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THE SHOE THAT FITTED.
The minister hit 'em every time.
And when he spoke ot fashion,
And riggln' out In bows and things.
As woman's rulln' passion,
And coming to church to see the styles,
I couldn't help a-winkln'
And nudgln' my wife, and says I, "That's you,"
And I guess lt sot her to thlnkln'.
Just then the minister says, says he,
"And now I've come to the fellers
Who've lost this shower by usln' their friends
As a sort o' moral umbrellas,
Go home," said he "and find yonr faults
Instead of huntln' yonr brother's ;
Go home," says he, "and wear the coats
You tried to fit for others."
My wife she nudged, and Brown he winked,
And there was lots o' smilin',
And lots o* look in' at our pew;
It sot my blood a-bllln'.
Bays I to myself, Our minister
It gen m- a little bitter;
I'll tell him, wben meetin's out, that I
Ain't at all that kind of a critter.
— Swinburne's Church Canticles.
There's somewhat on my breast. Father,
There's some-what on my breast.
The live-long day I sigh. Father,
At night, I cannot rest
I cannot take my rest. Father,
Though I would fain do so;
A weary weight oppresseth me,
The weary weight of woe.
'Tis not the lack of gold, Father,
Nor lack of worldly gear;
My lands are broad and fair to see.
My friends are kind and dear.
My kin are leal and true, Father,
They mourn to see my grief;
But oh ! 'tis not a kinsman's hand
Can give my heart relief.
'Tis not that Janet's false. Father,
'Tis not that she's unkind.
Though busy flatterers swarm around
I know her constant mind;
'Tis not tbe coldness of hei heart
Tbat chills my aching breast,
'Tis that confounded Cucumber
I ate and can't digest.
The Last of the Innkeepers.
CHOW'S TAVEIIN AND ITS OLD-TIME GLO
[Page M cCarty in the Zepbers.J
Along the summits and narrow valleys
on the height of tbe main Alleghany ridge,
called "The Great Divida," tbe electric in
fluences render the air peculiarly exhila-
Tating in summer, while the rich coloring of
the sky and landscape produce a pic
turesque luxuriance highly tempting to a
On the old stage road, half-way between
the White Sulphur Springs and the ' Old
Sweet," you behold the last of the old
roadside taverns, called in old times Crow's
Tavern, where all the famous men, Daniel
Webster, Henry Clay, Calhoun, Tom Ben
ton, and iv later years Buchanan, Breck
enridge, and scores of other political wor
thies, have sat under the giant old oaks
and told long anecdotes, marking tho half
hours with juleps until the bell swung in
the yard clanged forth the summons to
meals. This was a veritable summer Ar
cadia, barring the flocks and pretty shep
herdesses, but if Chloes and Phillises were
lacking, the younger Arcadians could go
courting at tho gayer watering places near
The host, Capt. Crow, was a typo of his
class, but a prince withal, whose eccen
tricity and power of drinking placed him
at the top of the calling. He was vory red
and portly, good humored and jovial, and
owing to a brilliant and cultivated imagi
nation, had attained all over the State of
Old Virginia far and wide the proud title
of "the biggest liar that ever valked on
two legs." But the beautiful tribute that
a mourning friend who came along there a
few years ago paid to his memory best de
scribes him. The lines are cut in the bark
of a giant sycamore that grows on the bank
of a gurgling brook, whose musical mur
mur seems to change to a melancholy dirge
as you read this epitaph:
IN M __o_lA_.
"Old Or. . i. dead, tbat good old soul,
Who used to brew our wassail bowl.
His cheek was red una his nose was blue.
But his liaml was strong and bis heart was
He drunk all day and lie drank all night,
And at last be drank old Satan tight.
For when the devil caught his ghost,
Crow never mused lo call his toast,
Till the devil tnougbt lie bad caught a Monk.
And staggered back Into hell dead drunk.
And Crow skipped alott like a shooting star.
And asked St, Peter to show him the bar."
Among the features of the tavern was
the Captain's pet bear Bruin, an animal as
remarkable for intelligence and devotion as
Han of Iceland's bear, which, according to
the glowing pen of Victor Hugo, would
carry his master on his back like a horse at
great speed wben Han was fleeing from or
pursuing his enemies.
The Captain was proud of Bruin, and
between the two, master and bear, there
was a tender and pathetic attachment,
which, however, did not preclude a little
Mosaic discipline at times; for when Bruin
transcended the bounds of propriety his
master would give him a trouncing with the
wagon whip, after which Bruin would re
tire to the fork of a big oak in the yard
and wait until he thought his master had
softened, when he would come down and
stand on his hind legs with tears in his
eyes until Crow made friends with him.
It was touching to hear Crow upbraid
his favorite wheu Bruin would take to the
woods sometimes in the spring when a
young bear's fancy lightly turns to thoughts
of love, and return very much used up by
camp life, predatory foraging and fighting
The bear's favorite trick was to carry his
master round the yard on his back at a full
bear trot, moving both feet on a side at the
same time. This feat was so warmly ap
plauded that Crow often declared that he
could ride Bruin a day's journey, and had
Nobody ever actually saw him take a
long ride but one, and that was an adven
ture which is told in colors even livelier
than those of Capt. Crow.
It was on a County-Court day in June,
when the host of the roadside inn had
gathered the first luxuriant crop of mint
for the delectation of the neighbors of the
country side, who would certainly pause
there on their way to court at Covington,
which was fifteen miles distant "around
the mountain by the road," but only three
miles across by the path.
They kept on stopping until presently
there were fifteen horses tied at the rack,
and every newcomer was only the signal
for a fresh julep. Presently, what with
the talk and the mint, Capt. Crow got ex
cited and swore he'd shut up house and go
lo court, too. But what was his chagrin to
perceive that his saddle-bag was prancing
around in the meadow with some dissipated
colts. The more the boy ran after the nag
the less the nag was inclined to be caught,
until presently the Captain got mad, and
says he, in his way:
"D—n everything and everybody. I
won't stand it any longer, and durn my
cats if I don't ride my bear."
"What in the name of Moses are you
thinking of Capt. Crow?" demanded his
"Never mind about what I'm thinking
about. I'm bound to ride that bear, and I'll
make old Covington think it's the biggest
•care ever was seen or a show coming, one
or t'other. Gentlemen, you take the road,
I'll take the mountain, and I bet the drinks
tbat I'm there first."
"Agreed !" said the others. No sooner
■aid than done. Away went the fifteen .
riders down the road on their horses, and
away went Capt. Crow up the mountain on
Bruin seemed to comprehend the demand
of the occasion and let himself out in style,
moving two feet on a side with a long am
bling stride, un-Bonnerlike, perhaps, but
good to get over ground and as easy to the
rider a3 a rocking-chair. Up one spur they
went, down a deep hollow, along a steep
ridge, and up again. Bruin going like a
steed that knows his rider.
"By Jonah !" exclaimed Capt. Crow in
the exultation of expected victory, "I'll
teach them loons how to lose whiskey in a
ride. Carry me through, my pet, and
But at that moment Bruin gave a roar]
and a lurch and then started up the moun- j
tain at an angle of sixty degrees. There
on a ledge of rock, standing on her hind
legs, was the slickest and blackest young
beat-ess in the forest, regarding Bruin -with
a coquettish leer.
' -Whoa, you onery black varmint, "yelled
Crow at the top of his stentorian voice, but
the next moment the race and the bet, and
it seemed the life of Capt. Crow, were cut
short by a crash.
The next morning as the first blush of
the sunrise tinted the lofty peaks of the
Alleghanies an early mountaineer crossed
the valley prospecting for squirrels, which
is a cheap and leisurely way of making a
living in that vicinity. He paused to sample
the brook after the manner of Elijah, when
gently inserting his proboscis in the crystal
wave the huntsman was aware of an en
sanguined streak that blended with the
pearly tide, and tracing the ruddy vein he
perceived the battered remnant of Capt.
Crow washing bis hand in the brook.
"Jehosaphat'." exclaimed the squirrelist.
' 'What for a sight is that, I just wonder ?"
"It's a durned fool that tried to ride
horseback on a bear," said Crow, raising
bis rueful and bleeding countenance out of
the water. "But what I mind about it
most is the durned ongratitude of that on
ery black varmint that I had raised like a
thousand-dollar nigger baby."
When Capt. Crow died, the famous old
inn went to wreck. Nobody else could
have maintained its character like Crow.
We never shall see his like again.
Josh Billing'- Guide to Health.
Never run into debt, not if you can find
anything else to run into.
Be honest, ifyou can; ifyou can't be
honest, pray for help.
Marry yung, and if y v make a hit, keep
cool and don't brag about it.
Be kind to your mother-in-law, and if
necessary, pay for her board at some good
Bathe thoroughly once a week in soft
water, kasteel soap, and avoid tite boots.
Exercise in open air, but don't saw wood
till yu are obliged to.
Laflf every time you feel tickled and laff
once in a while anyhow.
Eat hash on washing days, and be thank
ful if you have to shut your eyes to do it.
Hold the baby haff tho time, and alwus
start the fire in the mornings and put the
Don't jaw back—it only proves that yu
arc as big a phool as the other phello.
Never borrow what you are able to buy,
and alwus hay some things you won't lend.
Never git in a hurry; yu kan walk a gud
eal further in a day than yu kin run.
Say "No."—A man's success in this
world, and his salvation in the world to
come depend largely on his power to say
"no." Man fell because he could not say
"no" when temptation assailed him, and
men are falling every day for the same rea
son. The men who have conquered the ad
versary and triumphed in the midst of
temptation are the men who have the pow
er to say "no," and who stick to it when
they do say it. Moses refusing to be called
the son of Pharaoh's daughter ; Joseph,
spurning the temptations which assailed
him ; Daniel, who would not drink the wine
of Babylon though it came from the royal
table—these are the men who have proved
more thau conquerors, and whose names
are held in everlasting remembrance.
Learn to say "no" at the proper time, and
let your no be like that of a woman whose
boy, when advised to tease his mother to
consent to something which 6he refused,
said, "When my mother says no, there is
no yes in it."
Many persons say no, but there is, after
all, a yes inside of the no. Let your yea
be yea, and your nay, aay.
The Uncomplaining. —Every person
has a welcome for the person who has the
good sense to take things quietly. The wo
man who can go without her dinner and
not advertise the fact; who cau lose her
purse aud keep her temper; wbo makes
light of a heavy weight, and can wear a
shoe that pinches without any oue beiug
the wiser ; who does not magnify tho splin
ter in her iiuger into a stick of timber, nor
the mote in her neighbor's eye into a sun
beam ; who swallows bitter words without
leaving the taste in other people's mouths ;
who cau give up her own way without giv
ing up the ghost; who can have a thorn in
the flesh and yet not prick all her friends
with it ; such a one surely carries a pass
port into tho good graces of mankind.
♦ 9. 9
Rest__s a Medicine.—Every intelligent
medical man ofthe present day recognizes
the very great value of rest in the treat
ment of disease. Rest and activity might
be aptly compared to two sentinels who
have between them the duty to perform of
guarding a camp or a fortress. They must
take it in turns—when the one goes off the
other comes on. Were activity to remain
too long on duty the heart would flutter
and fail the brain would reel, and the sen
tinel drop dead of fatigue. On the other
hand, rest might remain long enough to
drop asleep. You see that even rest may be
overdone ; it conduces to sloth, and ennui,
and atony of the brain. To our thinking,
there is no more miserable man than he
who has nothing to do.
Lone Jack, Mo., Sept. 14,1879.
I have been using Hop Bitters, and have
received great benefit from them for liver
complaints and malarial fever. They are
superior to all other medicines.
P. M. BARNES.
, -. 93. .
What becomes of journalists , — Progress.
They usually retire from the profession just
as soon as they get rich, and live quietly
but luxuriously until they die. Then they
go to Heaven.
9 9. m
Mrs. William Walsh, Manchester, Va.,
says: "I believe Brown's Iron Bitters to
be the best on earth.''
, m, •
A juryman was asked if the judge had
charged him: "F_itb," said he, "the man
lectured us a good deal, but I don't believe
be meant to charge for it."
THE wonderful cures effected by this now well
known remedy, not only in our private practice
at home, but throughout the United States, ha 3
drawn the attention of the medical profession to its
use throughout the land. In Chronic Rheumatism
and Acute Gout, Jaundice, Bilious disorders and
Liver Complaint, Pimples and Eruptions on the face.
Erysipelas, Dropsical Troubles, Painful and difficult
Menstruation, Nervous or Sick Headache, Costiveness
or Constipation, Milk Leg, Scald Head, Skin Dis
eases, Ulcers and Boils, Kidney and Urinary weak
ness. Female weaknesses and Tetter affections.
A large proportion of the Chronic and Obstinatk
Diseases that afflict Mankind have their origin in
aa impure state of the Blood and a depraved condi
tion of the Livhr, and poisons the very fountain of
Life; and no better remedy can be used than
Health Restorer. A Single Bottle will
prcduce such a change of feeling as often to Astonish
theSurpEKEK. Be Advised and give it a trial. All
Dhuggists and Storekeepers sell it.
t_,oo _?__:__ Bonn .-ci
DR. It. PAHRNEv & SO?*,
aprlO * 83-ly
IS A SURE CURE
l for ell diseases ofthe Kidneys and
It lias specific action on this most im po _t_. t
I organ, enabling it to throw off torpidity and i
inaction, stimulating the healthy secretion of
' the Bile, and by keeping the bowels in free !
1 condition, effecting- its regular discharge.' - '
IU3 S* I *_| V* I__ Ifyouaro su£_ ring frorn^
rosaisari«_. -,_!___ _-_-«-_-,_..,i. j
are bilious, dyspeptic, orco __ip_ted,Kidney
, Wort wUI surely relieve and quickly cure. .** ,
i la toe Spring to deanso the System, every '
one should take a thorough course of it.
\a- SOLD BYDBUCCI3TS. Price »l. '
—STAUNTON SPECTATOR AND GENERAL ADVERTISER.
■ AUGUSTA IRON ROOFING
I MANUFACTURERS* OF
IRON, TIN, AND CANVASS ROOFING,
G. W. MAY 4 CO Propbietobs.
C. M. HATTON „.BUFEINTENMNT.
' Is no longer a new thing, as many suppose, but
i has been used In many places In Europe and
tbe United States for more than fifty years, and
would be almost universally used if It could
have been afforded heretofore at as low a cost
as now, and had as good material and a perfect
mode of construction been known and used,
such as are embraced In the Angnsta Iron Roof
' ing and Paint.
r NONE BUT THE VERY BEST REFINED
IRON IS USED
. In our roofing. This iron we have manufac
tured especially for our own use, and all Imper
' feet sheets are thrown out. The iron Is paint
ed on both sides with
J IRON-CLAD PAINT.
This paint has proved to be the best roofing
' paint in the world. Itbasan established iepu.
tatlon of fifteen years standing throughout the
United States. It Is especially adapted as a
protection to iron, tin or wood. We apply the
third coat after the roof Is put on, and it will
last for years without deterioration.
I ITS ADVANTAGES OVER SHINGLES.
Sbingl-S were once made of the best selected
i timber and lasted longer than now; they are
now made mostly of limbs, odd cuttings and
such timber as cannot be made Into anything
' else, aud are short-lived at best, and frequent
ly leak rain or fine snow. The average life of
f shingle roofs is twelve years, and In towns
I where coal Is u.e only ten years. Shingles are
1 old-fashioned and have seen their best days.
t NINE-TENTHS OF THE FIRES OCCUR ON
[ People are now guarding against fire more
than ever before, to prevent loss and increase
. happiness. Insurance is about one-third less in
■ case of an iron roof.
ITS ADVANTAGES OVER SLATE.
Slate roofing is very costly, all things being
considered. Slate roofing will crack by freez
* ing and thawing, and from heat of adjacent
j fires will crumble and slide, and will blow off.
Six or seven times as heavy as iron, it requires
a strong and expensive structure to bear lt up,
1 and an extreme pitch, which makes a large
amount of surface; they often cause a building
to settle out of shape, and the rule of measure
' ment Is always greater thau iron rooUng. Slate
■ roofs are condemned af many places. Many
I people say they want no more slate roof, and
many architects advise customers n/jf, to have
Those using the water irom tbls roofing will
' be very much pleased to find how much clean
f er the rain water Is than from a dirty shingle
r or gravel roof. The covering being smooth,
i the wind keeps it clean from all dirt, leaving
1 none to be washed lv the cistern.
HOW LONG WILL IT LAST?
f We have frequently been asked how long our
roofing will last, and we answer by saying that
every person knows tbat as long as iron does
I not rust it will last, and as It Is kept painted lt
['■ will not rust. Tnere Is never auy wear on the
under side to wear the paint off, and II the up
' per side is painted every ten or twelve years,
I we do not see any reason to prevent Its lasting
*. one hundred \ ears.
Our roofing is all made In the factory, and put
. up lv packages of 100 square feet, palntedTon
I both sides, cleats and paint enough to give it,
l oue heavy coat afte. tbe roof ie laid.
WE CALL THE ATTENTION
of the public to the following lacts :—
> We order our goods In car-load lots; thereby
) s, curing the lowest manufacturers' rates, and
also the lowest transportation rates. We keep
' constantly employed
FROM SWSJTTT TO TWENTY-FIVE
f first-class workmen, inci.djng master tinners,
roofers, and paiutets. Our .a_ii:j,,ca are such,
" that doing an Immense business, v, ear____eto
operate on the wholesale plan; thereby saving
to customers the large profits of the middle
men. Within the past month we have doubled
L our shop room, and are, in every way, prepared
i to meet tbe increasing demands ofthe trade.
These are someof tbe reasons wecan do work
I cheaply and well, and they are someof the rea
-1 sons why tre can afford to do lt
1 CHEAPER ANP BETTER
, tban any similar concern a o. operating in
Virginia. We employ none butthe best mate
rial and most skilled workmen, enjoying spe
cial advantages In the purchase of goods,
everi'Jwb we do, both in price and quality.—
' Send In vs_r orders to
tIEO. W. MAY A CO.,
juncl2 Staunton, Va.
| pv___A.J_.El-S" __-_vi-> "
MilD Of PAINTS!
i i&" Bead ihe following for Yourself.
We have v._. is .lock the largest and best
stock of PAI_ !. . v*_- brought to this section,
manufactured by Lucas _. C 0,,, t.e .oldest paint
house In Philadelphia.
These Paluts are guaranteed to give entire
sails taction, audcan be furnished iv any tint
or shade desired at prices to suit the limes. A
saving of 2- per ceut. can be made by their use,
an I they are always ready tor Immediate use,
presenting a smooth, elastic, durable and glos
sy surface. It does not crack or become loos
ened from the material upon which it is used.
Head the following guarantee:—
Philadelphia, Pa., March 30th, 1882.
Messi-s. Berkeley & Co., Staunton. Va.;—
Dkar Sirs:—We have not as yet found It
necessary to Issue a printed guarantee for our
Liquid Paints, regarding our position and rep
utation with the trade as sufficient assuranoe
that we would not place on the market an In
ferior article, particularly under our brand.
We however will cheerfully follow the expedi
ent which has been resorted to by manufactur
ers to mtrod.ee their goods by stating that we
will REFUND TH}. MONEY OR REPAINT
any work (with English h_u. and boiled oil we
believe Is orthodox) on which our paint has
been used, that you feel well satis nod has
proved itself inferior. 11 further guarantees
are required you may give them on our au
thority, but we do not think you will ever hear
of ono authentic case of trouble arising through
the use of our '.saints.
JNO. LUCAS A CO.
These paiuts may be ootained by wholesale
and retail from
BERKELEY, ALLEN A CO.,
JuneW-8. Staunton, Va.
W-l. B. LOU AH & CO.,
Have Just received a large and haudsome line
of DRESSING CASES. ODOR CASES,
COLOGNES AND COLOGNE BOTTLES,
alto a beautiful assortment ol
(HmST..«_ 5.1 111. Ulft
Cali and e__ U.eir stock before purchasing.
££, Prescriptions cnreiully compounded.
WM. B. UsCM-P A CO.,
No. a, Kas»( Mais. Street,
*lf_s TTBBS'i O _o Stand,
14,568 Boxes sold in a year by ONE
Act Directly on trie X.i*er.
Cl-b-s Chills and Fever, Dys-ipsia,
Sick Headache, Bilious Coi.ic, Constipa
tion, RHEUMATISM. PILES, PALPITATION
OF THE HEA. T, DIZZINESS, ToRPIDLIVER,
COATBO TONOCB, SLEEPLESSNESS, AND ALL
Diseases op the Liver and Stomach. If
you do not" feel very well," a single pill at
bed-time stimulate* the stomach, restores
the appetite, impart* vigor to the system.
B.E. SELLERS & CO., Pittsburgh, Pa.
AprS '88-1 y
•***« VQpeopl. are always ou Ihe look
■ I 1 ■■ 1 lout f_r.,Uances to Increase their
IU B\ Elearnluys, and in lime become
W 1 A ■* wealthy; those who do not 1m-
II J llllprove their opportunities re
ww mtumtam ma.in ill poverty. We ofTer a
ereat chance to make money, we want many
men, women, boys and girls to work for us right
iv t_*ir own localities. Any one can do the
work properly from the first start. The busi
ness will pay more than ten times ordinary ,
wages. Expensive outfit furnished free. No
one who engages falls to make money rapidly.
You can devote your whole time to the work,
or only your spare moments. Full informa
tion and all that is needed sent free. Address
leb-j-i, Stinson A Co., Portland, Maine.
YO N&H E A I-Y &
State & Monroe Sts.. i
SS BAND CATALOGUE, 3 OwJM
5B& foe is»a, .00 p»K*. <I 0 EDjjn.vii»Bil «qgj
W_Mu( .TUtrumcsU, Suits, Caps. Bt*lu,4 JWLmm-
BHPompQUi J-pwiltiU, Cap-Lamp-. N4- Tr -rl_ip
f\f%\m r_lw.d_s unit*, Staff-, »od /_F>»
//AVHeLi, Sundry Iww-« Optfiu, Repairing /# II .
also '.ncj-iiai in.i.--:tion and Ex *■
•••-■'JpercU-* for Amateur Bawit, uaijk
mW of Choi _ c Band X unc ~~"
niar27'B3 ly* ■]
THOM. _*. I.OYLG will open a school for
boyb on Wednesday, September 12tb, 1883,
tn which will be taught Latin, French, Mathe
matics, and tbe osual English Branches.
TEKM.S for session of 40 weeks $50, payable
quarterly in advance. je26-td
FOB HAft AND BEAST.
For more than a third of a century the
Mexican Mustang Liniment has boen
known to millions all over the world as
the only safe reliance for the relief of
accidents and pain. It is a mediolne
above price and praise—tbe beat of its
kind. For every form of external pain
H Mustang Liniment is without an equal.
It penetrates flesh and muscle to
tbe very bone—making the continu
ance of pain and Inflammation impos
sible. Its effects upon Human Flesh and
the Brute Creation are equally wonder.
fui. The Mexican
Liniment is seeded by somebody in
every house. Every day brings news of
tbe agony of an awful scald or bans
subdued, of rheumatic martyr* re
stored, or a valuable bone or ox
saved by the healing power of this
which speedily cures such ailments of
the HUMAN FLESH aa
Rheumatism, Swellings, Stiff
Joints, Contracted Muscle*, Burns
and Scalds, Cuts, Bruises and
Sprains, Poisonous Bites and
Stings, _ tlfl-ino, Lomentw, Old
___r:,fclc-r«, Frostbites, Chilblains,
Sore Nipples, Caked Breast, and
indeed every form of external dis
ease. It heals -without sears.
For the Bsnxß Ceeatiox lt cures -
I Sprains, Swlnny, SUIT Joints,
Fonnder, Harness Sores, Hoof Dis
eases, Foot Rot, Screw Worm, Scab,
Hollow Horn, Scratches, tVind-
Salls, Spavin, Thrush, Ringbone,
Id Sores, Poll Evil, Film npon
the Sight and every other ailment
to which the occupants of the
Stable and Stock Yard are liable.
The Mexican Mustang Liniment
always cures and never disappoints;
and it is, positively,
fob aw m past,
maris 83 ly
Nothing- Short of Unmistakable
Conferred upon tens p. ttis',i[ga_ds cf
sufferers could originate and maintain
the reputation which Ayer's Sarsa
parilla enjoys. It is a compound of
the best vegetable alteratives, with the
lodides of Potassium and Iron, —all
powerful, blood-making, blood-cleansing
and life-sustaining—t and is the most
effectual of all remedies for scrofitr
lous, mercurial, or blood disorders.
Uniformly successful and certain, it
produces rapid and complete cures of
Scroftila, Sores, Boils, Humors, Pin.
pies, Eruptions, Skin Diseases and all
disorders arising from impurity of the
blood. By its '.nvigorating effects it
always relieves and ofteu cures Liver
Complaints, Female Weaknesses and
Irregularities, and is a potent reuewcr
of waning vitality. For purifying the
blood it has no equal, Jt to.es ;ip the
system, restores and preserves' the
health, and imparts vigor and energy,
For forty years it has been in extensive
use, and is to-day.the most available
medicine for the suffering sick.
For sale by all druggists.
feb27 'it. ly
mum SIBLEY-, co,
Tne w crop
Send for (j' CATALOCUE & PRICE LIST.
HIRAM SIBLEY & CO.
BOCi-ESTER fl.y. CHICAGO ILL.
-7.-183 MAIN STS EEL 2.00-206 RandolnhSt.
TTsLDEK. NELSON * CL'SH INCtS,
EEAL ESTATE AGENTS,
No. io. sositli Angnsut Street,
REAL ESTAIE bought, sold, and exchanged.
star" Write for description ol properties in our
hands for sale.
ea, Money to Loan on Real Estate Security
Mm Pi __T mit - st* iK sweepiug by, go and
«»" IlSdari- beiore you die, something
\\ m~ migluy and sublime leave be
■ % I hind to .cohqjl_r time." «8« a
« i! 3 I week In your own'£<>w .. Joout
mmm •" fit free. No risk. Everything
new. Capital not required. We will furnish
you everything. Mauy are making fortunes.
Ladles make as much as men, and boys and
girls make great pay. Reader, If you want
business at which you can make great pay all
the time, write for particulars to—
feb2o-ly H. Hallett A Co.. Portland. Maine.
Parties wishing to buy BUGGIES, CAR
RIAGES, die, <Sc, both home-made and West
ern work, can do so of us on and after the 10th
of Ja . vary, 1882. We have made arrangements
with one of ite largest and best Cincinnati
manufacturing establisb;*_cp!,i, by wblch we
will keep on hand a large assorth.e .11 f tjae very
best of Cincinnati work. We have just return-]
ed from rincinnatl where we thoroughly ex
amined all the materials of which the vehicles
are made, and we took special care to select
TKE VEH.Y BEST.
Haying had a life-long experience lv this
bus,.)_<;:;, _-c know what carriage work Is and
how it Is masse, _. d we are satisfied v. can
give you a better bssaay tr,r tbe money than
any oilier shop In this city "o*- . l the Valley.—
We ask you to call and examine'anu w_ will
make It to your interest to buy of us.
*S-We will also manufacture any vehicle to
order.of the best materials, and Iv the most
workmanllk" manner.at LOWEST PRICES.
CLINEDINST & BODELL,
*s?Ki)- Vikqinia Hotel,
dec 2 Staunton, Va.
W X I-XiEeT&BOOT,
DEAL BBS list
Peerless, Traction or Road Locomotive, Porta-'
l,le and Stationary Engines, Boilers,
Saw Mills, is. As.
Tbe only genuine UEISEB Patent Ssif-Reg..
lating GRAIN SEPARATOR. CLEANER
HaKerstown Farm Wanton,
ACHE PU..VI-BIZIN c H AKI.O W ,
Willoughby Grain Drill,
i.nd Clover Hullers.
And can furnish suoa as
CUT OFF and RIP SAWS, SHAFTING, Ac.
aw 11EPAIB8 always kept on hand.
THE ORCHILLA GUANO,
AM_IPJ. IATED ORCHILLA COMPOUND,
A permanent improver of the soil.
-H-GIVE US __. CA._L.I_.
aug_s.tf WELLER <_ ROOT. I
■ 93 —♦
0 HENANDOAH VALLEY RAILROAD.
TIME TABLE—In effect June 4th, 18SS.
(Philadel'a Time) Express. Express. TRAIN.
No. 3. No. 1.
LKAVB. A. M. P. M. 5.20
Hagerstown Le. 6.15 Le. *>2.00 5.50
St. James 6.28 2.13 6.25
Antletam 6.47 2__ 6.40
Shepherdstown.. 6.55 2.40
Sben. Junction... 7.10 2.54
Charlestown....... 7.22 3.05
Berryville 7.48 3.30
Boyce „. 8.03 3.44
Riverton 8.34 4.13
Front Royal. 8.40 4.19
Bentonville 9.05 4.44
1 nrav Ar &- 40 Ar t 5.25
Luray Le 10 00 Le. 5.45
Mllnes.____ 11.01 6.40
Elkton 11.15 6.52
Fort Republic 11.47 7.24
Waynesboro June 12.24 8.00
Greenville 1.07 8.41
Vesuvius. L3O 9.02
Riverside 2.00 9.32
Loch Laird _.. 2.20 9.48
Natural Bridge.- 2.52 10.23
Buchanan , 3.33 11.02
Llthia 3.46 11.14
Cloverdaie 4.21 11.51
Roanoke AX. Ar. »4.40 Ar. 12.10
P. M. A. M. P. M.
ta_ Pullman Sleeper, dally, on Express No.
3, Mew York to Chattanooga, via Harrisburg,
connecting at Roanoke with Pullman Sleeper
New Orleans, via Kuoxvilla and Atlanta, and
at Dalton witn Pullman Sleepers for Jackson
ville, making virtually no change New York
to Florida, and New York to New Orleans.
At Hagerstown, Md., with the Western Mary
laud Railroad to and from Baltimore, Freder
ick, Emmlttsburg, Gettysburg, Penmar, Way
nesboro, Pa., and points on the Western Mary
land Railroad and branches.
With tbe Cumberland Valley Railroad to and
from Harrisburg. Carlisle, Shlppensburg,
Cbambersburg, Mercersburg, Martlnsburg, and
points on the Cumberland Valley Railroad and
Also to and from Pittsburg and the West and
Northwest, and Boston, New York, Philadel
phia, and the North and East.
At Sbenandoab Junction, W. Va., with Main
Line of Baltimore A Ohio Railroad to and from
At Riverton, Va.. with Maqassas Branch of
Virginia Midland Railway.
At Waynesboro Junction, Va., with Chesa
peake A Ohio Railway to aud from Greenbrier
White Sulphur Springs and Richmond.
At Loch Laird, with Lexington Branch of
Richmond A Alleghany Railroad.
At Natural Bridge, with Main Line of Rich
mond & Alleghany Railroad.
At Roanoke, with Noi folk A Western Rail
At Riverside, for Lexington, Va.
At Boyce Station, for Millwood aud Winches
~ ' Dally
(Philadel'a Time) Express. Express. TRAIN.
No. 2. No. 4.
____-. A. M.
LEAY-. A. M. A. M.
Roanoke. Le.J6.00 Le.*ll 40
Cloverdaie _ 6.1/ 11.57
Lithia. 6.48 12 29
Buchanan 7.00 1-.41)
N Mural Bridge.. 7.34 1.5
Loch Laird _. 8 03 1 4ti
Riverside 8.16 ill*
Vesuvius 8 43 2.25
Gretnv'fiio 9.02 | 2.42
il'synesboro June 9.3S , 8.14
Port Republic 10.15 -1.11
Elliton 1048 4.16
Milnes _ H. 5 1.32 |
r,„._ Ar.) _r*12.02 Ar. fill
Lura y i.e.) Le. 12.22 Le. 5.4
Bentonville. 12 59 6.14
Front Royal.. .. 1.23 8.36
Riverton 1.31 0 41
Boype .-01 7.15
_erryvlli-._:...._. 2.15 7.J0
Charleston--is. . 2.42 < V oj
Sben.Juuctisin... 2.54 8.08 :
Shepherdstown.. 3.10 5.21 ■ 7.00
Antletar..„.,.., 3-17 8-30 ; i.15
St. James 33. ...fl ' M_
Hagerstown .Ar. Ar. 3.50 Vr fj. 85D
P. M. P. M. A, W,_
.Breakfast, "Dinner. t-uppe .
4_uPullmau sleeper, dally on Expre*» No. 4.
(.ml haliai.oiga to New T* . change)
connecting Mi Ii Pullman siteper irom New
Orleans lo Washington, nnkin . virtually a
through line ot Sleepers New Orleans to New
Ybr'li', i'ia Jjoai'Oke and Har hr_nr_.
150 p6-ii . >'_: -Sgzage chirks-d iree to each
whole ticket. 1,000 m_. £.. . c". S&4»; 500 mile
ticket $15 00.
O. HOWARD ROVER, A. POPE,
Die. Pass. Agent, Gen. Pass Agent,
Hager-i..*n. Md. Ly.chburg, Va.
II If If il,
In addition to their large
SASH AND BLIND FACTORY,
LUSKSA.JC._3 ft BRO.,
have opened an ejte»si;/j)
Wbereall kinds of plain and Elegant Furnl
ture. such as
.MRBI.I. TOP CHAMBER SET.
CABINETS. BOGi£ OASES,
Offloe and Library Tables,
are manufactured and offered to the trade.
Having Orel-class facilities ihey propose to
put up work which, in style and finish, will
compete with foreign manufacture, whilst in
mate ri. 1 and workmanship it will surpass.—
They will J 3to P-t.bing b. t tj'e
Best Seasoned -jCijjpJt.er,
and having experienced mechanics ajid all
kinds of Improved machine, y, will allow no
article to leave th6ir manufactory which will
not stauu the severest tests. Believing that
work of this character can be manufactured
here In our midst, where the material is so
plentiiul and superior, as cheap If not cheaper
than the largor ultles, tbey have Inaugurated
HOME E_VT_E_»_P_Etlftj E!
aud pre--.in- to push It to success. It will be
their ai-ii lb ..s*. ;igh 2M their goods a reputa
tion, and to this end no MME. ;</,:; bg spared to
make them second to none In Workmanship
and finish, aud as cheap as the same character
of work can be sold. All they ask is an exami
nation of their goods and prices.
Messrs. Lushbaugh & firo
I sMU continue the busings ol
BUILDERS 4 CONTRACTuRS,
In which they have been extensively engaged
for years past. They also manufacture and
keep constantly on hand at tboir factory, near
tbe C. A O. R. 1., at South end of Lewis Street,
all kinds of—
&C, &>:., &.C.
tfit- Estimates for buildings, d-c, promptly
ft. J. LUSUPAUOH & BRO..
mar 4 M. Ta.
Y. M. BICKLE,
Dealer In . URNITURE of all de
script tons, EIPB ant CHAMBER and PARLOR
SETS, MATTUE-SES, Ac., always on hand
and at J.O .VEST l»p. CKB.
Special attention given to
tn all its branches,
HANDSOME METALLIC and ROSEWOOD
CASES, COFFINS of all descriptions.
An elegant beerse will attend all funerals lv
the city or county.
Orders by telegram promptly attended to day
In ihe absence of the proprietor, Mr. W. D.
CANDLER, an experienced undertaker, will
attend to ajl orders.
At night, &.?. Candjer can be found at bis
residence, coi-per of Prospectant New Streets,
where parties can apply at any hour.
Address all orders to Y. M- BIGKLE,
feb-D-tf Staunton, va.
Tj._r_.l__TlT_tE J FURNITURE!
Purchasers of Furniture will always find lt
creatly to their advantage to examine the large
stock kept on hand and manufactured by
__ . Al. WILKES,
* Before purchasing.
JUETALIC CASES, WALNUT Ai_D EOS.".
WOOD FINISHED COFFINS,
, always ready for nse.
I _B_- NO; DELAYS! NO TRAINS MISSEL.
8, M. WILKES,
mprJJ-tt South SldeMalnSt.. Staunton.
—•♦ » —
/-.HESAPEAKE * OHIO KAIL WAT.
Open through Kentucky via Lexington,
The ONLY LINE running
Pullman Sleeping Cars sad Day Coaches aid Two
Through Trains from
Washington, Richmond, Charlottesville,
Waynesboro, Staunton and Clifton Forge,
TO CINCINNATI and LOUISVILLE.
Connecting direct for all points In the WEST
Schedule In Effect June 10th, 18S3.
NoTL No. 5.
WESTWARD. No. 3. Daily. ,„-„,.
Daily. Ex. San. Dote*.
Lye Norfolk 6 45 a m 6 00 p m
Lye Old Point CTt 720 a m _ 640 p m
Lye Newport News 755 am 725pm
Lye Richmond 430pm 9 10 am 10 40 pm
An-Gordonsville... 740pm1217pm 151 am
Arr Charlottesville 900pm 115 pm 250 am
Lye Washington ... 510 p m 835am10 35 p m
Arr Charlottesville 910 pm 120pm 245 am
Lye Charlottesville 915 pm 125pm 325 am
Arr Waynb'o' .. 10 10pm 305p i_ 433 am
Arr Staunton 10 40 pm 3 42pm 510 am
Arr Clifton Forge.. 12 45 am 620pm 725 am
Arr WhlteSulphur 20.am 835pm 930 am
Arr Ronceverte 230 am 9 16 pm 10 08am
Arr Hinton 3 45am 11 20 p m 11 45 a m
Arr Kanawha Falls 619 am 256 am 236pm
Arr Cannelton 639 am 325 am 325pm
Arr Charleston 735 a m 438 a m 430 p m
Arr Huntington 920 am 700 am 630pm
Arr Ashland (acai) 10 05 am 748 am 650pm
Arr Columbus 450 p m 105 a m
Arr Lexington 240 p m 115 p m
Arr Louisville 6 45pm 515pm
Arr Cincinnati 620pm 600pm
_ ~~ ~ NST2 NoT-T
EASTWARD. No. 4. -,_,-_.,_ -^
Daily. s oi<_. Ex. Sun.
Lye Cincinnati 300 p m 810 a m
Lye Louisville 3 00 p m 7 00 a m
Lye Lexington 6 45 p m 12 30 p m
Lye Columbus 450pm 3 10am 930 am
Lye Ashland. 1129pm 935 am 7CO p m
Arr Huntington.... 12 10 a m 10 20 a m 745pm
Arr Charleston 203 am 12 58pm 10 57pm
Arr Cannelton 255 am 208 p m 1215 a m
Arr Kanawha Falls 316 am 230pm12 43am
Arr Hinton 520 am 604pm 345 am
Arr Ronceverte 630 am 800pm 518 am
Arr White Snlphur 650 am 825pm 540 am
Arr Clifton Forge... 8 15 a m 10 05 p m 735 am
Arr Staunton 10 35am 1 03 am 11 35 am
Arr Waynb'o'...__, 1102 a m 134 a m 1216 p m
Arr Charlottesville 12 00 un 245 am 200pm
Arr Washington.... 405pm 740 am 405pm
Arr Now York 10 50pm 3Si p m 10 50 p m
Arr Gordonsville — 105pm 440 am 303pm
Arr Richmond 400pm 845 am 630pm
Arr Newport News 700pm 1165 am
Arr Old Point CTt 730 p m 12 25 a m ......
Arr Norfolk 800 pm 12 55 n'n _
C. A O. Main-Line trains run by Washington
time; Lexington Division by Columbus time.
No. 1, dally except Sunday, Ricbmond to
WhlteSulphur! dally except Saturday, west
No. 2, daily Ashland to Clifton Forge; daily
except Saturday Clifton Forge to Richmond;
except Sunday, Richmond to Old Point. Pull
man Sleeplng-Cprs White Sulphur to Wash
Nos. 3 and 4, Washington. Louisville, and
Cincinnati Fast Limb, run daily between Lou
isville, Cincinnati, Washington, and Rich
mond, Va. Do not stop for local business.
No 3, Louisville and Cincinnati Fast Line,
and No. 4, Washington Fast Line, equipped
with Pullman - ew Drawing-Room. Smoking,
Salcon.and Sleeping-Cars. and Solid Trains
between Louisville, Lexington, and Washing
ton. D. <_'. Pullman New Sleeping-Cars be
tween Cincinnati and Ricbmond; Day-Coach
between Cincinnati, Richmond. Newport
News, and Old Point Comrort. Pullman Sleep
in_-Cars Columbus to White Sulphur.
No 5, dally between Clifton Forge and Ash
land, Ky.; dally except Sunday between Old
Point, Newport News,and Clifton Forge. Pu I
man Sleeping-Cars Washington to White Sul
phur and Columbus, 0., without change.
No. 6, dally except Sunday.
NOTE ;-'Fa. t No. 6 Is overtaken at Clilton
Forge by No: i, which takes through passen
gers from No.'6.
Nop. 1 and 6, Sleeping-Cars between Hunt
ingtou and White Sulphur; Day-Coacbes be
tween Cincinnati and Richmond.
Nos. 2 and 5, Pullman Sleepers between
White Snlphur, Richmond, and Old Point
Comfort. Solid Train between Ashland and
Newport News and Old Polpt Comfort. '
Old Dominion Li lie si earners will leave New
pun News on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,
and Saturday, on arrival of No. 4, Fast Line,
arriving In New York next afternoon.
For Rates, Tlofcets, Baggage Checks, apply to
any offloe of C. A O. R'y ; or Depot or Ticket
Office of connecting lines.
H. W. FULLER,
C. W. SMITH, Gen'l Pass'r Agent.
Gen'l Manager. junel9
1. Ai.TI-IOKI* etc OHIO KAILROAU.
PICTURES<_UE ROUTE AND MODEL FAST
_INE EAST AND WEST.
TIHK TABLE IS E.UCCT HAY 13th. 1883.
EASTWARD. JWk, " H^-*? r 't.
No. _0I ' No:2i7
Leave Staunton ; 7.00 am 3.15 pm
" Harrisonburg...; 7.59 am 5.25 pm
New Market . 8.39 am 6.28 pm
Mt. Jackson j B.s«am 6.. p m
. Woodstock , 9.24 am: 7.51pm
! Sti-a.biirg 9.53 am! 8.33 p m
.'* Wlhc. . ster.: 10.47 am 9.46 pm
'.' Chart.sfpw n:.::..'. 11.3.3 am 11.00 pm
*' Harp, r's perry,! 11.48 aft 11..1.p_i
Arrive Frederick:.........! 1.23 p ;.
Hagerstown i I.2_pni
" Washington ! 2.15 pm
" Baltimore 3.20 pm
" Philadelphia I 7.45 pm
" New York | 10.35 pm
wi.<»t_-a Rn No. 210 Pass. _Fr't
W-.SIWAKD. Bait. Time. No. 216.
Jxava Ney Yorli 12.00nlght
" P-lladelph».,... ■a.Saiu
" Baltimore 7IS a m
" Washington.™.. 8.30 am I
" Harper's Ferry, 11.65 _ m
" Charlestown 11.35 am
'* Winchester 12 31 p m
" Strasburg 1.22 p m
i " Woodstock 1.51 pm
v Mt. Jackson 2__piu
" New Market 2.55 pm
" Harrisonburg... 345 p m 7.00 a m
'' B'ly.nat_ p 445 p m 815 a m
Columbus _ Chicagoi
Leave Staunton 7.00 am 3,15 pm
Arrive Harper's Ferry 12.13 pm 11.52 p m
" Martlnsburg 12 56 pm 12.29 am
" Cumberland 3.40 pm 2.48 am
" Wheeling 12 35 pm 10 40 am
" Columbus 5.20 am 3.10 pm
" Chicago I 7.20 pm 5.55 am
Cincinnati A St. Louis
I Leave Staunton 7.00 am
i " Harper's Ferry, 12.13 a m
" Parkersburg 11.40 pm
•' Cincinnati I 6.30 am
'• Louisville 12.35 pro
|_2 tU. T_Hrta_-,.--_| 6 30pm
1 8.4t0 PalaceSleepingGars on Mi trains from
1 Baltlmoreand Washington to Cincinnati, Lou-
I Uvllle, St. Louis, and Chicago.
• T, C. PRINCE, W. at- CLEMENTS.
I 8. of T. M. of T.
i C. K. LORD, Qen'l P_*s ..gent.
.S. N. MILLER,
I Jel2 Ticket Ag't, Staunton, Va.
PlAliOS,"watches." and TeWELRI
; hamaker'?Access i
J'SJ; BW ENTERPRISE
succeeding far beyond my expect-_o_s, ena
bles me to place before the public, a stock of
and SilvevPlateti Ware,
unprecedented in tbe history of Staunton.
Knowing that success depends upon energy
and enterprise, I have spared neither pains nor
labor in endeavoring to meet the wants ofthe
MY STOCK TOR THE
already siirpnsslnn any heretofore, will still be
added largely 10.
.SOLE AWSH7 f.-f. THE
THE BEST RAILROAD WATCH IN USE.
Also a full line of ELGIN, WALTHAM,'
SPRINGFIELD, and other Watches.
Agpnt for the CELEBRATED
SOHHS-kl *-.l> FI.fIKR PIA>OS
and _._>_»- -Uneiai.tl Org ii,'},-.
A large line of VIOLINS, GUITARS, AC
COKDEONs, and other Musical Instrument*. J
A full line of ROGERS*. CELEBRATED
KNIVES, FORKS, and SPOONS.
D. B. HAMAKER,
nov7 Cor. Main and New sts., Staunton, V»;
f|ff|ni EDWARD A. GRB-NKTCOT, -
11/ UU L Commissk-n Merchants,
MB Nos. 18. 20, 28 I.Ptllln St.. A Nos. SI, ,
SS. ft. ... Witter St., PBILAn.L*
PHI A <'.>N_l<__. a.-.'... SO_.IOITEI>._
Pblladelpbla the BERTMAR.Ji.6T forMa- .
ryland, Virginia, and West -.Virginia Wool. ■
Letters promptly answered. apr!o-3m
I _y&M___ Md, /4c3/,-
- v/ / >3
The history of Agriculture for the last seventeen years, records
no greater triumph than has been exhibited in the annual results of
the use of
INTIIF. PI.'OMO TION OF THE OltO WTH OF
-, .. in the improvement of the soils to which it has been applied. The large aggre
. cto which its sales now reach, proves at once, its popularity anti its worth.
It. cl. lv; to favor arises from—
Ist. The Valuable- Constituents of which it is Coinpo.nl ; being
j.i.-t what growing plants require for perfect growth, and just what is needed to
make poor land rich.
2d. Its Perfect Chemical Combination; which no human skill or
mechanical contrivance can successfully imitate.
3d. Eta Perfect Parity; tben being only IJ""P r Cent, of dross, con
t-in.fl in it. In other words, it is all fertilizer.
.til. Ana nil iliis* at n, Low Price.
Tiie most eminent Chemists of our land have repeatedly analyzed aud c.rtilied to
these facts. But farmers have been so often imposed upon in buying fertilizers,
that they have learned caution, and therefore, even so valuable an "article as OR
. an.TsA. has to win its way,
_B"ST _E_TS ___v_CE___B_E-T£-
This it is doing* and as it makes friends, it keeps them. Those who have used it
longest,, us.- -he most of it.
Our claim for the value of Orchilla Guano is a high one ; but we have the testi
mony oi thousands of farmers who use it, that it is not an extravagant one.
A-id now comes additional evidence/sq conclusive that all coiitrov, r.-v is silenced:
m DLPABTWEHT Of AGBICUITUBE Of jjlljjj.
VVAS^ESTABIISHED PARTICULARLY FOR THE
protection of farmers in thi» detection and prevention of Imposition in tlic prepanv.
tion and sale of fertilizers, ihe purchase of which, In our days, constitutes so large,
important and necessary _ portion of a farmer's expenditures. Da. J. \f. Blan-
TON, himself a successful farmer, and for a number of years past. t!io (. hand Jlas
teh of the Statu Granoe oi-- Va., was placed in charge of the De; a-.meiie hat
year, and Immediately proceeded to take vigorous measures to carry i-ut tbe inten
tion of the law. Among nth-r thing, he dispatched his '•'saim.l-is " all > ver the
State to obtain sample, of any an I all fertilizers ottered or sold t 't'.p fanner-of the
Sate wherever they could ttnil any. :and forward them to hi- oftic.' at Richiu nd.
There tliey were nuiubered nnd given for analysis to Dr. W. J. GASC;■YKIB, the
Chemist of the Departm nt. who :ils.< calculated"and eeriilied to the c tnttl rain* ot
each, according to the r-on-t itueut parts he found in tbem. The result • f hi. > .S>rV
for the fall season of 1.8. is embodied in the official report published. In ibis r...
P' rt, analyses of 7G fertilizers are given; and the comimrciul value of the constituent
p:irts 9f each, is Mated. Arc- riling to ir, many of them arc not worth the prices
asked for them ! Of those v Itie'i arc. very few can show an excess of }0 per cent/J
whilst OIK'HI I,r.A, /__ smrpatatiag oil is certified io he worth about 60 per coat.
over the prirt asked for ill [Semi to us for a copy of this Report.]
yi<- take pride in having tins liigli. disinterested and incontrovertible endorser
me.it of ou. claim thai Orcliilla Guano is thp
"CHEAPEST AND BEST" FERTILIZER IN THE MARKER
iSTS-tid for our little, book containing verbatim < opies of letters from some of
the mo tv .essful farmers t-f the country, who have used Orchillii Gn.no for years
and will . aye nothing else, the burden of whose story is—
"IT HAS MADS OUR POOR LANDS RICH."
No- 64 BUCHANAN'S WHAKF, BALTIMORE, MD.
EAKLE & JONES, WHOLE p B P A A L | :^B N F N KETAIL
Flour. Grain, Groceries, and Country Produce.
Also agents for McCOHMICK IIARVI'H-'H.G M. A. C_il 1.33 __ -
smbraclng the celebrated TWINE HliiDKB, IBAISY IIK.IFEU, and IK UN MOHIB.
_S_-_.ll necessary REPAIRS kept constantly on hand. - • niayS
— THE U. S. MAIL«BRINCS US TO YOUR DOOR j
fl The most extensive Seed Growers in America. Founded 178t. Drop us a Postal Card
■ for our PRICED CATALOGUE. Address simply LANDKETH, PHILADELPHIA.
' --- '- -> '"__ f W _be
ssW-uai-jX :vy-_&._____ -*- I.A-..H
j. R. 8.. AiNE. D. BRUIN,
Late of iirouers& s-jrain c. I*al.eof Aifgi*SfeCo.
SWAINE I BRUIN,
FOE THE SA- B OF
FLOUR, BUTTER EGGS, POULTRY,
GREEN AND DRIED FRUITS, FURS, Ac.
___■ References on application. "_£»
_*8 Louisiana A-emie, Bet. 9th sad lOth Streets,
mart-dm WASHINGTON, D. C.
►126 &128 WBALTIMORE ST *
BALTIMORE, Mil. ■""•* r
Keep this paper on file and mike advertising cm.
tracts for It and all other N<-w*iiaps-rs anil Man.
zincs, on the most favorable terms. _*_»__«/,-•*