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title: 'The free lance. (Fredericksburg, Va.) 1885-1926, May 02, 1899, Image 3',
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TUESDAY.MAY 2, 1*399
Kntered at the Poatoffloe at Frederloka
burg. Va , aa aeooud. olaaa matter. )
Kichmond. Fredericksburg <_
Schedule in effect Jau. lttth, UMrtl
'KAINa LKAVK KKKHKUU KMill mi.
i H A. M. dallV.
0.U A. ai. Sundays only.
Hi..;? A. M daily exoept Muuday.
I.t. 1 . M. daity ex?**pl Sunday.
' M. daily.
OM A. M daily. Stops on > al si r r.i
???wetland Ash,and, week ?lay?. NUkcs all
iictti ?tups Sum?a) !..
l..a> i'. M. liai.y fic?-;?l Mnuiay.
5..*i I'. M. l<??.) slops <'ii.> ut i'' stti || and
. !'. M. !>n..y makes all ItaCal si. pa.
? iv ifii? kSl'iiK ?ml Ultimi on'! A.? uotta
than, l>?n> excel?! Sunday.
StM - ? uca ?i.'i'?.
!.. -?i? i a 1 i? I? ncl U A. M Ar
? is i o liubluoud s.'Ji A. M i i? i? i - ?i
at ? f M. An at m t- r. ,|. a . ?. -. bul , i. -I I'. SI.
W. I*. Taylor. Trail s
K. l. n. ?I,. i- I'nitldciil.
O ?.' CO\, A .
Hd?dquarurb for Building Materials.
I keep a aiiitlaol Nurial'?M ?im a I
giuia Lumber, ?treats* . irvaaeU, tibia
(lasa, l.atiis. daub, lK>ora and n inda, Linie,
?.u., m, i,'?...iif Plaster, I'laau-riun lian,
liuiidiu?: aud Paving lirick. loi and Iron
itouQtiK. i ul ?tn.l ? ire Na - Heady
Hiied htluta and ln> faint, Linseed i?. .
1 m pt-ut inc. Dryer Varnish a I Lewis WbiU
i ?-?.i, i*?, h i li rushes ol i?, a?nda, ?
??.?us and i'ulty.i aiiu S\ ityans, Kttad la.io
?u i liuKtfi?-?- '?? "? ? '"?'??
$25,000. " $25,000.
In sums of fiisi and upwards n hist
llellB iill heal r?st ate
K??i ftiither particular? apply to
JOHS l' KMiilir,
ISAA0 must!, Financial Bee
Merohante A MeohnnioaP. r* ft 1. A ,
Jr'iedi rickabnrg, Va
$20,500. To Loan $_6,5oo.
INi? ASriUUlAliON offen
money to lt?an on tlit-ir hl?eral
terms, 111 sums lu suit, from
$100 up, on city and country
property. Apply to
MSJ Main street,
Freslericksburg, Va. angl?*-6?
Delay is Danserons.
PROPERTY AT ONCE
Prompt attention given all boai
Ma_ in town and 0 uii-rv.
Aldrri? Hi p??r-' ? 1 b) .tier.
I:l>! s I BNTS.
Oltlce corner Commerce and I'rin
c-sa Anne Streets. Frederi'-ksbiirg. Va.
GIVE MEA CHANCE
To eetimate and do any
kind of building or repair work you
want done either in town or country
All work entrusted to ni?> will be done
In a thoroughly satisfactory manner,
and in quickest time possible, l'ian?
and apticitioatiuiis furui?li?>?l for any
F. P. STEARNS.
Coiitract'i and Builder
I ocal ami Current Comments
Herrings are selling In Alexandria
at sixty cents p?-r thousand.
1 he public sale of the liart..n prop?
erty will take place today at Iu o'clock
< inly ?'.'Hi yards Wash Silk left at 2'.?
cents, worth ?<? cents J. T. Lowery &
Mias Annie McCalley, who h-is bean
v siting relatives here, returned to her
home in Bowling Green, yesterday
Ladies, you can get more Style and
moro change back if y>.u buy your Milli
nary at I. N Brent's.
Mr. and Mrs. John C Willis have
gone to Orange, and will sp?n?l a week
at the family homestead, at Indian
Fresh garden, flower and grass see1,
large stock, low prices, also everything
usually found in the best drug stores, at
lowest prie**? at Hall's.
A meeting of the Mary Washington
Hospital Association will be held at
their rooms this (Tuesday) morning,
at 10 JO o'clock.
Beautiful ginghams, figured piques,
check muslin, dotted muslins and wa*-h
g.-od? of all kinds now being opened at
K I. Baker'a
Miss Margaret Mason, daughter of
Mr. William Mason, of Rappahannock,
1? the guest of her relatives, Mr and
Mrs. E. J. Smith, at their home on
Prince Kdward street.
If you want solid comfort and your
money'a worth, wear The American
Lady Corset,any length or shape want?
ed. Sold at G W. Jones' cash store
The members of the congregation of
Mount Vernon Plaoe Methodist Episco?
pal Church South, Washington, D. 0..
last Friday night tendered a reception
to their pastor, Rev. J. W. Duffey, in
commemoration of the close of his three
years' service with that church and
his return to it for another year.
?'. T. Smith announces himself a
candidate for re-election to the ofBoc of
treainrer in Caroline oounty.
E. T. Baker offers a whole ship load
of bargains. Read his large ad. on our
tir-it page. He promises a large saving
to all purchasers of goods in his line.
James T. Layton has returned from
th? Northern markets lately, bringing
back an unusually large and attractive
Btcck of men's, boys and children's
suits, odd coats and extra pants at the
lowest prices ever loen. Also just open?
ed new styles in hats aud gents' fur?
nishing goods and trunks and valises.
Give him a L>ok hefure buying. See ad
Te Eolarge Their Butin????
The Kentnore Shoe Company will
commence work Tuesday to increase
their factory to double its present si/A
When the buildings are completed they
will employ about 170 bands. Their
business has so largely increased that
this ctep is necessary, for wbiob The
Free Lanoe ii very glad.
Our Boys From Cuoa.
THEY ARE NOT ANXIOUS TO HllUR
TO ARMY LIFE
What Ttny Say of Th?lr Treatment, -<c
The Fredericksburg members of Con
pany M, Fourth Virginia Regimen
which was mustered out at Savanna!
Ca , a few days ago, have returne
home and received a In-arty greetin
from their friends and relatives her?
The Piee Lance interviewed each ?
them as to bow they lik.'d Cuba, It
climate, inhabitants, how they wei
fad and treated, what wac the fealin
between the Northern and Souther
soldiers, and whether Ihey desired t
te eulUt in the set \ it- file first ma
we nut was George F R ?dgera, ?bette
known as lank" Rodgers lie ?aid
?'Cuba is a pretty country, but t!.
ni i mate is too hot for me The Cuban
are a class of people y??u cannot trust
w.. w??re n * tu .?i d i ight 1 w is h
. o( tlie kit? hen of the compati;
and was m a position t > know that th'
rations which were l<wue?l wet.? no
?nt To give you an illustration
the ration? issued at Camp Alger wen
io?; lo.ts.s of bread for a conipanj
corresponding -.i/o Company K, Thin
Virginia Regiment while in Cuba cm
in the s ?ni h we only received ;.
The came prop i tin .?s to the t>??? f ra
ti n Al Camp Algerthe issue was it>
P .unis .1 beef, while with us it wa
"id*. ?i Somebody got the benefit ol
it beeid?*?i the men The Northern an?
South'm - Idlers were on the bes? ol
terms .?Urn >st lik?' brother? When wi
were mustered out and started for tin
tram tu go home, w* were aocompau tal
by the Forty-ninth Iowa, l.DOtl -ti Dg,
with their band "f music, where tin v
bade us goodbye. 1 do not want to re
enlist; I've gol enough ol it Theyditl
ii"t give us our full allowance of d. th
nig and ration money
Richard H Carmiohael said "Co
ha is a fine c. uutry and has I
great future, if properly managed i in
climate i? perfect The Spaniards at?
all right ; they are g tud citiaena, polite
and courteous to Americans, but tin
Cubans are a dirty l"f, and are ?reach
erous and have to be watched. Wc
wen* f.'d like dogl The rations ser?..I
us were of the pcrorect quality, and there
wa? not a suffi leney We were soi?,' ,\
on several oooaciooc with only two
hardtacks and 0? ffee f r a uietl The
beef curvad us was. in many instance?,
spoiled, and half of it had to M thrown
away, ami the loss fell on the men ;
that is, the loca In weight was not
made good to us. The fading between
the Northern and Southern soldiers was
all that could be exacted. The Forty
ninth Iowa and TWO Hundred and .-*.
ond New York and Sixth Missouri and
Fourth Virginia were like a band of
brothers. In fact, our relations with
the Northern soldiers ware better than
with some of the Southern-'s The
soldiers of the Northeru regiments re?
ferred Io were a liberal set, and when
they had a dollar and we had none they
divided ?ike true'sports. ' I will not
re-eulist. Two trials are enough for
me. I am ? ?ug to cettledowntu Dual*
George W. Bowling said: "1 like
Cuba flirt r.t We were mar the
ocean and had a good bree/.-, ba
the interior it was very hot. The Cu?
bans ar" a dirty people, and I ooncider
them a hard lot. We were fed tolera?
bly well- better than in Savannah.
M ?t cordial relations eiittted between
the Northern and Southern cold! -
fact, they were like brochen it de?
pende upon circumstance* whether 1
would re-enlist. "
Hugh K Satterwhite 'Firctmonth
1 was than 1 was very much ;
with Cuba, then I g"t tired It was
rather hoi Some of the Cubans were
pretty good feUowC, but generally they
ware not Io be trusted. When we first
arrived in Cuba <>ur rations were very
sli irt, but before w?- left we were get.
ting full rations The feeling between
the Northern and Southern soldier?
could not t?e more cordial. " Pointing
to a badge on bis coat, he said : "This
is a bailge of friendship between the
Fourth Virginia and the Forty-ninth
Iowa 1 I" not want to re -enlist at
Mmry Williams "Cuba is <> K ,
Climate is all right, but the Cuban? are
a hard It Rations were scarco. At
Ohrislmac we weut without dinner, but
later in the evening they gave us as our
Christin ?s dinner a few beans with a
piece of fat pork floating around in the
soup The Northern and Southern vol?
unteer soldiers were like brothers. We
did not know tiiy difference between
the Forty ninth Iowa, Two Hundred
and Second New York and the Fourth
Virginia Regiments so far as frieudly
relations w?-re concerned. When they
had a dollar it was not too good for us.
I would not re-enllst under present con?
ditions I don't like soldiering when
I have to go half the time with an
empty stomach. "
John T. Bowling: " Hike Cuba first
rate, with the exception of the hot cli?
mate. I liked the Cabana very well,
only I conld not understand mnch they
said. W'heu we first arrived in Cuba
we lived on short rations, after that we
had no cause for grumbling. The feel?
ing between the Northern and South?
ern soldiera was good. I wonld not like
to re-enlist, at least, not at present "
Andrew J. Patterson: "I like Cuba
well. The climate is just right for me.
Some of the Cubans are good people : a
majority of them are no good. I wonld
rather trust the Spaniards. Onr rations
were vastly inferior to those issued to
ua in the Third Regiment while at
Camp Alger, and a sufficient quantity
was not issued. We got on splendidly
with the Northern soldiers. We conld
see no difference between them and the
Southern. If there was any difference
it was in favor of the Northern soldiers.
The Forty-ninth Iowa had badges made
which they gave us representing two
hands clasped I am wearing one, end
a number were presented to onr boys.
I do not want to re-enlist. I've got
enough of it. "
Thos II Harrison: "Cubais a fine
and prosperous country. It is a good
place for Americans to invest capital
The only objection I have to the climate
is tin? heavy ?lews at night that will wet
one ssho is out just as though he was in
a rain We were fud very poorly ; from
a military standpoint, treatment other?
wise waa all that conld be desired. The
Northern and Southern soldiers were
brigaded together, and were aa brothers
fighting in one common cause. I have
| had enough of war and do not dealre
I any more of army life. ' '
(Correspondence of The Fice Lance |
Mllford, \ a . May 1, Is.ci
Shortly after dark last Friday night
as merry a band "f little Inda and lassies
as were ever seen, as-eiul'led at the
residence . 1 Mr A I.veil, at Mllford
They were Misses Beulah Colline,
Mary Scott, Jennie Williams, Jessie
and Alice Lyell , Masters Arthur Allen,
Walter Scott, and Arthur Lyell, Jr.
Their bright little eyes and cherry
faces, beamed with delightful antici?
pation of Borne happy moment which
they were awaiting in restless suspense.
Really it was haul to guess ?ucl what
was in store, f ir the little ones evidently
bad a seorel which they hardly dared
t" tell each other. About nine o'clock
a large wagon drew up m front of the
dour und in it tin- httle or.es quickly
? iah i m
Hut tin i hay ride
Foui m ,ts were pla "d in the froul
i Mi A.
? ?? pal I v , and the
othei tin... lor Messrs W. II and K
.\ Schub and ?' R Dickinson, with
and b ts-i violin, re pi itlv? Iy
??Allah aid ' ?? ?- heard fr tu the
chap -ton, mu? cheering y ?nng
mingli m -a ith music, in the
still nicht air, as th" ?lrivoi s v. hip
. \ i ' , ? i le w agon
rolled f Mr .1 J
Williams, where dw- Us the tutor of
this m rrj like ! in I, Mi-s Alice
Burke,ol . i 1 on approach
iug then- dest i nit i??n hv? ry sound wai
hushed, and a- the part? drew up be
fore the house, lively music broke the
silent spell and arouse ! Miss Ali
her .[uiet slum!" t to apprise her that
?he had be'n hon ?red with c serenade,
by her little acholare, which she ac?
knowledged with a cordial welcome,
ai d an abundance of delightful refresh
ment? After receiving the ibanks of
tin ir fond teacher, for the manuel in
Which they had CO pleasantly surprised
her, the youthfull serenad?'rs returned
to their homec to prolong in dream.
land their happy moment through the
night, \\ hile the older "ties of tin' party
proceeded t" Bowling Grean, t?tender
their compliment? to the voung ladies
of the Southern Seminary and a few
Other tn? nds, all ' f whom gave fitting
manifestation? id appreciation with
-a..'-' w ?* i; i appropriate applause
Two Ral road Conductors Who Beard Bin
But Didn t Se? Hin:
Til- 10 - D irthbound train of tin
K , r & P K K rolled in the dep i
hete a few m irninga ago, and i'.t| ?
Dickineon, the p lite and act is
ductor, waa in charge The train wa
a few minntea late,and there was a p11 <
of baggage t i I sad an i i>i ?kioaon wai
hurrying his rrn-n to g I it aboard i
veiitnl '?.ust waa at the depot,and neai
him waa .? well kn ?wn railroad officia
of the 1" p ,v P K. P.,who is never sr
happy ,?s ss ben be can play a
A v i e called i nt, "< >. Cap? Dl ik
c ?me ojfk here, .? ladj wanti s
seat and the car is crowded
"In one ni in ufe, "said the conductor,
" I will !"? there "
The vol.?- u^'am laid, ?'> < 'apt
Dickii ion, a lad j aeat, and
says if you re al once
and k?v'* il to her she will get i :i the
ttaiu and mi the company. "
By tins tun" the train was ready io
start, and Dickinson polled the bell
rope and hurried inl i the ladiea1 car to
give the lady a aeal No ne ss.?s at end?
ing, and Diokinaon endeav in l to Und
Hi" lady anl '\plain matter-, and in?
ters!. ?.' ss iman io ifa u
without luoc? ??
The joke worked ao well that when
the i 19 p m train rolled in the depot
with the bande?me ConductorUrady in
charge, the railroad official and the
rentriloqnial were there again Cap!
Urady went inl i the offl ?e to report to
Agent Uox, "Alien a voice siid from the
ontalde, "O.Oapt urady, 1 want to
u particularly. '
"All right," said (Trudy, "who
?1 do," said a roicc from Inaide the
car window. " Come here
Urady jumped on the train, pulled
the bell i"p?' and ss-nt through the car
asking " Who is it in here who ssants
me." ? if couru- no one anawered, and
he waa non plna?ed.
When the truin arrived ut ??iiiuitii*??
the two conductors met and naturally
spoke ' t the oocurrenoe. .lust then
some one came up and remarked,
" There ia a ?entriloqulal in Vreder
iokaburg and he la making aome fun
for the boys " Dickinson looked at
(?rady and Crady looked at Diokinaon
" We got it in the neck," said one
"Yes, we did." said the other. "We
owe ' Will ' Richarde on?*. "
The Thon 8 Dunaway Room al K climoni
Dr. Dill, pastor of th? Baptta
Church, in this place, at the nrvic<
Sunday morning, presented the claim
of Richmond College, and stafeil tha
new buildings were tKBcefcary to ac
ooiumodate,the large iinroaM- of stic
?tents. It was proposed to erect i
dormitory, and honor the memory ol
Borne of the Haptist fathers, of the past
aud present, by naming for each i
room in the new building. He greatly
desired to have one of the rooms tc
bear th? name of Dr. Thomas S. Dana
way, who for so many years was the
faithful ami beloved pastor of the Fred
encksburg Church He thought it
would be a handsome thing on the part
of the church, to raise the amout neces?
sary for such a room, which would be
$."?00. At the cl'ise of the addregs. Dr
Dill took a collection for that purpose,
and the sum of t-?-"> was raised. It
will be a very easy matter to secure
the balance needed, and we may, there?
fore, say that th i Thomas S Dunaway
room at Richmoud College is an assured
The Cuart Refuses to Grant a Lquur
In the C?irporation Court Saturday,
after the records of the Mayor's Court
had been introducid, and after hearing
evidenco of police offi-ers ami a num?
ber of citizens, in that vicinity, Judge
Wallace refused to grant liijuor license
to John A. Armstrong, who for some?
time baa conducted the liquor business
near the depot. Much of the testimony
was that Mr Armstrong had kept a
disorderly house, and on this |r< und
the license was refused.
Among the graduates this year ? f the
Medical College, of Virginia, at iiioh
mond, are Dr. B. R. Hudnall, Diliau,
Va., Dr. Thomas N. Jacob, Cape
Charlea, Va. H? ?pilai appointmenta
were made aa followa : Sheltering Arme
Hospital?Dr. Thomaa N. Jacob.
The Split in the Laucasler Democracy
1 be split in the Lancaster I).m I
cratlo party is thus explained In in
"The rupture of the party in tin
county, which has been imminent eve
since the local option election of tw?
years ago, culminated at this conven
tloll It could have been prevented I?IX
for the obatinaoy of the np-oounty lead
ers. wlio liad it in for Mr. Brent, Com
tuissiotier of the Revenu?', because . |
his stand in the local option light .\
OOmpromiCC measure was oil, red sonn
wocks ago by representative men of tin
two factions suggesting thai th.
ticket be re nominated with nt a light
The "dry" element consented desiring
only Mr Brent'ere-nomtnation, giving
the up-countv, or "w?-t" faction th?
say as to the other three rtfttce? Tin*
was flatly rejected by the np-oountj
leaders iiresutnablv because th**? thought
they had everything In their hands and
that they c uld get Mr. Brent's scalp
rim nnoomprumising aotioti bi
on the light, and while m ?I ?>f the
Domnorate of the eonnty and all the
leaders of the "dry ' faction w?r* nt ill
for peace and the pr??p??l?Nlc??nipriilllis??,
a few l??adeis i.n i lie .alid -tOe ill-mand
'? I all, even if n di-t uptml tlie pal i ?/
l lie ? 'hes.tpe ike Wat? bman, a indi
sui.poits Ihn T .1 I ? ? \ nine D.-iii H-iatic
ticket. call~ Il th? i. ful u I Mm ' i it Ic
ticket, ami My?
The Wad liman stand-, by tin- action
"t the regular Democratic Convention
which nominated th? well tin.I ami
el!l liant ticket at the In i,l t T11 X-, Oil
il ?ti ii We shall advocate their olaimi
from this date to dav of ? let inn, aud
appeal to all c, .ii-. i vat i ve and true Dem
".rats to back them up
We nrge ?very law abiding, fuir
minded Democrat in l*ancaat??r count)
to stand by the nominations of the
" IC'guliirs" in convention aseeinbliMl
and vote for T J Downing fur ? m
mon wealth's Attorney, Wm Chilt u
; i t'lerk ami JamM Chowntng t t
Sheriff The ?Watchman is for a square
deal ami now that the issue is made lie
tweenthe "Regulara" on the one hand,
ami patt "Regulara" and "Volunteers'
on the other hand,we ?late emphattcal
lv that we will stand by the ? Regu
Eflifa.rae?l Ule Cwa Kuneral
Ohicag '. Ill , April 89. l-avrkri K
llaaon, a millionaire property owner,
died yesterday in his old faabione?!
mansion neat the lake, not far lr >in
the Marine Hoapital Before ins death
he hail the burial service read, funeral
hymns sung, eelected his pell-bearer?.
and made every perparation f-r hie
Just before his death ha Bummoned
Into his preeence the quartette that was
to etng at his funeral and had them
rehearse the hymns to l>? sung over his
lifeless hod?/, afier which he paid tin m
for their eerricea Then he asked. Io
see Rev John tJoke, the Preabyterian
minister of Washington Heights, who
had often bren his companion on h-h
nig excursions H-showed the clergy'
man the place when be wish??t to he
b iried, paid him for the funeral Mtmon
be wanted preached and had the min?
ister repeal the text and a part nl the
sermon to him
Next he paid for his ? iffln, ?tiled all
the undertaker's fees, picked ont the
suit he wished to wear in his coffin
and after designating that a huge bould?
er, which had been dug up in his yard
thirty years ago, be placed rer hi*
grave,clocad his eyea and died
Mr. Mason was (ifty-six y ir
waaborn in Chicago and leavea a wife
and four daughter-.
T:rnad: In Necraika
There ss ere severe storms in N-bra-k
last Bnnday, and many rep rtfl
mis damage. Por three days gales pre
vailed throughout the St it.-, tooompa
nied by rain, and a fall of hail, li
Western Nebraska dust storms mad?
life nearly unendurable, and pram?
tires did considerable damage, Satur
day nlgbl Severe thunder-storms pre
vailed in the eastern part of the Sfat?
and continued till noon Sunday At
Omaha the rainfall was the hi
known for years, damaging pris ate
property and washing out sewers.
In Saunders county, a wind approach'
nig a tornado demolished farm build?
ings and killed stock. Heavy rains, ac?
companied by strong winds, are report
ed at Fairbury, Geneva, Pi?mont, Oc
luiiibus and S liuyler.
A prairie tire, burning m tic bay
Hits along northern tier of OOOUtieSi t
Nebraska, passed into the track of a
tornado and was swept vs ith the s M
of the wind diagonally across this
county for twenty-live miles, destroy?
ing everything in its path.
Vertid of the Beet i ourt
Washington, April 90.?The military
court of inquiry, investigating (?en
Miles'charges against the t?eef Mupplied
to the array during the war with Spain,
concluded its work Saturday.
The verdict of the court is that the
allegations which Con Miles made are
not sustained with reference to th?? re.
frigerated beef. There is direct criti?
cism of Gen. Miles for failing to
promptly bring to the attention of the
War Department the reports made to
him concerning bad beef.
The oourt finds the testimony conclu?
sive that both refrigerated beef and
oinned beef were in good condition
when delivered to the government and
continaed so until issued to troops, ex?
cept in special instances, where deter
i-ration was due to aociilontal condi
tions in transportation or to InflnunOM
of the tropical climate.
Mr?. Mary Mothershead, the vener?
able mother of Col. T. H. Ficklin,prin?
cipal of Washington School, Alexan?
dria, Va, died in Washington city Fri?
day last, at the age of eighty-three, af?
ter a long illness She was a native ! f
il?a*?S^_LV?^***?.r?\i terI,ft' Uniment).
iSrj? V i \ the early stages
*dH"M^p ) ) without morning
^~~*~" 9icknaaa, and as
the critical hour approachea it relaxea
and rellevea the overstrained muaclea.
Labor la ahortened end robbed of nearly
all pain. Safe delivery ia assured, end
the danger of rising or swelled breasts
entirely avoided. Quick recovery and a
atrong offspring are certain.
Drug?lste aell it for SI a bottle.
Hand (or onr fra? illuatratad
too*, on tha anbjoot.
THl ?E^PFIELD UOOIATOB CO., A-Uta. ?C
~~~~* "** *"-* -?-*?*****> .N
810 Main Street
(Seht..."'- Olil Stand)
A few in ices to h.i bustnacs ?lui ?
ing the dull -"'a* m
Prune? 7c pound
M icoaroni Ho
I'l tin and Mix-d Dandy Ja lb
L irge n \ Lye He.
Lump Starch \c. lb
11 th e'er Starch, with lllu? ing ami
Was ? pach .
? '"m s. arch i'
Large b a-- Mal
i .i ? . i
a ? ilftn w wh H ?an!
Clothes Bins In. il ?/? n
?' ihbli.t's : Im- N u|. : i? v
Ink .; . i-ftie
Km i I .pi , .;.- |mb? ;. .
|*ap< i .: and n- . | ii i ? >?
A t ni' in '? Key So.ip j fur ,,c
??ur Favorite Soap, I.' bats fun
lins,m old well seasoned map and
only limite?! quantity In stock and
cann??l lie ad? I again at the price
Bpeolal bargain? In
rinware D Notl ma, I I i
nit v nu i. h ants will do well to
k'.f ill tl,/llles (,i the tl ,i|e bef?le l,l|y
Don't forget the p?a I
iSebree's Old Stand
^ Grocery Store, m
W Vou will find SEW U< M i|>s *~3
that will >I 11 you, it PKI? ?ES ft
<] that ?i- very LOW PoK THE
i-H HI. CC
ft? Rlack 1'iunes si IOC pound r/>
o '?'? :: :: : " s>
x~*4 Silver " " Ifl " J*?j
*""*! Evaporated Apples 1*1 ?? !x
t-J IVaches |2 . U
<Tq " Apricot- ?? *"-?]
Q Whiti Oberries SO **-**J
? '.mned Tomatoes |(>o , II for 2 ' M
??7 4 to fej
" Peaches at IS .
" Pine Apple IS
" I'.-as June .",
' ? (' irn. Prenoh al s
8 ilmnn IS .J
? La-abater Ifl e-?
" Oysters n? ft
R ?lied I late pet lb (?
Uuaker Oats, package \'i hr*j
rA Hawkey. Oafs Ifl w
)?A ( Irangee, per dozen IN Q
<*, [jemooi " i - ??j
^fl Hananas " l? *_
Pq RBMK-RKR, I BELL \>
& THF. g
I Best Goods S
? Lowest Prices. ft
Miss Mary Tucker Magill, leoota?
daughter ?.f Dr. Alfred and Ann Tuck
er Magill, and grand-daughter o
Judge Henry St. G. Tucker, of Win
ehester, Va. .died last Saturday nu m
ing at Laburnum, the residence of Mr
Joseph Bryan, where she came ?.oui?
week? ago for a visit, aud was taker
111 soon after hor arrival.
Miss Magill has been well-known in
Virginia for many years as an author?
ess and especially for her school history
and Stories of Virginia.
She lived in New York for many
years, until failing health obliged I e
to ?eek the ?luiet home life.
About a year ago she purchased a
homestead in the suburbs of Stauntoii,
Va., which she called "Fair Haven
Cottage." Her romains will be taken
to Winchester, where those of her
dearest ones are at rest
She was sixty-eight years of age.
Miss Magill was a niece of H?ui J
Mr Branaugh Stone, ?n esteemed
citizen (?f the Garrisonville neighboi
hood, Stafford,and nephew of Dr Haw?
kins Stone, died very suddenly Friday
morning The night before lie was
apparently in good health and when
found Friday morning was a corpse.
Wheat, Uto 70; corn,37 to 38 meal 85
to 90 per 100 pound? ; oats, 27 to 30 ;
turkeys live,7 to8cts.dressed 11 to 1? ?old
fowls (live), 6 to ?S? ? ipriag chicken?,
??0 to M cts. per lb. ; lard, 7
to 8; eggs, 10 to 11'.,, ot?. ; butter
16 to 20; hams, ? to 10, Irish
potatoes, 80 to '.HI ; sweet potatoes,
50 to 75 ; beef, 3 to 3.4 : veal
4 to It?; Pork, 4 to 4'.,, ; hides
(green),0 to 7 ?hides (dry),H to 10 ?hides
(green4 salt??d. 7 to f?.
Wool?ITnwashed, into 10; washed.
Th? orate Markst.
The graiu markets olosod yesterday
as follows :
Chicago?Wheat, April 71'.,; May
71',, ?Corn, April U\i ; May ts\ ; July
34'4 ; May oats, ???I1,
New York?Southern wheat 75 to
Hi?; Southern corn, 40 to 4'J.
Baltim??re - Southern wheat, 70 t-- 7.'.
Southern corn, 40 to 42.
Richmond?Wheat, 70 to 77; oorn,
?ii to 43
Alexandria?Wheat, 98 to 70 . oorn,
40 to 4L
Chancellor & Rawlings,
FARMERS SUPPLY STORE.
In fad we are here! With the
HARVESTERS and MOWERS loi ? season ol 1888.
The recognized perfect Machine tor Wheat and Hay Grow?
There are other machines in the market, but there is but one McCormick
Machine, and that is the best made or ?'?old.
We want every farmer interested in saving their whoator hay crop to in?
vestigate the advantages of these celebrated machines and do "themselves
justice in getting a McCormicV- Harvester or Mower for 1899, for while the
machines are the best made, the prices and terms are always satisfactory to
buyer.;. There is no disputing the fact that we sold more " McCormick" ma?
chines last year to the farmers in the surrounding counties than were sold of
all other makes combined. This is a startling fact, and there is a reason for
it, it is the best and most satisfactory machine made or sold.
We refei lo the following farmers who bought McCormick Machines lasl season and
who aw thoroughly |>? ? ? -i-- <l in every respect :
('. W. Knight,
Allan B. Smith,
II. w. Edwards,
S P. Taylor,
A. B. I'?itis
?n i M. ihr* year bsfOffSi
W. II. Bmbrey,
.1. II. Riley,
A. A. Kennedy,
?I. !.. Danavant,
A. v. Smith,
I leni y Gordon,
Jas, K. Garrett,
M. 1*5. Rowe,
A. K. Ware,
?I. W Blackley,
W. II. Johnston,
Cat let t Brothers,
E. S. Woodville,
W. A.. Clark--,
.1. W. Chilton,
K E. Guy,
V.. M. Honey,
McCalla Bonlware, W. II. HetHn,
G. W. Cropp, Jack Gouldin,
Allen McWhirt, T. A. Harri-.
( lias. French, Nathan Gardner,
REMEMBER TUE NAME AND PLACE,
CHANCELLOR <& RAWLINGS
FARMERS' SUPPL1 ?STORK
CORRECT SPRING STYLES
In \V?i??l Dress Goods, Silks, Wash Goods, WhiteGoods, Millinery Goods,Mens, Youths
and Boys Clothing, <f*c. The largest and most complete stock of desirable goods to setoel
from ever seen in tliis market. Everything new. ?o room in our store for old styles. Nom
l?nt the oewes and m<>>t desirable productions allowed toenter. No advance in prices here.
Everything cheaper than ever. Over five hundred ladies attend our spring opening fron
whom were heard hundreds of expression of admiration No trouble i?? inakn a good s?toc?
tion from this stock. Come, if yon fan reach as, if nol send us yotir orders.
T. N. BRENT.
While Early Vegetables are Scarce
Supply your needs in canned vegetables at BRAN NAN'S.
Standard Tomatoes Asparagus
Standard Early June Peas Asparagus Tips
Fancy Maine Corn French Peas
Succotash French Mushroom
Lima Beans Boston Baked Beans
String Beans Fresh Celery
Tho aiiovn eanned goods uro all i i utqoei Ii ?nable character, and ? ret v pnrehai et can , teal af-stir?:?! that they
arc getting high ginili- goodfl %[ cutn ?l pi
W. L. BRANNAN.
?' It Pays to Buy the Best."
?*\ MALTA PLOWS
AUK THE IiEST.
'?/ The best goods are the cheapest in the end.
DECKER & ALR1CH
Can sill you the Genuine Malta Plows, M*lta Bull Tongu?m
Coulters and Shovels. Call and see the DEBRING [DEAL BINDER AND MOWER ?befoftl
Five ThomucL Yards
Just received from Importers at Low Prices.
W. A. BELL & BRO ,
IS MAIN BTBBST, FKKDBHICKSBI.'IU), VA.
"The Northern Neck News fays:
'The Piedmont Mt. Airy F?rtil i/.et
Oo , o? Baltimore, Md., will not work
fluir marl banks ou the l'otomac thin
season. For several years this enter?
prise in Westmoreland, has atl'urded
employment to a number of people in
the Stratford and Ohilton's neighbor?
hood. These rich and practically in?
exhaustible marl beds, are a continua?
tion of the same vein ??f Stratford marl?
which the State chemist a few years
?go jironoouced the most valuable In
the State as containing gieater and
stronger fertilizing ingredients thau
any other. ' '
Dr. John W. Howdoln, of Accomac,
chairman of the Democratic County
Committee, is i'uite sick at his home, j
near Bloxton. mmhtOM l,"f'ato is also '
For ovar Fifty Year?
Mr?. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
bcjacj used for over fifty year? by mil?
lions of mother? for their children
while teething, with perfect suc-eus. It
soothes the child, softens the gtune,
allays all pains, cures wind eolio, and
Is the best remedy for Diarrhoea It
will relieve the poor little sufferer Im?
mediately. Sold by Druggists in every
part of the world Twenty-five oentc
a bottle. Be sure and ask for 'Mrs.
V?71nBlow,s ??xrthlng Syrup.
&???? Walker's Owe.
Hristol, Tcnn., April 89. -Gen. J. A.
Walker came to Bristol yesterday cod
appeared before a police jastice. The
Commonwealth dismissed the warrante
pending against him in that court.
The City Sergeaut arrested him on a
capias issued from the Corporation
Court. Gen. Walker by bis attorneys
made a motion for bail before Judge
Stuart and hie bond wca fixed at ?K'OO,
which was promptly given. He Is to
appear in court Monday, Mcv I, to ans?
wer indictment for having shot Attor?
ney W. L. Hamilton.