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The Big Stone Gap
C. M. Harris, Editor and Manftfftr. THURSDAY. JANUARY 20. 1832. Tkuvjh or SvMcntmon: One Year. .... ?!><w Six Month*. , , . G0 Pavnwmt strictly In advance. Is thb first issue of The Diu Stone Gai* 1'ost the announcement wbh made thai "politically the paper will pursue strictly an independent course, always supporting the man or men who can host subserve the interests of the whole people." hi its marie of January 12. the fol? lowing suggestion appeared: t'niti.i? status sknatok. Tl?e next Legislature of Virginia will elect a man lo l?e Hon. .lohn W. Daniel's colleague in the Senate of Mio United States. It is n question of no little im? portance to both Stale and nation, as to the man who will he selected lo fill Ihe most fxaltni position in the gift of the people of this, or any other State. Promi? nent among tiw many statesmen who are worthy ami well qualified to hecome ? member of the greatest Legislation body on earth, stands *l?e Hon. C. T. O'Keirull, who is unquestionably ihe most brlllinnt and aggressive, as well as the greatest leader, among I he Virginia representatives in Congress. In faet he is one of the strongest men on the Democratic side. His loyally to I lie principles of the Democratic party is unquestioned, his ability is unsurpassed, and heilig in full Sympathy with the incoming adiiiiuistra? tion he would fill the position as no oilier man in the Slute.of Virginia. The De? mocracy of sou Hi west Virginia will stand in a solid phalanx forO'Ferrall for United States Senator and Gen. It. A Avers for Governor. A correspondent of the Urigtol Conn're, writing from Ureen Springs, Va., and signing himself "Democrat," seen lit to differ with the Post's sug? gestion in regard to "Sir. O'Ferrall, and in h very unwarranted manner, criticised the course of this paper in the following dictatorial style: "I see In your recent issue an extract froai the Itfg Stone Gup Post, advocating C. T. O'Fen ill tor 17. S. senator and Gen. R. A. A vers for governor. The Post said in its first issue, aller its resurrection, that it was strictly an independent paper, und would not belong to either the Demo? cratic or Ihe Republican party. With such a declaration fresh upon our recol? lection, it seems a little cheeky for the Post to be advocating anybody for Demo crati.cn out ina I ion. If the Post is tin in? dependent paper, as it claims to be, if is impertinent in it to be dictating who Democrats should vole for. I am a Demo? crat, and I am for Gen. Avers for govern? or, for he is an able, true Democrat, u man of the people and of the southwestern section of the State, which section has had im? Democrat ic governor in many years. Gen. Avers' brave action in going to jail for his Stale and for his people, demands no reward, but the people should show their appreciation of such action, lam not Tor O'Ferrall for senator, because 1 want a Democrat in that distinguished position. No mini is a true Democrat who fought and abuses Democrats. O FerraH does -that, and on that account I would dislike to see him as Ihe colleague of that grand Democrat, John W. Daniel." in response to Mr. "Democrat's" remarks the Post merely said: "If the Bristol Courier'* Green Springs (Washington county, Vn..) green corre? spondent is so green that he imagines the Post is green cuough]to pay any attention to his green greenness he is too grewn to pull, as it were, so to speak." Which seems to have very much roused the ire of the Courier'* editor, causing him to produce the following ?'crusher:" "The gentleman in question is amply a1 lo to lake cue of himself, and will nev? er be bitten by a cow on acouut of his greenness'. Ho had forgotten more about the newspaper business before the editor of the Post was born than the latter will ever know." Xovv.t 'hatilev.old boy,why shouldst thou in tlie heighth and zenith of thy glory and splendor, desire to crush out the bright anticipations of one so young at one fell swoopjjwith the ponderous sledge-hammer so reck? lessly wielded by that mighty arm of thine. Come, Charley, don't; think how you lacerate and paralyze the feelings of one who pants for glory with you and Henry YVatterson, and Dana, and?oh, yes, your Green Springs correspondent as his shining models. Now, as to your Green Springs correspondent, just how much he has forgotten about the newspaper busi? ness the writer don't know; but one thing is very evident, and that is the fact that if ho ever knew much about it, (and he certainly did, for the Courier said so), the bulk of it has evidently slipped his mind, while Iiis j memory in other respects appears to be a little shaky. In the first place, he seems to have forgotten that The IUo Ktoxk Gap Post is a new paper out-and-out, and uot a resurrection of another. . In the second place, he seems to have allowed the dust to accumulate considerably on his "unabridged/* to which he is respectfully referred for the meaning of the word "independ? ent." There is a deal of difference between it ami "neutral," and the Post claims everything allowed by Mr. Webster iu his definition of "in? dependent." His statement that Mr. O'KorraJ) is not a Democrat'is doubtless start? ling news to the Democratic patty, and quite likely Charles T. will re? ceive a lively shaking up from the party he has so long ployed off on, fottbe itllmal Conyrcmonal limri of the Fifty-second ?ongre?R aays of him: Charte* T. OTerralt, of lim rlsonbnrgh, wii-3 horn in Frederick Count v, Virginia, Octolwr -21,1840; at the age <>V fifteen he ajtpoint&d Clerk pro tempnyr of the Circuit Court of Morgan county, Virginia, t<v?ll a vacancy occasioned by the death of his fttfhcr, and at the age of seventeen, was elected Clerk of the County Court of that comity for six years; in May, 1801, he enlisted in the cavalry service of the Confederate States as a private; passed through all the grades from Sergeant to Colonel, and at the surrender of Lee ?ras in command of ail the Confederate Cavalry j in the Shenandoah Valley; he was several [ times wounded?once through the lungs: i soon after the close of the war he studied ! law at Washington College, Lexington, I Virginia; graduated, and located at. Har [ risonburgh, where he commenced the practice uf his profession; he was a mem? ber of the General Assembly of Virginia, 1871-73: Judge of the County Court of Rockingham county, 1874-'80; Democratic State Canvasser 1880, '81 and '83; in I88*> he was the Democratic nominee for Con? gress in the Seventh District,and accord? ing to returns he, received 11,941 votes, against 12,140 votes for .John Paul, the nominee of the Republican-itendjuster Coalition party; he contested upon the ground of fraud and illegal voting, and"! was seated by the Forty-eighth Congress, May 5, !884; was elected to the Korty ninth, Fiftieth and Fifty-first Congresses, aud was re-elected to the Fifty-second Congress as a Democrat, receiving 10,167 votes, and 1,?J5 votes seattering So now, dear (..'hau ley, please don't expect anything further from the Post on tin* subject, as it hasn't time nor space to be monkeying with you and your Green Springs cor? respondent. WASHINGTON LU I'TKK. i I'ost'd llfguiiir CorreuMiiuieiiuj Washington. Jan. 23. 1893. Verily politics do make strange bedfel? lows. When the idea was adva iced a few iveeke ago of the possibility of a populist becoming a member of the Clcvelands Cab? inet it was poo-poohed by the know-it-alls, us being too rediculous for serious consid? eration. Now, there arc good reasons for the bei inf that .Judge Gresham, who came very near being the populist candidate for President, has been asked by Mr. Cleve? land to accept a place in his Cabinet. Democrats of prominence, among them Senator Briec, Carlisle. McPherson, Pal? mer and Gray, all supposedly in Mr, Cleve? land's confidence, admit the probabilityol Judge Gresham being a member tff the Cabinet. Senator Urice goes further and says he knows that Judge Gresham has been teudeied a place in the Cabinet. A friend of Judge Gresham, who saw him when he paid a secret aud mysterious visit to Washington a few days ago, told your correspondent that he could go into the Cabinet, but that he judged from what the Judge said that he would prefer a place on the bench of the LT. S. Supreme Court. Judge Gresham has had some experience as a member of the Cab? inet; be was Postmaster General under President Arthur. Those who wcre.at the beginning of the session, confident that considerable legis? lation outside of the regular appropriations would pass are getting despondent, aud with good reason, tor, with the republican leaders of the Senate apparently apathetic and the democratic leaders of the House in the same stale ot mind, the prospects of legislation can not be considered even fairly good. There is even an attempt to cause the failure of quarantine legislation* and the anti-option bill, wlr.ch was to hRve been voted on last Wednesday is still unacted upon?it may be voted on this week, but no one feels certain about if, o* indeed about any tiling else concerning Congressional legislation. One of the most interesting questions before this Congress is the admission of new slates to fhe union. Four territories ?Arizona, New Mexico, Oklahoma aud Utah?nreclaiming through their citizens, sent to Washington for the purpose, that they possess all of the requisites for state? hood, and indeed, some that were not re? quired of others earlier admitted to the family of states. The House has already passed bills for the admission of the first two, and the bill admitting the last has been favorably reported and will in all j probability be passed by the House on the first suspension day. Individually the Senators, with few exceptions, appear to favor the admission of, the new applicants for statehood; Senator Platt, who pre? vented action on any of these bills by the Senate Committee on Territories, at the last session* now says that he will do nothing more against them than to cast his own vote, and Senator Perkins, whose influence was actively against the admis? sion of Utah at the last session, is now earnestly working for its admission. If parties and politics did not enter the question it would be perfectly safe to pre? dict that four more states would be added to the Union before the 4th of March. It is nothing but politicas that makes the outcome doubtful. A member of the Senate Committee said: 4,Jf any get in, all will get in. My own impression is that an omnibus bill including tbem ail will be put through." The Republican Senators expect to caueus on the question this week. The Canadian railroads are apparently more interested in the bill introduced by Representative Johnson, of Ohio, re? quiring those roads which cross any por? tion of the United States to securevlicensc from the Inter-State Commerce Co mm is 8i?it, and to file a bond agreeing to obey the orders of the commission aud to pro? duce any evidence that may at any time be required, than in the presidential mes? sage on the subject now daily expected. The Grand Trunk and Canada Pacific roads are opposing the bill, through counsel, white competing American roads are advocating its passage. Senator Stewart,who refused to go into a republican caucus held Saturday night to consider the Sherman bill to repeal the law for the purchase of silver, says he. has made a careful canvass of the Senate and that it will be impossible to pass the) bill. He says that some of the democratic Senators who voted for free coinage last | session may be induced by Mr.Clevelaud's influence to support the bill, but that he j has positive assurances from every repub? lican Senator who voted for free' coinage j il??t toey will vote against it. j and also from Senator.? Carer, Warten rniirillansbrough, who voted against fr/e. coinage last year, and that half a dozen other republicans who opposed to free coinage will vote against the hill, be cause they are ??pposed to shy legislation on the subject nt this session. The fact that the republican caucus made no at? tempt to compel the members of that* pnrty to vote for the bill seems to benr out the correctness of Senator Stewart's statement. ?ICHMONI) LKTTBK. Hioiiland Sraixos, Vn., Jan. 2.", 189.5. ' Editor Post:?Will news from the ; capital city find room in the Post? Of course .all the news is frozen; everything is in that condition now. but the young folks are enjoying it. The beaux and belies go sleighing and the tiny tots hitch their sleds to the slolghs and flirt on a smaller scale. The streets are very busy and animated in appear? ance. And skating! The dock. Forrest Hill pond, Young's pond, each has its full quota of skaters, and there is talk of get? ting up a skating party to go to the Moni? tors at Dutch Gup. The ice king hasn't everything yet, however, in his grasp, for there have beeil several large fires during the past week; the largest of which was the burning of Allen & Ginters' cigarette factory. Rut with true grit, Messrs. A. k G. are setting immediately to work to regui.c business. And there is also a sad side to the merry ice carnival. Several severe hui ts have been accidentally received by the little ones who hitch their sleds to sleighs and block up ihe middle of the streets. Only last Friday a little girl from Manchester had a narrow escape. Two gentlemen driving rappidlv down Main street, upset the little girl near the old market, and both side wheels of the plne ton ran over her. One of the young men jumped out as quickly as he could after the other had stopped (he horse, and picked up the little girl, who fortunately was only slightly hurl, and at last accounts she was doing well. A great deal .of "slipping up and sitting down" on the street is done by the pe? destrians and many a gallant youth res? cues the daring maiden u!io? trips too lightly down the treacherous streets. There is a good deal of suffering among the poorer class, and gentlemen are re? viving the fashion ear mufflers. Last week when the thermometer was 1 "> below zero, Mr. Reuben Spindle of this place, and a Mr. Lceck, one of the clerks at the Henrico Co. Court House, on Main St., had their ears frost-bitten and are suffer? ing very severely with them. For several days the street cars could not render efficient service; and the dum? my hasn't made regular time any day for the past two weeks Capt. Babcock, who is known all over the state as the chief benefactor of the Ma? sonic Home, two miles east of Richmond, had the misfortuc to break his leg it short while ago, and he is very feeble. Elle Dit. COB BUK N LETi'KK. CoEDUitx, Va., dan. Hi, ISU'.i, Editor Pott.? The young men of this place are organizing a society to be known as the Coeburn Reading and Athclctic Club. J. L. Greenr. J. W. Alderson and Adam Gregg, who have been appointed a committee, are taking an active part in organizing the club. Mr. Geo. B. Clay, who has been visiting his sick brother, W. F. Clay, left Sunday for his home at Cattlettsburg, Ky. R. E. Yowcll has returned from Cul pepper, Va., and has secured a position in [. Morgan & Co's./clolhiug store at this place. Pat Keratin is quite sick at ihe Alder 80'i House, thought to have lever. C.W.Evans and D. J. Wells, of Big Stone Gap, were in town a few hours la.-t Saturday. H. P Lawsou, who lias been operator in the Norfolk and Western railroad ollicc at this place for some time, has been promoted and given an agency on the Elk Horn division. Aunis Magnus. Bio Stone Gap V.\., Jan. 23, 1;-!).". Editor Pout:?A correspondent of a Western Exchange wishes to know what is meant by the "Great Year." It means a mighty cycle of "ages, a time calculated by scientific men, in which it takes the globe twenty-one-thousand years to complete its journey within its oblong circle from north to south. I'MS years B. C. the North Pole attained its maximum summer duration, because the earth had reached the extreme point south. At this period, we tind the globe poised in the Heavens seemingly,on a stain'- till, with an inclination of upwards of 23U'i degrees, towards the plane of the eclipse;! the North Pole facing the sun, the warm I rays of which have been melting down | mountains of snow and ice, which grad? ually inundated the southern hemisphere, at the same time snow and ice gathered around the South Pole for ages, thereby changing the center of gravity of the earth, w'lich has pulled the South Pole down and the North Pole up, the result of which, we find nearly all !he deep oceans are in the south, and the conti? nents developed in the Northern Hemis? phere, and to-day ."141 years since she comes to a stand-still in tiie southern heavens, she is ret rogading North. In 7359 years the earth will res.ore her balance in the heavens, the oceans of the South will flow northward. In 14718 years the North Pole will dip 23)., degrees north, just to the reverse of what it is now. In 17859 years, the South Pole will at? tain its highest winter duraliou under the law of nutation. The rigours of perpetual winter will have set in, even bet?re she crosses her great central orb. Death -will reign su? preme.. One of the great future eterni? ties, will have performed a wonderous rev? olution before the earth re-crosses over into the sunny regions of the Solar Sys? tem sufficient to sustain animal life again. .i. M. Kyle. Ik you w ant a Government appointment jut a "Mue Rook" ot C. Mi, Harris. 73 eta. :I? NOW GOING CM* AT THE $15,000 WORTH OF GOODS TO BE SOLD AT AND BELOW DON'T MISS THE OPPORTUNITY ! A CHANCE OF A LIFETIME! BUYERS WAKE I This Slaughter Sale Shall Eie Remembered and Talked Of for Years to Come as BeingaGreat Revolution in Prices on fjnc GOODS! We are Going to Do Business with You, Because We Have Exactly What You Want, and Our Prices 1 are From 25 to 50 Per Cent. Less than You Have Ever Heard of Before I OUfi FALL AND WINTER ?TTEACTI0NS WILL CAUSE A GREAT TURNOUT! Such quantities of New Stylos as we show in. all department's leaves nothing to he asked for in Quality and Variety. Our Fresh, New Lin, is s? First Class in every detail. We have the disposition, the ahility and the Elegant Good* to please every buyer seeking bargains in the ' MEN'S, YOUTHS', BOYS' and CHILDREN'S CLOTHING, BOOTS, SHOES, LADIES and GENT'S FURNISHING GOO^q * HATS. CAPS, TRUNKS, VALISES, DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, MILLINERY, WATCHES and JEWELRY. S Our complete assortment insures perfect satisfaction in the selection of goods to please individual tastes. Von will fiml our large stock entirely of New Conds, that are trustworthy, serviceable and the best of their class. E>\TjE>i?YTlil^O GOBS A.T AJStiy BBIvOW COST I Coine in and see how fair we will treat yon, how well we will please you and how much we will save you. Our goods and prices are w; your inspection and will prove this. The early bird secures the worm. <lin buyer who is cute, The man who buys of us will b'iid lie's doubly blessed: Will be the man who gets in first and picks the slickest suir. lie sh'v<?s good money on each deal, mid gets the very best. Remember we mean what we say, -:nd the reason whv we say what we do is bemuse we have decided to gH out of the retail business and our stock i? houn i i?j there is nothing like a slim figure to put-it in motion. We have bought cheap and we will sell rhe <>n!i o stock nl and belo.y cos!. NOTICE? Anvoii-; desiring to purchase our entire slock and .wishing to step rijrlit into an established :ind profitable business can cet a bargain :t?: ro pric will make terms to suit the purchaser. For further iiil'onmtii?n address or call on THE NEW VORK CLOTH ING AND SHOE rTfJljSE, Big Stone Gap, Va. Thjiiiking a liberal public for the patronage extended in the past, and cordinllv inviting ail to come and got the benefit of our slauirhtcr-prices wo are res MEW YORK CLOTHING AMD SHOE HOUSE, BRANCH STORES: Coeburn, Va., and Corbin, Ky. I. MORGAN & CO., Proprietors. ' W. W. WOODRUFF, W. E. CiBBINS. KSTA?:.I<HKI> 1865; W. W. WOODRUFF & CO., 176 & 178 Gay Street, Knoxville, Tenn HARDWARE. Cutlery. Axes, Nails. Locks, Hinges, Tools, Hcrse and Mule Shoes. &c, &c. AGRICULTURAL IM PL EM ENTS. Cenuine Oliver Chilled Plows, Syacuse Hillside Plows, Brown's Double Shovel Plows, Cider Mills, Straw Cutters, Lawn Mowers, Corn Shellers, Hay Forks, Scythes, Cradle and Snaths, Barbed Wire, Etc.. Ltc. CONTRACTORS' SUPPLIES Dynamite, Blasting Powder, Steel, Iron, Shovels, Picks, Mat? tocks. Scrapers, Sledge and D rill Hammers, Blacksmith Tools Wheelbarrows, Etc AMMUNITION, SPORTING GOODS. Parker's Shot Cuns, Remmington, Baker and English Shot Guns, Winchester and Colt's Rifles, Loaded Stiells, Rifle Powder, Shot. Lead, Fish Hooks and Lines, Fishing Rods, Etc. SPECIALTIES. Sash, Doors and Blinds, Rubbir an-i Leather Belting, Circular Saws, Windew Glass , Fir >nr.>of Sapes. Wire Screen Doors and Window Frames, Paper Bafjs. Etc. EVERYTHING ON WHEELS. Buggies. Phsatons, Carriages, Spring Wagons, Mountain Hacks, Mitchell Farm Wagons, Two Wheel Carts. Send for Catalogue and prices Spec'al attention given to orders by mail. We respectfully solicit your Patronage. W. W.-WOODRUFF & CO., 176 and 178 Gay St., KNOXVILLE, TENN. Appalachian Bank w. a. McDowell, president. authorized capital $100, 000. Incorporated under the Laws of State of Virginia. Does a General Banking Business. Draws Drafts Direct on all the Principal Cities of the World. K. J. Hiiii), Jit. II. C. McDowkm.. ji:. 0ikkct0k8: J. I* . ijci.i.itt, jk. J. M . (i(xhim)k K. M. Kt'l.tov. C \V. Kv \XH. \V. a. Mi.-Dowkm . j. n. f. Mii.ijj. It. T. IttVINK. Depository of the County of Wise and the town of Big Stone Gap, Virginia. Temporary Quarters, Opposite Post Office. BIG STONE GAP, VA. BANK OF BIG STOHE GAP, Capital, $30,000.00 Incorporated under Virginia State Laws. Does a General Banking Business. IXTKitKST ALLOWKI) ON TIME DICI'OSJTS. ?V. II. Ni 1'KKI? I'rraMpiit. II. II. I'.Uf.I.ITT,Cuslder. Wji'. M. MCEmvkk, Teller. C. A. Tracy. A. W. Tracy. UILDERi PLANS AND ESTIMATES IN EITHER WOOD OR STONE. STORE-FITTINGS AND FINE WORK A SPECIALTY. Office Corner Shawnee Ave. and E. 5th St. Agents for Fay's Manilla Building Paper. 8. Ii. GOLLIER'S POPULAR BUR -AND WYAXDOTTE AXENl'E, BIO STONE GAP, VA. BRANDIER, WHISKIES, WINES AND BEER. The very best grades always kept in stock, which I selr in quantities ranging from a bar glass up to within a gill of five gallons. Parties purchasing in quantity will get benefit of lowest possible price. HOT EGGNOG AND TOM-AND-JERRY. When you want n good drink aljvay* gfv? me a call, ami you will never leave disappointed. Jlesur*. SSemp ami Ilaglar?tlie gentlemen 10 be found Miiml my har?will alway* treat you courteously, and ?e* that you have polite attention. I have recently purchased over 1.000 gallons of Fine North Carolina Whiskies and Brandies. Bar open from 5 a. m. to 1 a, m. WILLIAM eO/NWMj, Exporter of W?lnutf Logs & Lumber, B?I/TIMORE, = * ?II>. Write for Prices, naming your Railroad rate of Freight from shipping points to Norfolk and Baltimore. This Space Belongs to the BIG STORE GAP HARDWARE COMPANY, Successors to J. P. Wolfe & Company. ?e*W. p? BHKER.? CONTRACT< >R ? AND Estimates riven. Contracts Taken I cm rai Jobbing, Fine Work and Store Fittings a Specialty. -ii Scu ll Siiwlhjc, ?C, Doik to OnU> Shop on Wood Avenue, near the Interment, BIG STONE GAP. VIFfCIN'IA. IB IG STOME GAP. COAL. j Two beds of Coking Coal, each one over six feet thick, making as I Coke ns is produced in the United States, will be rained ami coked within three miles of the town. Two licds oi Gas and Steam Coal,each ovei foui I feet thick, and ;> l>eil of Oannel Coal underlies the same territory. I Two reliable beds of Red Fossil iron, one carrying 48 per cent Iron, a large deposit of Oriskany ore, carrying 5'J per cent Iron, underlie 'part the town site, and thousands of acres on lines of S. A. a O. I! R. land L. & N. R. R. i The most valuable area of virgin forests, of Walnut, Hickory, Oak, Yellow Poplar (white wood), Birch, Hemlock and Chestnut Dak, hi the i United States, immediately tributary to the town. j Supplied by two rapid rivers flowing around the town. Water v\ I piping from an elevation 395 feet above the town site, now in \t\on. _ _ _ ! ' RAILROADS^ Concentration of railroads at this point inevitable. South Atlai * Ohio now completed from .Bristol, Tcnn., and Louisville & Nashville < pjeted from Louisville, Kentucky. Several other roads now undci struction. Cheap Fnel.-Cheap Raw Material.--Cheap Transportation, An *S0U,UU0 Inn Plant nearly completed. Five hundred Coke Ovens to he built at once. Electric Light, Street Railway, Good Hotels, etc., etc. MORE ADVANTAGES COMBINED THAN CAN BE FOUND IN ANY OTHER LOCALITY. Manufacturers wanted. Substantial inducements held out. Lots will bo sold at schedule rates, lied net ions to builders. Prices of lots in Pia* No. 5, range from #50 to $1,000 per lot. Address RIG STONG CAP IAIPROV1C.MIlNT CO., Rier Stout- (Ian. V:i SOUTH ATLANTIC ?ND OHIO RAIL? ROAD (MANY. Big Stonk U.vr. V.y., Cajm? No. 20, Dlvkm \*>. \$!&. Train* huftt. No. 2 loa vi** !>:'J!) a. in.: arrives at litis tol \'2M~> |?. in. So. 4 leaved 1:2:30 p. fit.: arrive* at Bristol 4 |>. m. Trniti* Went. No. I loaves 8:45 ;?. m.; No. a leave* 5:45 p. in. Coime rtmiiK. Nos. 2 ami 4 conncct with the N.&. W., aod B. T. V. & t>., at Rrixtol. No. 1 connects with the L. ?.V N., at PonWfc Tunnel. Kastorn standard time. Ii. A. I'tticiMitn, Agent, L? R. FERRY, STONE-CUTTER_AND BUILDER. 1 U I fntb ff work In STONE, BRICK, and PLASTFR1NC. GRANOLITHIC WALKS. &c. Big St?rt? Cap. or Gale City, Va, TD. H.SHELBY&CO PRICE, U CENTS PER BUSHEL Terms Strictly Cash. Office and Yard on Wood Avenue. near Intermont Hotel, ?jgy Stone Or*|>, Vo? Ss.nj. J.">cents ioC. M.Ma. ii-, ttfg Si??t?c iUy. V:?.. nh'l yrct a copy of'"the "Blue Hut'tfc. It tejl* vom all aWcut bow ?o ^l a liowruuicnl uppotutmcut.