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Staunton spectator. (Staunton, Va.) 1849-1896, July 17, 1883, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024718/1883-07-17/ed-1/seq-4/

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SQUIRE SCHMIDT'S MARRIAGE CEB
EMONI.
You bromlse now, you goot man dare,
Vot Bthands nbon de vloor,
To hab dish vooman for your vife,
Und lub her ebbermore;
To feed her veil ml t sauerkraut,
Pe.ns, pnttermllks, nnd scheese.
Und in all dings to lend your aid,
Dat vill promote her ease ?
•'Yesh!" Und you vooman stbandln dare
Do bledge your vord dish tay
Dat you vill took tor your hoosband,
Dis man—nnd him obey;
Dat you vill ped and poard mlt him,
Vosh, iron, and mend his clothes,
Laf yen he shmlles, veep yen he moorns,
Und chare his shoys und voes?
Veil, den, I now wldhln dese vails,
Mit shoy und not mit kreef,
Bronounch you bote to be yon mind,
Yon name, yon man, yon vife;
I pooblish here dese holy pands,
Dese matthermoonlal ties,
Pefore Got, mine frow, Hans and Poll,
Und all dese gazin eyes.
Und, as the shacred Schripture says,
Vot Got unides togedder
Let no man dare ashunder put.
Let no man dare dem sever—
Dare! brltekroom,now schoost you stbop,
I'll hold tight fasht yonr collar,
Unteel you aushwer me dish ting,
Und dats: Vare ish mine tollar f
Tbe Young Man wbo Showed off.
The other day a, young man about twenty
years of age, accompanied by a girl two or
three years younger, reached the city by a
Bay City train, and after looking around
for a few hours returned to the depot and
bought some sandwiches for lunch. The
fellow was heard bragging a good deal as to
what he had done and could do, and what
cities he had visited, and by and by he
walked up to the depot policeman and
handed him four five-cent cigars and said :
"That's my girl in there.' r
"Yes."
"She just thinks her eyes of me."
"So?"
"I've never had a chance to show her
how T 'd die for her if necessary, and it seems
to me we might put up a little job right
here."
"How ?"
"Well, suppose, mo and her walk out to
see the river. I leave her for a moment.—
Some chap comes along and begins to chin
her. I rush back and knock him into the
middle of next week. She'd want to marry
me within a week. Girls of her age just
dote on heroes, you know?"
"Yes, they do."
"Well, you help me. You pick out some
chap around here and tell him what I'm up
to, and I won't mind standing treat for all
hands. When I rush in on him he'd better
run."
Five minutes later the girl stood on the
wharf alone. A fellow big enough to pitch
a barrel of flour over a freight car ap
proached in a careless way and observed:—
"Fine day, miss?"
"Yes, sir."
"Nice view of the Canada shore ?"
"Yes, indeed."
"May I offer you some peppermint
loz—?"
Just then the young man came rushing
down. When he came within ten feet of
the fellow he cried out:—
"Villian! take your leave or I'll toss you
into the river!"
"Oh, I guess not," carelessly replied the
other.
"Base scoundrel! I am here to rescue
this young girl from your clutches!"
"Don't bust any buttons off, my young
cub!"
The young man made a dash. He had to
or wilt. He ruthed at the b'g chap with
his arm upraised and heroism in his eye,
and the next minute he was picked up and
tossed over among a lot of green hides as
carefully as if he had been glass. Then the
big man raised his cap to the girl, smiled
sweetly as he bowed and scraped his foot,
aud he was out of sight before the young
man recovei-ed sufficiently t. call out:—
"Minnie, did I kill him ?"
"No, Henry."
"Thank Heaven that I am not guilty of
murder! Let him beware, however. An
other time I may not be able to restrain
myself!'*— Detroit Free Press.
A Mean Trick.—A man who probably
hailed from Buffalo played a powerful
mean trick on a Detroit bridal couple at
Niagara Falls the other evening. They
went to a hotel and registered, had sup
per, and then started out for a night view
of the mighty roarer. They had not gone
far when a man called to them and said:
"Have you just been married ?"
"We h-have," answered the groom.
"Going to stay here a day or two ?"
"Yes."
"Having registered at my hotel,
probably intend to remain there V'
"Yes, sir."
"Well, I want to say a word to you. I
don't want any ducky deary nonsense
.round my house. I want no popsy-wopsy
business on the verandas. I want no
squeezing bands on the balconies or feed
ing each other at the table."
The groom let his arm fall from his
bride's waist in a slow and painful manner,
and the stranger continued:
'■The first time you call her peaches and
cream or she calls you her darling out you
go!"
"I-yes, sir."
"She's no sweeter than ten thousand oth
er girls, and you are no more of a darling
than I am, and I won't stand lovesick non
sense, ''
He walked away with that, and people
at the Falls who knew the bridal couple
were amazed to hear them address each
other as Mr. and Mrs. and to see what pre
cautions they took to prevent touching
hands or betraying any symptoms of love.
They put in two wretched days, and it was
only as they were upon the point of leav
ing that they discovered how a base villain
had duped them.
. —*>_--
The Theee Drivers.—The owner of a
stage-coach wishing to employ a driver,
three persons applied for the place. The
proprietor put their trustworthiness to test
in a novel manner. He asked how near
they would venture to drive along a dan
gerous precipice. The first one answered
that he could pass within one or two yards.
The second one declared he could go along
with the outside wheals just on the very
edge without falling over. The third one,
thinking he could stand but a poor chance
among men so wonderfully skilled in their
business, took up his hat to leave. But
the gentleman, on seeing this, requested
him to wait a moment, and give his reply
also to the question. "Why.sir, I would not
fo anywhere near the precipice, but would
rive along on the other side of the road,
as far away from the danger as I could
get." "You are the very man I want,"
was the unexpected response. ''I want a
man who is afraid of danger, and will shun
it."
This is the right course, precisely, my
young Iriends, in regard to all kinds of
dangers. Keep away from them as far as
you posssibly can. Avoid all bad company.
Never use bad or silly words. Do not let your
mind dwell on sinful or impure thoughts.
Commit no evil deed. Neglect no duty.
Be afraid of all wrong ways as jou would be
afraid to touch fire; for if you have any
thing to do with them, they will leave a
«ad mark upon you. Please learn the first
verse of the first Psalm; "Blessed is the
man that walketh not in the counsel of the
ungodly, nor standeth in the way of sin
ners, nor sitteth in the seat of the scorn
ful." It was by trifling with sin that so
many fall into shame and ruin. Remem
ber the stage drivers.— Lutheran S. S. Her
ald.
Miss Henrietta Gwathney, Tappahan-
NOCk, Va., says: "I was greatly debilita
ted by malaria. Brown's Iron Bitters ef
fected a cure."
1 ♦ ss
Old gentlemen in a beer garden near the
railroad depot, waiting for his wife to ar
rive on the next train, complaining to him
self—"Here I have already drank six glass
es of Pilsener, and (looking at his watch)
the train will not be here for one hour to
come. This will compel me to drink six
more glasses. It's terrible. What an ex
pensive wife I have got."
. -m— .
t3f*With Diamond Dyes any lady can
fet as good results as the best practical
yer. Every dye warranted true to name
and sample.
AJType of Beauty.
[The world is indebted to the Norn-town
Herald for this beautiful creation:]
Here
hang my bangs
o'er eyes that dream,
And nose and rose
bud lips for cream.
And here's my
chin with dim
ples in.
This is my •
neck with
out a speck
which doth those snowy shoulders
deck; and here is—see, oh,
double T-O-N, which girls
all wear, like me; and here's a
heart"from cupid's dart safe
shielded by this corset's art.
This is my waist too tightly
laced on which
a bustle big
is placed.
This is my
dress. Its cost
I guess, did my
poor papa much dis
tress, because he sighed
when mama tried it on,
and sobbed, so I cried,
but mama said I soon would
wed and buy pa's clothes for him
instead. It's trimmed with lace
just in this place, 'neath which two
ankles show with grace, in silken hose,
to catch the beaus who think they're lovely.
I suppose. These are
my feet in slippers
neat, and now if we
should chance to m dft we'll flirt
a little on the street. How sweet.
«j _■ » 1
Protection for the sake of protection means
keeping government expenses large enough
to permit the imposition of prohibitory im
port duties on any article some of our peo
ple may wish to manufacture. This means,
of course, very high duties on articles which
we must import.
Tariff reform, which is democratic, means
that the prime and proper object of a tariff
is the raising of money enough on imports
to pay the expenses ofthe government when
economically administered. It admits of
sufficient protection for our manufacturers.
Coupled with the much-desired abolition of
the Internal Revenue system, it assures
protection greater and more protected than
Henry Clay ever advocated.
Protection for the sake of protection
means extravagance and unbearable taxa
tion.
Revenue reform, as understood and urged
by the great body of democrats, means pro
tection enough, low taxes, and consequent
prosperity and content for the people at
large.— Petersburg Index-Appeal.
. 93, *
If reason were more effective at the North
than blind prejudice, the Republican party
would receive no greater support there than
it does in the South. Its crimes are monu
mental, and deserve the condemnation of
all just and wise men. The Credit Mobi
lier, the Whiskey Crookedness, the Safe
Robbery, the Star Route, the last River and
Harbor bill, the Robeson Naval Stealings,
the Pension Swindle, the Tariff Commission,
the refusal to lower the taxes when there is
is no legitimate use for the immense surplus
exacted of the people, the alliance with the
monopolists, the gag law in the U. S. House
of Representatives, the ousting of fairly and
legally elected members of that body, and
the Mahone coalition are enough of them
selves, leaving out of view hundreds of
other instances of its rank criminality, to
induce every impartial, fair-minded and
patriotic man to desire a change in the Ad
ministration, for the reason that any change
must be for the better, as none could possi
bly be for the worse.— Alex. Gazette.
♦ m *>-
American Sentimentality Rebuked. —
Moncure D. Conway says that Americans
make themselves ridiculous by their senti
mentality about Queen Victoria. He cites
a club dinner speech in London by ex-Gov.
Holliday, of Virginia, who "fairly decorated
'that noble woman' with rhetorical Kohi
noors, and left her framed in a constellation
of admiration points.'' He asserts that the
English people smiled and winked at each
other; there were whispers about distance
lending enchantment, and about the curious
notion prevailing in the American provin
ces. He adds: "The English are loyal to the
throne; every man of them would Bhed his
last drop of blood for his Queen; but, per
sonally, a Queen less loved, or even cared
for never reigned in England than Victoria.
If one hears any enthusiasm expressed for
the Queen in this country, unless it bo in
the neighborhood of Balmoral, he knows
the speaker to bo an American. It is as
cribed to American good nature, combined
with provincialism."
. —*—•
Importance op Clean Skin.—Most of
our invalids are such, and millions of our
healthy people will become invalids, for the
w.nt of paying the most ordinary attention
to the requirements of the skin. That
membrane is too often regarded as a cover
ing only, instead of a complicated piece of
machinery, scarcely second in its texture
and sensitiveness to the ear or eye. Many
treat it with as little reference to its proper
functions as if it were nothing better than
a bag for their bones. It is this considera
tion for the skin that is the cause of a very
large proportion of diseases in the world.
If, as claimed by some scientists, four
fifths in bulk of all that we eat and drink
must pass off through the skin or be turned
back upon the system as a poison, and
that life depends as much upon these
exhalations through the skin as upon in
haling pure air through the lungs, it must
be of vitai imponaDce to keep that chan
nel free.
_ -___ m
Lone Jack, Mo., Sept. 14,1879.
I have been using Hop Bitters, aud have
received great benefit from them for liver
complaints and malarial fever. They are
superior to all other medicines.
P. M. BARNES.
♦ . m
Wasn't a Success.—"Whar's yer been
fur so long," asked old Isom of Black Ned.
"I'sehaddo remitten' fever," Ned re
plied.
"It wasn't a success, Isee."
"What yer mean?"
"Yer's had de remitten' fever, yer say?"
"Dat was de full text ob my proclama
tion."
"Wall, yersef owes me ten dollars an' I
notices dat yer didn't remit. Dats what
makes me say it want a success."
Baked Apple Dumpling.—Pare and take
out the cores of the apples without divid
ing them, and make crust to taste; roll the
apples in the crust, previously sweetening
them with moist sugar and taking care to
join the paste nicely. When formed into
round balls put them on a tin and bake
for about half an hour or longer; arrange
them pyramidically on a dish and sift over
them some pounded white sugar.
, m ,
A pair of stairs is a queer thing. It has
only one foot.
rnr_r__.i»ss_iii iii i _.» _v him—i
14,568 Boxes sold in a year by ONE
Druggist of
Act Directly on tbe Liver.
Cukes Chills and Feveb, Eyspipsia,
Sick Headache, Bilious Colic, Constipa
tion, Rheumatism, Piles, Palpitation
of the Heart, Dizziness, Torpid Liveb,
Coated Tongue, Sleeplessness, and all
Diseases of the Lived and Stomach. If
you do not " feel very well," a single pill at
bed-time stimulates the stomach, restores
the appetite, imparts vigor to tbe system.
IrjsE.SfI.LERS.- CO., Pittsburgh, Pa.
apr3 '83-ly
_ THE GREAT^URE|_
C 808 i
I —RHEUMATISM— I
0 As it is for all tiie painful diseacos of the .
KIDNEYS.LIVER AND BOWELS. =
5 It cleanses tbo syote _-. of the oorid poison
that causes the dreadful suffering which _
- only the -victims of ahoumatism can realize. >
£ ._ THOUSANDS OF CASES J
J*j of the worst forms of this terrible disease -
S have been quickly reUaved, and in short time £
• PERFECTLY CURED. 8
. PKICE, $1. LIQUID OR DHY, SOUS 3Y DEUGOISTS. 5
< **- Dry can be sent by mail. -3
WB___._JO____DSQir&Co.,Burl_i g tonVt. *
seps '82-ly
—STAUNTON SPECTATOR AND GENERAL ADVERTISER.—
MISCELLANEOUS.
AUGUSTA IRON ROOFING
AND
FAINT COMPANY,
MANUFACTURERS OP
IRON, TIN, AND CANVASS ROOFING,
SPOUTING, Ac.
G. W. MAY A CO Pr.ovRiKTOES.
C. M. HATTON SUPEINTENDENT.
IRON ROOFING
is no longer a new thing, as many suppose, but
has been used in many places in Europe and
the United States for more than fifty years, and
would be almost universally used if lt 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 Augusta Iron Roof
ing and Paint.
NONE BUT THE VERY BEST REFINED
IRON IS USED
in our roofing. This iron we bave manufac
tured especially for our own use, and all imper
fect sheets are thrown out. The Iron Is paint
ed on both sides with
IRON-CLAD PAINT.
This paint has proved to be the best roofing
paint in the world. It has an established repu
tation of fifteen years standing throughont 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.
ITS ADVANTAGE 3 OVER SHINGLES.
Shingles were once made of the best selected
timber and lasted longer than now- they are
now made mostly of limbs, odd cuttings and
such timber as cannot be made into anytblng
else, and are short-lived at best, and frequent
ly leak rain or fine snow. The average life of
shingle roofs is twelve years, and in towns
where coal is Uhe only ten years, shingles are
old-fashioned and have seen their best days.
NINE-TENTHS OF THE FIREB OCCUR ON
THE ROOFS.
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 craca by freez
ing and thawing, and from heat of adjacent
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 it up,
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 greaterthan iron rooting. Slate
roofs are condemned at many places. Many
people say they want no more slate roof, and
many architects advise customers not to have
slate roof.
CISTERN WATER.
Those using the water irom this roofing will
be very much pleased to find how much clean
er the rain water Is than from a dirty shingle
or gravel roof. The covering being smooth,
the wind keeps it clean from all dirt, leaving
none to be washed In the cistern.
HOW LONG WILL IT LAST?
We have frequently been asked how longour
roofing will last, and we answer by saying that
every person knows that as long as Iron does
not rust it will last, and as It Is kept painted lt
will not rust. There Is never any wear on the
under side to wear the paint off, and ii the up
per side is painted every ten or twelve years,
we do not see any reason to prevent its lasting
one hundred years.
Our roofing is all made in the factory, and put
up in packages of 100 square feet, painted on
both sides, cleats and paint enough to give it
one heavy coal afte.- the roof Is laid.
WE CALL THE ATTENTION
of the public to the following facts:—
We order our goods in car-load lots; thereby
securing the lowest manufacturers' rates, and
also the lowest transportation rates. We keep
constantly employed
FROM TWENTY TO TWENTY-FIVE
first-class workmen. Including master tinners,
roofers, and painters. Our facilities are such,
that doing an Immense business, weareableto
operate on the wholesale plan; thereby saving
to customers the large profits of the middle
men. Within thepast month we have doubled
our shop room, and are. in every way, prepared
to meet tbe increasing demands ofthe trade.
These are someof the reasons wecan do work
cheaply and well, and they are someof tbe rea
sons why we can afford to do it
CHEAPER AND BETTER
than auy similar concern now operating in
Virginia. We employ none butthe best mate
rial and most skilled workmen, enjoying spe
cial advantages lv the purchase of goods,
AND GUARANTEE
every job we do, both In price and quality.—
Send in your orders to
GEO. W. MAY A CO.,
junel2 Staunton, Va.
rvEALEItS -VT._-»
mm unm .i
6®"* Read li*. following for Yourself.
We have _ow iv stock the largest and best
slock of PAINTS ever brought to this section,
manufactured by Lucas A Co., the oldest paint
house in Philadelphia.
These Paints are guaranteed to give entire
1 satisfaction, and can be furnished in any tint
or shade desired at prices to suit the times. A
saving of 25 per cent, can be made by their use,
and they are always ready for immediate uttf,
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.
Read tbe following guarantee:—
Philadelphia, Pa., March 30th, 18S2.
Messrs. Berkeley A Co., Staunton, Va.:—
Dear Sies:—We have not as yet found lt
necessary to Issue a printed guarantee for our
Liquid Paints, regarding our position and rep
utation with the trade as sufficient assurance
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 introduce their goods by stating that we
Will REFUND THE MONEY OR REPAINT
any work (with English lead and boiled oil wo
believe is orthodox) on which our paint has
been used, that you feel well satisfied has
proved Itself inferior. If further guarantees
are required you may give tbem on our au
thority, but we do not think you will ever hear
of one authentic case of trouble arising through
the use of our paints.
Yours truly,
JNO. LUCAS * CO.
These paints may be obtalne_ by wholesale
and retail from
BERKELEY, ALLFN A CO.,
Junel9'B3 Staunton, Va.
DRfAHMETS
HEALTH RESTORER.
THE wonderful cures effected by this now well
known remedy, not only in our private practice
at home, but throughout the United States, has
drawn Ihe 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 Lee, 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 Oestinatk
Diseases that afflict Mankind have their origin in
aa impure state of the Blood and a depraved condi
tion of the Liver, and poisons the very fountain ol
Life; and no better remedy can be used than
Health Restorer. A Single Bottle will
produce such a change of feeling as often to Astonish
the Sufferer. Be Advised and give it a trial, Au
Duo .cists and Storekeepers sell it.
$1.00 _?____. BOBTIiE.
Prepared By
DR. D. FAHRNEY & SON,
HAGERSTOWN. MD.
aprlO '83-ly
JS@-ALL GOODS DELIVERED.
CHARLEST WHEAT,
DEALER IN
Staple and Fancy (.iocerie_,
Country Produce, «feo.,
-To. 17 East Slain Street, Staunton, Ta.
I wonld respectfully state to the cltlrens of
town and county that I have a nice selection
of STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES which
lt will do well to see before purchasing.
aa- My own FRESH ROASTED COFFEE
a specialty.
CALL AT THE RIGHT PLACE, -Where you
will always nnd me.
ORDERS irom a distance promptly filled.
may__-3m CHARLES C. WHEAT.
W. C. T. U.
COFFEE-HOUSE,
IN THE BRANDEBURG BUILDING j
on New Court-HouseSt., nearthe Court-house. I
Open daily from £> A. M. to OP. M„ I
aprlO-tr
The Public is requested carefully to notice the
new and enlarged Scheme lo be drawn Monthly,
st_T CAPITAL. PRIZE, 875,000. ~et
Tickets only 85. Shares in proportion.
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
"We do hereby certify that we supervise the ar
rangements for all the Monthly and Semi-Annual
Drawings of The Louisiana State Lottery Compa
ny, and m person manage and control the Draw
ings themselves, and that the same are conducted
with honesty, fairness, and in good faith toward
all parlies, and we authorize the Company to use
this certificate, unth facsimiles of our signatures
attached, in its advertisements.
Commissioners.
incorporated In 1868 for 25 years by the Legis
lature lor Educational and Charltablepurposes
—with a capital of .1,000,000—t0 which a reserve
fund of 8550,000 has since been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote its fran
chise was made a part of the present State Con
stitution adopted December 2nd, A. D., 1879.
The only Lottery ever voted on and endorsed by
the people of any State.
It never scales or postpones.
Its Grand Single Number Drawings
take place Monthly.
A SPLENDID OPPORTUNITT TO WIN
A FORTUNE. EIGHTH' GRAND DRAW
ING, CLASS H. AT NEW ORLEANS. TUES
DAY, AUGUST 14, 1883—1119 th Month
ly Drawing.
CAPITAL PRIZE, 875,000.
100,000 Ticketß at Five Dollars Each.
Fractious, In Firths In proportion.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE > 75,000
1 do do 25,000
1 do do 10,000
2 PRIZES OF $6000 12,000
5 do 2000 10,000
10 do 1000 10,000
20 do 500 10,000
100 do 200 20.000
300 do 100 30.000
500 do 50 25.000
1000 do 25 _ 25,000
approximation prizes.
9 Approximation Prizes of $750 6,750
9 do do 500 4.500
9 do do 250 2,250
1967 Prizes, amounting to $265,500
Application for rates to clubs should be made
only to the office of the Company In New Or
leans.
For further Information, write clearly, giv
ing full address. Sendorders by Express, Reg
istered Letter, or Money Order, addressed only
to— M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.
or n. A. DAUPHIN,
60J Seventh M., Washington. P. C. JylOSt
CARRIAGE FACTORIES
TO TffiTPUBLIO!
Parties wishing to buy BUGGIES. CAR
RIAGES, Ac, Ac, both home-made and West
ern work, can do so of ns on and after the 10th
of January, 1882. We have made arraugeineuts
witb one of the largest and best Cincinnati
manulacturing establishments, by which we
will keepon hand a large assortment -if the very
best of Cincinnati work. Webavejust return
ed from Cincinnati where we thoroughly ex
amined all the materials of which the vehicles
are made, and we took special care to select
THE VERY BEST.
Having had a life-long experience in this
business, we know what carriage work is and
how it is made, and we are satisfied we can
give you a belter buggy lor the money than
any other shop in this city or in the Valley.—
We ask you to call and examine and we will
make it to your interest to buy of us.
OW- We will also manufacture any vehicle to
order, of the best materials, and in tbe most
workmanlike manner, at LOWEST PRICES.
CLINEDINHT at BODELL,
Nba_ VmaisirA Hotel,
dec' 2 .Staunton. Va.
FERTILIZERS.
WELLER& ROOT,
DKA .._KB IN
Agricultural Implements
AND
FERTILIZERS.
Peerless, Traction or Road Lo#omotlve, Porta
ble and Stationary Engines, Boilers,
Saw Mills, s-c, <_c.
The only genuine GEISER Patent Self-Regu
lating GRAIN SEPARATOR, CLEANER
and BAGGER.
Ilaf. ert»t;«>vvii Farm WaSTon,
THE CF.LEHP.ATED
ACME PULVERIZING HARIIOW ,
ALBO THE
Willoughby Grain Drill,
and Clover Htillers.
And can furnish such as
CUT OFF aud RIP SAW . SHAFTING, *c
OW REPAIRS always kept on hand.
THE ORCHILLA GUANO,
AMMONIATED ORCHILLA COMPOUND,
A permanent Improver of the soil.
JS-GIVE TJH jV CALL.
Respectfully,
aug!s-tf WELLER A ROOT.
By Universal Accord,
Ayer's Catiiautic Pills are the best
of .ill purgatives for family use. They
are the product of long, laborious, anil
successful chemical investigation, and
their extensive use, by physicians in
their practice, and by all civilized na
tions, proves them the best and most
effectual purgative Pill tliat medical
science can devise. Being purely veg
etable no harm can arise from their
use, and being sugar-coated, they are
pleasant to take. In intrinsic value
aud curative powers no other Pills
cau be compared with them; and every
person, knowing their virtues, will ■
employ them, when needed. They
keep the system in perfect order, and
maintain in healthy action the whole
machinery of life. Mild, searching and
effectual, they are especially adapted
to the needs of the digestive apparatus,
derangements of which they prevent
and cure, if timely taken. They are
the best and safest physic to employ
for children and weakened constitu
tions, where a mild but effectual
cathartic is required.
For sale by all druggists.
feb27 '83 ly
wm. b. iMkix & co.,
Have Just received a large and handsome line
ol DRESSING CASES, ODOR CASES,
X_Mt__-S BOXES,
COLOGNES AND COLOGNE BOTTLES,
also a beautiful assortment of
tBmST-AS _ NEW TEU cards.
Call aud see their stock beiore purchasing.
ta_ Prescriptions carefully compounded.
WM. B. LOUAN «Sc CO.,
No. 8, East Stain Street,
deo9 Tyreb's Q_n Stand.
HIRAM SJBLEYfcCa
•jQUBNIP ■
If MEHf P_.__P READY
ft new ui-lir in july:
Send for |' CATALOCUE & PRICE LIST.
HIRAM SIBLEY & CO.
ROCHESTER N.Y. CHICAGO ILL.
179-183 MAIN STREET. 200-206 Randolph St.
dccl. '82-ly ,
ems. --. tn ninot, life is sweeping by, go and
il l'» llldare beiore you die, something
U U % I mighty and sublime leave be
?_ ST % 1 hind to conquer time." 886 a
ill 'iU _L week in your own town. 85out
-ammmtew tm flt f _ ee No r [ Ski Everything
new. Capital not required. We will furnish
you everything. Many are making fortunes.
Ladies 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 —
_»._>ly H.Ua._btt<_Co.,Portland,Maine, I
BiILBOADS.
DHEXANDOAH TAI.I.ET RAILROAD.
TIME TABLE—Ia effect Jnlr 7th, 1888.
Dally
Daily. Except
Sunday
___.
ACCOM
a Time) Express. Express. TRAIN!
No. 3. No. I. (Mixed.)
. —— —— —- ——— ■
liavi. A. M. P. M. P. M.
Hagerstown Le. 7.00 Le. *2.00 6_»
3t. James 7.13 2.13 6.50
Antletam _.. 7.31 ..32 6.25
Shepherdstown.. 7.39 2.40 6.40
Shen. Junction... 7.54 2.54
Jharlestown 8.06 3.05
Berryville _„. 8.32 3.30
Boyce. _~ 8.47 3.44
Riverton 9.18 4.13
Front Royal 9.24 4.19
Bentonville 9.50 4.44
. __,_ Ar J10.30 Ar. t5.25
Luray -Le 10.50 Le. 5.45
Milnes.....-, _ 11.40 6.40
Elkton 11.57 6.52
Port Republic 12.35 7.24
ff tjnesboro Jane 1.18 S.OO
9reenvllle 2.03 8.41
Vesuvius. 2.25 9.02
Riverside „.. 3.00 9.32
Loch Laird _.. 3.15 9.48
Natural Bridge.- 3.47 10.23
Buchanan 4.25 11.02
I.lthla. _ 4.57 11.14
Cloverdaie _.. 5.13 11.51
Roanoke at. Ar. »5.30 Ar. 12.10
P. M. A. M. P. M.
Si. Pullman Sleeper, dally, on Express No.
3, New York to Chattanooga, via Harrisburg,
connecting at Roanoke with Pullman Sleeper
New Orleans, via Knoxville and Atlanta, and
at Dal ton with Pullman Sleepers for Jackson
ville, making virtually no change New York
to Florida, and New York to New Orleans.
Pullman Parlor Car, dally except Sunday,on
Express No. 1, between Philadelphia and Lu
ray, via Harrisburg.
CONNECTIONS.
At Hagerstown, McR with the Western Mary
land Railroad to and from Baltimore, Freder
ick, Emmlttsburg. Gettysburg, Feniuar, Way
nesboro, Pa., and points on the Western Mary
land Railroad and branches.
With the Cumberland Valley Railroad to and
from Harrisburg, Carlisle, Shippensburg,
Cbambersburg, Mercersburg, Martins burg, and
points on the Cumberland Valley Railroad and
branches.
Also to and from Pittsburg and the West and
W»t. and Boston, New York, Fblladel-
I the North and East,
nandoah Junction, W. Va., with Main
Line of Baltimore A Ohio Railroad to and from
Washington.
At Riverton, Va.. with Manassas Branch of
Virginia Midland Railway.
At Waynesboro Junction, Va., with Chesa
peake A Ohio Railway to and from Greenbrier
Wbite Sulphur Springs and Ricbmond.
At Loch Laird, with Lexington Branch of
Richmond _ Alleghany Railroad.
At Natural Bridge, with Main Line of Rich
mond A Alleghany Railroad.
Al Roanoke, with Norfolk A Western Rall-
STAGE CONNECTIONS.
At Riverside, for Lexington, Va.
j Dray-
Daily. Except
Sunday
ACCOM.
{Philadel'a Time) Express. Express. TRAIN.
No. 2. Mo. 4. (Mixed.)
LEAVE. A. M. A. M. A. M.
Roanoke. Le. 16.00 Le.»11.40
Cloverdaie 6.1/ 11.07
Ltthla 6.48 1-AM
Buchanan 7.00 12.40
Natural Bridge... 7.34 1.15
Loch Laird 8 03 14.
Riverside... _ 8.16 2.00
Vesuvius 8.43 2.25
Greenville 9.02 2.42
Wajrn.s_.ro Juue 9.38 3.14
Port Republic 10.17 3.47 I
Elkton 10.55 4.16
Milnes 11.17 4.32
rnrav Ar -1 Ar-12.02 Ar. .5.14
Luray Le. / Le. 12.22 Le. 534
Bentonvllle 1259 6.14
Front Royal. .. 1.24 6.36
Riverton 1.31 6.41
Boyce 2.01 7.15
Berryville 2.15 7.30
Charlestown. .. 2.42 7.55
Shen.Junction... 2.54 8.08
-hepberdsto wii.. 3.10 8.21 7.0(1
Antletam 3.17 8.27 7.15
St. James 336 8.47 7.55
Hagerstown..Ar. Ar. 3.50 Ar. 9.00 850
P. M. I V. M. A. M.
_Breakfa>i. 'Dinner. t**°Pl-e •
_a.Puil_iaii Sleeper, dally, mi Express No. 4
fioflo Chattanooga to New Yoik(_-i_o»*- change)
connecting wiin Pullman . leep_r Irom New
Orleans to Washington, mukliit. virtually a
through Hue ol Sleepers New Oiieaus to New
York, via Rcui oke and Harrisburg.
Pullman Parlor Car, dally except Sunday, on
Train No. 2, between Luray and Philadelphia,
via Harrisburg.
150 p.miiil-* ol baggage checked free to each
whole ticket. 1,000 mile tickets $25.00; 500 mils
tickets 815 On.
O. HOWARD UOYER, A. POPE,
Div. Pass. Agent, den. Pass Agent,
Hagerstown, Md. Lynchburg, V«.
fursitureT
iffipii.
In addition to their large
BASH AND BLIND FACTORY,
LUSHBAUGH & BHO.,
have opened an extensive
iINHIE MMI-I'l. fil,
Where all kinds of plain and Elegant Furnl
ture, such as
lURBLE TOP CHAMBER SETS
CABINETS. BOOK CASES,
PAKLOR SETS,
DESK-,
Ofllce and. Library Tables,
BEDS,
BUREAUS,
s.C, •&(..,
are manufactured and offered to the trade.
«ng first-class facilities they propose to
i work which, in style and finish, will
tewlth foreign manufacture, whilst in
material and workmanship lt will surpass.—
They will use nothing but the
Best Timber,
Bvin ' experienced mechanics and all
of improved machinery, will allow no
to leave their manufactory which will
mil the severest tests. Believing that
r this character can be manufactured
Here lv our midst, where the material is so
ilentitul and superior, as cheap if not cheaper
t'ian the cities, they have inaugurated
tils
HOMB ENTERPRISE!
tud propose to push it to snccesß. It will be
,tieii aim to establish for their goods a repnta
,ion, and u> thin end no effort, will be spared to
xiak'e tuem second to none in workmanship
md finish, and as cheap aB the same character
if work can be sold. All tbey ask is an exami
i:ii .on or their goods and prices.
Mess... Lushbaugh & Bro
still continue the business ol
SUILDEas & COKTIiACToBS,
n which the. tiave been extensively engaged
for years past. They also manufacture and
keep constantly on hand at their factory, near
the C. ,_ O K. it., at South end of Lewis Street,
all kinds of—
_ ASHES,
DOOR.-', BLINDS,
BUILDERS MATERIAL
&c, &c, &c.
aw- Estimates for buildings, *fee, promptly
:urnished.
U. J. LUSHBAUGH & BRO..
mai-4 Staunton, Ta.
Y. M. BICKLE,
STAUNTON, VA.
Dealer In F tTI-T- IT TIRE of all de
scriptions. Elegant CHAMBER and PARLOR
-ETB, MATTRESSES, Ac, always on band
and at LOWEST PRICES.
Specie.l attention given to
UNDERTAKING
In all Its branches.
HANDSOME METALLIC aDd ROSEWOOD
CASES, COFFINS of all descriptions.
An elegant hearse will attend all funerals In
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 all orders. .
_t night, Mr. Candler can be found at bis
residence, corner of Prospect and New Streets,
where parties can apply at any hour.
Ad dress all orders to Y. M. BICKLE,
feb2o-tf Staunton, Va. i
-fTHJRNITIJRE 1 FURNITURE I
Purchasers of Furniture will always find lt i
greatly to their advantage to examine the large
stock kept on hand and manufactured by
__ . M. WILKEB,
Before purchasing. l
-JNJDE-EtT-l-KIIVG I
METALIC OASES, WALNUT AND BOSE
WOOD FINISHED COFFINS,
always ready for use.
O.T NO.DELAYS I NO TRAINS MISSED.
S. M. WILKES,
aptfMX Boatb. SideMaln St.. Staunton,
TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
•—..—•
pHEBAPEAK_ * OHIO RAILWAY.
Open through Kentucky via Lexington,
The ONLY LINE rnnnlng
Pullman Sleeping Cars tad Day Coaches and T. o
Through Trains from
Washington, Richmond, Charlottesville,
Waynesboro, Staunton and Clifton Forge,
TO CINCINNATI and LOUISVILLE.
Connecting direct for all points in the WEST
and SOUTHWEST.
Schedule In Effect June 10th, 1883.
No. 1. No. 5.
WESTWARD. No. 3. Daily. _ M Jnln
Dally. Ex. Sun. Holes.
Lye Norfolk 6 45 a m „ 6 00 n m
Lye Old Point CTt 720 a m 640 p m
Lye Newport News 755 a m __ 725 p m
Lye Richmond 4 30pm 9 10 am 10 40 pm
Arr Gordonsville... 740pm1217pm 151 am
Arr Charlottesville 900 p m 115 pm 250 am
Lye Washington ... 510 pm 835 am 10 35pm
Arr Charlottesville 910 pm 120pm 245 am
Lye Charlottesville 915 pm 125pm 325 am
Arr Waynb'o' __ 10 10 pin 305pm 433 am
Arr Staunton 10 40 pm 3 42pm 510 am
Arr Clifton Forge... 12 45am 620pm 725 am
Arr WhlteSulphur 202 am 835pm 930 am
Arr Ronceverte 230 am 9 16 p m 10 08 a m
Arr Hinton 3 45 am 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 am 438 am 430pm
Arr Huntington 920 am 700 am 630pm
Arr Ashland ( ag_i) 10 05am 748 am 650pm
Arr Columbus 450 p m 105 a m
Arr Lexington. 240 p m 115 p m
ArrLoulsviHe 6 45pm 515pm
Arr Cincinnati 6 20pm 600pm __..
No. 2. No. 6.
EASTWARD. No. 4. _.„-_„_ _,_.,_
Daily. Notes. Ex. Snn.
Lye Cincinnati 300 p m 810 a m
Lye Louisville- 300p m 7 00am
Lye Lexington 645pm 1230pm
Lye Columbus 450pm 310 am 930 am
Lye Ashland __ 1129 pm 935 ain 700pm
Arr Huntington.... 12 10am 10 20am 7 45pm
Arr Charleston 2 03 a m 12 58 p m 10 57 p m
Arr Cannelton 255 am 208 p m 12 15 a m
Arr Kanawha Falls 316 am 230 p m 12 43 a m
Arr Hinton 520 am 604pm 345 am
Arr Ronceverte 630 am 8 00pm 513 am
Arr WhlteSulphur 650 am 825pm 540 am
Arr Clifton Forge... 815aml0 05pm 735 am
Arr Staunton 1035 am 10.3 am 11. am
Arr Waynb'o'....™ 1102 am 134 a m 12 16 p m
Arr Charlottesville 12 00n'n 245 am 200pm
Arr Washington.... 405pm 740 am 405pm
Arr New York 10 50pm 350pm10 50pm
Arr Gordonsville... 105pm 440 am 303pm
Arr Richmond. 400pm 845 am 630pm
Arr Newport News 700pm 1155 am ._
Arr Old Point CTt 730 p m 12 25 a m ..
Arr Norfolk 8 00pm 1255 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
of WhlteSulphur.
No. 2, daily Asbland to Clifton Forge; daily
except Saturday Clifton Forge to Richmond;
except Sunday, Rlohmond to Old Point. Pull
man Sleeping-Cars White Sulphur to Wash
ington.
Nos. 3 and 4, Washington, Louisville, and
Cincinnati Fast Line, run dally 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, Wasnington Fast Line, equipped
witb Pullman Ke. Drawing- Room. Smoking,
Saloon, 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, Ricbmond, Newport
News, and Old Point Comfort. Pullman Sleep
ing- Cars Columbus to WhlteSulphur,
No. 5, dally between Clifton Forge and Ash
land, Ky.; dally except Snnday between Old
Point,!. ewportNews,and Clifton Forge. Pu I
man Sleeping-Cars Washington to WhlteSul
phur and Columbus, 0., without change.
No. C, dally except Sunday.
NOTE:—That No. 6 Is overtaken at Clifton
Forge by No. 4, which takes through passen
gers from No. 6.
Nos. 1 and 6, Sleeping-Cars between Hunt
ington and White Sulphur; Day-Coaches be
tween Cincinnati and Richmond.
Nos. 2 and 5, Pullman Sleepers between
White Sulphur, Richmond, aud Old Point
Comfort. Solid Train between Ashland and
Newport News and Old Point Comfort.
Old Dominion Line Steamers will leave New
port News on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,
and Saturday, on arrival of No. 4, Fast Line,
arriving In New York next afternoon.
For Rates, Ticketß, Baggage Checks, apply to
any office of C. _ O. R'y ; or Depot or Ticket
Office of connecting lines.
H. W. FULLER,
C. W. SMITH, Qen'l Pass'r Agent.
Gen'l Manager. Junel9
T> Ai.TII. ORE * OHIO HAII.II.AP.
PICTURESQUE ROUTE AND MODEL FAST
LINE EAST AND WEST.
TIME TABLE IN EFFECT MAY 13th, 1883.
t?a«4T___h_i Mali. !Pass. A Fr't.
iisAS 1 WAKLI. N() 2,,, N() m
Leave Staunton. | 7.00 am j 3.15 p m
" Harrisonburg...! 7.59 am 5.25 pm
" New Market 8.39 am: 6.28 pm
'* Mt. Jackson : 8.56 ami 6.54 p m
" Woodstock 1 9.24 am! 7.51 pni
' Strasburg I 9.53 am! 8,33 pm
I* Winchester -I 10.47 am' 9.46 pm
" Charlestown ! 11.35 am' 11.00 pm
Harper's Ferry,l 11.58 am 11.38pm
Arrive Frederick 1.23 pm
** Hageistown I 1.25 pm:
" Washington—.-; 2.15 ppi
■ Baltimore I a.-.Opm
" Philadelphia | 7.45 pm
" New York | 10.35 pml
W-UTWinn No. 210 Pass. A Fr't.
WHbiWABli. Balt Tlme No. 216.
Leave New York 12.00 night
" Philadelphia 3.55 am
" Baltimore 7.15 a m
'• Washington 8.30 a m
" Harper's Ferry, 11.05 am
" Charlestown 11.35 am
" Winchester 12 31pm
" Strasburg 1.22 p m
" Woodstock 1.51pm
" Mt. Jackson 2.38 pm
" New Market 2.55 pm
" Harrisonburg... 3.45 p m 7.00 a m
" Staunton —■■ 445 p m 8 45am
Columbus A Chicago
Line.
Leave Staunton 7.00 a m 3.15 p m
Arrive Harper's Ferry 12.13 pm 11.52 pm
" Martlnsburg 12 56 p in 12.29 a m
" Cumberland 3.40 p m 2.48 a ra
" Wheeling 12 35 pm 10 40 am
" Columbus 5.20 am 3.10 pm
" Chicago t 7.20 pm 5.55 am
Cincinnati & St. Louis
Line.
Leave Staunton 7.00 a m
" Harper's Ferry, 12.13 a m
" Parkersburg i 11.40 pm
" Cincinnati : 6.30 am
'• Louisville 12.35 pm
" St. Louis I 6 30pm
B. A O. Palace SleeplngCars on all trains from
Baltimore and Washington to Cincinnati, Lou
isville, St. Louis, and Chicago.
T. C. PRINCE, W. M. CLEMENTS.
S. of T. M. of T.
C. K. LORD, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
S. N. MILLER,
Jel2 Ticket Ag't, Staunton, Va.
PIANO., WATCHES, AND JEWELRY
HAJCAEBR'S SUCCESS!
TnE HW ENTERPRISE
succeeding far beyond r.-.y expectations, ena
bles me to place before the public, a stock of
"TO\_m__■.«. J_E_C3E»,
Tplamosds, 1
and Silver—PlatedWare,
unprecedented In the history of Staunton.
Knowing that success depends upon energy
and enterprise, I have spared neither pains u*>r
labor In endeavoring to meet the wants of the
trade.
MY STOCK FOR THE
HOLIDAY TRADE.
already surpassing any heretofore, will still be
added largely to.
SOLE AGENT FOR THE
Koekford Watch.
THE BEST RAILROAD WATCH IN USB.
Also a full line of ELGIN, WALTHAM,
SPRINGFIELD, and other Watches,
_ gen: for the CELEBRATED
SOHI-LK AKB Fl. HER PIANOS
and New England Organs.
A large line of VIOLINB, GUITARS, AC
CORDEONH, and other Musical Instruments. =
A full line of ROGERS'S CELEBRATED
KNIVES, FORKS, and SPOONS.
D. B. HAMAKER, I
nov7 Cor. Main and New SIB., Staunton, VaJ
lAlyon&healy2 !
State 4 Monroe Sts..Chicago. ________ jgk i
Will lend prepaid to a_.y_-_dreu their zr '
BAND CATALOGUE, /
for 1-6., _00 pfwes, _1Q Engr-vl-23<1 •ifiX-JB
of instruinenU, Suit*, dps, Bella, >\ "_<_______.,
Pompon-, Epauteu, Cap-Lamp* ' v^^_ e^'^Hf- T ,
Stands, Drum MajorS Staff*, and f§ B *
H_t_, Sundry Rand Outfit* lie pairing // ll
Materials, also include. Instruction and E_- /f m 9f\ S
ercite. for Amateur I____U, and *
of Choice B»nd Mode. »
mar 27 '83-ly*
FERTILIZERS. FERTILIZERS.
iS_i___o_2
use «/
/k_ v/ *_ w /
FOR ALL
/£V C ROPS.
The history of Agriculture for the last seventeen years, records
no greater triumph than h.as heen exhibited in the annual results of
the use of
OBCHIIiIiA -EttrANO
IN THE PROMOTION OF THE GRO WTB. OF
GRAIN#GRASS
__ iln the improvement of the soils to which it has been applied. The large aggre
- c to which its sales now reach, proves at once, its popularity and its worth.
Its claim to favor arises from—
Ist. The Ynluabie .oust itucnt . ol" .rlili-li It iv Composted ; being
J ... 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. Its Perfect Purity; there being only 15 !pe. Cent. o{ draw, con
tained in it. In other words, it is all fertilizer.
4th. And nil this at a Low Price.
The most eminent Chemists of our land have repeatedly analyzed and Certified to
these facts. But fanners have been so often imposed upon iv buying .-rlilizen.
that they have learned caution, and therefore, even so valuable an article as OR-
C HILL A, has to win its way,
ZB"ST ITS _Lv_CE3_EeiTS.
This it is. doing; and as lt makes friend., it keeps them. Those who have used It
longest, use the most of it.
Onr claim for the value of Orchilla Guano is a higli one ; but we h -ye the testi
mony of thousands of farmers who use it, that it is not an extravagant 0:1.".
A. id now come, additional evidence so conclusive that .ill controv, r-y Is silenced:
1 mm of mm of mm,
<■" f" 1 " '1I ■ If II !___■ I ■ !.___ I mi i________________________________________e________________-__________________i ■ I ■II 11—11 ■II
WAS ESTABLISHED PARTICULARLY FOR THE
protection qfjarmers in the detection and prevention of imposition In the prepara
tion and sale of fertilizers, the purchase of which, in our days, constitur. s s i large,
important a-id necessaiy a portion of a farmer's expenditures. Dit. •'. M. Blan
ton, himself a successful farmer, und for a number of years past, the * i hand Mas
teh OF the Statk Granok ok Va„ was placed in charge of the De; a titieu. last
year, and immediately proceeded to take vigorous measures to carry nnt tiie inteur
tion of the law. Among rth. r tilings he dispatched his "samplers n all ( vert he
State to obtain samples of any and all fertilizers offered or sold to the farmer-. <,f the
State wh.rever they could find any, and forward them to his office at Richmond.
There they were numbered and given for analysis to Dr. \Y. J. Gasoyne, the
Chemist of the Department, who also calculated aud certified to the actual laiue of
each, according to the eon.-tituent parts he found in them. The result < i liis v ork
for the fall season of 18.2.. embodied in the official report published. In this r-'-
-p.-rt, analyses of 70 fertilizer, are given; and the commercial value of the constituent
parts gf each, is stated. Ace rding to it, many of them are not worth the price*
asked for them ! Oi those which are, very few can show an excess of 3J3 per cent.,
whilst ORCHILLA,/ur .wr/'..-.,/./'/ all others, is certified to be worth about 50 per cent.,
attar the]jri-e asked for it! [Send tn us for a copy of this Report.]
We take pride in having this high, disinterested and incontrovertible endorse
mei.t oi our claim that Orchilla Guano is the
"CHEAPEST AND BEST" FERTILIZER IN TIIE MARKET,
I-SySend for onr little book containing verbatim copies of letters from some of
the mot >v. cessful farmers < f the country, who have used Orchilla Guano for year*
and will have nothing else, the burden of whose story is—
" IT HAS HADE OUR POOR LAUDS RICH."
Ws#Mrtiljg'% Wwmwmwm $b €!#«
Wo. 64 BUCHANAN'S WHARF, BALTIMORE, MD.
apr3-6m
EAKLE & JONES, whole d 8 _. a l _!e^ n ?n retail
Flour, Grain. Groceries, and Country Produce. i
.I_OCM-HAIM.L_.-U.
A 1... agents for Mct'OHMICK HAUVEHTING MACHINES
ei. bracing Hie celebrated TWINK Kli.m.K. DAISY REAPER, an. IKON no.XX.
-S- .11 necessary ItEPAIB. kept constantly oil hand. may.
B LIIriDCTII PEDIGREE
INUKCIn SEEDS!
THE U. S. MAIL BRINGS US TO YOUR DOOR !
The most extensive Seed Growers in America. Fotraded 1784. Drop tis a Postal Card
for our PRICED CATALOGUE. Address simply _,A_irDKETH, PHILADELPHIA,
mar2i) '8:{-ly
a ___■.______■
-Mm, " "' *~ ~
F. G. SWAINE, D. BRUIN,
Uateof BroaersA Swalne. Late of Augusta Co.
SWAINE & BRUIN,
COMMISSIoSTaEBCHAfiITS.
FOR THE SALE OF
FLOUR, r.UTTER KSG . POULTRY,
GREEN ANy DRIED FRUITS, FURS, &c.
•KB- References on application. "**
938 Louisiana Aienae, Itet. t'lli and loth Streets,
mar6-6m WASHINGTON, D. C.
>IZ6 &I2BWBALTIMORE ST.*
BALTIMORE, MO.
Keep this paper on file and make adTenbtlna en_.
trac. for it anil all otber Newspapers an.i .M;,»a.
zincs, on tbe most favorable term.. Estimates frem
jan 16

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