Newspaper Page Text
Cures Coughs and Colds.
A Sample Bottle(free) will prove
Tazewell Drug Co.
HERE AND THERE
Interesting News From Differ?
ent Parts of the CountY.
LOCnL AND PERSONAL
Rev. Mr. Reynolds, of Tazewell
College, preached a very interest?
ing sermou at the Union Church
Mr. Harry Baldwin, of Keystone,1
W. Va., was a visitor in our town
again last Sunday. Wo notice that
Mr. B. visits F. M. quite often
lately. Probably there is a special
attraction for him.
Another of the weddings predicted
by Madam Rumor has occurred.
Last Wednesday evening Mr. W.
C. Tabor and Miss Jauo Mullins
quietly hied away to Graham, and
there were married. The groom
has been prominently engaged in
business here for several years. The
bride is a sister of William Mullins.
May the future life of this couple
be one of joy. It seems that some
of Madam Rumor's prophecies are
not false, after all. Again we ask
she question, whose wedding shall
we report next?
Mr. Samuel Walton expects to
soon open stone quarries on the
lands of Messrs. J. A. Tabor, J. W. [
Johnson and J. V/. Argabright, east |
of Falls Mills, on Beech Foik. We ,
understand that ho will probably bo ;
engaged in quarryiug stone for Sev?
ern! years, and that quite a large :
number of men will be employed.
Mr. Walton hits done a great deal to 1
aid in the development and prosper- '
ity of our neighborhood, and his
many friends wish him abundant suc?
cess iu this new enterprise. Any
community is fortuuate in possessiug '
such public spirited and generous
men for citizens as Mr. Walton.
Rev. Mr. Mowbray preached an excel?
lent sermon at this placo Sunduy. (
Wonder what Pobst, the Jeweler, j
wanted with Sam Thompson? Reckon (
it was something concerning some or- f
nament for his new house.
Our community, at the suggestion of
the Nkws of last week, . ailed a meeting
of her citizens together to discuss 'he (
rout questions. After tbe regular form?
alities, the chairman appointed a com- t
mittel) on resolution. After nu absence ,
of a few minutes the committee made |
and offered the following resolution: |
Whereas it seems bad policy and fool ij
ishuess to improve our roads any more,
we recommend that the Supervisors ap?
propriate $400,000 00 more in improv
ing tbe Court House, and should this
amount be more than can possibly be
used for that purpose, that they be di?
rected to throw the balance in the town
The resolution was unanimously
adopted by the citizens, after which
they adjourned Sine Die.
Mr. Haynes Wilson, from the lower
end of this valley, has moved into the
house recently vacated by Mr. Will Ca
Our people believe spring is here us
tbey are beginning to plow.
? Rev. Mr. Mowbray hold a sacramen?
tal meeting at Pleasant Hill last Sunday
and Rev. W. E. Baily preached at the
White Church at 3 o'clock.
Our neighborhood can boast of the
fact that we bavn't a case < f sickness
J. E. Buchanan and Sim Thompst-n
went to see Copt. A. T. Ward Saturday
who is sick at his home.
Misses Nannie Witten and Nellie
Lynch spent Saturday and Sunday at
H, P.' Brittain was in the neighborhood
last Wednesday on his way to tbe ?lou
dike?Chas, George Poor Valley farm.
Jas. and John Puckett. with their
families have return.d, like prodigals
to Thompson Va'ley, and say they have
come to stay?(hat they are satisfied
that this is the best country on earth.
e/uyfo- found guilty
Dissmissal From The Army
NO MEDCYJ0_BE SHOWN
In the Judgement of the Court
Martial Ho Was Guilty of the
Charges Against Discipline
Washington, Jan. I'M.?General Eagau
iv ns found guilty by the court-martial
liisi night with the penally that he Iw
dismissed from the army. In the judge?
ment of f In? court he was guilty of both
iht'gv?, He was guilty ot n crime
ugniusb discipline, good order und decen?
cy s itfcoift the shadow of palitation or
CXdhgcitud in the sentence of dismissal
ther?is no recommendation for mercy.
A DISTRESSING ACCIDENT,
A Child Killed?Mother and In
faut Badly Injured?Other
Thompson V allsy, Jan. si, 1899.?Oi
On last Thursday, as John Harold. w?:
moviBg his brother's family, oonslstlni
or a wife and three small children, f ion
Kelley to Thompson Valloy, in a two
horse wagon, the team became frightene<
when neai the residence of T. M.HaWklni
West of town, and started on a run, Mr
Dudley Harold and his brother John w?ri
both thrown out, leaving the wife am
children in.the wagon. One of the llttli
boys was thrown out and bad. his aril
broken In two places. Tho mother, hop
ing to save the baby, jumped, aud fell oi
a pile of stones, receiving fearful Injuries
Tho .baby died from the effects of tin
fall. The other child remained In the wag
on until the horses stopped, and was no
Bev. and Mrs. Mowbray have been con
fined to the house several days with grip
Clias. Shepherd died this mornlug, a
is homo on W. T. Thompsons farm.
Misses Uloo and Bessie Thompson were
visiting J. T. Hopkins at Tazewell oi
Kev. Mr. Bailey has been holding a re
vival at Glenwood church for several
FROZEN IN THE KLONDIKE.
A. Father and Son Start Together
and the Son Loses His Life to .
Save that of Hla Father.
Seattle, Wn., Jan. 27.?Tho steamei
Cottage City, from Alaska, Irring* new*
thut a number of Copper River prosper
tors perished in Valdez Glazier. The fol?
lowing are known ro have iieeii lout:
Charles Horn, New York City, ?'. P.
Smith, Chicago; Ole Evjen, Baldwin,
Wie.;-Henderson, Wisconsin; George
Swecay, New York.
Among the many bndl.v frozen miner*
ire: George I'onlowitz, New Yorkeiry:
3. Orogg, St. Joseph, Mo.; Hols en Kvjeiip,
There are bix men at Veldez suffering
rom frozen feet, hands aud faces. a
tiospital has been established nt Twelve
Mile Cump, on the other aide of the gla?
sier, and fifteen men are suffering there
rom the same cause. All were frozen
.ry ing to cross the glacier, but managed
to get back into camp.
The freezing of the Evjens, father nud
ion,, in particularly sad. They starred
or Valdez, but on getting well toward
the summit of the glazier found their
eet frozen. Both Htarted buck.
A hun'S HAC-'ItU'ICE.
The sou gave his fat her his extra wrap
ring for his feet, and, as a result, both
the son's legs were frozen in a few min
itcs, and he was unable to proceed. He
jade his father good-by and compelled
rim to go on without him. Then the
joy lay down in the snow to die. His
oody will probably never bo recovered.
Die father reached Twelve -Mile Camp
frn budly frozen, and is notexpocted to
A Very Old Town.
Freestone, Va., Jan. 21.?Your Free
Stone correspondent, in company with
Mr. Wm. Necessary, John Turley, and
i few others, spent a day in Bear Town
i short time ago. Thinking some of your
reaJers would like a description of this
dM town I will give you a short sketch.
But few persons have had the pleasure,
if pleasure it may be called, of walking
tho streets of this picturesque old town.
It is one of the oldest towns iu the Unit
id States, older even than St Augustine.
It was conquered and colonized by the
Black Bear, of Virginia long before the
face of the white man was known upon
The starting point of this town is
about one and a half miles north .of
Chatham Hill, Smythe county. It trav?
erses Brushy mountain in a north-east
direction within a few hundred yards
of the top.
This town is from 100 to?00 yards in
width with a small stream of water
flowing through the middle of the town.
This town has been one of the homes ff
tho bear of Virginia for years.
I have often read of the cane breaks
of the wild weat, and the jungles of
Africa, but all of these are nothing to be
compared with the lnurel and ivy of
Bear Town. Lanrel grows from 16 to
20 feet in height and so thick it is im?
possible to see a man over flvo steps,
with gigantic spruce pines towering 20
and 30 feet over the laurel. Some of
these pines are 4 feet in diameter. The
writer had the pleasure of crossing the
town twice. At ono crossing I believe
we went through the Capitol Square.
If any one becomes interested and wante
to know any more, just spend one day
in the town.
Is again aoroad In the land. The ah
youbreathegraay be full of Its ratal germs!
Don't neglect the "Grip" or you will open
the door to Pneumonia andeonsuptlon and
invite death. Its sure signs are chills with
fever, headache,dull heavy palnsmuce.uf
discharges from the nose, soie throat and
never-let-go cough. Don't waste precious
time treating this cough with tore!
es, tablets, or poor, cheap syrups. Cure V
at onee with Dr. King's New Discovery
infallible renedv for bronchial troubles
t kills the disease ger ms, heals the lunf
.and prevents the dreaded alter effects
from the malady Price M ct, and 81.01
Money baok tf not cured. A trial dottle
reo at J. E. Jackson's Drug Store.
DEATH OF DR. ESTILL
Was For a Long Time a Citi?
zen of Tazewell*
! DIED IN LEXINGTON, VA
' His Old Home, Where He Has
Been Spending- The Winters
With Hie Bon.
u Oue afternoon, in the autumn of 1840,
> a young man, mounted ou a splendid
' bay home, rode iuto the then small vil?
lage of Jeffersonvillo, and alighting in
e front of the tavern hitched his horse to
' the rock, and weut in. The hotel was
kept nt that timo by the lute Iteeso Oil
. leepie, Sr , the father of Mrs, I. E. Chap
? raun, but now owned by Messrs. Surface
' Sc White, and known familiarly as the
Central. The young man attracted
i much attention among the villagers, for
distinguished looking Btrangers were
- not numerous here then, before railronds
' crossed nnd recrossed the country, and
from the uppearauce and condition of
both horse and rider, they had traveled
a long distance. The traveler was kind?
ly received, aud food and shelter given
him and bis horse. Tbe register of tho
hotel showed the visitor to be Dr. J. M.
' Bs till, of Lexington, Ya. On Thurs
1 day afternoon, Jan. 20th last,
more tSull fifty-three years afterwords,
Or. Katill was borne out of the town iu
his casket, followed by a large concourse
of people?old nud and young, black and
white, to his lust resting plnce in our
In this Hpan of more than a half cen?
tury is contained the history of Dr. Es
till's life?a life tilled with active, hono?
rable Inborn aud crowned with splendid
Dr. John Miller Kstill1 was born iu
Augusta county, Virginia, April 17,
1821, aud died in Lexington, Vu. Jan.
23, 1809,being therefore nearly 78 years
old. HiH father John Kstill was a na?
tive of Tennessee. His mother, Murtha
Miller, was the daughter of Harry Miller,
a man of wealth and high social position
in his duy, nnd a pioneer of tbe iron in?
dustry of Virginia, having established
the drift iron furnace In the State. Dr.
Kstill was the youngest child of a family
of eleven?three sous and eight daught?
ers, all of whom are now dead.
Iiis kducation and m AII III AUK.
Dr. Kstill graduated from the Univer?
sity of Virginia in the Spring of 1840,
the same year in which he camo to this
county. In 1847 he married Miss Lav
let to Davidson, tbe daughter of Rev.
Andrew B, and Susan Davidson, of Lex?
ington, und brought his bride to Taze
well, making the journey in a buggy.
, He remained in Tazewell nbout five
. years, when, upon the earnest solicita?
tion of his brother, Dr. Harry Estill, he
, returned to Lexington, and engaged in
? the practice of his profession. He re
j maincd there only about nine months,
? when, at tho earnest request of ninny
' friends, he returned to Tazewell, and re
; mimed the practice of his profession,
,; which he continued with uuintcruptcd
j activity until failing health compelled
I him to give it up, which he did about
five years ago.
To Dr. and Mrs. Estill were born three
sons und one daughter: Dr. Harry B.
Kstill, Benj. Estill, Susan B. Estill and
? Dr. Andrew D. Estill, tho only surviving
! child, a successful and honored physician
of Lexington, Virginia, with whom Dr.
Kstill and ins wife have made their home
,, since laying down their work in Taze?
BUnOKOK III THK CIVII, WAll.
When the civil war broke out Dr. Es?
till was called into service as surgeon of
the 51st. Regiment, which position he
filled with the same conscientious care
that characterized him through life. Lie
was, for a long time honored by the
Medical Society of Virginia as its Vine
President, and was always a prominent
. and important member or that great
body of eminent physicians.
a physician and a CITIZEN.
As a physician and citizen, Dr. Estill
stood first among his fellows. During
his more than fifty years of labor in this
i and adjoining counties, be maintained
1 Ids'reputation for honor and integrity
! and probably no man was ever more
i tenderly and suroly enshrined in the
i hearts of the people among whom he
, labored than was he. Gentleness of inan
i tier, kindliness of heart, firmness of con
' viction, were distinguishing characteris?
tics of his nature, which never forsook
him, but were still prominent when ever
' his physical and mental powers began to
' decay. It is said by those who knew
j him, that he was the very soul of honor.
, He was a truo man and frmnd,nud when
, he died there was probably not a single
I individnal among the people who had
) known him all his life that had a wotd
i to say against him. His kindness to the
? poor in sickness or distress, hi6 unpar
> tiality and liberality in attending them
' is proverbial in the community. He re
' marked frequently in bislatter days that
B it was a source of inexpressible joy to
j him that bo had never, so far as he
knew failed to do his best daring all bis
VA., FRIDAY, FEB.
long practice. There are living vritneas?
es all over this country who willingly
and thankfully testify to his eo neciea
tiousness as a physiciau and friend.
For the last several years he had made
his home with his son, Dr. Andrew D.
Eatlll at Lexington. Iu company with
his wife he came back to Tamoweil ev?
ery summer, and staid until fall, and
everybody hailed tin coining of these
two worthy people with delight. He
was confined to his bed only a day or
so, and pawed away peacefully and
quietly on Monday night, January 23,
in Lexington, Va., at the home of his
sou. , '
His wife atill survives, and is tenderly |
I cured for iu the homo of per ?ou, in Lex
Mrs. Estill is known aud loved by ev-1
ery one iu Tazewetl, where, aa-a brld*|
she began her life's work, nnd for ttfty
years discharged the duties of wife I
and mother, and her grey hairs are her |
crown of glory.
Dr. Estill was not a church member..
He had profound respect for religion
aud during all the years of his life was a 1
regular attendant upon divine service, |
and a liberal and cheerful contributor.
During the latter yeura of his life, par- I
ticularly, he dwelt much in thought and
conversation on the future. This wan
noticed and remarked upon by those j
most intimately acquainted with him.
At that bar and tribunal before which
be has been called, and before which we
all must^ooti oppcar.standurdsof good?
ness and attainments iu virtuo are
measured by a different ruto thau pre?
vails among meu. Who dares dogma
tire concerning the destiny of thoso who
fall into tho hands of the Father of
That modern seourge, the Drip, prisons
tho air with Its fatal germs, sot hat no
home Is safe from Its ravages
bat multitude.-; have found a suto protee
tlon against this dangerous, malady In Dr.
King's New Discovery, when you feel aj
soreness in your bones 'and muscles, hav
chills and feavor, with sore throat, pain'
In the back of the *a ' ymp
torus and a stubborn oough yon may know |
you have the Urlp, and that you knaa
Dr. Kings New Discovery. It willpromp t
ly cure ihowopst cough, horl tholnflamod
membranes, kill tho disease germs and
prevent the dreaded after effects of the
malady. Price 30 cts. and 91.00. money
baok If not cured. A trial bottle free at
J. K. Jackson's Drug Store.
18 TAKING DEPOSITIONS
Walker Examined Several
I The Result of the Testimony Tak
en In Washington Olty Was
Decided ly In Favor of Kb en.
Qen. Jas. A. Walker, who is contest
ing Judge, Rhea's right to a seat in Con
gross and who charged fraud in Bristol,
began taking depositions yesterday in
tho Fowler building on Cumberland
street. Seventeen witnesses were ex
amined, the substance of their testimo
ny being affirmative auswors to the
question as to whether thoy voted, for
The Washington correspondent of the
1Richmond Times, writing under date of
'?The taking of testimony in the
Walker-Rhea election contest, from the
Ninth district,-in this city, closed yes?
terday evening, the result being deoid
edly in favor of Congressman-elect
Rhea. Judge Rbea has been here the
greater portion of the week, in his an?
swer to Walker's notice of contest was
served on the latter The first deposi?
tions were >aken ..ereTuesday by Walk
He examined negroes exclusively
and was represented by a negro lawyer
named M. Hicks, the depositions being
taken at Ricks office. Hon Oonnl ly F.
Trigg appeared as counsel for Judge
"It was the intention of Walker to
try to fasten the candidacy of negroos
for Congress in the Virginia districts
during the last compaign on the Demo?
cratic campaign committee by
the e v 1 den ce of some
of the candidates and other negroes here.
He made a dismal failure, however.and |
the friends of Judge Rhea claim it is
viotory for him, at the very outlet,from
tho fact that the negroes all testified in
his favor. They were unanimous in
Baying that the independent movement
on their part, and the placing of color?
ed candidates in the field, was actuated
and caused by the bitter and selfish
course of the Virginia republican lead?
ers in congress, Walker himself being
one of them.
'-A republican remarked today: 'Walk?
er's show to win in the Fifty-sixth con?
gress is slim , and a continuation of
such evidence as be has taken the last
day or two will and ought to relegate
him to the rear.'"?Tribnno.
So much misery and so many deaths have
been caused by the Urip, that every one ]
should know what a wonderful remedy
qor this malady Is found in Dr. Kln.g
NeW Discovery. That dltressing stub
born tough, Inflames your throt, robs
you of sleep, weakens your system and
paves the way for consumption is quickly
stopped by this matchless cure. If you
have chills and fever, pain In the baok of
the head, soreness In bones and muelee,
sore throat and thatcouXh that grips your
threat like a vice' you need Dr. King's
New Discovery to cure your grip, and
prevent pnewmonla or Conan milt ion.
Prleo 50 cts' and 11.00. Money back If not
cured. A trial bottle free at J. E. Jacksons
LETTER FROM 8REENCA8TLE.
A OltUen of Tazowoll County
Sojourning in an Indiana
Iu compliance with your wishes,
I send you a few Hue iu rufereneo to
tho characteristics of this particular
section of oountry:
Greeneastle] Ind., is a Bomewhat
quaint town, of about 86 years of
age. It is not so typical of a "mod?
ern" town as most towns of the great
northwest, for this reason: There
is a spirit of conservatism stamped
on tho mannors aud doings of a
groat many of its inhabitants, and
?ovon the atmosphere seems to be im?
pregnated with a conservative spirit.
Tho fathers, as well as the children,
appear too conservative, und, shall
I say, fearful of launohing out into
the deop and untriod ocean of speo
ulation, in order to bring to land
their millions of dollars, and thus
oreato a name. As a a rule, nil eon
sorvative men, and communities, ns
woll, for that mattor, exhibit n rest
fillness ef disposition, a contontod
ness with ?B(rOundiug environments,
as well as an oasiness of mauner,
whieh may be always appreciated
and envied by tho spooulativo class.
The conservative spirit of this com
m unity is also manifest as conspicu?
ous in the pritnitivouess of tho sub?
urbs of this apparently woll-to-do
[town, whore only about ono-third of
I the homes, gardens nnd lawns are
fenced from the publio thoroughfare
or road, and whore there are fences
at all around the residences, they
aro so dilapidated as to reudor them
There aro no hungry and ? maraud?
ing cattle, horsos or hogs allowed to
como within tho corporate limits ot
this small, conservative city, uuless
? icy are led or driven.
Apples, peaches, plums, pears,
grapes, as woll as vegetables, aro
grown olosc tho highways, with not
ovon the shadow of a fence to hin?
der or exclude them from the sun,
or protect them from ruthless cattle.
It looks as though tho quadrupeds,
themselves, (excepting dogs aud
cats) had caught onough of tho spirit
of oousorvatism, not to plant their
hoofs on, or enter the domains of
these conservative people, who live
on this conservative and bonutiful
spot of God's own creation, aud for
aught I know, tho boys, whoso nat?
ural proclivities are to tako what
oan be easily taken, and somotimus
devour with avidity and relish, the
fruits of others?even they may be
conservative onough not to deprive
the owner of his rights, although the
temptation must occasionally come
with forco. But lest, Mr. Editor,
you should think this ono distinguish?
ing characteristic, of these honest
people too prolix or tamo, I will end'
for the present.
A Tazewell Citizen.
(Published by request,)
Death Is a melancholy call,
A striking warning to ns all.
Dooth takes tho young as well as old,
And clasps them in his arms so cold
I saw a youth the other day,
Just in his primo, he looked so gay
He trifled all his ti away,
And now a corps before us lay.
This young man on bis dying bod, i
Eternity begins to tread.
Ho cries, "Lord look on my sad estate
I've come, but I fear too lato."
His loving sisters standing by
S*ying. "brother, dear brother, you
"Your time has come,your days are past
An d you must go to the grave at last.
His father and mother standing aroun ,
With tears falling to the ground.
He says, "dear father pray for n e.
Fori am bound for eternity."
His brothers and sitters around his bed
With tearful eyes andaching head,
He says, "dear brothers fare vou well
I'm drawn by devils awn to hell."
Tofce warning from this young man's
There s no redemptifrom beneath.
Tis a horrible thing to troubled minds
To think of a soul in hell confined.
Composed by B. H. Corns, more than
forty years ago.
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE
Tnit Best Salvb in the world for
Outs, Braises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt
Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter,Chapped
Hands, Chilblains, Corns and all
Skin Eruptions, and positively eures
Piles, or no pay required. It is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfact
on, or money refunded. Price 25
Cures Coughs and Colds.
A Sample Bottle (fbb?) will prove
Tazewell Drug Oo,
mr. stone sustained
Mr. Walker Cannot Copy Reels
It will be remembered that darin? the
late Uougreesioual campaign the ltepub
lieaus applied to J. A. Stoue, registrar
ot the city of Bristol, tor a copy of the
registration books. Mr. Stone refused
und the grounds fur his action were pub?
lished in tbo Ti ihnue at the time.
Mr. Walker felt himself aggrieved at
this action uud appliod to the supremo
court for n writ os mundamus to com?
pel Stoue to allow him to copy the
books. The court has finally passed on
tho mntter and decided that Mr. Stoue
was rlftht. Stone received a telegram
uotilyhig him of the Uicision of the court
The canes were styled "J. B. Keller and
I A. It. lllckinuu vs. James A. Stone,"und
I "Jas. A. Walker vs. James A. Htone."
They were practically similar, charg?
ing Hint Stone refuted to permit copies
of the registration and pi II hooks to be
made; that he permitted Walker to in?
spect the registration books, but refused
to allow any inspection of t he poll hooks.
The court decided that under the pro?
vision ol the statute the clerk nud regis?
trar could not he required to make oop
ies of these records, nor could he he re?
quired by mandamus to penult such cop?
ies to be mudu under his suporvfeion,but
thut the petitioners hud a right to in
spent the books, uud to take notes there
from at reasonable times and to a rea?
sonable extent. As this right wns never
denied us to the registration books, the
petition ns to these was dismissed, but
the mandamus was awarded directing
the clerk to permit un inspect ion of the
poll books. The right wns conceded by
counsel for Hie clerk in their briet.?Trib
How to cure
in one night
Take a hot foot bath and drink
oue eup full of hot j Inger tea; then
take one teaspoou fnll of LAN*
DON'S OZO BXPE0TO1UNT.
Go to bed And cover up warmly,
and get up tho next morning
sound and well.
Tito after effects of '.a Grippe,
such as tightuess of the ehest,
hoarseness, and dry coughing, are
also entirely removed by the use
of LANDON'S OZO EXPEOTO
It ANT According to direotios.OZO
EXPECTORANT is good alike
for young and old. If yon doubt
tho virtuo of OZO EXPBOTO
BANT, ask those who have tried
it, or get o sample free, and try it
for yourself. A large bottle 25c.
Tazewell Drug Ca.
f. p. Lanoon, Ph., g.,
'fills Tmi PnnasimoiM"
Qood Little Farms.
oO acres, 5 miles fiom Tneewell,
good orchards bouse Ac Cheap at
7f> acrt*|*> miles from town, good
I house-whoat crop on place. Cheap
03 acres, I miles from town, two
log houses, well tlmbornd and
I watered. Cheap at *000.
I have a lot of Short-length
Ruga-caipet samples-which I
wPl Bull at less than wholesale
They are of Moqutte, Brun?
ne Is and Ingrain styles, and iu
length just suited f Bureaus,
'.Wash Stande or Sewing Ma?
chines. Prices range from 25c.
to 90c. each-very cheap.
Have many remnants and
odds aud ends in tho various
departments which will he clos?
ed out at a sacrifice.
J D ALEXANDER
The time for PLOWING is here. We
have in stoek ready for delivery . ..
200 HiHside plows'
In Sixes No. 1, No. II, No. 2, and No. 3.
50 Level Land Plows "Eg"
in sizes corresponding with thier No 40 and 20.
We also have a large stock ot repairs for the above Plows. If
your merchant does not keep the above, write us direct.
T ?lSTLE PLOW and FOUNDRY COMPAIT,
OUR NEW OFFER.
We want a large number of new subscribers for 1899. Ia
order to get them we offer great inducements ia good reading
matter. e make the following splendid Clubbing Offer...~...~.
Clinch Valley News
and either of the following pub'ication*
for the prices named.
Nbws with Tbrice-a-Week World, one year.$1.79
? rt Twice a-Week Free Press M .
. ? ? Weekly Constitution ?? .
? ? Youth's Companion "
M " Home and Farm M .
u m Breeder's Gazette ? .
u u Memorises Magazine M .
" " Ladies' Home .Journal " .
Nfws withCosmopolitan Magazine and Thrice a- OK
Week World. V&?0*
THESE offers are as low as aiiy one could ask. We save
you from 26c. to $1.00 on each one. We give our sulwcri
bers the entire benefit of our reductions. Wo make our money
in getting new subscribers, hence, the above offers are for new
ash subscribers. Cal1 at or write to this office.