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NEWS FROM RICHMOND AND OTHER PARTS OF VIRGINIA.
OUR RICHMOND NEWS LETTER Governor Tyler and Senator Martin To Speak at Manassas. DEATH OF VETERANS Sergeant Major Ke<lfonl nncl Major (.lpscomb AiiNirnr ttie I.nst IC<>|| * nil a.Iht HiclimniHl 91 arilvr A rariion Grunted?Woman Wants to (nrrr a Pistol ?Will Moot lu Itlcliiuood- I'nntnr ItCMlgiiM. r - (By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.) Richmond. Va? .July 17.?Governor Tyler and Senator Martin will att.1 1 the horse show ot Manassas Wednesday and Thursday of this week, and are expected to moke addresses. Senator Martin Is in Richmond to-night and ?will go to Washington to-morrow. Ho will come down to Manassas Wednes? day. Governor Tyler reached Richmond to? night Ho will probably go up to Ma? nassas to-morrow night. The citizens of Prince William are hoping to see an old-time joint debate at Appomattox Thursday. Whether this can be ar? ranged remains to be seen. Governor Tyler is hard at work. He has bten In correspondence with a num? ber of friends in many of the coun? ties of the State. He'is very much en? couraged. Senator Martin expresses su? preme confidence as to the result. DF.AT1I OF AX OLD VETERAN. Sergeant Major David Smith Redford, of lt. E. Lee Camp of Confederate Veterans, died Sunday night at 10:30 O'clock at his residence. No. 627 North Second street. Mr. Redford had been confined to his bed for exactly thirty days. Prom the first It was seen his illness was very serious: for several days p:'st It was realized that he mold nut recover. The deceased was one of the best known and most beloved citizens of Ttlchmond. He was one of the found? ers of Lee Camp and had been Its ser? geant major ever since its organization. The funeral will occur from St. Peter's Cathedral at 10 o'clock this morning. Requiem mass will be cele? brated by Rev. Father Waters. Mr. Redford was born in Goochland county. February 26, 1843. lie was the son of It. S. and Ann It. Redford. lie came to Richmond with his father when quite young, and with the exception of a exhort resilience in Philadelphia Im? mediately after the war, had been an honored aud respected citizen of this I city ever since. Though only a boy whn the Civil wai | broke out, young Redford enlisted at once and served throughout the long i p: niggle n? a member of the celebrated ! Pegram's Battery, being captured near Petersburg just "no week before the surrender at Appomattox. An old com- ! rade remarked during the list illness of Mr. Redford that he watt as brave a soldier as ever wore the gray. DEATH OP MAJOR C. W. L1PSCOMB. Major W. C. Llpscomb, of Presque Isle, Chesterfield county, who has been under treatment at the Old Dominion Hospital, died Sunday afternoon at 4:15 o'clock. Major Llpscomb was well known in this city, where he was held in high regard by n wide circle of friends. Many years ago Major Llpscomb went to New Orleans and engaged in business as a cotton factor. He eon ducted this outlines until the breaking out of the war, when he enlisted an I was appointed Major on the staff of General Herbert, and took part in the defences of the city. I te later raised and- equipped at hin own expense a company?Die Carroll Guards?which was attached to the Eleventh Louis? iana regiment. Colonel Marks, and took part in the battler? of Belmont, Shlloh, and went all through the Western campaign with General Bragg's army. Upon the death of his broth r, Mr. James E. Llpscomb, he returned to Vir? ginia and began agricultural pursuits, being successful in that line. Me was never married. Two brothers survive him?Messrs. Benjamin It. and Calvin Llpscomb. ANOTHER RICHMOND MURDER. .lohn H. Butzner, who was shot by Thomas Stevens Saturday night, die 1 at the City Hospital last night at 8:05 o'clock. The verdict of the Coroner's Jury this morning was to the < ffoi t thni Butzner came to his death from a pistol shot wound indicted by Thomas Stevens- Both Butzner and Stevi ns were respectable shoemakers- Before his death Butzner made to a justice :it the hospital a statement t> the effect that he went to the room of Slovenian i asked him ami his wife to slot) their noise, ns they were annoying him. He did not know what Stevens said Hnd did not enter the room, but returned to his own room aiol sat down on his bed. He then started for n policeman, and na he reached the head of tb ? Bteps Stevens shot him. He grappled with Stevens, seized the pistol and held It until the officer arrived, ii ? said that Mrs. Stevens kept wtnngl ng al! Hie time, lie knew Stevens, having worked In the same shot, with him. There was no jealously between him and Slovens, and be never knew that Stevens was a drinking man. This statement was taken at 7:ir> p. m.. and the doctors say that Butzner ?was perfectly rational up to 7:40. At S-.or, ho died peacefully and without pain. Butzner was bun in Caroline county and was :".2 years old. He had resided in Richmond about four years. He had previously lived in West Point und Frederlcksburg, Vn, Steven tells almost exactly the same story as the above, and says he shot to kill. A PARDON OUANTED. Governor Tyler has granted a par? don to Duvld L. Martin, who was con? victed of larceny in Appomattox coun? ty and sentenced to eight months in jail and pay a tine of $400. The trial Judge, Commonthwoalth's Attorney, Sheriff, Clerk and the Jail physician united in the plea for clemency. The physician said longer confinement would kill tho prisoner. A WOMAN SEEKS PROTECTION. A woman In Montgomery county Writes the Governor to ask for protec? tion from her neighbors, and to allow her to carry a pistol to protect herself. She says they threaten to have her ar? rested and tu take her from her house nod b'.it her, though she is not con? scious of having done anything wrong. IN RICHMOND IN 1901. Commissioner <>f Ixibor A. P. Monta? gue has returned from Augusta, Me., where he attended the convention of the National Association of Officials of Buteaus of Labor Statistics. Mr. Mon? tague says It was settled that the meet? ing In 1901 will be held In Richmond, lie expressed himself as delighted with the session of the convention. The del? egates were greatly surprised that Vir? ginia should he the'last State in the Union to establish a labor bureau, and that the Legislature appropriates only $2,GUU for Its support, far less than is appropriated by any other in the Union. Mr. Montague was made secretary and treasurer of the association. DR. THORN HILL RESIGNS. Dr. L. R. Thbrnhltl, pastor ot Brain bridge Street Baptist Church, has re slgn< 'I the pastorate of that church, the s ime to take effect the fifth Sunday In this month. Dr. Thomhlll made known his decision to the Hoard of Deacons yesterday morning after Sun? day school, and later on Mr. J. J. Bai? ley announced It to the congregation. Five hundred dollars were raised to pay off certain debts. NEWPORT NEWS. Another Chapter in the Case of "Colonel" Austin. A Warm Sermon From a MettinrliMt Minister ? Ttifl fUnyor IHnliitnlna Mleiioe'?Trial or the IU .\orla Overliencl llrltlges. Newport News, Va., July 17.?There Is to be yet another chapter to the ea*=e of "Colonel" G. P. Austin, recently ac? quitted in the Elisabeth City County Court, after four trials, on the charge of assaulting little Bertha Tappin, of Hampton. At tho last trial the girl testified that she had sworn falsely at the previous trials and the "Colonel's" acquittal followed, as a matter of course. Now the authorities of Eliz? abeth City county havo decided to In? vestigate the matter fully, to lind out whether the serious charge against Austin, which came so near ending in his death, was the result of a con? spiracy. With this end in view the girl, Hertha Tappin, has been arrested and will he held to answer the charge of per'ury, As she has been a chronic sufferer from epilepsy for several year.-, it is not thought that she will be held to strict accountability for her charge against Austin. She will be given a preliminary hearing to-morrow and sensational developments are expected. A WARM SERMON. In a sermon on "Christian Educa? tion" this, morning Rev. H. P. Lips comb, pastor of the Washington Ave? nue .Methodist Church, said lie was ashamed of the University of Virginia am an illustration of a State education? al institution. While ho honored nnd admired some members of me faculty, tho Influences thrown around the pu? pils, if not positively immoral, were not conclusive to spirituality and he referred to the german? and balls abounding at the commencement sea? son as an illustration of the point lie had raised. ".Better teach a boy to lend a prayer meeting," said he, "than to teach him to lead .1 ball." Till-: MAYOR silk.NT. There is no change in the police com missionership contest situation. The Common Council will meet to? morrow night ami the Mayor will he expected to present the name of a can? didate, but us yet he has not selected his man. or, at least he has made no official appointment. I!?1 continues to say nothing ,,n the subject and refused to state whether he was going to make an appointment or not. It. Is absolutely certain that be has TL.- appointed the Rev. Dr. T. J. Mac Kay, whom he said he had been se? riously considering for the place. Mr. Mo s would not speak of the matter this morning, but Dr, MacKay willingly said ho had not as yet received any ap? pointment from tho Mayor. TRIAL OF mi. NOUTB. The trial trip of El Norte, the sister ship of El Sml, which was given her trial trip Saturday, and the ttec?nd vessel for the Morg in Line to be com? pleted, will take place between the 10th ond 15th of next month unless there Is some unlookcd for delay before that El Norte was launched nt the same time El Sud was nnd has been rapidly nedriug completion since she bus been In tho water. The other ship w;is fur? ther advanced when she wns put over? board nnd was, quite naturally, finish? ed (irst. Ill Norte. however, is now get? ting toward completion with remarka? ble dispatch and will certainly be sent on her llrst trip not later than the mid? dle of August. Till: OVERHEAD BRIDGES. The fust work in concctlon with the bUlldlng of H>e two bridges over the I ?'lies; pcakc and Ohio railroad at Twen? ty-fifth und Thirty-fourth strci Is, be? gun to-day with tlie erection of a tool house nt tl'.e former crossing. Mr. li. P. flrnham, foreman, nnd Mr. E. W. Johnson, bookkeeper, arrived here from Cleveland to take charge of ! the work. Mr. Graham Is nn experi? enced nnd capable num. having had charge of some Important work In his lino. Including the building Of'the heav? iest viaducts In Cleveland. Mr. Newton will have charge of the financial department, lie will keep the accounts and pay off the men. PERSONAL. Among the pnssengers of the Ol 1 Do? minion steamer Jamestown, which ar? rived at "hi Point Comfort from New York Sunday morning, w as Miss Annie .Too, of this city, who spent the past four weeks in that city. Bears tho _v^'16 ^ ^W "ai0 ^0U^ TOWN OF SUFFOLK Father and Daughter Drowned? Their Bodies Recovered, W. II. TayK?r, a Wlitto Clllzcu of All ?ander? >'. ?'., Ullis n Desperate Ki gru?Hutu fug a Mat! Do??I'er? somit Mention, (Special to Virginian-Pilot.) Suffolk, Va., July 17? The body of pretty Aland Morna Metcalf, 18 years old, the face swollen and dark, the ex? posed parta bitten by crabs, was this morning; taken from Nansemond river, four miles below Suffolk- It was placed in a rough wagon, the only conveyance at hand, and hauled home, about two miles this way. There, under the leafy bowers of shade trees, It was tenderly placed in a casket that lay beside an? other already filled with her father's corpse. A FATAL, TRIP. That was the end of a littlo trip planned Saturday evening by Maud and her father, El Isle It. Metcalf, 44 years obi, who resided on the Muskrat farm, a few miles from Suffolk. Mr. Metcalf and his daughter started down in a lit? tle skiff to visit a neighbor, Phil Beck? er, two miles away. They concluded the visit to Becker's house and started homo shortly before 2 o'clock. Thai was the last any person saw of them alive. WAITING FOR THE RETURN. The home folks waited anxiously for the return. Early Sunday morning Carl Metcalf had notified the neighbors of his fears and soon there was a big party otit looking for news of the missing. Mr. Metcalf's coat and hat were found floating on the water. The overturned boat and oars were seen drifting with the tide. At first It was thought murder had been done to the father and his daughter abducted. Hurricane Branch was called by 'phono and was soon investigating the case Everybody who could turned out to help. The river bottom was ploughed by drag hooks and fish hooks. About 10:30 o'clock Sunday morning Metcalf's body was hooked by l.eroy Duke and P. G. Shea. Thcv drew it to the surface. The hook had caught into a shoe. NO VERDICT REACHED. Sunday afternoon Acting Coroner A. S. Kley, with Dr. F. W. Whttehoud In attendance, had an Ino.uest at Dum ford's wharf. A sear was found on the head, but it was too Insignificant to cause death. The lungs were not cx amlned. The .jury adjourned without reaching a verdict. Then the fate and whereabouts of the daughter were un? known. This morning the search was con? tinued- Tin- body was seen floating in some bushes by the captain of fug Doni.se. wli i notified :h'- searchers. Dr. .1. A. Kyle and Robert Harrell brought it ashore. FURTHER INQUISITION. The jury will meet again Saturday to continue the Inquiry. Since tho Und? ing of the girl's body it is generally believed the drowning was accidental. The jurors Werfe; l' ,ci. Shea, S. J. J'in ker. Dr. .1. A. Kyle. Phil Becker, J. it. Harrell, J. T. Ramsay. ONE CORPSE DRIFTED. Tho young lady's body was found nearly a mile from the point where they dragged out her father. Some persons think last night's thunder storm caused it to rise and float upon flood tide. Nobody knows just how the fatality came about. The skiff was moored near a small sail vessel while they visited Mr. Becker. After the drowning the father's pipe and daughter's parasol were found on its deck. The skiff likely capsized when one of them was getting in, and the sear on Mr- Metcalf's head may have been sustained by falling against the le afs edge. lie was an ex? cellent swimmer, but Miss Maud was no: used to water. She hid never been out in so small a boat before. A LETTER IN HER BELT. In the young lady's belt when found was a letter from a man friend, asking permission to call Sunday afternoon. It is said sii" told him not to come, for sin- wouldn't be home. Miss Metcalf was a. comely and well developed young girl, weighing, per? haps. HO pounds. She boarded at the Bcale House in Suff.dk last February. Tha*t was when the family moved here from Hancock county. Ohio. They were formerly from Lincoln county, of that S'ate. when- Mr. Mete;.If was a mem? ber an Odd Fellow's Lodge. He was down here running a farm for W. 1'. Duke, of Ohio. The funeral service took place fo-day about noon from the residence. Dr. W. W. Staley was assisted by Revs. .T. F. Love and J. H. Kabler. The ministers occupied a colonnde, while the casket rented under shade trees nearby. A long cortege followed the two hearses to Suffolk, when" the burial was. Two mounds, side by side, and made of fresh earth, mark the place over In Ce? dar Hill. THE BEREAVED ONES. The widow desires the Virginian-Pi? lot return thanks lo all the neighbors who did so much during her s ue af? fliction. A cotnpar tlv ? strnngcr in Vir? ginia, she was the recipient of every kindness It was possible to bestow. SUFFOLK ADVERTISEM E'TS WANTED?YOUNCI MAN, STKNO grapher, typewriter, ?pilek at figures, good pennran, wishes position where faithfulness, ability appreciated: good references. 3.. Box 2^",. Suffolk, Va. it* CITY HALL THEATRE! TUESDAY NIGHT. July 18th, Grand Clneograph Exhibition and Phonograph Concert. Mov.'ng pictures of the Spanish American war S. e Admiral Dcwcy's flag-8h'p in action; charge of Hough ltiders at El Coneyi destruction of Span? ish fleet .it Santiago: knockout round Fitzsltnmons-Joffriea fight. 10 and a?c.; no reserved seats. Jylti-.t ? Pointers* DON'T let your FIRE POLICIES be renewed until you see WOODWARD X BUM, SUFFOLK. VA. Tho children living are Carl, John, Ka? tie and Paul. The llrst named Is grown. SHOT DEAD. Randal Welleford had been a desper? at? man for years, but when he met W. H. Taylor It was once too often. Welleford Is a colored man who lives in Aulander, N. C. Taylor Is a prominent citizen of the same town. Taylor last evening shot Welleford and killed him instantly. They had had a dispute some time before. After a few words Wellford, who had badly cut several persons In his time, attempted to stab Taylor. Then he was shot dead. ? Taylor has secreted himself to avoid arrest, but friends claim he will be on hand to stand trial when court con? venes. He Is said to be one of the best citizens of that town. HUNTING A MAD DOG. A mad dog made lots of excitement on North Main street Sunday morning. The rabid canine was seen to be dan? gerous, ami two citizens. Rev. J. B. Dunn and Air. W. J. Norfleet ended it; career. BRIEF STORIES. Mr. J. C. Brady to-day caught an eight-pound chub In Lake Kil'uy, tho largest taken this season. Miss Eva Darden nas returned from a visit to Norfolk relntives. Mr. Frank Arthur has been a guest at the home of Mr. R. I,. Brewer, sr.. for several days. A piece of local gossip sent by mail has to be killed because no name is signed. Captain E. A..Norlleot has returned from the seashore. A young stcnogiapher nnd typewriter advertises- for a job where go^ids things are appirciated. Mrs II. Levy, of Portsmouth, and Mr. Jake Powell, of Norfolk, came Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. 11. January. The latter will remain two ivceks. ?.?> V I K Mut lYLKK'? CAIN VA!SS. A VEB.Y COMPREHENSIVE PLAN ARRANGED?FOR COUNTY PRI? MARIES. Although Governor Tyler has had no conference with his friends here. It Is understood that ho has already map? ped out a pretty comprehensive plan of campaign. It. Includes a more or less thorough canvass of tho Stato by his friends. The Governor will not. so on the stump. Tho light, so far ns work from the hustings is concerned, will be done by his friends. It Is understood that Congressman Jones has offered thc| Governor his warmest support, und to , devote all of his time possible to the i canvass. It is understood, too, that : Attorney General Montague will make a number of speeches in advocacy of Governor Tyler's claim, though he will j not neglect the Important duties of his office, of course. Mr. Montague on the stump will be of very valuable assist? ance to the Governor in his canvass. There are a number of other men of prominence us great, or marly, as those named, who will lend nil possible assistance to t'he Governor In his can \ ass. Ho bus a st rong personal follow ' ing in the State, with which It is hoped to offset tho superb organization of Senator Martin. It is not known that Senator Martin will go on the Stump, but It Is certain that in every county where a fight la made for legislative delegates the Sen? ator will have speakers of reputation and ability to present his claims. But such work Is not to bo a feature to the I canvass, so fur us Senator Martin is i concerned. He and his friends have long been known ns great believers In personal work, and tho work that Is accomplished by means of careful or? ganization. The popular selection of Senatorial candidates Is to be the issue of the can? vass. Governor Tyler came out for this method on the day succeeding the issue of the call for the May confer? ence. Senntor Mnrtin has more than once stated that he is in favor of any method which the people ohorse to adopt, though he opposed the primary plan when proposed by Congressman Jones tit the Ronnoko convention In 1S!>7, and his friends on the State Com? mittee refused tho request of tho May conference for a Stato convention for tlie purpose of choosing a Senatorial candidate. It is likely that the City Cemmittee at the meeting Tuesday night will vote tn allow tho people to puss on tin- ques? tion of Mr. Marlin or tlovernor Tyler for the Senate, though it is understood that the friends of Governor Tyler on the? committee will oppose doing so, contending that it is not fair to have the question voted upon when Govern >r Tyler will not have been a candidate but two weeks when the primary is held, whereas Senator Martin bus been in the field all the while. It is the purpose of Governor Tyler's friends to make a light for a primary in every o-ounty where there Is the least doubt ns to the preference of the lie pie for Senator. Governor Tyler will be nt tho horse show ni Manassas on the 20th of this month. Senalor Martin lins also prom? ised to be there. it wns said yesterday that the head? quarters of the Senatorial Reform League in Ibis city would be reopened nnd become the headquarters of Gov? ernor Tyler.?Richmond Dispatch, 16th. it?m Kitieiii(;i: < 01 ,\ i t. DISTRESSING ACCIDENT?INDUS T RIA L? E(' 110 ME ET IN15. (Special to Vlrglnian-Pllot.) Lexington. Vs., July 17.?A distress* Ing incident is reported from the ; neighborhood of New Providence. Ells I Abeth Bare, the liltle daughter of Mr.! and Mrs. 'I. It. Buchanan, got hold of a bottle containing liquid concentrated j lye, from which she drank. Immedi? ately she was attacked with excrusl atlng pnlns, which lasted until her death a short time afterward. Plans for tlie erection of a bridge across James river, at Grernlee'H Ferry, have about boon completed, and work on the abutments will begin at an early date. Colonel B. A. Marr, of the Virginia Military Institute, on en? gineer of recognized ability, will have charge of the work. The structure Is to be a modern Iron bridge, and will bo complete in a few months. It will rest on two massive limestone piers and two abutments in the water. An echo meeting of the Detroit Chris? tian Endeavor Convention was hold Sunday afternoon nt Trinity Methodist Church. Flags of various sorts. In? cluding Fnitod Stntes flags, Virginia State flags, Christian Endeavor flags, and Detroit C. E. flags, adorned the walls. Reports from the great conven? tion were made by Mrs. J. M. Quieen berry. Miss Laura Crlgler, and Mr. Wm. R. Kennedy, who attended the Detroit meetings. Sjyi0JL^.J*J!D^^ AND COLLEGES THE BINGHAM SCHOC^-^^" Invites Eastern Virginia boys to enjoy its healthful und beautiful location and it? wholesome and abundant fare, pure water and fresh air. Faculty of Seven soeoiau Ists Pino Bible. classical, scientific and business courses. Scholarshipsr ?" zis and medals. Athletics and all outdoor sports. Literary societies. gymnasium For handsomely Illustrated catalogue, sent free, address. PUKSTON LEWIS gray 11. L., Principal. Blngham School, Mebane. y c. Jy 1leoii Vni Summer School AT TU13 (ALSO PURCHASERS OP THE COLUM? BIA BUSINESS COLLEGE ) Bpectal rates to teachers and pupils of other schools during June; July und Au? gust Can outer at any time ami tiilio tils regular course or special studio?. [tegular school in session tlio year round. Call or wri'e for Information. j. M. RESSLEH, President Thonc COLUMBIA BUSINESS GOLLtGE 165 MAIN STREET. Send or call for circulars In regard to the study for Civil Service Course. Take advantage of your summer vacation to get a business education. Wanted stu? dents as teachers tor branch classes i>. it. COX. Principal. myiu-titi NEWPORT NF.WS MILITARY AC AD I.MY, a Bblcct school for imn und young men. Classical, Scientific. English ami Commercial Courses. Kxpei en?< <\ Teachers; beautiful location; Superior ad? vantages; unexcelled accommodations moderate rates. Eor Illustrated catalogue address K. W. I-1UPKMAN;- Principal Newport News, Va, t?;xtii annual session begins Sept. 12th, 1S?. JyH-we.rr,su-2m SUFFOLK COLLEGE, SUFFOLK, VA. FOR GIRLS AND YOUNG LADIES. founded in 1s69. LOCATION, beautiful In a refined, hos pitabli. religious community of high ln lelli tual culture. BUILDINGS, large and comfortable, with ail modern appliances. ADVANTAGES, home life, Christian in? fluences and thorough instruction. COUltSE OF study, comprehensive in evi ry reaped and in Instrumental and Vocal Music equal In breadth and thor? oughness to conservatory courses. TEACHERS, ambus the foremost In the lai.u, earnest, enthusiastic speclallstsi REPUTATION, fully established during a successful cincer el tblrty years. EXPENSES the lowest possible. T ESTIM ON IA LS, of the highest order. DIPLOMAS of graduation awarded to full graduates. Next session begins (September m, isw. l or catalogue und further particulars address SALLY A. FINNEY. P. O. P.ox 350. Suffolk, Va. Jyll-am_; WT. ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE Courr? of Studies?<"-Iassleul, Scientific and Comnicrclul. Terms?Hoarders, per session of live months, SI 15. Studies will ho resumed on MONDAY, September ?'. 18?. Address, l:Ki> .)??:? EPH, lilrect'T, Station P.. Baltimore, Md. Bend for catalogue. Jyl2-2m Perce Institute, RALEIGH, IM. C. One of the best ft male schools 'n tho South and the cheapest for ad van luges given. .Send for catalogue. JAS. D1N \\ 1 DD IE. M. A. A gentleman Irring in a Pennsylvania tmvn says: "I had to p-ivo up my bnsiniY? on Recount of my ]*:or health, and just attend to the work on ray small lot, and that was more t.h:ui I felt able to do. For several years 1 have had indi? gestion and liver complaint, and been Tory mach troubled with constipation. I employed ditioreiit physicians and tried different kinds of patent medicines, but only ny^eived temporary relief. Early in the summer I saw an advertisciuont of Ripans Tubules in the Bucks Cova&j Jnttlh'gtnttr. I did not have much faith in them, bat finally decided to give them a trial, and on July 23d T purchased a lx?r and commenced taking them. Before-1 hnd taken half of the Tabulcs I began io improve, and by the time I had taken all of Ibem I was much improved tit it I felt tilco anotlier man. I have continued their use, and I am gaining daily in health and strength. Now I fan do the work on my lot with en so, whore it. ur.ed to bo a burden to mo. I can speak only in praise of the Tubules, and I would recommend them to all persons who arc ailing." " a rw*wslyl<> paeVH rontriininc TSS aiPASM TAiirr.FS In ?mprTrnrt"n fwltlJOUt pJllBA)f#tHOWforPftlc \t "*>ino Atvk .-*orf** for rus ??Kins. TtalJ k>w-prtooH ~vri Ifl Hfc-iiiiMl fr.r the p,,or n?... \htteifflitoinloal. <>r?*? n *.f the llvi^^nt mrT'io.. Or* tMrilr-*) nui bfl !:n/l l.v mull In tARdllMf lorIT ,-IMit ivtn Co ttio iTPAH Oir.wl.'U. COHPAXY,No. 10Sprw*8trAM.Now Vork or .1 slni/t.* tnrtnn '?xn TlMft.tsA) ifll i>*> .H -.it (r.r n<" c?tl, l'ir..\a Taeui-ej majidlio 1)0 hm! of (,-iorern, KCi1t-r.1l lion kocporv, nrr.-a ft ml at liquor ftloreii nnd 1... 1 :.ar sitopc. uckeye Mowing Machine FOK 1899. Time nnd Installment Trice .S"S 00 D.s. >unt $2.00 for cash .$35.00 We claim it to be the best Mower on the world's m irket regardless of price, Stnunch, durable and lli;lit of draft. Great numbers are sow here annually and thero are morfl Buck? eyes in use in the two counties than of all other makes combined. This house has sold the Buckeye exclu? sively for about twenty years. Old buyers are n< W buy ;:;. These facts should indue,-- you to use the Buck? eye. \Ve invite examination and will gladly show its workings. Steel Hau Rakes Pe]f Dump and Hand Dump, solid Steel SXtes, steel wheels, guaranteed to stand?strong and durable?boy ran operate either style?prices down low?Iron and steel have advanced in cost nearly 60 per cent., and Mowers and Hake's will surely be higher In price next season. Hoy a P.U'jkcye ibis year and tako no chances. Implements, Fertilizers and Poultry Supplies NORFOLK FARM SUPPLY CO. McD. L. WRENN, President. E. C. GUNTHER, Treasurer GEO. B. TODD. Manager AFTER USING, du. laoT-x'? IfHKVBRUVH MjIjS The croat remedy for nervous prostration and all diseases of the generative organs Of olther sex, euch as Nervous Prostration, Pailingor Lost Manhood, luitiotencv, Nightly Emissions, Youthful Errors, Mental Worry, execssivo use or Tobacco or Opium, which lead to Consumption and Insanity. With every 65 order we guarantee to cure or refund the money. Sold at 91.OO per box. 6 boxes for $?.OO. Dil. ?OTf'S ClIK.Tlii AlC CO., Cleveland* Ohle? Sold bv BURROW. MARTIN & C.Cl.