JOHN O CROWN.
tor and Proprletoi
ITBDNBSDAY, NOV. I, 1
tIOaT, Ti BN>A*1. NOV. 7, I
For State Senator for the district
composed of the counties of
Clarke, Warren and Tage,
THOMAS l>. GOLD,
of Clarke county.
For the House of Delegates for the
counties of Clarke aud Warren,
ABTHU? I.. WAKTHKN.
of Warren .ounty.
Te t\'<< Voten of Worten end I
1 respectfully announce myself a
didate tor the office ol Member <?f th??
Virginia House of Delegates, to ivpre
sent the district composed of the ?nun
tit's of Clarke a- 1 VYarr?'n. subject to the j
a?iinn of th?' desBoeratic coaveatioa, to '
be held pursuant to the law
7'" tli' Voi H
I woald be proud ?if tin' honor of rep?
resenting you in the Legislsture ??f our
krraml old State, ami if you will elect me
1 will devote my entire time ami tah-nt
to votir Interest. Your-.
Aa Tin K L W V K I 111 s
\t Tuesday. November 7th, will
be elect ion ?lay, when the people of
Clarke ??ill be called upon I
in sendiug two repr?sentatives t?> the
Virginia General Assembly. Mr.
Thos. IK Cold, the candidate for
State Senator to represent the c??un
ties of Clarke, Warren and Cage, has
no opposition, although his nomina?
tion was effected under exactly the
same conditions that brought about
the nomination of the candidate for
the House of Delegates. Mr. Cold
was born and reared in this couuty,
was a soldier in that grand Army of
Northern Virginia that immortalized
the struggle of the Confederate States
for self-government, and ha6 always
been a democrat. As a neighbor and
upright citizen no man stands higher
with the people among whom he has
Mr Cold has been chairman of the
county exect'tive committee for a
number of years, aud having per?
formed its duties, which are more ex?
acting upon one's time than many
suppose, very successfully, it ought
to be a pleasure to d?mocrate to cast j
their ballots for him, iu order that he
may enjoy the slight reward he has
solicited at their hands. If any voter
has any doubts as to whether Mr.
Gold will be the representative of a
few personal friends, or of the great
class of people who may vote for him.
let him wait upon the senatorial can?
didate and frankly state his point,
aud we are sure he will quit the in?
terview satisfied that Mr. (?old will
be the representative of the people.
Mr. A. L. Warthen, the nominee of
Warren and Clarke counties for the
House of Delegates, is one of the
most popular men in Warren county,
having been chosen commissioner of
the revenue over his competitors by
a large majority. His candidacy is
contested by Mr. Brocket, who has
the endorsement of a mass meeting
said to have been composed of about
52 democratic voters, held in Front
Koyal. We have nothing unkind to
say of Mr. Brocket, but if he meaus
to be of service to the democratic or?
ganization he is not pursuing the
right path to seoure that object. Mr.
Warthen is the nominee of the only
convention held this year composed
of delegates from Clarke aud Warren,
and as there is nothing alleged
against him either as a citizen or j
democrat, we trust that those who
believe that Virginia's interest are
safest in democratic supremacy will
give him their hearty support.
Besides Virginia eleotious will be
held next Tuesday in Ohio, Nebraska,
Kentucky, Iowa, Pennsylvania, Mas?
sachusetts, New Jersey, South Dako?
ta, Mississippi, Maryland aud New
York. In Nebraska and Ohio the
contests are waged with great earnest?
ness because the results therein are
intimately connected with the for?
tunes of those who will be made can?
didates next year for the Presidency.
Nebraska is the home of Col. Bryan,
and he is now engaged in an active
canvass of that ?State, while Hannais
fixing up things in Ohio so that the
President's own State will be found
standing safely by him. Money will
be freely used this week in that ?State.
The registration is larger in some
oites than in 1898, but not as large
as iu 1806.
Admiral Dewey, it is announced,
will marry Mrs. W. B. Hazen, a sis?
ter of the wife of Jno. R. McLean,
d?mocratie candidate for Governor of
The canvass that is about to close
has been cue of little information to
j the voter concerning Virginia's public
affairs. All qu?tions of importance
to tbe citizen have beeu subordinated
to the one of selecting a V. S. Sena?
tor. It was so in a number of other
?States last year, and it will continue
to be so ss long as the people are pre?
vente?! from selecting directly this
public representative. Heuce we are
an advocate of senatorial reform. We
want to see our senators chosen inde
pendent of other important issues the
people may be called upon to consid
At the last session of the Legisla
ture an amendment to the constitu?
tion was adopted, authorizing the ab?
olition of May elections for choosing
county officers. An aniemiment to
that instrument has to be ratitied by
two sucee-'-uv?? Legislatures before it
is submitted to the people for coutir
matiou. The coming Legislature
will doubtless approve of this-iinend
ment, when the people will be called
upon for their verdict on the same
. ami if they endorse it theGov
srnor will by proclamation make it a
part of our organic law.
A most important matter to the
tux p.? the nearness of the pe
rioil when our bonded imlebtedn?ss
will call for the payment of :> per
?cut. interest. This will begin in
1901. Fortunately the great devel?
opments in industrial and commer
cia! enterprise now going forward at
Newport News, Norfolk.' ?xc., making
big additions to our taxable values,
and the reduction effected in crimi?
nal ? v . an- believed to have
placed the Mate in a position to meet
the annual interest charge when the
3 per ceut. rate begins. Let us all
hope so, but if any other measures
can be matured for reducing Statt
expenses the coming Legislatur?
ought to pass them.
A*? the day of election draws near?
er, the bitterness betweeu the l.oebel
and Youug democratic factions in
the State of Keutucky grow:
deeper. Goebel recently spoke ol
lien. Basil I hike, of Confederate cav?
alry fame, who is supporting Young
indepetideut, as a "professional cor
ruptiou. To this charge Genera
I hike replies, in part, as follows:
'?I speak ?vithiu ?lue hounds whei.
I my that (ioebel has been more fre
?jueutly suspected of corruptly bar
gaining and using his intlueuce as i
legislator thau 1 have been of at
tempting to so control legislation.
"What 1 say in this regani rest
only ou my own word, but it is m;
word against William Goebel's.
have never, whatever else may hav
been said of me, been accused of ly
iug. He has repeatedly been accusn
and couvicted of lying. It has beei
proveu that he is a wilful, tlagran
anil fr?taient offender in this regard
"I am a citizen of Keutucky, hav
ing the rights which other citizen
possess, aud determined to assert am
maintain them, aud I will not submi
to attack from a liar, a slanderer an
an assassin because he happens to b
a self-selected candidate for Govei
It is hoped that wh6u the electio
is over in "Old Kaiutuck" that thei
will not be more funerals than thei
are persons to act as pallbearers.
People will have to soften their cr
a little about the rich not payiu
anything towards the support of goi
eminent. It is estimated that tt
stamp tax on the papers that will I
used to transfer the property of tl:
late Cornelius Vauderbilt to his heii
will amount to $1,000,000, and thi
the State of New York will also rea
ize in taxes from the transfer $700
000 to $800,000. The one millio
dollars the government will p
ceive will not pay its expenses f<
more than a half day, so costly hi
government grown under rep?blica
We should add that Yauderbi
gave $47,000,000, or half of his fo
tune to his youngest sou, Alfred; thf
to the other children, except Com?
lius, he gave each $7,500,000; to Co
nelius only $I,?"500,000, but he wi
receiye from Alfred *|6,000,000 I
make his share e<jual the others. 1:
made ? number of bequests to frien?
and to charitable objects.
The latest reports from Ohio rej
resent that the German vote is i
doubt. It has been supporting tl
republican ticket, but the Germai
are opposed to imperialism, and tl
republicans are the defenders of tin
doctrine. Carl Schurz has address?
a letter to some of the German leai
ers, strongly antagonizing imperia
ism. but another Germ?n leader sa]
the State election will have no bea
ing on that issue, and therefore 1
will vote for Nasb, republican. Tt
democrats are quite hopeful of wii
To ?Cut-?? ???i??? i |i;?i .?.n lorever.
Take Cascareis i:uii?lv I'uiliarii?- l?Jc or 21?
If . O, ?". fall to cur?', ?Iru^'iMs r- furnl mono
From South Africa
A Boer army estimated to uumber
30,000 men is surrounding Lady?
smith, where the British troops in
Natal have been concentrated by Ceu
eral White, in command of that por
tiou of South Africa. The British
forces number 20,000 men, enough,
it would seem, to tiefend that place
until Cen. Red vers Buller. who will
be iu supreme command of the Brit?
ish forces, reaches there with rein?
forcements. The 6ucc?*ssful retreat
of Cen. Yule from Dundee to Lady
smith was accomplished after very
hard marching through cold rain.
The Boers bave cut off the water
supply of Ladvsuiith, but the British
are using large pumps to supply the
towu with water.
The tightiug has been desperate
thus far, the Boers as well as the
British showing great bravery when
confr??ntiug each other. The B?>ers
ha??' mounted guns that command
Ladysmith, and a Light il imminent.
The iati'st news from the seat of
??ar reports that ('eneral White, the
British commander, seut out a force
on Monday under Cen. French to dis?
lodge the B??ers f rom a position where
they had mounted guns that would
do effective work upon Ladysmith.
The Boers seemingly were driveu
back by Gen. French about two miles,
when that officer suddenly found his
Hanks assailed vigorously by a strong
Boer force, ami it was with difficulty
that Cen. French withdrew his men
back to Lndysmith. (?eu. White
finds thai Goo. Joubert, the Boer
commander, i- showing more tactical
skill than he was hebi to possess.
Tin- tight at this place ??ill doubtless
be continuous for some lime.
Gen. Jos Wheeler, in a letter writ?
ten from the islam! of LuxOfl to a
friend, says he is confident "a brigade
of cavalry coulvl easilv travel through
a _reat part of the island." Me rep?
resents that the insurgents are com?
posed mostly of men who are dissat
istied with the Church's possession of
so much property, and who d? maud
its confiscation by the froverntiient.
The wealthy classes ??ant the Amor
icans to succeed, but thev don't want
our government to grant uni?
sul?r.-i - was done in the South
after th? civil war?as they fear the
installation of socialism over the is
Another ?viiite girl in Marylan?!
near Towson. is a victim of the "usu?
al crime" by a uegro. who has been
arrested and locked in jail iu Balti?
more city to keep him from the pow
er of the mob. Maryland aud Geor?
gia seem to have more fiends of this
kind to deal with than the other
Southern States, The brute who as?
saulted the little Kearfoot child in
Washington couuty has been convict?
ed, but his attorney has asked for a
new trial. If it is granted the people
ought to d?8<'tialify sucha judge and
such an attorney from ever holding
oftice by beatiug them at the ballot
President McKinley visited Rich?
mond on Tuesday to attend the cere?
mony of the launching of the Shu
brick, a torpedo boat built there for
the government. Every preparation
was made for making the event a not?
able one, and the Richmond people
were beut upon throwing politics
aside to give a royal welcome to the
President of the Cnited States. Part
of the program consisted of a great
carnival and trades display. We ac?
knowledge with thanks an invitation
from the committee to be present.
Nice President Hobart is lying
dangerously ill at his home in Pat?
terson, N. J., and his friends say he
will not recover- He suffers choking
spells from weak action of the heart.
Vote for Thos. 1). Cold and A. L.
Warthen, aud you'll make uo mistake
about electing regularly chosen can?
Prom New Zealand.
Reefton,.\'cw Zealand, Nov. 23, 1896.
1 am very pleased to state that
since I took the ageucy of Chamber?
lain'- medicines the sale has been
very large, more especially of the
Cough Remedy. In two years I have
sold more of this particular remedy
than of all other makes for the pre
vious five years. As to its efticacv, I
have been informed by si'ores of per?
sons of the good results they have, re
ceived from it, and know its value
from the use of it iu my own house?
hold. It is so pleasant to take that
we have to place the bottle beyond
the reach of the children.
K. J. ScANTI.KIUKY,
For sale by W.-Pichardson, drug
Everybody Say? So.
Ca?carets ( an.K- Cathartic, Mm most won- .
derftil ni?iii<-;ii dlaiooverv ?>f th?' age, ?? ?as
a.it. ami refreshing to the last?-, ?act ????:...Iv?
an d positively on kidneys, Hirer and l?<>
cleansing Une entire system, dfs|?cl ?
Ciiielieailae.il?', fever, habitual <oii?Ol
on?! biliousness. Plesse buy and trv S ?>.? ?
0?C.C.C. t...lav; 10, _:?, Ml? < ,i.s. _ksj !.?.:?.
guaran?? .-.i to cure i>v all ?inu ?rinis.
Second Auditor Kyi aud's aunual
report for the fiscal year ende?! Bets*
teuiber 30, which covers the condi?
tion of the public debt, the liteiary
funds, aud the report of the -inking
fuiul commissioners, is just out. The
report shows that the amount of
bonds issued uuder a?;t of February
Ji?. 189X?, known as centuries, has in?
creased during the past year -
01 \.2\, making the amount of bonds
outstaudiug of that issue, $l?S,l>0v!,
083.67, of which ptttjOQ are held
by the literary fund, aud |] 11,000
by the cooimissioners of the sinking
t uml, leaving iu the hands of the
The bonds with tax receivable cou?
pons, which have given the State so
much trouble iu past years, have
uearly all been surrendeied, only $49,*
800 of consols, ami |2?.400ctf 10-40l
being now outstanding, ?vith the prob?
ability that a number of these are
lost or ?lestroyed and will never be
Tbe literary fund has mcreaseil its
holdings of century bonds to $226,
800 by the purchase during the year
'.'?.:> 00 out of the literary fund
lines, makiug the present hohlin
Stute bonds bv this fand $1,430,
827.87 t-aiddletorgere, end $220,300
of centuries, the annual interest on
which, amounting to $ i ', 135.82, goes
to the public schools.
< >f the (200,000 cash appropriation
to the public schools, |il*v?3,100.?35
was appropriated to the couuties ami
cities of the State. (1,500 to State
normal institutes, the rest being used
for general expenses.
The disbursement account shows
th:it (707,^75.28 was paid on account
of interest OO the public debt during
the past year. This includes $13,
693.50 pai.l on judgments for taxes
with tax receivable coupons.
The report of the commissioners <?f
th?- sinking fund shows thai they re
cei?e?l during the }?:*st year$32,749.
50 ?is' dividends from the State's in
M in Richmond, Fred ricksbiirg
ami Potomac Kail road, .?ml that there
is now in the treasury tothecreditof
this fond $437,825 03.
\ Thiiiisaixl T??nIrin-?.
?'??ul?l n?>t pxpia***1 il.?- ' Am'ih- K.
Springer, of 112!? Howard si . IMiilaalelphia,
Pa., when ?he found thai Or. King*s **?ea
\ cry fur < ?>iisuin|'ii?'ii had ?nired hertif
a hacking .??iiu'li that lor mam
made lit'?- ? burden. All nth. r ivmedi?
?1??< t.?t-s could jrive her n?? b.-lj>. i>ut si..
??t'lbis royal eure, "it soon rem? ?veil the pain
in my ehest and I can now alet-p soundly,
something I can Ss-areely remember d?>inj4
before, I feel like s,.ninliii?_' it? i
throughout the I'niverw S will every
.?ii?. who tries Or. King's New [liiHovery for
any trouble of the Throat, Cheat or Liin-_*s.
Price ."??>? . and ?1.00. Trial h? .ttles free ;?l < .
Hleiito?1'-tlrm \.-rv Lottie guaran
BULLEB IN THE /ill Wail ? It
was at the time of the Zulu ?var.
Buller's Horse, which had been skir?
mishing to the fi??nt, wers suddenly
taken to the rear by their Commander
for reastuis that ?ver?, of Coarse CO
gent. A war corresponden! a ho was
out with the lighting lines ?vus ?lis
satistie.l aud expressed Ins contempt
for the leader, who ha?l thought the
movement necessary. ??Bill Beret
f?>r?l i Lord William . who WSJ <>ti
Buller's staff at the time, overheard
ami took the grumbler up sharp de?
claring that he won hi not allow his
i-hi.'f to be abused. The correspon?
dent was not to be put down, and re?
peated his aspersions. uYou must
take it all back ?>r fighl nie,"' cried
the pugnaciously loyal Beresford.
"Come on, then, sturdily cried the
other, and both jumped off their
horses and fell to fisticuffs then and
alone, their own people fast disap?
pearing over the veldt and the Zulus
coming on hand over ham!. It was
not till Buller missed his aide-de
camp ami hearing of the minor en
counter in progress that he sent hack
an escort to bring the two combatants
in. The story is a strange one and
by no means discreditahle to either
poldier or newspaper man. Huiler
has been made commander of the
British foires in South Africa.
it.?nn?<i i n?* ?t.ra*.?*.
A start?niz incident, of which Mr. John
Oliver, ol rhil:i<U|.hi:i. was the subject, is
narrated by l?m as foil?>W3: ' 1 was in a most
.lreadt'ul ?-oii.iition. My skin \\;is almost
y.llow, eye? sunken, tongue ?'.at.-.l. pain
continually in back and sides, no appetite?
gradually growing weaker ?lay by ?lay
Ihre, physicians bad given me up. Fortu
nately, a Mend adviaed trying 'Electric l?it
and t?? my greal joy and surprise, tbe
tirst butt!?? made a decided improvement. I
e.intiniu'.l their i.s<- for three weeks, ami am
now a well man. I know they raved inv
liie. and robbed the grave of another \ ictim.
Ho ??m* should fail ?to try them. < ?niy SO cts.,
guarantee?!, at?', bien. ? >?-'s ?Irti^ st?>r?-.
Ex-President (irover Cleveland has
consented to deliver a course of lec?
tures on topics of "public life" to
the undergraduate body of Princeton
I'niversity students during the win?
ter months. It may be arranged so
that the public in general will he
permitted to atten'l. It is probable
lie will become connected with the
chair of political science or politics,
whioh was recently endowed with
$100,000 by a mysterious friend of
the I'uiversity. He may become the
incombant of the chair. He will for
the present, be the principal lecturer
in the new special department of po?
litical SCOOOmy, which was recently
founded by Hon. StatTonl Little, Til.
A St UK Si?;.n ?>f ?atOUP. Hoarse
m*8s in a child that is subject to
croup is a sure intlication of the ap?
proach of the disease. If Chamber?
lain's Cough lieiiK'ilv is given as soon
as the child become hoarse, or even
after the croupy cough has appeared,
it will prevent the attack. Many
mothers who have croupy children
always keep this remedy at hand and
find that it saves them much trouble
and worry. It. can always bedepeml
ed upon and is pleasant to take. For
sale by W. Richardson, druggist.
St. Mark's Church dressing room?
iu Richmond were eutered ?luriug the
service Suntlay evenmg and the gar?
ments of the surplice choir, taken off
when they put on their ???dmerits,
were robbe?! of money ami jewelry
Rev. F.. F. Burwell, for the pant
nine years rtvtoi ??f the Episcopal
churches in Lancaster county, has
resigned and accepte?! a call to a
church in Fltivanna county. He is
expected to leave fi?r his new Held of
labor the mid?lle of next month.
Dr. ,lohu S. Davis and I>r. Wil
liam A. Lambeth have return??! from
Lexington, where they went at the
re?piest of the State Board of Health
to examine into the cause of fever at
I the Virginia Military Institute. The
cause has been discovered and is one
Charles O'Brien, age?! 18 years, at
tempted suicide at his home in Ports
mouth. With a table knife he slash?
ed th?- arteries of his wrists and was
ramdly bleeding to sdeath when found.
O'Brien flgads the attempt because he
was reproved by his parents.
In Kappahnnnook county Walter
Parlton picked in C. B. Wood's or
chard 10 barrels of apples iu ??ne day
I'.-' barrels from one tree. .""some
of the apples that have been shipped
from Kappahnnnook couuty to Eu
rope this season have biought the
The two companies of the Rich?
mond Light Infantry Blues were
mustered into the service of t lie State,
ami the Blues Battalion was reor^.m
ixed as an independen I battalion.
Major Sol Cutchins, who commanded
the battalion before the Cuban ?var,
w as re sleeted.
Sunday about 12 o'clock "Cleve
land,1*' the old family mansion of the
us, in Kin_ George county,
caught fire, it is supposed, ?from Hilt'
fective flue, and was destroyed, to
r with most of tin? furniture.
All tin- family except Maj. ?'. ?'. Ma
son and his i ibsenl from
home attending church.
At a meeting in Richmond last
week ?if the r?\_?n t s of the (Joui
rate Memorial and Literal 3
arrangements were perfected for the
??oui 1 ng of the State regents ou No?
vember '.. Mrs. Fitxhugh Lee ??ill
represent Miss Mildred I ???? aa the
representative from Virginia. The
latter lady is absent in Europe and
cannot be present on tlr ?n
A tlouble tragedy has just occurred
at Alley, Scott county. Walker Da?
vidson, a young man. shut and killed
bis wife and then shot himself fetal*
ly. The couple had been marri?-?!
only sii mouths. They had quarrel?
ed, and Mrs. Davidson went to her
father's home. Davidson sought to
have her return to his home, ami
upon l.er refusal shot lier dead in her
father's bouse. Davidson is said t?>
have been under the intlueiice of
TOT* MIllloiiN n Ytrir.
When people Luv. try, and Lay again, .t
they're sat i.-tie.l. The people of the
are now buj ?ne; Ci
Candy Cathartic at the rate
a year and it will !??' t ' n I???
fore N? w Year's. It meat
thai ( rets ir.- tl.?? most .i
.!. r for ?-verv !-.>t!y the } 1 |. .\i?
Bishop Walter's advice to Negroes.
The Washington, D. C. Post, I
??Bishop Alexander Walters, D. i?.,
ol New Jersey, who has just paid a
visit to Washington, is president of
the National Afro-American Council,
aud has naturally given much ear
nest thought to a solution of the ne?
gro problem. He is a conservative
leader of his race, and his views com
man?! respect. In a tulk with a rep
rasentative of The Post, be ?aid:
"It is the consensus of opinion
among leaders of the race, who are
not Federal office holdere, thai the
time has come when the negro should
divide hit, ?ute. I am of the opinion
that it is one of the ways to solve the
n?-gro. The negro is here to stay,
ami sooner or lat?'r will be given ins
constitutional rights. lie is demon?
strating every ?lay that he is capable
of assimilating the highest civilisa
tion of America:
"Since we are to remain here,
must make friends ?if our enemies.
I believe we can greatly aid our cause
by allying ourselves politically with
the best and most influential whites
of the South, the ruling classes.
"I am told that I ought not to ad?
vocate this policy, because it. was the
Democratic party that had enacted
all the discriminating laws against
us: that they are the ones who oppose
MWhile that is. in a measure true,
it is well to consider the facts. The
large majority of the employers of
negroes in the South aie DetnooratS,
hence the bulk of our wealth has
coin?- and is now coming oat <>f Dem
ooratic pockets. They bass rendered
Dl more help in the South along ma?
terial lines than any other party.
The Domocrati have enabled u-< t?>
perpetuate our public schools; th v
have loaned us money to btiv houses
ami improve our farms, ami they
have helped us to build our chuivhe.-.
(-I htrioiis N? H s
?'?.mes from l>r. I> B.('argile,ofWashita,
I. T. lb- writes ''Four hottl?-*? of Kle?trie
I'.itt.-rs bsa cured Mrs. Brewer ??!' scrofula
which h.?<l <ans?'d her nr.-at suffering for
rears Terrible sores would br?-ak ont <>n
her bead and I'aee. and the best doetorseoiild
f^ve no help; but her ??ire i* complete and
1er health is excellent." This shows what
thousands bsvsproved that Uectrio Mitters
is the liest blood purifier known. It's th?
.?supreme remedy for SCSSVas, tetter, salt ;
rheum, ulcers, hoilx ami running sores. It !
stimulates liver, kidnevs and bowels. expels
poisons, helps digestion, builds up the
strength, Sold by c. \v. Bleneoe, draggfett.
THE RACKET STORE.
. . . BAR-GAINS IIS...
CARPETS - and - RUGS
The Nicest Line and the Lowest
. . . Prices yet Shown . . .
Gome and Examine, You are always Wel
. . . come whether yon buy or not. . .
Plain and Decorated Stand, Hanging, Hall
and Night Lamps. All at Prices that will
surprise yon. What we haven't got in this
Line we will order for von.
BOOTS AJ*1> SIIOIS
. . . FOR EVERYBODY .
Our Shoe Sales for the Nine Months just p
show a gain of 25 per cent, over any previous
year. This shows w?.- arc selling Right Shot
at Right Prices. Swim with the current, il
COYNER & COINER, proprietors,
1*1 _i* i*"-* > 11 _i_i :. V.Y.
FOR CASH ONLY_
The Old Established Fertilizer House.
SMITH ?Nr BAKER
FERTILIZERS FOR SALE B*1 ? VRLOAD OR l*ON SAMEL.
Smith & Baker's ^ ated Ar. BtA?, Farr-crs' I
County Special. Fanr.erc' S|
cnth Car: . Othflr BrandLt,
FOB saij: I_?I>>V.
ORAIN, HAY and .- I K A \\ WWII I? |.r win. Ii w.
REST BRANDS OF FAMILY ll.'H i: FOR SALE LOW.
?1 II? a IIAKI
wji. ___. i?i_i_i? x ?to.
1 Tie Hbl
Kl.< Kl VK
Binder Twine 1
JlS1 ,o?:VH,Vi:l^t.^s^,\,;^^,^\Vv,:F "?????'?? ***??? machinery- also, a. vrloar
?m V1^' ,?:,?', IU1N1 ? ?! '? ro SKK 1 S BKFORK VOl 111 *?
WE I \N SELL Viil' AT PRICKS WITHIN YOI K REACH
FLOUR, F??TD&CEMENT IV'
rHEREFORE ARE in POSITION r, ? mam; RIG HI PRU ES.
Will I0x?fli3inU<- Flour for Wheat.
S3SU Wheat, Corn7Hay~& Straw tffifiT'?!
We want 100.000 Lbs. of Wool this Season.
IT WILL PAY V?)i TO SEE US BEFORE SELLING.
BU*f YOUR PLOW REPAIRS I LIVER CHILLED PLOWS FROM ? ""
W Ii l \N SAVE V? ?i MONI 1
HH'oai.. SALT, BARBED WIRE, SEEIX-T?tc., ALWAYS ON HAM'
^KTJS/L- _E. REED &c dO 3
Ottice and ElavatO. litar Depot.
BERRYVILLE, \ A.
sor us, also ??>*_-??> XJae of ..n,,.i. _k_i.? " . v.. '** ? >r" ""* >'? w<* """ "?heel? ai..i ?-a?n ?? > "' --
ee th. _,..*., E_Tu.lV, nu',c\r??oZ??LT?M __-*_! '* _?* "h'r*1 ???'?????t????.. W. sr.? k.
?C--C*??. to ?, ._prw. compara, and t ?ur c?_to?,r, Tv.ryXr *r? ***** "?*" ' w* "*? to -" l~lk "r ***
-^??-n ,| ,*? ?*- **?*0 OVOI1T ?o., Chicago. ///
Wan 1 ed ! Wanted!
Every one ta kn..w w?- l.avi? |,?'Ht?-?l h.-r.- p.-rman.-ntly, and w .- ar.? pn-i-ar.-.l 10*
filaran i. i-.i siis?.
VA. PHOTO. CO.
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