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OCT< ?BEB IO, 1903 : WHAT I WANT. ? ... d I ? . ? ? neck Jus? :ik. And i ,\ ? tv?* ?Wlti. * f bonny ?I *. ? run, _Ai ? ? run. .And to y naet JRui ng, Ch, else cal not .? ? I ^ lAriif ? .- il;?? A: . ? as th? Barn; un, ?And ?*Vn?J Just til ? i? W11 ? ? \\. ,An?-l to wl And " a Xjs? And Th ? - ? ?us ? ??: ?J. al The Retufxi By Nellie Cruvey Gtllmorc ed i be length .. a.. j? tod ta' ? up and down in trout led dos ? ling patb ry now . ad rallini a. to pe? trii'i thick-laced ?tree : he 1 i\\ n. 11? ; ? ?l pi the It of d? beneath. A half hour pa is?ed and the sound of s familial brought the in ,i rush ol scarlel to tb< I in an lastaat it had ? b ? he Le ?.? rose si her throat .? t. nun h - : and ??. Ily up th? Balk, flicking the Bowei abi ? aith a ? uta lira Can ai t< d extea bandi at see. "Tom!" abe said, her rotea sui ;???! thai ba mlghl noi catch Ita trembling. "I'm half afraid.'' ahi ,tinu?-d. ? lin:. Isa with cold, Sha I* ! and ton? died her far??? lajlVtly with his lips. "Wltl I ; in hia qu? -lion forced bac?i her aelf-?control. foolish, a . ?"~* ,rWe haren'l any l o much lime, Nona," nded, pulling oui watch and gls? ins appi ? relj s( the minute baud, "n half hour at the OUU whiten???'. ;<n?l caught ber breath at bis words, but collerted herself Im BBBdistely snd left bim for s moment, returning cloaked SBd halted for the Journey. "W? 'd bettet thi st ? eat? y left the house; "he usually come? the other W: . Dus* ? rapidly, so thnt they ?arer? a nixed ns ,: ?j walked on with swift, nervous to? dar land? marks and down tbe wide clay : that led to wh< ' tag. PSW words were exchSBged. ( IB ?? Etheridge glanced furtlTely Into the woman's averted profile, ? shock run? ning through hiro at its bitterness and pallor ? ?mly the] ?ame in sight of the j lone, white-picketed fence thai en-j closi d the Village .Mis. C;ir- ! rlngtoa held her face resolutely to-1 ward Other things as long as she I could, but lier composure suddenlyj broke and the hand that bad clung desperately to Ethertdge'a arm loosed Its clasp and dropped limply. She looked up into his fa. e with mute, hunted eyes. "Web?" The man's voice bore a note of nneaalnoaa. despite bis effort to ap? pear natural. He took her cold fin? gers In his own and pressed them gently. "Wait for me just a moment," she said, with quivering lips. "I want to go?there, for the last time, Tom." Her eyes, strained with a dry misery, looked toward the gleaming shafts pointing skyward In the distance. Etherldge released her mechanically, turning away to hide a gathering frown. Mrs. Carrinston lifted her skirts in one hand and e-ped swiftly across the long, sun-rusted grass, through a small, revolving gate and on down to the tiny, violet-bloomed grave, with its simple cross of white marble. Within ten feet of the grave she paused, the sound of a man's voice and that of a woman breaking sharply on her ears. To the left was a wire bench, screened from observation by a dense clump of shrubbery. She sat down out of breath, instinctively drawing the dark veil closer about her face. "There's hardly any need of dlscua ajng it further/' the man was saying G? a low. determined tone. Mrs. Car rliiKt?>n's teeth sank into her lip till the stood >uJ leena^iaa?, distimtly. BSC bBSBSSSsVl voice. And the WOCnaS who was she'' A faSTCS ???ne shot through her the bS?sBreBt si??? had ever known. After all, theu, abe had been right; he had not onl> lor her bui there eral aaother woeaaai In a mom. mi they ?ame into view and both sat down on on?? of th*. ?beachen Mrs. CBrriagtoa shrank ClOSSr hehiml the shelteriag shrub bary, obeervtng with a sich ?>f unui bat the woman w;i- ??? . who had brought him up from imi? kerbockeru "Ho the lauutted, "you must admit. John, thai she has giren you ; OS little attention since the boy died." The man lifted his hand, enjoining Silence. "Now, 1 aerei was much of a be? liever in divorces, myself,'' she kept on; but it appears to me that that's about the only thing left for you now." Carrington looked up quickly, a chai? .- -what do roe mean by that, Esther??? "Mean?" she retorted, scornfully; "i3 *rt po MHble, John Carrington. that you are auch a fool as not to know the tali; your wife'a been making around town with that Etherldge person?" The man's face flashed a si?1 ol bron e, and the eyes he turned to her were terrible in their Slel on? "That will do!" be sai?!, in a con? ?ut rat.-.1 voice After a bit he ?rent on more calmly, s lini?? sadly: "May? be it's the truth that sh?1 doesn't care for me any longer; I don't blame her for that, though. No man. or woman, either, can govern these things; but. in God's name, Esther, Il m? ? woman like Winons coald de? liberately put ? stain OB h? ? baby's memory! ' The oil:? ' ? little short, sincer? ine, laugh. "Very well,'* si.? ed. curtly, "I"TS warned J/OO?that's all. win; d in drag" gin^ your name through the mire, you'll remember that your sister tried to open J our eyes in t i Carrington rose and moved away to? ward tbe grave. "Leave me now." he said, coldly, "ami n< to rc GG3 \ -Hr <^'VLS * s open the eOhject Your advice Is \r&lV meant, I doo'i" doubt that; but you bai ? made a I DB mieta, . following nu1 her? with garbled talee; aad i?'t nu- tell yon this much, what? ever my Wife does or has done. Sinless mother of my ?lead boy. sworn to he ber protector, and ip my oath. Oood-by,. Bather^ b< ? minuti en ten, and the man Still Kindt bj the violot bloomed mound. Mrs __ ? f ae fr_i_i.ii blind. ?! ber and made her limbs pow after what seem eternit] rose, shaking aim?*? yond ber control, as she moved poise lessly through the deep grass and . on the Opposite side Of the grave. ?unii looked n?.'? at the crackling of a twig, and two faint points ol olor sprang to ids white ta!" l'or SO instant sin -mod erect ?l ? totter? d ami Ot If on his : "Jack!" she cried, v?iih ? little ' ? D 30b, " .1 ? -will) you!" A MIXED COMPANY. The . of the Atlanta baseball Club is named Finn, and he write? his Christian name "Mique." Herein adopt the it he spell his aecood name "Pi.ynne." Before Becretary of War Root sailed for Europe he approved plana for ids New York house. It is lo COSI somo thing leas than |50,000, and will be lo? cated opposite the Presbyterian church in Seventy-first Street Pope l'ius' older brother is a letter I carrier in a provincial town with a sal? ary of $80 a year. Another brother I sells pork and tobacco. One sister is married to a man who keeps a wine shop; another is a dressmaker. Still another married a peddler. In the list of delegates whom Gov Pennypacker, of Pennsylvania, appoint? ed to represent Pennsylvania at the farmers' national congress, to be held at Niagara Falls on September 22, ap? pears the name of William P. Coryell. He has been dead for over two years, "and consequently," naively comments a Philadelphia paper, "will not be able to take a seat in the congress." Don Raimundo Villavarde, the new Spanish premier, was born of modeat country ?xrente, v.-hc were able to give their son a good education. He started his manhood years as a village lawyer and soon had a fine practice. Then he wao elected to parliament, where his en? ergy and eloquence gained him steady prominence. His marriage to the rich and handsome marchioness of Pozo Ru? bio gave him assured social status and he was shortly called to the cabinet. He was finance minister during the Spanish war with this country. Delicately Pat. "Way do you rail him a phonograph?" '"Because a phonograph talks aruofcs ' B*kS sat issasi ? f ??l " f-??-> ^/i "Re marK.<zble T>a*h Tobvard the S o tit h Toi e "Being an Account of the Sledge Journey of Three Officers of the Antarctic Ship. " "DUco-Very." ->?? ?*?> J?? illO Object Pi the Antarctic ? xp.-diuon, sent out by the Boyal aselety and the Hoyal Geographical society, of Kur? land, was not ostensibly to ? ? h the south pole, but to tigats Antarctic condition? a- far south as it was possible to reach. To reach the furthest point south that was possible was the object of the sledge Journey made by Capt. Scott, Dr. Wil? son and myself. as the sun gradually rose above the horizon, and the days lengthened, the cold became lees Intense, although the temperaturei were still low. minus g| Ar. lv?dng the lowest) recorded on the ship in th?? curly spring. At the beginning Of ? ><*iol>er Gapt Scott, wit h a couple of offleers, laid a depot beyond the bluff al?.m 60 miles south of the ship, doing the Journey there ami back Cover 1">7 milis) in eight days through soft snow and across dangerous ere?:: On the sain?? journey. OWtog to the ?logs suddenly Jibbing, beini: unwilling to face ntip of these crevasses, a man fell In. He bung by hip harness, and 1 soon pulled up au* in: but the harness was fourni to be stranded. Fortunately it held. altlfOUgb half an Ivotir after? wards, win!? on level ground, he gate rod th?? whole thing carried away. It was a lucky escape, for t!?.? r<- wss m? bottom?? be s? ? n li After ? he d? ; ol had ?><?? ? ini?: ?ut by Capi. Scott am' hia compsBlona on November 1, it wai decided to stari the southern Journey, snd aft off from the ship and crew, with hearty wishes for ? good time ami for si.? the thr? e officers who w?rc found? rt ake this work atarted. The southern Jour? ney W8S rommenerd on Novi inh? r 2. We tool; With us all the dogs, Btimbering 18. All went Wall, the party doing from 15 to it mile? a day until, on November It, soft snows were encouatered and the strain began to tell on the dogs, From SAVED BY A SLEDGE ROPE FROM FALL OF ?.500 FEET. thai day, until ? hey eventually all ?lied or were killed for food for th? others, they gradually weakened, aad from No? vember 16 to December 15 the party had to drag half the sledges on for abou! four mil? s or live miles, ns the casp might be, then walk back and pull up ' again the other half of the si? dgea This, I of course, hindered much progrei ? b log made to the south, as lf> miles bad to be done to gain live; bui there was the feeling that every mile of advance was new ground, that each day new moun- i tains, land never seen before, rose upon j the hori/.on. and that the hitherto blank, white southern portion of the world was being filled in. On December 15, in latitude 80 degrees 30 minutes south, a depot was made about 17 miles from the land, which could not be approached nearer owing to huge crevasses and pressure ridges which were not possible for sledges to cross. Leaving a certain amount of provisions for the return journey, and discarding everything that could pos? sibly be discarded, shortening the ration of provisions, and leaving the dogs' fish food, which had become bad owing to the hot sun. the party left for a final sash to the south on the same day. On Christmas day, in latitude Si de? grees 45 minutes south, we had our celebration dinner, which, if not very large, whs BBBBBSated by ?? fotti plum pnddiriK, that preved a pleasant surpris?-? to two of the officers, the third having carefully hidden it on Ivaving the ship in his kit-bag ?of as To save fuel, it was hollsd in the water in which the cocoa was eventually made. Although the dmjs were still weaken? ing so ?is to bas?me peactlcaliv useless. on December M la'it u?!e 82 degrees 17 minutes south, longitude ICI d< east was leached, Bad here the British flau was hoisted at the most southerly point yet reached In the world. To the eastward the H;.rri-? e atretched away to the horfson, ? dead white plain of ice and snow: to th? westward rose the great anew* sionntsina, running up to 14.0<tn feet, with glaciers ft? wing from thssB towards Um aast. To the ao?t tended this range of mountains ai rye OOBld BBS. ??-?u it !>? ? p possible, wp could have traveled many mil?'? In a BOttth-bj direction, but although Capt Boot! wished to ? further into the unknown, the health of the party, the tack of provisions, th< n- lessnessof the do.es and th?? bs Bltated the return; bo I Bofl snow, fog and drift the ? ? theirwSyS ;??'?? r ? r> Ini 111 ? he se usi tat s? if. to obtain ge? ? specimens. THE MOST SCUTHFRLY CELEBRATION OF CHRISTMAS. The] s ? ? ; ? by an les clifl feel high thai ? locked their waj ? re, though '? * thr? ? bom of snow, lowi r helping ea?-h o;!irr (?own the ley slopes in their ? sdeavor to ?h? this. Bnow-bliodoess, which attacked party, In spit. ? oro, conti : ally added to the trouble, especially to' Dr. Wllaon. <-n the di ? again. . ?. rythii eras d as to light? n ' ? be r] curry sympt?me ' which l. . . it n< - for every precaution i?? be taken; and Capt. Scott, aftei decided to to the ship, la- . stead of expl Tini: the land to tin ? OTt fe? west The -roor dogs had for - been ttS? I? Walking a!? 'he sledges Thos? which wen toQ,i follow through ?In- Ml ' II by the way and bad to be left; the last ?? ,' by sci-!* y, bad to be killed; and the party made their way ? ? the eh Ip without soy. On Januar?? IB I broke down owing to overstrain ami bemol tsrted, Which vas BBtOrally S rather serious matter, as th? party was M<* mil? the ship, ? was, however, able to march the nine or fen mile? a day thai the party made. The work of pulling the sledges at this Juncture devolved on Capt. Scott and Dr. WitsOB, and it was ? trying time, they haviag to drag at one time 170 pounds each. Fortunately, the party WBI assisted hy't* winds from tbe south, and a sail WSS Sbls to be made on the sledges for par? of the time. On February 3 the pr.rty v. from the ship, and willing hands pulled tbe sledges to their destination. And so ended what seemed to me a re rr.nr" able Journey. We ba?l approached to * miles of the soni polo! than bad ever before * bed by man. F "Ft PT' ?.??ut. AntarcticShtp"Dli ? ? " ??lueor \??1^1?1????? in ? Tree. .lohn Widgeon, the field ?-oil??? tor of the Maryland Academy of Bcteaot that birds and reptiles sometimea live la ?ios,- proximity to each other, ??sev? eral years BgO while exploring Kent is? land, I ventured op a 40-foot hickory tree to inspect a large ftshhswk'a nest. When almost to the nest I was surprised to see an enormous black snake wrapped around the heavy Elici: at the bottom of the bulky nest. The snake, although at such an unusual distance from the ground, <li?l not lose its presence of mind, but dropped ?gracefully from limb to limb until it reached the ground. Con-' tinning to the nent. I found a large family of field mice. Above this was <*i nest full of little sparrows, and upon the top of the hawk s nest there were three young hawks just hatching."-? Washington Star. WIM 11??? ?? IluMlnea?. The hrlagiBg Of wild beasts from the ' jungle is an immense business, and the demand greatly exceeds the supply. City zoological gardens, eccentric persona wanting cubs and millionaires with pri j vate parks are important markets for i animals. The circuses alone, however, ' woubl gladly take all the jungle beasts which reach New York alive.?Albany 1 Argua ? ? 1.1, o-.?? h G. Clara?Have, you seen Miss Paesay's fiance? Where on earth did be come from? Ethel?Possibly he came in answer to an adverti8emeiTt.?Brooklyn Life. A <?.?.. in in ?Untine Boy?Please, sir, give me a sandwich? Delicatessen Mao?Will you eat tt here Of take it with you? Boy?Both.?Philadelphia Inquirer. ?? "' ???-'??? ? I. I. ? ? Forernnner ??f l.?n?|uaelty. "There's no use for me to suggest to my wife that it's time to go home. She'll talk for two hours yet." "What makes you think so?" "Didn't you hear her remark when she started the argument?" "No; whatwaait?" "She said: 'There's very little to say oa either side.'"?Cleveland Plain Dealer. T?Lilor-M?cde Gowns Are To Be MocnnisH. HE spproBchini prom- ? Ctbbsx as one of Its IBI vL ll?;,r' ,-(l featun-s the man SWjj^T n: f N'ot only is th?? io sever?? ati-i tailory rather than dresomskery, but th?* fabrics then elves aro to be very like those worn hy? men. Checks, prlntod-yarn ? ?UK material splashed with a color contr th u??? founda t Ion tone, si I : orrowi d from be su rn< ? And the Btraight lines that will be in In pn fi :? see to the curviBj of p;i Bill add ei to the general air of mannlshness. The fall costumes will loo! like, utilitarian, and perhaps BV to incoe? at imiti. 1>? ?aus? of ? simplicity, that they really and inexpensive. Noi necea Authorities declare the present year Is to be a silk year, that all gowns ? be provided Wttb a ?iron-shirt of silk, that everyone : sings of .?>??-. And ? he on? i'- ni of lining will t li? very com bly to the simple-appearing gowns. Ibi! to Offset the luxury Ol th? ft of Bilk, We ;ir. to liav? this 1 economy of the abort gown, evi n ? '?on gowna ?tre to be without the BUperflUOUa tr;iin: those of t!:? Style Will b of the same length all I ?:. :n< f ly touching the Hnor. bill aborti r. - aad aufldent . * o easy mat- ; t? r? I rip up ?rt entirely, ami cut it over from G?. la the autumn, ri arc in VOgUf . hut I bla ft ;ir the \n> blae-r? ??.-. are to be especislly prominent In then ful shades, but oft rytng when won? aext th? and should not tx chosen unlesa >>? ??? - elded becomingncss. Dahlia red and fos ? bis can ! safely affi et? d bj I be pure Mom!? nette, but the neutral toned or Borid should re :sly avoid them. Though the ptraph for fuller s I, i r t.-. ly show Sambo st the ??. Tucks and plaits t,r> vail, sa ?nil the close tit ov? r rhe hips Is still the mode. Street skirts are quite igb to di- ? tout boots, r? e/slkii ?-?. ekirts in ? I long and yet ! the :hr. ? qua? much preferred to the short jacket that has the bad f<ir so many years. Some costs sre priBcesi many ? Ing the !'* curve is se? ? on slmoel all. ? >. touch that adds v?ry con *othe rnnese of Wh t most skit nl day sre unlit trt is bt by mai From time to time *>?>? hesrthat I ... but thi m de ? rustling sort thai loudly sd? :?? r. more pliable kind. Th. newest styles In lining silksn tin chan?- I fancy varie; dar. ThOUgb it Ilia them, all the big shops r.ow ;,r? display ink tl affirm thus early what BnsHy will be tbe choice of the best- In the mat? ter of but on?- can St ??? hints. It Is rumored that the sloping ihouldei : - and thai the fur boa BOd COllsr which we have b? BB need (or timi ? ??;?> be eateaded into the rpiaint, Old-fe which ' . en banish? ?1 bir so Ioni ?triviag to got back again, and if they do w? shall ladeed see a jumble of p? rio Fall H?Lts ?Lnd Waists? tant beau nlsb ?JTli fcilk and ??.ton ? ? ai e now being shown is, both designi d for fall wear. And unquestionably ; hi on eh out the winter cotton 11 will f? I'm an ii.ipor ? | th? wardn -? . Sucb b< a*? y. tifai cottons the dealers have fur last two rears. It wonder Bllt for ;i ? Im? Ivi waj. Whilst white still are notice col? on are showing here and there; the blues, delft and pah blue, and in lin? the ? ? reds, holding their own after the fashion arbiters' decree <?? only. The very long aboulder effect must be observed in th<- waist, either bj BsSBBfl of ? deep rake, long, wide shoulder straps, or a collar that shall come well o\er tin* seam of th?? aleevs. And speak? ing of sleeves, it is difficult to dec?an poeltlvelj what la to be the right thli That they :rr?? to be full at the low. r part is certain, but whether or not more fulness will be required above tbe elbow remains to be seen. Pr?sent imiications pOiSt to little inerea?e.of fulness at tin top. Trimminc? for waists will be \ari-?l Large, unique buttons are effective, es? pecially on dark material, and on rich, dark stuffs black fagoting over white lining also is very effective. Bias and up-and-down tucks of self-material are used on the fall waists, and this orna? mentation has the double merit of cheapness an?? style. Stocks are almost invariably the same material as the waist, and trimmed to correspond with the blouse. Long, stole-like stocks, ex? tending clear to the belt, will probably obtain this winter. The question of sleeves is ftM most puzzling point in autumn modes and no ? it Wl iones tini, past th? r< .? a movemsol toward poshing the fullness UP t h?> arm. and many of tin summer frocks ha ? e shown considi rsbl< fullness al the shoulder snd t of t be oldtlme gigot shape. ;. oke is s? > n. tOO, upon I est Of the new shirt e blouses; hoi lure ?t does not, a.s s rule, take the extreme p?lerin?! form and is mor?? like the oldtlme shirt ) oke, only with t? ;c lengthen the shoulder line slightly. Black-aad-whlte continues with us and the combination is used with verj good effect In the turbans that promis?! tO b? a not!? ? able part of fall mill turbane arc round, of medium height, and \. trimmed, con? sort ?in. well with the tal Btnmet Ibed above. Hade of s bit bed with b!:uk velvet, or of black an-l whit?- chenille, th? ? ai? suitable either for morning or sfternoon For evening, they are a little eevere Plumes and quills, used so much l'.urii f the summer, remain in fashion, tli? white plume On th?*- black hat Is still ?k good style, and a single blsck quill or *- a light or ?lari? bat. The pomper quill is not so Btlff-looklng, more be* coming, than the quii! common during th? summer. ?? all-white toque of aoft stras of w bite en pe <!< Chli the top almost covered with ?loves' wings Another has a lining of blaciV velvet, and the wings shade into gray ani brown. A st ri k i m.?, model is in green and bin?? satin BtraW, the braids tinted in s-uch f manner that each scallop seems to e< tipped with a point of bright blue. Tin only decorations are two bright blut quills thrust through the straw near th? front. ELLEN OS.MON'DB AU Thal la Basais?(TSN "Brown is to get a pension from the government, they say. What has he ever done?" "Done! Why, he's retained the best pension attorney in th*i country."?Chi? cago Post._ Bo? Ksaetl> What Sae M?raa?. "Oh, yes." ?he said proudly, "we can trace our ancestry ba?:k to?to? Well. I don't know ju6t who. but we've been aecanding for centurie ."?Chicago Post All liiilii-iilliin. "Do you think it wise to write poetry to a young woman with whom you are In love ?" said Willie Wishington. | "Sentimental poetry?" queried Miss Cayenne. ? "Yes." "It's not a bad idea, ff she doesn't l?ugh at your poetry you'may accept it is a sign that she regards you with espe? lla! aiTection."?Washington Star. ?.??,,.???..,,. j WONDERFUL! \ DISCOVERY I | Curly Hair Made Straight By I Tassa from Mr*: BEIORK ANL? AK I tit TRKA 1 M ORIGINAL OZONIZED OX MARROW tO?uiilg>a?t ) T* ,s SNMaSsrfel ' if?? ?g I that tes j <>r ~ .?.' curly h??r si It ?? ur- ? ? -.ill- ? . - :.r? ?t?:-i?; off, sor? ' ?ml fiS ??.? l'.inc p?. ', ?-? r ^ ? I wa? the first Drenar ?? ? . '.n:r. Ri wai ? original Omonlsed . I?x ?.?p??? l?H tli- ,? ? : (?p the hairotraicht I Leo ir It that ht-althy, ? ? ?ine to il ri? mont ? .m; ? li nut ?'.ir i . end us SO $1.1') ? 1>??? III I - ? ? ? ? Hill '?. ? ? ? ($?. OZONIZED ?? MAMMOW CO. F ? f? Wabmeh Aire? Chlcmgo, Illinois. '. ?V.<!XS?<S<sx>x?. Cheap Settlers' Tickets. t m the first and third '! : each month till April, 1904, tl tern ? St. Louia and San l-? .?? road will sell reduced ???. ? Birmingham, Mem] Louie to ali point- in Ark Missouri, Oklahoma, In ;itory and Texas. Write \V. ? ( leni t ta, < 'a., tor fai liier loformat .Nature Health Restorer ?Asthma Care. liscoverv ol Why Buffer from ?li~ enjoy health and ha] rugs, no applian by mail. ions. l'r H, ty. Leu Ratee t?? Californie ;: west. FPiSCO SYSTEM We will sell daily bet ber 80th, IDO te to points in ? Oregon, California, Montai. ; Wyoming, Col ? > tab An/.ma and New Ml \u*o. : t line, qoick time. DO tiling chairs. For ' dules. maps, and full in formation write to F. K. Clark Travel? ing Pa-si oger Agent, Atlanta, Ga. \V ? S Goal ?. DENTI ST ? Y PAINLESS EXTRACTION .... For beautiful Teeth, Comfort, l'Itasi."?? ?od Health. ? Hoi us.- Prom 8 A. M. to ? G M. Old Phone, DR. P. ? RAMSEY, 102 W.Ldgh St., Richmond, Ve Fred G. Gray, 308 ? TUB STOVE MAN.<?*?-' ? ? all kind - I Re? paired ami pat up. 1 - UiKlfS. Gutters, ? and Painted ar a reasonable j efjeyYour natronage ? ; -jhly appreciate l old Phone, "-.'-.07. FRED G. GRAY, imond, "Va. SYDNOR AND HUNDLEY, LEADERS IN Quality Furniture PARLOR SUITS, We have some twenty-five cr thirty suits bought, most of which will he in stock in a few days. "Don't do a thing'' until you see this line. MORRIS CHAIRS. This always popular chair of rest will be in as much de maud this fall as ever. Part of our stock has already ar? rived and $10 values vie with $15 values of a year ago. Oall, see onr stock of Bed Room Fu 1 nitore and save time and money. Passenger elevator. [& NtJ&lSJt. Broa?|jj; i