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title: 'Tazewell Republican. (Tazewell, Va.) 1892-1919, June 09, 1898, Image 2',
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Published every Thursday at
WILLIAM C. PENDLETON,
Editor and Proprietor.
Republican, one year, cash in advance . . $ 1 00
Subscriptions on time. 1 50
Republican and N. Y. Tribune, one year, . 1 25
ADVERTISING RATES furnished on applica?
tion. Correspondence solicited.
The publishers of The Republican are not re?
sponsible for opinions expressed by Correspon?
Th? Republican is entered at the Post-office at
Tazewell, Virginia, as second-class matter.
THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1898.
RENEGADES AND TRAITORS.
These are dangerous words when used
by the flippant talker or the shallow writer.
Tbey are words that are very popular with
the so-called Democratic speakers and
writers in Virginia. It has been their pol?
icy to apply them indi& i iminately to
those who have exercised the right of with?
drawing their support from the tenets of
the modern organization that calls itself
Democratic. They are used with all the
vice of political hypocrisy and a cheek
more hardened than brass. The name
"Democrat," in their opinion, is the syn?
onym of principle. No matter what a
man is for, if he calls himself a Democrat
he is true, and no matter how often the
Democratic party change it's position on
important national and state questions
euch shifting of policy is claimed to be
principle. These fellows call men rene?
gades when they leave 'he Democratic
party from honest conviction and pro?
claim others patriots and statesmen who
change their views with each campaign to
conform with the shifting policy of the
Democratic party. If men who were
formerly Democrats but are now Repub?
licans are amenable to the charge of being
renegades because they have deserted a
principle, then, every Bryanite in the
Ninth district is worthy to wear the badge
of renegade. Rut we will not say that be?
cause Democrats have chosen to change
their views on the financial question, or
other questions, that tbey are renegades
although faithlessness to principle is as true
definition of renegade as desertion of party.
Now, lets see if our Democratic friends in
the Ninth District have not been faithless
to principle. In 1S92 tbey ran Judge
Morrisson for Congress on a gold platform,
and in that platform eulogized Grover
Cleveland. In 1S96 they ran Judge Wil?
liams on an extreme free silver platform
and one that denounced Grover Cleve?
land. Judge Khea in 1892 was a warm
supporter of Morrisson and, we believe,
was a member of the committee that
framed the platform on which Morrisson
ran. Rhea was a gold man up to the i.ime
of the Staunton convention, perhaps later.
Now he is a rip-snorting free Biiverite,
Rryanite, with Populistic coloring. Was
lie a true Democrat when he was for Cleve?
land, Morrieson and sound money? If bo,
he is now a renegade, according to the
foolish assertions of some who call them?
selves Democrats, because he has aband?
oned the principles and men he supported
Better men than these modem Detno
ocrats have been called traitors and yet
been given the title of patriots in history.
Cromwell, Washington and Lee were pro?
nounced traitors, and today they are
looked upon as among the worthiest pa?
triots the world has produced.
The editor of the Clinch Valley News is
painfully facetious over what he calls our
painful Republicanism. Because we are
anxious to see the next House of Repre?
sentatives Republican and in sympathy
with the Administration in its war and
financial policies, the News would try to
make its readers believe that we would
prefer to see a Republican success in the
Ninth district next fall to victories won by
Schley and Sampson. Of course the News
does not believe what it says, and can
hardly be so obtuse as to think that any
sensible person will give credit to such an
intimation. Its purpose is transparently
thin. By far fetched ridicule it endeavors
to minimize our earnest effort to imprc-s
our readers with the importance of having
the next Congress in thorough aecord with
the President. We know of no worse
calamity that could befall the country than
to have our next national legislature con?
trolled by such men as Bailey, of Texas,
Allen, of Nebraska, and Butler, of North
Carolina?partisans who have hindered
and obstructed the Administration so per?
sistently that one would almost be justified
in concluding that they are willing to see
the war unsuccessfully prosecuted if they
can gain a party advantage.
We are under very great obugations to
the News for its gratuitous advice about
what it calls our fatal infatuation with
party ;but must confess that we are at a loss
to know upon what it bases it accusation
that the party "has done, things right
here in Tazewell, that any eelf respecting
party ought to be ^shamed of, and things
which many of its adherents are ashamed
of." If the party has done anything that
is so perficdious or immoral it has never
been brought to our knowledge, and in
the name of the Republicans of Tazewell
county we repel the insinuation with
There are many pessimists in our land
who affect to believe that we are deterio?
rating as a nation?that we are not as pa
triotic and heroic us the fathers who
founded the republic. But the acts of
heroism and daring that have already
been exhibited by our sailors and soldiers
in the war with Spain disprove most com?
pletely the adverse declarations of the
pessimists. Dewey and his men at Manila,
the young hero Bagley at Cardenas,
Rowan in his daring trip to the insurgent
camps iu Cuba and voyage from Cuba in
an open boat to Kingston show of what
heroic stuff American sailors and soldiers
are made. But these have been supple?
mented by the thrilling heroism displayed
by four thousand men at Santiago, who
volunteered their services when Admiral
Sampson called for eight men to perform
what was considered a forlorn hope or
act. No grander act of heroism has been
recorded in history, Ueutenaut Hobstn
and the seven brave fellows that were his
companions who escaped death an none
the less deserving of praise because they
were not killed. To carry out the plans of
Admiral Sampson and sink the Merrimac
in the narrow channel of Santiago harbor
was attended with dangen of the most ex?
traordinary character. They had to run
the Merrimac over the mines and through
a territic fire from the land batteries and
the thips of Cervera. The American ship
was riddled with Spanish shells, but Hob
son and his band of heroes pushed on and,
when they had swung their vessel into the
proper position, landed the anchor and
blew up the ship with an internal torpedo.
Their escape from death was truly marvel?
ous, but because they are alive thev are
none the less heroes.
Why is the delay in calling a Republi?
can convention in the Ninth district? We
are of the opinion that we should nomi?
nate our candidate for Congress early this
STORIES OF SAMPSON.
Readable Anecdotes of the Commander in
A writer in Leslie's Weekly save: Only
once in his naval career was Sampson
heard to usa an oath, and then the exple?
tive was called forth by an excess of the
emulation be had himself inspired among
his command, which was occasioning a
temporary disregard for orders. From the
first the captain had encouraged boat
racing, and the record made by both the
both the barge and the gig of the 'Fran?
cisco was exceptionally fine. Two of the
men who composed the crews which won
the prizes at the international regatta held
at Norfolk in 1S93 now lie buried beneath
the wreck of the Maine. One of the nu?
merous trial races which the captain en?
couraged was in progress off Mare Island
between the captain's gig and a boat be?
longing to the I'nited States steamer Alert,
when orders were received to bring thp
San Francisco into dock for cleaning. The
tide was strong and it was only by hard
pulling against it that the operation of
bringing the vessel in could be accom?
plished. In vain the captain reiterated
the orders to "Full in!" There ivas no
time to be lost, but excitement over the
lacewasata high pitch, and all hands
were leaning over the ship's rail, watching
and cheering the battle of oars. The im
i perturable captain's patience was at length
exhausted. "D-n it!" he exclaimed,
"the ship is athwart the tide and I cannot
get a man to pull or an otficer to give an
order." Just then a shout was borne to
his ears. "The Alert's boat is ahead!"
"What" exclaimed Sampson, his own
deep interest in the race, breaking through
hie iiritation at the prevalent lac* of dis?
cipline, "I don't believe it."
And when the joyous upplause on board
toid that the San Francisco again held the
palm of victory, the captain turned to bis
first lieutenant, saying, "I told you so; I
knew our men would win!"
Another incident which evidenced his
interest in these trials of speed occurred
while the San Francisco was stationed at
Ooquimbo Chili. The Fourth of July had
been celebrated by a regatta, and the crew
of Captain Sampson's gig had beaten the
English boatmen of Her Majesty's ships
Melpomene and Liffey. A few weeks af?
ter, the Garnet, another English vessel,
arrived and it was determined to "take the
Americans down" a little. The Garnet
carried a boat of superior equipment, built
in Melta for racing purposes, which had
never been beaten; but, as if to make the
victory more certain, the crew practiced
daily, and the challenge to the San Fran?
cisco was not extended until the very
morning before the English vessel was to
sail, thus leaving no time to practice to the
But the challenge was accepted, with
the stipulation that the race was to extend
as far as Pelicanos. Island, around it, and
back again to shore?a- distance of four
miles. After some hesitation the English
boat's crew agreed. On the afternoon of
the day of challenge Captain Sampson was
seated in his cabin when his coxswain en?
"Captain," he began, with deep earn?
estness, "do you want to win this race?"
"Why, certainly,"responded Sampson."
"Well, captain, one of my men is under
arrest. I have spoken to the first lieuten?
ant, and he says he can't be released."
"Thai being the case?the man a pris?
oner?I don't see what I can do for you,"
returned the captain, gravely.
"But I can't do without him," pleaded
the coxswain, with an insistence rarely
shown to a naval commander. "If you
don't let that man go, captain, the Eng?
lishmen will beat us!"
Sampson turned suddenly and touched
his bell; and, as his orderly entered, he
said, briefly: "Tell Lieutenant-that
I release the prisoner until this race is
won." And the race was won, for, al?
though the British racer looked extremely
formidable, and a ringing shout went up
from the Garnet at the splendid drill of the
rowers and their fine appearance in holi?
day attire, it was America's plain boat's
crew, in every day working garb, who,
dropping into position without a cheer of
admiration, waited silently till the signal
shot then did their utmost, struggled
through the rough water around the island
?roal and returned to the shore, leaving the
English racer far behind, even out of sight.
The United States steamer Baltimore sig
I nified her approbation by firing her Gal?
THE NEW SITUATION.
It Will be Productive of Enterprise,
New Aims and a More Rapid
Baltimore ?Sun" (Ind. Dem.]
The spirit of adventure and enterprise
is begining to chafe within the confines of
the. country and to recoil and overflow.
Its recoil is felt in the unrest and chimeras
which our recent polities have shown; its
oveiflow is felt in Mexico, South America
and China. Few of us realize how prodi?
gious and multiform this spirit is. It is
possibly one of the greatest social forces
the world has witnessed?more vast than
the mysterious impulses which impelled
the Teuton, ttie Hun and the Turk against
Europe. For nearly three centuries all of
the conditions here have nurtured and
stimulated it. Can it be checked by na?
tional boundary lines ?
Tho>-e who are inoculated with it and
swept on by it will probably lind aliies
even among the timid and conservative,
who, for self-protection, will advocate giv?
ing it vent. Coming when it did, the war
with Spain iseems to have awakened the
world and ourselves to the fact that the
I'nited States has entered on a new era.
We can but believe that the mission of
the I'nited Stales to the world will be, as
it has been, one of freedom, civilization
and progress. We had hoped that it
would work out this mission in peace and
by example, with now and then a helping
hand to a struggling people. Nor do we
yet despair of this consumation. But we
cannot conceal from ourselves the fact that
there are signs that America, alone or with
England, may, in the next century, be?
come the Rome of the modern world; may
we hope not merely a Kome of law and or?
der, but a Kome of freedom and brother?
Neither our hopes, our fenrs or our ef?
forts, however, am stay the march of
events. Race peculiarities, physical facts
and environment will continue, as they
have in the past, to impel and give direc?
tion to the nation's career. Thtse we can?
not dam by protest or placate by singing
the memories of our Arcadi.m days.
A. H. Patter, with E. C. Atkins & Co.,
Indianapolis, Ind., writes: "I have never
before given a testimonial in my life. But
I will say that for three years we have
never been without Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in the
house, and my wife would as soon think
of being without Hour as a bottle of this
Remedy in the Summer season. We have
used it witli all three of our children and
it has never failed to cure?not simply stop
pain, but cure absolutely. It is all right,
and anyone who tries it will find it so."
For sale by Jno. E. Jackson, druggist.
The American Cossacks.
Philadelphia Press. |
It was a conceit of Napoleon Bonaparte
when be lay dying at St. Helena tnat in
llfty years Europe would be either repub?
lican or Cossack. The purport of the great
captain's prophecy was that before a had
century bad passed, free and representa?
tive government would prevail over Europe
or that continent would be ruled by des?
potism of which the Kussian Cossack is
Napoleon's prophecy did not come true,
out had he lived until to-day and witness?
ed some of the scenes now taking place in
the United States he might have errone?
ously conclude that the great Republic is
dominated by defendants of the Cossacks
who hung on the flanks of his army and
made his Russian campaign fo disastrous.
For the American Cossack is in evidence
A dispatch to the New York "Sun" from
New Orleans says that on Tuesday morn?
ing that city was treated to a sight of the
most picturesque troops that will tane part
in the war with Spain. They were the
Itoosevelt cowboy regiment made up of
cowboys, college men, Indian fighters,
foot ball players, bronco breakers and line
buckers from all over the country.
The cosmopolitan character and spirit of
the American people was never better rep?
resented than it is byjt his regiment. Cow?
boys touch elbows with the sons of Eastern
millionaires and men from the plains who
hardly know what a spelling book is
march tide by side with graduates of
Harvard and Yale. The despatch says:
"The rough riders are a line, strapping
set of fellows, bronzed and tanned by the
sun of the Western plains. Shaven faces
are few and the dirt of travel was in
plentiful evidence." Tennis champions,
men who have won honor for their colleges
on the athletic field, millionaires' sons
whose highest ambition in life until recent?
ly appeared to be to lead the cotillion in a
ballroom, and the bronco riders of the
plains whose life has been spent in the
"round up," were on their way to do
service on the field of battle to their coun?
try and humanity.
They come as near as it is possible to
come in this country to the Kussian
Cossacke, the terror of Europe, but actu?
ated by a different spirit. There is not a
man among them who is not there by his
own free will and he goes to tight for
freedom and not for despotism. That
these United States can in a few weeks
raise such a regiment is one of the most
convincing proofs of the stability of the
Republic. Taine said that the French
Revolution was the result of ttie over
refinement of the upper classes. This
Government will stand in no danger of
such a social convulsion soi long as the
rough rider of the plains the educated and
refined college man and the social leaders
from among the rich can "round up" in
the same regiment when their country
demands their service.
"There's no use in talking," says W.
H. Broad well, druggist* La Cygne, Kas.,
"Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar?
rhoea Remedy does the work. After tak?
ing medicines of my own preparation and
those of others' I took a dose of Chamber?
lain's and it helped me; a second does
cured me. Candidly and conscientiously
I can recommend it as the best thing on
the market." The 25 and 50 cent sizes
for sale by Jno. E. Jackson, druggist.
George Hart, the last known survivor of
I the Shakespeare family is to be starred in
"Hamlet" by an enterprising English
Rev. Frank W. Gunsaulus, of Chicago,
and Rev. Newell Dwigbt Hillis have been
chosen as associate editors of the "Biblio
theca Sacra," and will begin then- work in
the July number.
POET S DREAM.
BOSTON DECEPTION AM) ROSEBUDS.
Pineapple, Blue Plum.
ALASKA SNOW BALL.
Raspberry, Cherry Pipe,
Golden Apple, Blackberry,
COM) WAVE CHOCOLATE.
Imperial Sicily l^mon, Red Currant,
Banana, Catawba Grape.
FRIGID ZONK CLARET LIMEADE.
Mountain Cream, Celery Phosphate,
VANILLAE LT MVKISTK AE.
lied Messina Orange, Ice Cream Soda,
Cream served in all flavors if desired.
W ith Syrup from a Porcelain Container and Mitchell'
and thai is what makes you gay and happy.
Transparent Ice shaved in it
OUR SODA WATER
IS GOOD ENOUGH, SWEET ENOUGH, COLD ENOUGH FOB ANYBODY
G. H. LANDON, Manager.
John Sherman is said to have improved
wonderfully in his health since his retire?
ment from the Cabinet, and he walks
along the streets of Mansfield as briskly as
a man half his age.
Ex-Govenor Boutwell, of Massachusetts,
delivered the Memorial Day address in
Kingston, but did not arouse much enthu?
siasm, as he opposed the present war and
spoke against an alliance with Great Brit?
Dr. W. W. Webb, who has just been
chosen president of the N.ishotah Semi?
nary, in Wisconsin, is a graduate of the
University of Pennsylvania and Trinity
College, and is well known as the author
of several important works on theology.
Lord Masham, owner of the patents un?
der which the power loom is made, has
announced that he will give $200,000, for
the purpose of founding in Bradford, Eng.,
a memorial ball in honor of Dr. Cartwright,
original inventor of the power loom.
There was a biographical sketch of Glad?
stone published in a Turkish paper in
1876. It is stated that he was a Bulgarian
by birth, but going to Ixmdon with some
pigs which his master desired to sell, and
desiring to beco*ne an Englishman, he
changed bis Bulgarian name, Grosadin, for
In a letter to the London ' Chronicle"
Walter Pbelps Dodge says that Richard
l.e Gallienne, in his "The Romance of
Zion Chapel," makes the heio develop
phthisis by kissing a consumptive tiancee.
Mr. Dodge sayi that he used that "rather
morbid idea" in his book, "A Strong Man
Armed," published in 1S97.
A Budapest paper prints an extract from
a private letter to a local lawyer, in which
Herbert Spencer declares that, notwith?
standing his 7S years, he still finds his sole
pleasure in brain work. He hopes to com?
plete the first volume of his new editiun
of " The Principles of Biology," but
doubts whether he will live to complete
Special Navy Supplement.
The subject of our Navy is one which is
all-engrossing at the present time, and the
desire for accurate and reliable informa?
tion concerning our vessels has induced
the Scientific American to publish a Spe?
cial Navy Supplement of -10 pages, with il?
lustrations. Every effort has been made
to explain what the Navy is. Compari?
sons have been drawn, not only between
the various types of vessels, but also be?
tween vessels of the same class. The de?
scriptions are couched in untechnical lan?
guage, and after a careful reading of this
number any one can discuss the merits of
the various vessel- very much as he would
talk of the good and bad points of a horse.
The clear diagrams showing the differences
between these modern fighting machines
render analyses of this kind easy. It is
beautifully illustrated by half-tone engrav?
ing and woodcuts showing not only the
naval vessels themselves, but guns, gun
turrets, conning towers, steering appara?
tus, etc. This number has a colored cover
and colored map of Cuba. Price, 25 cts.
Munn & Company, 3(31 Broadway, New
York, are the publishers.
E. H. Witten. J H. Hibbitts.
WITTEN & HIBBITTS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
The Heaviest Farm Tax.
A road supervisor in northern New
. York says that it costs the farmers in
his section one-half as much to haul
their produce three miles to the railway
station as it costs them to send it 500
miles by rail after it is placed in the
cars. This bad road tax could easily be
reduced by one-half.
ItoadM nnd Trnc Religion.
A progressive Baptist minister on
Long Island read a notice lately from
his pulpit, announcing a good roads
meeting to be held that week, and that
good singing would be a feature of it.
He expressed the belief that better
roads would make better Christians.?
Its Development Since Its First In.
When the plant was introduced, about
1840, it was only the small daisy-like
fiovfer, now only seen as a rule in cot?
tage gardens, which was highly prized
as a novelty. The taste for growing
and showing it began early, and before
1SC0 there were many chrysanthemum
societies in existence, among them the
Stoke Ncwington, which formed the
nucleus of the National society. Yet it
was not until 1S39, when the plants suf?
fered severely from early frosts, that
there was any idea of growing them
under glass. The Japanese variety was
noticed in 1SG4 as a novelty, "very curi?
ous and interesting, but scarcely orna?
mental." How little did the author of
these remarks suspect that a future was
before the plant he so summarily set
aside! Three years later, however, we
find Japanese varieties recommended
with pompom and incurved, and since
then they have increased in favor, says
The gorgeously colored mop-like
blooms now exhibited every autumn
would certainly astonish that writer
of 30 years ago. The golden and bronze
shades of the chrysanthemum suited
the taste of the promoters of the "high
art" aesthetic movement of a few years
ago, which, if it had no other merit,
helped to bring this flower more for?
ward and revived the culture of sun?
flowers, which w ere fast becoming ex?
tinct In our gardens._
IlcariiiK tue Mr.rlipt.
Wibbles?See here. Wobbles, what are
you doing on the street with a linen dus?
ter and a fan this time of year?
Wobbles?I am going to order some
:onl, and I don't want the dealer to slap
ip prices on me.?N. Y. Weekly.
Colonies of Enronenn Notions.
Britain has C>3 sqTrare miles of colony
to trie square mile of her own area;
Holland, ;"?!: Portugal, 20; Denmark,
C>.?,: France. 1.0; Spain, .SG square miles.
Everybody Sayn So.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the most won
derful medical discovery of the age. i> caa
ant and refreshing to the lasie, act geutl;
and positively on kidneys, liver nnd Innre!?
cleansing the entire system, dispel colds
cure headache, fever, habitual constipatioi
and biliousness. Please buy and try a boi
of C. C. C. to-day; 10, 'S>. 50cents. Sold ani
guaranteed to cure by all druggists.
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA,
CH AR LOTTESVI LLE, VA.
Letters, Science, Law, Medicine, Engineering,
Session begins 15th September.
Tuition in Academical Schools free to Virginians,
for catalogues address
P. B. BARRINGER, Chairman.
ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEED ^^I^^C0^^^ %S
pie and booklet frpp. Ad. STKKMW KKHKHY CO.. rhicT.-n. Montreal, fan., orNen York. SI7.
MISS MAG. LITZ,
(Residence - West Main Street.)
Thanking her numerous patrons for their past support,
she hopes to merit a continuance of the same by good work at
reasonable prices. Promptness my motto.
Tazewell DRUG Co., Sole Agents.
J. B. CAUDILL,
W. W. MOORE & GO,
Tin and Sheetiron
?BUTTERING a specialty. All kinds
of Repairing done. Prices reasonable and
WORK GUARANTEED. " 11-12,00.
ROBERT D. HUFFORD, H. D,,
P^ySiCiai^ 6c Surgeon
Will respond to all culls, day or night?
by telegram or otherwise. (aag27
0. T. PATTON,
(Yost's Old Stand)
Iam prepared to execute, at BkON
notice and on reasonable terms, oil
classes of iron work?horse shoeing, all
kinds of repairing, etc.
There is also connected with my estab?
lishment a WOOD-WORKING "Depart?
ment, under the control of J. B. Crawford,
where he is prepared to do everything per?
taining to that branch.
Fashionable Milliner and Dress?
West Main Street, ? Tazewell, Va.
A full line of Millinery and Trimmings.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentablo. Communica?
tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Patents
sent free, oldest agency forsecuringpatenta.
Patents token through Munn & Co. receive.
special notice, without charge, in the
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. largest cir?
culation of any scientific Journal. Terms. ??'! a
year: four months, $L Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN S Co.36t8roadway New York
nranch Office. C25 F 8t, Washington, D. C.
Sole Agents for the
Trade .Mark Registered.
Main Office! 328 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
1 Broadway, New York, Old Colony Building, Chicago, III.
70 Kilby Street, Boston, Mass., Neave Building, Cincinnati. O.
l'rogress Building, Norfolk, Ya., 4 benchurch Avenue, I.ondon, Kngland,
Terry Building, Rpanoke. Ya.
If you want
If you desire sweet repose and delightful slumbers try mine. 1 have Tr!N THOU?
SAND GALLONS in stock and will guarantee every gallon to be strictly pure.
JOHN M. SMITH_
. . . Newport (Giles Co.),. Virginia.
Distiller and dealer in best homemade pure copper-distilled
SOUR MASH?This celebrated whisky is distilled only by me and will be deliv?
ered at Railroad Station at $2.00 per gallon. Pure Corn .Sour Mash Whisky at 51 ..'JO
per gallon by the barrel, 100 proof. Warranted pure goods. All orders promptly
enable War News
IN THE GREAT
Furnished by Special Corres?
pondents at the front.
The New York Weekly Tribune
yjwill contain all important war news of the daily edition,
^ j Special dispatches up to the hour of publication.
^1 Careful attention will be given to Farm and Family
^jTopics, Foreign Correspondence, Market Reports, and all
^(general news of the World and Nation.
We furnish the New York Weekly Tribune and your
Yoritc home paper,
BOTH ONE YEAR FOR $1.25.
Send all orders to The Republican
6. Greenawalt &
Dealers in and Manufacturers of
Marble and Granite
Iron Fencing and ali kinds of Ceme
tary work done in the neatest style.
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. WYTHEVILLE, VIRGINIA,
Bred by (Jay Bros., Pisgah, Ky.,a Black Stallion, 1G hands high, foaled May 1st, 1M)1,
sired by Black Squirrel.
fBv Kins William e; /By Washington Pen
ire: Black Ea4* ^ luaun, 57. ^ , k>,
Sire: Black Squirrel, f&\
|gle, 74. (Kitty Kichards
By Voting Eagle.
[Sire's I>;ua: 3Iollie
H I Dam: Lucille
I By stonewall Jackson,
r.y Stonewall Jackson.J I7i.
i.'.Vl Dam: Jessie
j By Biack DonnM
< By Diamond Denmark
(By Imp. Buzzard
Kentucky King is a very handsome horse and finely gaitcd; goes the fol?
lowing gaits, viz: Walk, trot, rack, canter, running walk, fox trot or slow pace.
There are no gaits be does not go.
At $15 to Insure Living Foal.
Money due when colt is foaled or mare parted with. Lien retained, on all colts
until service fee is paid. If you want to raise something that will bring you money
see this horse before you breed. Due notice will be given of the place.'- at which the
horse will stand. He can now be seen at John Barns' stables, in Ward's Cove, Taze
well County, Ya.
BARNS & MOORE, Knob, Va,