liberally to these things as any others in the county. In addition to the above important work the Board audited a number of claims against the county. No disposi? tion was made of the old jail or the vacant lot just north of that building - ing. Several bids were made for the vacant lot. The Board also opened the bids for medical attention to small pox cases; and it was found that Dr. Williams, of Richlands, was the lowest bidder for Maiden Spring District, Dr. Crockett, of Tazewell,the lowest bidder for Jeffer sonvijle District and Dr. Pyott, qf Tip? top, the lowest bidder for Clear Fork District. Tazewell county now has a Board of Supervisors composed of excellent men, who seem anxious to guard carefully the interests of the county. The Board adjourned to meet again on the 29th inst. SHOATS FOR SALE. I have for sale ten fine sow' shoats, They will weigh from 75 to 100 pounds. Write me for prices. R. W. SHREVE, marl6t4 Raven, Va. SEED POTATOES FOR SALE. Three hundred bushels of best var? ieties of seed potatoes for sale. Peer? less SOcts and Early Rose 90cts per bushel. Write for special prices on quantities. H. S. BOWEN. 30-t2 Wittens Mills Va.fc "SOULSONFIRE" is the great serial story of the year from the pen of Louis Tracy, famous author of "The Wings of the Morning" and "The Pillar of Light." ?xxxxxxx>coot^<x><>o<xx><><x><x> READY 1 With a store brim full of bargains and good values. /\ Some of them we tell you about below. You can X safely judge the whole by these few. X ? LACE CURTAINS. 8 You will want to brighten your X room this Spring with nice cur- X X M tains. We have them at 49c, 69c, X X ??Sam 85c, 98c. 11.00, $1.25, |1 48, $1.98, X X $2.25 and $2.87 the pair. ?See X X ^^^*flB them, they are GOOD values. X | Ladles' Dress Skirts, ifik $ X The style is in them, the quality is in [I BkJJ j\y!j cS **S them, the value is in them. Prices m HJ/lilV cS A range from $7.50 down to 98c. BE W^jS^ Q A When trading here ask for the green rebate ,fl?M??k. vy X checks. They are as good as go|d in our Bargain 1U Mh, X | H AN KIN 8 & SON. ? X ECONOMY STORE. X <xxxx><x><xx><x>?a<xx>o<xx>o<x>oo SOME OF OUR ! SPECIALTIES IN GARDEN AND FLOWER SEED. Lady Finger, White Icicle and French Breakfast Radish, Long Green Cucumbers, Simpson's Early Curled Lettuce and Hollow Crown Parsnips. IN FLOWER SEEDS. Royal Prize Pansy, Scarlet Sage, Sweet Peas, Nasturtiums, Morning Glory, etc. All of the above we buy in bulk. We will also order for any one who may wish at cata? logue prices, Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, Plants and Flowers. Call at our store and make your selection from catalogue, we guarantee safe arrival. BUSTON & SONS g LEADINQ GROCERS. GIVE YOUR SHEEP A CHANCE. ? ?The successful sheep-raiser would as soon think of not shear? ing his sheep as of not dipping them. Sheep cannot do their best while infeated with lice, flea:-, ticks and other irritating vcrmi?, Give them a chance by dipping them this Spring in our f Great Western Sheep Dip. It not only kills off every form of insect life but cures itch, ty scab and all forms of skin disease. One gallon of Great Western Sheep Dip costing 50c makes 36 gallons of dipping solution. Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Back. ? JACKSON, THE DI.UOO.ST V 4 S.W.VIRGINIA LOCAL ITEM WHAT HAS RECENTLY TKANSPIKED l\ THK I'OlMIKS OK THIS SECTION. The Democrats of Russell county have decided to hold a convention to nomi? nate a candidate for the House of Dele? gates and also a candidate for clerk of the county. Bristol, Va., is now happv over se? curing an abundant supply of good pu;e water. The Herald of that city speaks of it as "several acres of liquid elexer surrounded by the superb stone walls ten feet high and five feet thick. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., and two young cousins, Stuart and Monroe Rob? inson, are spending the present week on White Top Mountain hunting and fish? ing. They were guests last Sunday of Hon. Daniel Trigg at Abingdon. John P. Sharitz, one of the oldest and best known farmers of Wythe county, died at his home three miles west of Wytheville on Sunday night. He was seventy-nine years old and for many years had buen a prominent mem? ber of the Lutheran Church in his sec? tion. There were two homicides committed in the town of Pulaski on last Saturday night, both taking place at between 8 and 9 o'clock. Clyde Hale, a negro, killed John Hart, a white man, who fol? lowed the occupation of unbrella mender. Trore wa?j no excuse or provocation for the killing. Mrs. Josie Lyons killed a man by the name of John Norment who was making a felonious attack upon her. , Death of a Venerable Lady. On Tuesday night at one o'clock Mrs. Polly Moore died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Joseph S. Moss, in Taze well aged eighty-two years. Her death had been expected for more than a week and was no surprise to her family and friends. She was the widow of the late William Moore, of the historic Moore family of Abbs Valley that was massa? cred by the Indians, with the exception of James Moore. He was the father of William Moore and for a long time he was held a captive by the Indians. About sixty years ago the deceased was married to William Moore, her maiden name being Barns. For more than thirty years she had been almost a helpless cripple from uheumatism; and for twenty-one years she had been con? fined to her bed, Through all these years of affliction and physical suffering her mind remained clear and strong and her Christian character firm and beau? tiful. Mrs. Moore is survived by three sons, Messrs. J. C, W. L. and O. B. Moore; and four daughters, Mrs. S. J. Mus? tard, Mrs. R. T. Higginbotham, Mrs, Joseph S. Moss and Mrs. W, A, Davidson. She is also survived by two brothers, Messrs. Clinton and John Barns; and three sisters, Mrs. Nancy Harrisson, Mrs. D. B. Baldwin, and Mrs. A. J. Copenhaver. For more than sixty years Mrs. Moore had been a member of the Methodist Church, and she died as she had lived strong in her Christian faith. The remains were taken yesterday afternoon \o the old home of the deceas? ed in Abbs Valley, where funeral ser? vices and the burial will take place to? day. THE RUSSIAN JAPANESE WAR j late?se Suffering Among the Sick and Wounded, and the Families of Deceased Soldiers Relief Uaaaittee Composed of Many Prom iiniit Citizen, With the Franklia Trust Company as Treasurer, Ap? peals for Aid. touching appeals from Christian workers in the Far East have come to j prominent citizens of the United States, ! imploring aid for the sick and wounded | soldiers of both armies and the multi? tude of destitute widows and orphans j of soldiers killed in the war. Rev. Y. Honda, principal of the Aoya- ] ma Theological School at Tokio, Japan, ! in a recent letter says: "How long' this distressing condition of things will last we cannot say. The people are doing their best and every charitable agency is taxed to the utmost, but so numerous have the impoverished fami? lies become that our means of immed-, iate relief are utterly inadequate. Could. | some general fund be raised for this! noble purpose, and missionaries on the ; ground be furnished with the means of j } distributing and alleviating the distress of these families, it would indeed be a ' i precious gift, and I assure you never be ? I forgotten." We may not help beligerenta, but we j may help the suffering and distressed. (The Red Cross of Pity is neutral in every clime, and the claims of helpness ? children are a challenge to Christian ? love and beneficence the world over. In response to the moving appeals j thus coming from Christian workers in j Japan, the Japanese Relief Fund has 1 been organized to obtain the help need ? ed, and all funds contributed will be dis j tribu ted through the Evangelical A1U-. j 1 anee of Japan, under the oversight of; Bishop Harria, who ia now in that coun- ' try? The Executive committee composed of Hon. Seth Low, Bishop Greer, Bishop Harris, Chas. ?uthbert Hall, D. D.? W. R. Huntington, D. D.; Dr. Newell Dwight Hills, Geo. H. Southard, Dr. Wm. Elliott Griffis, and B. F. Buck, Secretary, request contribution?, large or small, be sent to the Franklin Trust Company, Treasurer, No. 140 Broad? way, New York City. About $18,000,00 has already been contributed for this purpose, $10.000.00 ' of which has been forwarded to Japan for distribution. FOR SALE Business and Residence Lots along the line of the Iaeger & Southern Railroad, on Dry Fork, in McDowell County, W. Va. Call on or write W. T. HTJFFORD, 12-8-tf Wittens Mills, Va. FOR SALE. HEREFORDS (entire herd). DOR! re flock). A prompt buyer will -.aim ARMSTRONGS, marl6tf Lantz Mills, Va. WfJWtfWfWfftfWW twffmfttftftfHfffmt POTTS BROS. The Appetite has a keener relish at"this sea? son of the year than any othei for Sauces and Pickles. When you want anything of this sort we shall bo glad to furnish you. Pickles we have?sweet, sour and mixed, |either in bulk or in glass ?packages in all sizes from 10 ?cents to a half dollar. Our line of sauces includes < ?atsups, Mustard*, Bul? d Dressing, etc. POTTS BROS. ?Mssit?iMs?i?siis****** I THE BEST AND U CHEAPEST WAY I (9 io protect your fainuv fro I S I'.jti in t?rot of ?row death i? ?) to carry a life policy io : : : C I Union Central LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, In Of Cincinnati, Ohio I t? Thetirrat Policy.bolders' Company I; .a.n >t faut. Il is worth HO ?' cmuj on the dollar ?baa sil h alas you bave may disappear. 2 I ' U Do Not Delay, But Inaura j NOW! i? ? S F. W. PENDLETON, Agt., | TASKWatX, Vll'.UINIA. B 08, R. P. COPENHAVER, DENTIST. ftlLLESPIE BUILDING, TAZEWELL, VIRGINIA. CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK A SPECIALTY. a good ; t PORTRAIT | ?* should portray the char- ? acteristics expression of X i each individual subject. I You Get This ? in every portrait from d I f t A. M. BLACK ? THK HKmisNsl f f TAZEWELL, VIRt?l.MA. f 5 TRESPASS NOTICE. All persons are hereby warne! not to treppst? on my lands situated new Five Oaks or on mv farm known as th? "DU vid"," in Tazewell eountv, Vs., by bunt inv. putting Huilier or ???r?i<-> The law wi I I??-Fiifi>r<-pd-if on-' in? psrauaa wh>> ? InUtoa iliip nofii-e. M RS. MARGARET WHITE. Dec. 8th ui-tt. -