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Highland Recorder LOCAL NEWS Brief News Notes ? People at Home and Abroad. MONTEREY, VA., OCT. 3, 1919 Samuel McGuffin, of Staunton, came to Highland last Sunday. S. H. Bishop has bought a farm in Augusta, near where Edward Flesher purchased several months ago. Mrs. H. C. Lunsford has been visit ing at her old home south of Mc Dowell. Jack Frost, with his artistic hand, is rapidly transforming the moun tain foliage. W. W. Hevener, an aged citizen of the Hightown community, made a trip to town Monday. j. K. Kramer, ;i former Hig'ila^der i.r.w of Tornwood, W. Va.. was Monterey Monday. R. W. Lightner, well-known farm er-citizen of the Bath-Highland bor- I der, is said to be seriously ill. Mr.' and Mrs. K. F. Shumate and little child, of Hot Springs, spent a few days with Mr. Shumate's parents on their return from a visit to Pen dleton early in the week. Hannah, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Hevener, is a victim of in fiamatory rheumatism, and a great sufferer. Rev. N. A. Parker, who preached his farewell sermon here on Sunday night last, could not fail to feel com- : plimented by the large audience pres ent "to speed the parting guest." Kindly notice the change in date of sale of Dr. Siron's property: Saturday. Oct. 4th, instead of the 11th r.3 previously advertised. Paul Slaven is in Luray preparing the foundation for a residence which he is to build early in the spring for Harvey Bowman, a merchant of that place. Joseph A. Glasgow, Staunton at torney, wc3 in Monterey Saturday taking depositions in the case of Lockridge vs. Lockridge. Immediately at the conclusion of her sale on Wednesday, Mrs Bird, ac companied by her sister, Mrs. Cra mer, and ether relatives who were visiting her, left for Stuart's Draft, her future home. She has made many friends here whose best wishes follow her. ; Charlie Swadley, while returning from his f irm near Vanderpool last Sunday, 1< st control of his car and went through the fence near W. M. J Trimble's. Fortunately, no one was with him in the car, and he escaped injury although he went through the wind-shield. The automobile was considerably damaged. Ira P. S.. unions, a native of High land and a son of the late Israel Sim mons, is on a visit to friends and ac quaintance'. His home is in Weston W. Va., bi t he is still interested in the affairs of his native county and while in twn Monday located and purchased a copy of thp Highland history. 1 e attended the Franklin reunion on Saturday. The re-t nion at McCoy's Mill, the first big gathering of young veter ans in thi.5 section, drew well from Highland, several of the town folK& going down. There was a big crowd, estimated i t 5,000, and 175 soldiers of the Woiid War werein the line of march. Ti:e Dayton and Keyser bands were present and the fine mu sic was a i'cature of the day. Bernie Criffin, who reached his home on J; vrkson's River last Sunday, is said to I e the last boy from Mon terey district to get back from over seas. He v as eight months with the army of occupation, and gives an in teresting :.JCount of his soldiering. After read ing the States Aug. 31, he was held f r the big Pershing pa rades, marching in line both in New York and Washington. He received an honora'.Je discharge at Camp Meade latter part of the week, In spite of the fact that many of the Highland boys went to the re union abovj Franklin last Saturday, there were enough in town to take the initial steps in organization of a local post of the Legion Honor, and to indicate a strong sentiment in its favor. T*. e application, properly -signed, fo; a charter was sent to State headquarters, and when the eharter is received another meeting will be held to complete the organi zation, elect officers etc. The Red Cross moving picture out fit was delayed between here and Warm Springs and the evening ap pointment for Thursday last was not filled. At night, however, a full house greeted the visitors at the Methodist church. Mrs. Toplits, the lecturer who accompanied the outfit, is an entej taining speaker, one of the best who has ever presented the subject to a Monterey audience. Be fore leaving town for Crabbottom on Friday Mrs. Toplits met several mem bers of the local chapter and urged the matter of a community nurse for Highland. The meeting was held at Attorney A. L. Jones's office, and while the Question remains unsettled, those present were convinced of the importance of the move, and a com mittee will shortly confer with the supervisors and the county School Board as to co-operation. The movie outfit was equipped for itinerary work, traveling in two auto mobiles. They went from this coun ty to Augubta. a - ? - - - _ David Samples, who has been work ing in the West Virginia coal mines, came home Wednesday evening. H. H. Puirin and sons are doing some painting at Warm Springs. The teachers' Institute being in session to-day and to-morrow, the M. H. S. closed on Wednesday evening for the~Veek. J. A. Whitelaw ahd Jack Bird left to-day for Baltimore to purchase fall goods. Boyd Stephenson and daughter, Louise, left Thursday for Ft. De fiance, where the latter will remain with Mrs. Chas. Roller for a short visit. Mrs. R. Lee Gum and daughter, Miss Lucile, left today for Baltimore. Mrs. Gum expects to take treatment at Johns Hopkins. On their return Miss Lucile will stop at the Univer sity hospital and undergo an opera tion. Mrs. Geo. W. Mauzy, spent a few lays in town this week the guest of Mrs. K. H. Trimble. Warren Campbel has accepted a position with the Highland Recorder. Court convenes next Tuesday, Oct. 14th. It is the regular fall term, comes in the midst of the state and county campaign, and a big crowd may be expected. It is understood that there will be several public speakers here to discuss issues and define positions. As indicating efficiency of work and the confidence of county officials, it is worthy of note that C. T. Bird, .of Valley Center, has been contrac tor on the section of road between W. P. Campbell's and the Bath line for 27 years. While not up to the ;tandard of present-day roads, this -.ection is regarded as one of the best cared for in the county. Prof. C. T. Jordan, Democratic can iidate for re-election to the Stat' tenate, made his first trip, during the present campaign, to Highland on Wednesday. It being the occas ion of Mrs. Bird's sale of personal property, the candidate had a chance to greet a good many voters. Prof. Jordan spent only a few hours in town, returning east in the after loon. : o I U. D. C. Meet. The Highland Daughters of the Confederacy met with Mrs. Brad haw at the Mansion Houst 'ast Fri day. The following new racers vere elected: Pres. Miss Martha Sagle, 1st Vice Pres. Mrs. R. C. Jones .'d Vice Pres. Miss Edna Siron, Sec. Mrs. C. W. Trimble, Treasr. Mrs. W. A. Cunningham. Historian, Miss fosephine Bradshaw, Registrar, Miss Evelyn Jones, Custodian, J. H. Pruitt Mis. J. C. Matheny was elected dele gate to represent the Chapter at the lonvention to be held at Staunton in October. The ladies decided to hold two ba zaars, one at McDowell in Nov. and one at Monterey in Dec. to raise funds to finish paying the incidental expense incurred in the erection of the monument and at the unveiling. They invite all descedants of veterans .0 contribute one or more articles to these bazaars. After the close of the meeting de lightful sandwiches, fruit and hot cocoa were served. X o MCDOWELL Sept. 30, 1919 . Miss Esther Matheny, of Back Creek, is visiting at the home of Rev. Mr. Snead. Miss Eugenia Alexander has gone to attend Dunsmore's Business Col lege. Mrs. John Vance and children who have been visiting her father, Mr. Crouch at Huttonsville, returned home today. Miss Whitemore of Natural Bridge, accompanied her neice, Miss Bonnie Alexander home last week and will spend some time with them. Misses Lelia Burns and Geneva Jones have gone to Burnsville, where they have positions in the high school Miss Jessie Snead is visiting her brother at Covington. Mrs. Olin Payne, of Staunton, who has been visiting her aunts, Mes lames Ervine and Crowley, has re turned home. Miss Louise Moffett, of Mint Spring spent the week-end with Mrs. Mc Nulty. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brew left Sat urday for their home in Cleveland, 0. Mrs. S. S. Hicklin, of New Salem, spent last week with her daughter, Mrs. Lurty Armstrong. Mrs. L. B. Byrd and children have returned from a visit to Staunton. Mrs. Lizzie Hicklin, of Staunton, who visited relatives here last week went to New Salem on Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Orlan Hicklin. Miss Mary Bradshaw, of Flood, spent the week-end with her brother, Byron. R. E. Wiseman, Jr., who has been sick for several weeks, is now im proving. 4. Marvin Wooddell.and Frank Ral ston, two soldier boys who were with the army of occupation, returned home last week. We believe these are the last of the boys on this side of the county, who are to return X o James Stuckv Savs. ."Rat Cost Me $125 For Plumbing: Bills." "We couldn't tell what was clogg ing up our toilet and drains. We had to tear up floor, etc., found a rat's nest in basement. They had choked the pipes with refuse. The plumber's bill was $125. RAT ? SNAP cleand the rodent out." Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $100. Sold and guaranteed by I. W. Nicholas, Crabbottom; High land Mercantile Co., Monterey; Mq | Nulty Bros., McDowell. UR. R H. FLEMING IS BEAD A telegram from Batimoi;e received by relatives here on Wednesday morning told of the sudden death of Dr. Robeit H. Fleming, prominent minister of the Presbyterian church and native Highlander, one who per haps during his long life did as much to reflect credit upon his home co unty as any one who ever went out from it into the busy affairs of life. Only a few weeks ago Dr. Fleming was here on his annual vacation, re turning to . his home in Baltimore early in September. While in the co unty he preached several times in Monterey, at Pisgah and in Crabbot tom, and .while his friends realised that he was losing his vigor and strength to some extent, they were not prepared for the sad news that followed so soon on his return to the city As many of the Recorder readers know, Dr. Fleming was a native of Monterey, son of the late W. W. Fleming, and was reared here until early manhood. There were two sons in the family, Robert and William and due doubtless to the wise counsel of a Godly father, both of them en tered the ministry of the Presbyter ian church, the latter dying in early manhood and soon after entering up on his life,s work. Dr. Robert, s first pastorate was at Franklin, W.Va but most of his ministerial work was in Lynchburg and Baltimore. In the former city he also served for a num ber of years as Superintendent of the Presbyterian Orphanage. Wherever he served and by whomsoever known, he was honored and loved, both as man and pastor. His wife, whose maiden name was Randolph, died comething like 16 years ago while visiting with ? her husband in Highland and she is buri ed in the family grave-yard near Hightown. His only child, Dr. May Fleming is a medical missionary and has been in a foreign field for several years. Her hardships during a Turk ish invasion of Syria two years ago was graphically described in a letter from her to her father and^ which was published in many Virginia pa pers early in tl^ spring. Dr. Fleming's loyalty to his na tive county has long been noted by his fellows here at home. No mat ter of what character or degree of importance, her interests were never lost sight of, and whether an enter prise looking to the commercial de velopment and welfare of the county or the raising of a service flag in honor of her dead heroes, he was in variably seen to take the initial step,\ contributing of time and means that he might give expression to a sincere and undying local attachment. Dr. Fleming had reached the age of 72, and served in the navy during the civil war. On entering that ser vice he was presented with a needle case ? a "comfort kit" as it was known in the world war ? and on a recent visit he sent word to the hum ble old lady from whom he received it that he still had it in his hand-bag, that he had carried it with him on every trip since then, and it had given him more real comfort and service than any one thing in his possession, expressing his desire to again meet the donor. Surviving Dr. Fleming, besides his host of personal friends, are two de voted sisters, Mrs. J. A. Jones, and Miss Clara Fleming, who reside in the Hightown valley. At hour of going to press no time has been set for the funeral/ but his body will be brought home and laid, to rest among the hills so dear to him, there to sleep beneath the au tumn leaves, and where the moun tain brook will murmur a fitting and perpetual requiem. At the earnest request of his Bal timore congregation a funeral ser vice was held there, probably this (Thursday) morning. Friends here think that the remains will reach Monterey before Friday morning, if so, there will be a service at the Pres byterian church at 11 and burial at the Campbell grave-yard in the after noon. o HONOR LIST NEW^ ? Br- J- F- Stover, Doe Hill; J. M. Botkin, Lexington, 111.; Chas. C. Chew, Staunton; Miss Leta Hiner, Lynchburg; Earl Carson, Emory, Va; Miss Reba Kramer, Harrisonburg, Va.; Peruna Co., Columbus, 0.; A. B. Warwick, Newland, Va. ; A. Hinkle Shumate, Ashland, Va. t !>'. artin M. Folks, E:iiory \a; Ralph Trimble, University, Va.; Miss Lucy Wilson, Staunton; Arlie Sweck er, Pittsburg, Pa.; S. A. Hiner, St. Clairsville, 0.; A. B. Griflin, Mustoe. RENEWALS ? Mrs. W. S. Helms, McDowell; Miss Rebecca Calhoun, J. B. Wagner, Mrs. Andy Ryder, Mon terey Rt.l; H. L.' Stephenson, Bolar; Peter Gutshall, Trtmble; Mrs. S. L. Malcom, Lexington, 111.; Mrs. T. S. McNeel, Hillsboro, W. Va.; Clarence Ryder, Akron. O.; D. H. Beverage, Fayettesville, W. Va. W. A. Hevener, Long Beach, Calf.; Miss Sudie Botkin, Coalton, W. Va.; Jno. Ryder, Akron, 0. A. S. Gum, Mustoe Va; A. A. Shu mate, Monterey Va; Harmon Wood, Vanderpool Va; Bcyd Campbell, F'S herville Va; Jas. H. Samples? Gosh en Va; J. E. Armstrong, A;l.ton Iowa; Fiank lilagg, Charles on III. -o Hunting License. Licenses procured since last issue: Waymon Armstrong, E. B. Jones, John A. Terry, Frank Kelley, Dr. Clarence Wagner, H. B. Wood, Rev. L. M. Moffett, John Curry, Leslie Griffin, Geo. W. Mitchell, H. H. Er vine, W. P- Gutshall, Ellis Gutshall, H. M. Lewis, Lloyd Sullenbergei, L. C. Baylor, Luther Hull. fudges and Clerks Appointed At a meeting? Of th(f County; Elec* toral Board held on Wednesday,' the following judges and clerks of felec tion for the several pnecints were ap pointed: Monterey ? Judges ? W. W. Bot kin, Byron Beverage, J. H. Mackey. Clerks ? I. L. Beverage, R. C Jones. Wilson Mill? Judges ? Fred Cor bett, Frank Terry, 0. H. Stephenson. Clerks ? Edw. McClintic, C. P. Houli han. r . Big Valley ? Judges ? H. M. Arm strong, H. S. Bussard, C. A Dickson. Clerks? Geo. E. Carpenter, J. M. Carson. Doe II ill ? Judges ? Josiab H. Arm strong', J. II. Blagg, G. I- Botkin. Clerks ? a. I Wooddell, W. J. Hull. McDowell ? Judges ? A. H. Jones J. H. Hiuer. J. E. Botkin. ("15! life ? J. How \ i i ijjron, A. A. Alexander. Pullins S. H.? Judj-M- -If. T. Bradshv*", L. if. Shu iau?, If. .u. lllck lin. Clonk* ? J. G. H^r 'is, B. 11. Kal ston. Headwaters ? -Judges ? A. B. Dev ericks, Jas. W. Leach, S. W. Wilson. Clerks ? J. E. Splaun, M. L. Simmons New Hampden ? Judges ? R. D. FY.'ks, J. Walter Newman, E. K. Rex rode. Clerks ? Geo. E. Swecker, R. H. Crummett. Ruckman's S. H. ? Judges ? E- A. Wade, H. F. Herold, J. H. Woods. Clerks^-Given Bird, C, C, Bird. Hevener's Store ? Judges ? A. L. Rexrode, Howard Wilfong, Win. Gum Clerks ? George Gum, T. R. Hull. Commissioners of election ? W. W. Botkin, Byron Beverage, 0. H. Steph enson, L. H. Shumate, R. D. Folks. o VALLEY CENTER ' y Sept. 30, 1919 * llobt. W. Lightner is very sick at hfs home near here. His daughters, Mesdames Coe and Ed Beverage, of Pocahontas county and Mrs. Mack Wade, of Greenbrier county, and son Jacob H. Lightner have been called to his bedside. Miss Esta Matheny is spending some time at the home of Rev. S. R. Snead at McDowell. V Miss Edna Campbell has gone to Richmond where she expects to at tend a Bible training school. \ Boyd Campbell, has moved to his new home near Fishersville, in Au gusta county. Mrs. Campbell will spend some time \Wth. her parents in W. Va., before joining him. Mrs. Susan Crummett was called to North Carolina by the serious- ill ness of her daughter, Mrs. Puffenber ger, wife of Rev. Stephen Puffenber ger. She was accompanied by her son, Emory Crummett. The last message received from Mrs. Puffen berger stated that she was critically ill but some hopes of her recovery. Misses Georgie Lockridge and Clara Campbell went to Augusta county Friday to spend some time with relatives. Lloyd Bird, of Richmond, is ex pected home the last of the week for a short visit to his parents. Friends of F. D. Wade, of Lewis burg, W. Va., a former Highlander, Vill regret to learn that he has been in a serious condition as the result of some eye trouble. For several days he has been in the hospital at Charlottesville. Mrs. Walter* Vint, and son, Lee, of Cass, were recent guests at the home of S. G. W ade. Ed McLaughlin, of Huntersville, spent Saturday night with his uncle, R. W. Lightner. Miss Evelyn Crummett expects tu go next Monday to Sun Rise in Bath county where she will teach this win ter. We will have to bid farewell to the Recorder as Valley Center correspon dent, as our lot will soon be cast in another place. Hope a worthier scribe will henceforth wield the pen and give us the "doings" of this com munity. X o Telephone Meeting A meeting of the Highland Mutual Telephone Company will be held in Monterey on the first day of the Cir cuit Court. J. 0. Armstrong, Pres o Lexington Presbytery From the minutes of an adjourned session of Presbytery held in Staun ton last Monday we copy^the follow ing paragraphs: The pastoral relation existing be tween Rev. N. A. Parker and Mon terey, Pisgah and Crabbottom churches was dissolved in order that he might accept a call to Oxford The Monterey congregation adop ted very complimentary resolution? about Mm. Parker and his family and expressed their admiration for them and reget at their departure and testifying to the "great amount of good he has accomplisned in the town o ? Farm For Sale Having decided to sell my farm of one hundred acres, a good tight room house, a new six room bungalo, new barn an never-failing well, three cis terns, reservoir at barn, four acres bearing orchard nearly four hundred young api>!c trees, five acres wood land, the balance of farm in cultiva tion, on public road, three miles south of Ft. Defiance, ten miles north east of Staunton, R. F. D., on two phone linep, can be divided into two farms, good neighborhood, free wag on pass door to high school. Write or see me C. E. LISKEY, Ft. Defiance, Va. To the Public The Cunningham house has been remodeled and is open to the public. Special attention to transient board ers. Meals on quick notice. We kindly solicit your patronage. Mrs. W. A. CUNNINGHAM, - v--.~ - - - ? ' . - ? ? ? ' - - ? CttUKCH fcERVlC&g Crabbottom charge M. E. chiirch, South, Rev. H. W. Lindamood pastor First Sunday: ? Central Church 11:30 a. m.; New Church, 3 p. m. Second Sunday ? Circleville 11 a. m., and Dry Run 3 p. m. Third Sunday ? New Church 11 a. m. ; Unioti Chapel 3 p. m., and Cen tral 8:30 p. m. Fourth Sunday ? Central 8:30 p m Methodist services for Sunday Oct. 5th: Monterey ? Sunday school 9:30 a. m. Preaching 11 o'clock. Subject, "The Priesthood of believers." Higtown ? Sunday school as an nounced. Preaching at 3 p. m. Subject, 'What was the Church?" Seybert Chapel ? Sunday school 10 a. m. Evangelistic service at 8 p. m. Subject, "Eternal. Destiny and how." Third quarterly conference Octo ber 12th. Praching at Rhoboth at J: 30 p. m. by Rv. G. W. Richardson, Presiding Elder. Business session at Monterey Monday morning the 13th at 10 a. m. Beulah and Stony Run , Sunday Oct. 5th, ' Beulah ? 11 a. m,, 6. S. at 10. Baraca Chapel ? 3:30 p. m? S. S. at 2:30. Stony Run ? S. S. at 10 a. rn..(slow time). Prayer meeting, 7:30. Polk Miller's Liver Pills The Good Old Fashioned Kind that have been doing Good Work for 50 years without change of formula. More popular than ever. Great in Malaria, Sick headaches. Constipation and Biliousness. At all druggists. Manufactured by Polk Miller Drug Co., 1 Inc., Richmond, Va. 1 UC? PUBLIC SALE. - At my residence at Valley Center, Va., on Tnsday, October 7, 1919, commencing at 10 o'clock, I will of fer for sale at public auction, the following personal property: Sever xl cows and heifers, some of them chrcuglibred shorthorns, and bred to thoroughbred shorthorn bull, thor oughbred shorthorn bull calf, eight 2Glv.es, 1 yearling bull, a 3 year old Belgian horse, 1 marc and colt, some logs, sheep and poultry, mowing ma chine, tedder, buggy rake, windmill,, ??vagon, buggy, hoes, cant hook, jhains, grabs, scales, Syracuse plow, larrow, cultivator, forks, corn sheller harness, bridles and saddles, 2 iron icttles, 1 brass kettle, cider mill, 1 iuit parlor furniture, bedroom suit, several pairs bedsteads, chiffonier, rocking chairs, tables, cot, cooking jtove, heating stoves, safe, 8 day ilock, crockery, glass fruit jars, dish ?s, carpet, sugar buckets and spouts, Edison graphoplione and a number of records, some corn, oats, and a lot )f hay and other things too numer >us to mention. TERMS OF SALE? Cash for all juir.s of $10 and under, over that amount a credit of five months; a ne gotiable not with approved security .vill be required. G. ANSON BIRD BUSINESS LOCALS . FOR SALE ? Five good hay-stacks Apply to Dennis Wagner, Monterey, Va., Rt. 1. FOR SALE ? 1 Chevolet, Model 190, 1918, run 2640 miles. 1 Hud son 6-40, 1915, run 8200 miles. Both ire in good condition. BOX 3, Cass, W. Va. FOR SALE, Cheap ? Two year-old Jersey Cow, well broken to milk. R. C. JONES, Monterey, V.a WANTED ? One Deering mowing nachine wheel that would be as good as new. Give price delivered to Monterey or Crabbottom. R. H. Crummett, 2t Monterey, Va., Rt. 1 J FOR SALE ? A nice lot of early ! leghorn pullets and yearling hens. Apply to Mrs. J. A. Wagner, Monte rey, Va., Rtl 4ts FOR SALE ? A good Ford Truck, 1918 Model, will sell or trade for a five passenger Ford. See Dcrscy Freeman, Monterey, Va. ""FOR SALC~Regist.-re.l llanp shire Ram Lambs. J**i n?s specimens. Limited number. T. S. BURWELL, 4t Ltxington, Va. WANTED: Two good reliable girls in the dining room at once. Must J give good refedences. ? Write or j phone H. M. McMANAWAY, Supt. ; Va. School for the Deaf and the Blind Staunton, Va. i " ? "j . OPTOMETRY Has made it possible for every per son requiring glasses to secure such as are best suited to his eye needs without risk, annoyance or detention from business an(l at minimum priee consistant with good service. FITTING GLASSES A SCIENCE It has taken away the occupation of the eyeglass fakir, .vendor or p dler and demonstrated that the fa ting of glasses is a science, recui; the utmost skill, paticnco a;id nuiM al dexterity. Do not be satisfied with le:s I' the BEST OPTICAL SEEVrr This service can be had f: w.i HL. LA NG Optometrist ? Masonic Temple ? STAUNTON, - - A rr&n!:. * National Thrift Is the Slogan of the Day. ?? A STATISTICS show that the country today is prosperous. Bank deposits have increased. Statisticians agree, how ever, that a period of depression is possible after the Eu ropean war. Wise people are preparing by adding to their bank balances. Are you? Ii' you haven't a bank account, open one today. If you have a bank balance, make up your mind to aud to it. See us about your banking. The First National Bank f/1 rv Tl Thomas Grain Drill TODAY, WILL BE HIGHER 1? J SEASON Primrose Cream Seperators HngManndl Mteifo C? The new 1919 model BUICK h (lie best value in automobiles offered for tlii*- s? i *f n. The BUICK car is especially fitted for this f< < ??!( n, on account of ts dependable sixty hor:- e ; < wer, valve-in head motor, which insures a roM-rve of power at all times together with the greai. . t economy The BUICK car has always been in a class by itself, and in point of service has no equal. The new models are the finest cars that have ever borne. the BUICK nameplate, uid in dollar-for dollar value they cannot be duplicated. We have established a complete service sta tion for BUICK owners, and cany a very large stock of repairs at all times, and are in position to give your car the pioper attention. We han dle nothing but BUICKS. SIMMON MOTOR COMPANY 25-27 South New Street STAUNTON. VIRGINIA THE U N ! V~E KS A. L'CAR Cut of the more than 3,000,000 Ford cars now in use, about sixty percent have been sold to farmers; Probably no other one thing has 4 brought to the /arm so much of comfort and profit as has the Ford car. It has enlarged the social life, doubled the facilities for market ing, brought the town next door to the farm, multiplied for the farmer the pleasures of living. A family car without an equal in low cost of operation and maintenance. \Ye solicit your order for one now because .the demand is large and continually increasing. ??..TILLY . GAE AGE ? .LIGHT. OJOANY