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Clinch Valley News.'
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fT?DAY, APRIL 0, UW4.
THAT SIT DOWN
Tho sceue iu the House of Repre
seutatives on Friday last, when the
Speaker ooiupelled the tuibuleutnud
truculent ltopubbcuu leader, Mr.
Iteed. to take his seat, was an ex
ceediugly dramatic one, and one iu
whicli Mr. Crisp showed to very great
advantage. It came about thus. The
iccusion was one for filibustering,
and Mr. Reed hud taken his stand in
i he aisle in front of the Speaker's
Uusk to uulch tho roll call, that he
might be sure enough members vot
od to euBure a quorum voting. The
Speaker observed him, and, suspend
nig the roll call, requested all mem?
bers to take their Beats. Tho Wash
ingtou I'ost gives tue following ac?
count of what then took place:
'T would bko to bo permitted to
pee tho roll cab,'' said Mr. Iteed in a
ipjiui voice and looking up at the
Speaker. IJu'. Mr. Crisp was in no
inood to be tidied with. -'The gen
tloiuau must take his seat under the
rule," ho said. "There is no provi
sion which pirmils a member to
bland near tho desk."
Mr. Heed moved back toward the I
Deiuecratio desks, on the right of the!
urea in front of tho .Speaker. "It is j
evident," he commented, -'from the |
experience wo have had, that there
ought to lie souio such provision."
"The gentleman will take bis scut,''
said the Speaker, sharply.
The man from Maine bowed and
smiled in mock humility as he backed
llirlher down one of the aisles to the
extreme right. "I am going to do
it.' ho said.
!-Tbo .Sergeant at-Arins will ask the I
gcutlemau to take his seal,'' s.iid the
Speaker, turning around and facing
Mr. Heed. Tho latter was ambling
down the aisle, his back to the Speak .
er. lie staggered and turned as if
he bad In en shot. His face Hushed,
ami ho looked scornfully at a black i
haired deputy, who, in response to
the Speaker's command, now stood in
front of his burly form. Mr. Reed
suiVi-yod the deputy and then glared
ueiiaully tit. the Speaker. "That is
entirely unnecessary," he said, utter
ing each word with a deliberation
that sent it burling like a catapult
through tho uir.
Mr. Crisp retorted quickly "It is
not," ho exclaimed. ''Instead of luk
ing your scat'1?tho Speaker forgot
parliamentary propriety and used the
personal pronoun?- you respond tu
ihe chair every time.''
"Certainly 1 do," said Mr. Reed,
heated but unabashed, "because the
\Wthout paying attention to this
remark, the Speaker uttered his ulti?
matum, "i'lie gentleman must lake
his seat.'' Mr. Reed hesitated just a
moment, and then, amid a death like
silence iu the House, he movod
acioss the urea from the Democratic
to the Republican side. Ho walked
like a man following a coipso. Hi.
bead was bowed and his feet weight?
ed with tin willingness, drugged hcav
ily. For the fow seconds that it
took him to march in sileuce ncross
the House to his scat tho eyes of the
Speaker wore riveted upon Iub every
movement, watching him as n cat
watches a retreating mouse. Tho Ho
publicaus sat almost aghast, the
Democrats wero smiling to see the
bead of their arch enemy bowed, and
the crowds iu the galleries wondered
at the strange and dramatic spent n
cle. Finally Mr. Reed reached bis
sontin the centre of tho Republican
side. Ho looked at his chair, swung
it nervously once or twice, and then,
with a face pale with rage, ho glanc
ed contemptuously ut the Democrat?
ic side, und sank into his seat. Now.
for the first time. Ihe silence was
broken. The Democrats applauded
and cheered. Some of the Republi?
cans met. this demonstration with
bisKes. The Speaker rapped with his
gavel for order, the roll call was ro
suineil and tho incident was at un
SEE THE WORLD'S FAIR FOR
Upon receipt of your address and
fifteen oents in postage stamps wc
will mm) you prepaid our SouvEVlli
Portfolio ok tub Wom.D'a Colum
wan Exposition, the regular price
is Fifty cents, but as we want you
to have one we make the price noini
na!. You will And it a work of art
and a thing to he prized. It con
tains full page views of the groat
buildings, with descriptions of same,
ami is executed in highest style of
art. If not satisfied with it, after
yon get it, we will refund the stamps
and let you keep the book. Address
H, E. Bucklkn & Co., Chicago, III.
to the stomach and digestive organs;
makes the food digest and puts
strength in all parts of the man.
Tired ladies, whoso enres seem ns
mountains, will receive strength to
perform all duties, endure great fa?
tigue and enjoy everything iu lifo.
Tuis wonderful tonic invigorates a!
onco and keeps the nerves, muscles
und digestive organs performing t heir
proper work. If you are run down
und need a constructing tonic, take
Dr. David's Cherry and Iron Tonic
Hitters. Price. ?1.00 per bottle, six
bottles for ?5.00 at A. F. Hargrave's
Tnzewoll. and C. W. Groover's, Gra
Arillliofo t?c.M.-il w! . i ?\-aisncsn ro?uUlni
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I SPEAKER CP ISP DECLINES.
! "Hon. W. J. Northen, Governor,
Atlanta, On. : I have an ambitiou to
represent Georgia in the United
Stales Senate, nud most, highly ap-|
prcciuto the appointment you have
given me, but, for the presout at
least, I must put aside my ambition.
I was, as you know, unsuimously
nominated Speaker. In accepting
this aflice I Imvo incurred obligations
to our party throughout the country.
A very largo majority of the Demo
I cralic members hare united inure
quest Ibot. for tho remainder of this
Congress. I continue in the position
to which they have elected me.
'?They busu this request upon
grounds which I cannot, in modesty,
repeat, but which I cannot, in duty,
ignore. As Speaker A fuel to some
extent responsible for tho actiou of
tho House. I fe< 1 a pride in its or?
ganization, and have a settled pur
pose, so fur us my influence extends,
to have brought before it. and to
hove voted upon, bills which, if en?
acted into laws will redeem to the
fullest extent our party pledges.?
This, I I hi uk, will serve the interests
, of tho people of Georgia.
"I am grateful to you for the lion
or you have done toe. I am grateful
I to the numerous friends throughout
' tho State who have seemed pleased
with and who Imvo urged my accept?
ance of this appointment und beg
I that you and they will believe what
I, in the utmost sincerity Hny, that in
declining it I am sacrificing a cher?
ished ambition to what I regard as u
sense of duly.
"[Signed.] Cn.uu.EsF. Ciusr."
Auousta. Ca.. Apiil '2?Patrick
Walsh, editor of the Augusta Chron?
icle, hos been appointed United
Slates Senator to fill the vacancy
caused by the death of Senator A. H.
CoUptitl. Following is tho corres
?-l have appoii.led you lo (ill Ilm
vacancy ir. the United Slates Sen ite
caused by the death of Hon. Alfred
II. Cohpiitt. Send messenger to the
eapilol tomorrow to receive your
"[Signed ) \V. J. northen.
'?To bis exo Money. \Y J. Northen,
Governor, Atlanta, Go.: 1 huvn the
honor In acknowledge the receipt of
your dispatch appointing me to fill
the vacancy in the United Stub si
Semite caused by tho death of Hon.
Alfred II Colipiitt.
'*! accept the appointment as the
highest honor that can be conferred
upon me. 1 appreciate the responsi?
bility that the trust imposes, mid will
endeavor by a faithful discharge of
duty, lo merit your confidence and
the approval of my How citizens of
Georgia. Kvcry measure of every re?
form pledged by the national Demo-i
erotic party will receive my cordial
' [Signed.] Patrick Walsh.''
THE PENALTY" OF DEMA?
The Noi l horn papers uro full of
the South Carolina trouble*. The
scenes in Mint State arc what might
hove been looked lor nud the won
der is that such outbreaks have not
been of more frequent occurrence.
The slate < I ulluira there is due
to a rotten condition of government.
It is just what would have been the
condition in Virginia hud Mahone
succeeded in perpetuating his pow?
er. Tillmati, like Mahouc, is u dem
ngogtie, but. unlike Mahone, he did
not go into politics alter he was
prominent but before he was prom
incut. He gained his prominence
in that way. lie is a more iguor
I nut man (ban Mnhouo and has had
fewer opportunities than Mahone.
But he succeeded belter than Mit-j
hone ill arraying one class of the
citizens of his State against anoth?
er. He was smarter m going about
this for he has always claimed that
lie was in the Democratic party and
that his wmg was the strongest
wing of the Democratic party.
The great aim of his movement
was to array the country people
against the city people. This ho has
unfortunately succeeded in doing.
He has sown the seeds of prejudice
Hint have brought forth bitter ro
sults lor South Carolina.
Like all ignorant men in positions
of power, Tilluiiin hue overestimat?
ed his prerogatives. Like that
class, too, he is inordinately con
ceiled. He has not. that high order
of ability, so near to greatness, that
prompts men to acknowledge an er?
ror. Tillmau craves rather the rep
illation of never hacking down. He
is bullheiided, and wanting entirely
intact. He has cost South Caro?
lina many millions of dollars simply
by Ins overbearing policy since it
has given the Slate a reputation
for lawlessness that many years of
I better government alone, can oblit?
Unfortunately Iiis followers have
not I he sense to see that I hey nie
robbing their wives and children by
keeping in power such a de in a
gogue. They will suller for it, anil
indeed arc anflering for it now, but
they have not the sense to see this.
An ignorant muss may have the
voting power, and may exercise it,
but. so long as it allows passion and
prejudice lo control, (hen the same
people will pay the penalty, [fur?
thermore there is something revolt
ing to the educated Auietican idea 1
of manhood in the Tillmau system
of spies who miller the cloak of law
are given the right to enter any
man's household at any time of the
day or night. As long as it con?
tinues there can he no peace in
South Carolina Self respecting free
men can not be expected to stand
j NYE'S HISTORY,
j Rill Nyo's History of the United
Statt B is just publishsd by J. ?. Lap
coluhdus and the queen.
Mr. Nyo in the beginning toll.-, bow
C.'olutubuH received tbo loquest of
Queen IsabJhi to call. Wi it cm the
"Wbtu Columbus rose the next
morning ho found a noto from tho
toyul confoKHor, and without waiting
for breakfast, for he hud almOHt over?
come the hubit of eating, ho reversed
his cuffs, and taking a fresh hand
kercbii-f from his vulise and putting
it in his pocket mo that the corners
would coyly stick out u little, he wiih
soon on his way to the palace. He
carried also a small globe wrappctl
up in a newspaper."
Mr. Nyo describes with touching
pathos the generosity of the good
Queen, and supplies some heretofore
unpublished facts regarding the ur
I rangements for the journey. Says he:
--The (Julien then went nt twilight
and pawned a lurgo breastpin, and,
although her chest was very sensi?
tive to the cold, she went without it
all the following winter, iu order
that Columbus might discover Amer?
ica beforo immigration set in here.
''loo mijch cannot be said of the
heroism of Queen Isabella und tho
courage of her convictions. A man
would have said under such circuit)
stances, that it would be no use in
discovering a pluco that was not pop?
ular. Why discover n pluco whon it.
is so far out of the way? Why discov?
er a country with no improvements?
Why discover a country that is far
from the railroad? Why discover at
great expense uu entirely new coun
"But Isabella did not stop to ?b
ten to ibose croaks. In the language
of the Hon. Jeremiah Husk, -She
seen her duty and slto done it.'?
That wus Isabella's stylo.
-?Columbus now began to collect
steamer chairs and rugs. He hud ul
ready secured the Nina. I'iutn aud
Santa Murin, und on the fid of Au
gust, l-l'.l'i, ho sailed fiom Palos."
?vas coi.umbu8 a drunkard 1
Mr. Nyo charges Columbus with
beitig tbe father of intemperance in
America, for he says in relating what
was done as soon us the licet of dis
cuvei v was landed:
"A saloon was at once started and
the first slop thus taken towards the
foundation of a republic. from that
one little timid saloon, with its fami?
ly entrance, I us sprung tbo mugiiili
cent ami majestic machine which, In
hricntcd with spoils ami driven by
?.vi-id. gives ((very American today
the right to live under a government
selected for him by men who make
that their business.n
IN justice to .JOHN SM'TII.
Mr. Nyo opens our eyes to Ihn
kiiowledgt?to our i\gtet?-that the
little tragedy in which Pociil.oiila*
wus the heroine was a mere myth.
I We lind Cime to look upon the story
as one of tho most delight ful of those
colonial days. Mr. Nyo suys:
??John Smith saved the colony. He
wits 0110 of the hehl Smiths thai, ever
came to this country, which is as
huge an encomium as a man cares to
travel with. Ho would have saved
the life of Pocahotitos, an Indian
girl wdio also belonged to the gentry
of their tribe, but she saw at once
that, it would he a point for her to
save him, so after a month's rehears
ul. with her hither as villain, with
Smith's part t akeu by a chunk of
id uu gum wood, they succeeded in
getting this litllo curtain raiser to
a story of lafayette.
The historian tells an interesting
story of Lafayette.
"Iiafuyotte revisited this country
it] 18HI," says the accomplished Mr.
Nye. "and wus greeted with the
greatest hospitality. He visited the
grave of Washington and tenderly
epoko of the grandeur of character
shown by his chief. Ho was given
the use of tho Brandy wine, a govern
ment ship for bis return. As he
stood on the deck of tho vessel at
Pier No. 1, North river, his mind
nguin recurred to Washington, and
to thoee on shore ho said that to
show 'Washington's love of truth,
ev en us n chili!, ho could tell an in?
teresting incident of him relating to
a little new hatchet, given him at Ihe
time by his father.' As he reaches
this point, iu his reunifies. Lafayette
noticed with surprise thai some one
hod slipped his cable from shore and
bis ship was gently shoved oft' by the
people on the pi?r, while his voice
wai drowned in tho notes of the New
York Oompall Oompali Hand as it
struck up 'Johnny, Get Yer Gun."'
Mr. Nye's reminiscences of the
great men of I lie country uro among
the most interesting features of Ibis
noah and i1anikt. wkrstf.r.
Ho made a study of tho Websters,
Noah and Dan Says Mr. Nye:
''Dmiel Webster had a very large
brain, ami used to loan bis hat to his
b: other Senators now and then wdien
their heads were paining I hem, pro?
vided he did not want it himself.
'"No American, foreigu or domes
lie, ever made n greater noino for
himself than Daniel Webster, but he
was not so good a penman as Noah;
Noah was the better pen writer.
"Noah Webster also had tho bet
ter command of language of the two.
Those who have read his great work
entitled, 'Webster'b Elementary Spell
ing book, or How One Word Led to
Another,' will ngreo with me that he
was smart. Noah never lacked for a
word by which to exprons himself.
Ho was n brainy niuti and a good
"I lmto to compare my bookBwilh
Mr. Webster'B because it looks ego
! tistical in mc; but, although Noah's
j book is larger than mine, and has
more literary attractions as a book
to set a child on at table, it does not
hold a reader all tbo way through.
"Ho has introduced too many char?
acters into his book nt tho expense
of his plot It is a good book to
pick up and while away a leisure
hour, perhaps, but it is not a work!
Hint could rivet your interest until
midnight, wliiie the tire went out ami
the thermometer stepped down to '17
degrees below zero. You do not bur
ry through tho pugCH to hco whether
Reginald married tho girl or not.
Mr. Webster didn't seem to care how
the affair I urued out."
QUESTION OF IMMIOItATION.
Mr. Ny.e touches on the immigra?
tion question in a refreshing Nyempio
way anil on the surplusage of liberty
?'It seems to me wo have too much
liberty in this country in some ways.
We have more liberty than wo l ave
money. Wo guarantee that every
man in America shall fill himself up!
full of liberty at our expense, and tlio|
less of an American b* is tho morel
liberty he cnu have. Should he de
! sire to enjoy himself all he needs is n
slight foreign accent and a willing?
ness to mix up with politics as soon
as be can get bis baggage off the
steamer. The more I study Ameri?
can institutions tho more I regret
that I was not born a foreigner, so
that I could have something lo say
about the management of our great
I1 land. If I could not bo a foreigner
I believe I should prefer to be a po?
ilicemau or an Indian not taxed."
! ATLANTIC AND DANVILLE
j Norfolk, Va . April 3 ?i he At
i laiit ic. and Dnuville railroad was
'sold heretodaj under the order of
the United States court for $1,105,
000 to ll. Newgnss und associates.
The purchasers represent $4,1100.
000 of the outstanding bonds of the
company and are also the holders
of $404,000 or the receivers' pert ill
cntes. They bought the road in the
interest of the bondholders for the
purpose of reorganizing, operating
anil extending flic line from Dan
villa westward to u point on the
East Tennessee line
Itepresen tu lives of t lie Norfolk
and Western and the Chesapeake
and Ohio railroads attended the
sale, but made no bide
WASTING AWAY FROM
p< verty of lhn blood can be arrested i
and health and vigor revived by ur-'
ing a remedy thai has stood the ti -t
of years and in no single case failed
to eliminate the diseased taint from
I be blood, repnir the waste and build
up into health und life. This great
cure is the sheet anchor of eveiy
physician in all diseases of the bloo?'.
So be your own doctor und take what
yon disease requires, n healthy blood
maker?Dr. David's Iodo*Ferrated
Sursapniilln. I'iie?. $1.00per bottle,
six hollies for $300 in A. F. Har
gravi '??, Tazewell, und C. W. Greev
er's, Graham, Vu.
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine uor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute*
for Paregoric, I>rops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays
feverishncss. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves
teething trouble s, cures- constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates the food, regulates tbo stomach
aud bowels, giving healthy and natural sloop. Cas?
toria is tbo Children's Panacea?tbo Mother's Friend.
"CortorH !?iim excellent medicine for chil?
dren. Sinthern I lave repeatedly told moot its
food effect upon their children."
Dn. Q. C. OtaooD,
" Castoria Li the best lemedy for children ot
which 1 ant artpminted. I hope the day Is not
far ?i taut when mothers vrlllcon&liler tho real
Interest of their children, and use Castoria In?
stead of the varlousquack nostrums which are
destroying" Ihcir lored oacs, by forclos:opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hnrlful
agents clown their throatR, thereby studio:
thorn to prematuru ^rarcs."
Du. J. F. KiscnsLOE,
?' Cartorla fa so well adapted to children that
I recommend It ru superior to any proscription
known to euc."
71. A. Abcsbr, M. T>.,
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T.
" Our physicians lu the children's depart?
ment have spoken highly of their experi
ence In thair outride practice with Castoria,
and although wo only hare among our
medical supplies what Is known as regular
products, yet wo ore free to confess that tin
merits of Castoria has wen as to look with
favor upon it."
United IIosrrT.il. akd DisrawiuaT,
Bos tea. Mass
Allen C. S?rrn, Pre:,
Tho Contour Company, TT Hurray Street, New York City.
ELKHART OARRIAQE and HARNES
Hnvo sold to consnmers Tor SI yenrn,
suv l ii,: them tbo denier'it proQl. We iirn tho
Oldest noil l.i*ra-e?t niiinuiarturorii in Amer?
ica Belling Vehicles ant] Harness tins way?ship
with privilege to oxamlun before nay mo::cy la
palil. We pay f reicht both ways if nut Satlsiac
tory. Worran1- fora years. Why pay an u;:entjiu
bp seO to Otttor for you I Write your ucn order.
Lloxlngfrec. We tuko all rink of dutuayo In
Spring Wagons, S3I to S50. Guaranteed
samoantclltoitsotutu. Surroya, S60 toSICO
Ho.37. Surroy Harness. ??mo n1 aelt for eioo to see. Top Bus?ies,
S37.50, a? line as sold fortO, Phavton-),SGG
to SIOO. Form Warjona, Woconctro3,
IVIilk Waeon3, Del ivory V/ngons?'?! Koael
Carts, im ve i.i s run ai.s, uojikn * uuuihi:n.
stuiu:m to pay poiituco on 1 l"-pn.!0 eatahsgne.
Address W. B. PRATT, Sec'y,
Klkliart fitc/rle. 'iSln.wlioclfl,
pironimulc tlroB, wOldlSM
?tool tuhltifi.Urup fori'liif '.
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CLINCH VALLEY NEWS.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Old Post Offlco.
Offlco, West Back Room, Stras* Build
yiNGENT L. SEXTON,
Will practice in tue courts of Tazewell
and adjoining counties Particular nfteri.
tiou paid to the collection Of claims.
j. h. fci.ton. ?. >*. b. coulmno,
Late Ciieuit Judge. CountJ Judge,
Wytheville, Vs. Tazewell C.H.Va.
J^ULTON Jt COULLING,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Tazbwkli. C H. Va.
Will practice in the Circuit Courts of
8. m. B. Coulling will continue hia prac?
tice iu all the Court? Of Buubuu?u county.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Tazewell C. H. Va.
Will practice in the Courts of Tazewell
count? end the Court of Appeals at Wythe?
ville. * Collecting n specialty. Lands for
sale and lsud titles examiner'..
J T. BARNS,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW and com JHHS
8ION EH 1R CHANCERY.
Tazewell c. H , Tn.
Prestloes in the Ceersa et Tazswell and
T H. STUART,
ATTO It N E Y-AT- LAW,
Tazewell C. H., Vn.
Practices in the Courts of Tiizct.cH and
! adjoiniug cuuutiea.
Tazewell C. II.. Va.
PraetirpH in Hie Courts of Tazewell and
J It. HENRY,
STENOGRAPHER A NOTARY PUBLIC,
Ta-ewel) 0. II., Vs.
CvfOfliee vooin No, 17, Slras Building.
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT Nov. 19, 1693
Clinch Valley Division.
Leave Blm field... 7:00 a is
Graham. 7:07 a. in
Tazewell.., 8:00 a. h
Kichlnntle.. 8:i&u n_.
Honaker.. . 9:31 a. in.
St. Paul.... 10:35 n. in.
Arrive Norton. .. 11.40 a.m.
I Leave Tazewell. 4.30 p. ru.
Ornlinm. 5.21 p. m.
Arrive Hlucllcld... 5.30 p. m.
Pullman Sleepers Waitlirogtou to Now
York via Shenaudonli Junction; also to
Nnifolk, and from Lynchburg to Rich?
West bound train from Itndford for all
points on Pulnski Divisions and for the
South nud West via Bristol lcavo Rndferd
0.24 p. in.; Vestibule, 0.24 n. in.
Leave Iilucfi.-lil for Poeahontus r.t li-30 a
m. 12.35 p in, 9.00 p in.
Leave Bliietield daily K 30"?~m A 9.05 p.
nifor Kenovu and Columbus. Chicago and
all points west Pullman Sleeper Bonnoko
For Coopers, Hrauiwell and Goodwill,
leave Bluc?elil C.30 a m and 12.35 p m
For all additional information call on
ticket agent at Depot or address
W. B. Bstn,!,,
Gnncrnl Passenger Agent,
M. F. BRAGG. Trav. Pass Agent.
Louisvil le & Nashville
0 AM- THC' ;
\J> :. tUNNUfi?'JiE
SHORTEST AND QUICKEST LlNE TO
Cl yCIfiNATI, DENVER.
INDIANAPOLIS, LITTLE ROCK,
ST LOUIS, FORT WORTH,
KANSAS CITY, DALLAS. Etc.
Train No. 3 leaves Bristol 2.35 p m. ar?
riving at Big Stone Gap 5.41 p m. in Lou?
isville 7.10 n in, Cincinnati 7.20, Indian?
apolis 11.15, Chie.igo 5.25 and St. Louis
7.25 p ni, Kansas City 7 00 a m.
Train No. 1 Ienves Bristol at 8 o'clocs. ft
m, arriving at Big Stone Gap 11.30, mak?
ing close connection with L. A N. train
for Norton end points on Clinch Valley
Divibion of Norfolk A Western R. R.
through to Louisville and Cincinnati,from
Big Stone Gap nud Cumberland Gap, mak
ing direct connections in Union Station.
For Tickets. Sleeping Car Space and
other information, call on or address.
C. L. BUNTING, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
Bristol, T. mi,"
cgta0li8hcd in ioso.
Tho largest rind boet fncilitieo south
of Baltimore for tho manufacture of
Kublier Printing Stamps'. Notarial and
Corporation Seals, Etc.
Fine Office and R.R. Stamps a Specialty.
Prices ns reasonable as any similui
concorn in tbo United Rtatcp, und work
raaiiBhip equal, ftoiul for our Prices,