Newspaper Page Text
MRS. HENRY WARD BEECHER
Praises in High Terms the Grandest of Medicines,
Dr. Greene's Nervura.
Those Who Are Weak, Tired, Nervous, Out of Health and Suffering,
Will Take Renewed Hope and Be Cured by Using This Wonderful
Medicine, Dr. Greene's Nervura Blood and Nerve Remedy.
Men of highest prominence in this earnest desire to see the weak, tired, hausted in nerve power and physical
country like Lieut.-Governor Thomas feeble, nervous and suffering restored strength; who are sleepless, wake tired
of Vermont (Montpelier.Vt..) Congress- again to health and strength. and unfreshed, without strength and
man Andrew Williams of Plattsburg, She has personally witnessed the energy for the day's work -who have
N Y. Senator Geo. W. Randall of really wonderful effects of Dr. Greene's poor blood, neuralgia, rheumatism,
Wate'rbury, Vt., Ex-Speaker of House Nervura in curing several of her backache, dyspepsia, indigestion, gas,
of Representatives, Chas. J. Noyes, of fiiends. and for the good of others, for bloating, faint feelings, loss of appetite,
Boston Mass.. Hon. Henry Robinson, those who are out of health, she writes constipation,kidney or liver complaint,
Mayor of Concord, N.H, Judge Edwin to the people what she knows and has should immediately use Dr Greenes
C White of Hyde Park. Vt., Secretary I herself witnessed of the remarkable Nervura blood and nerve remedy. It
of the Senate, Hon. Frederick W. Bal- beneficial and health giving effects of will make you well. Itgives a splendid
dwin of Barton, Vt., and many other Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve complexion, making the cheeks glow
eminent public men throughout the remedy. and the eyes sparkle with health. JNo
United States are using, endorsing and Mrs. Beecher says:—"l have given remedy was ever so successful in caus
publicly recommending the people to some of Dr. Greene's Nervura to several ing people to gain flesh. By strength
use this most wonderful medical dis- friends who I thought would be bene- ening the digestive functions, promot
covery of the age, Dr. Greene's Ncr- fited by it. They speak highly of it, ing assimilation and enriching the
vtira blood and nerve remedy. and feel they have been much benefit- blood, it causes the person to gradual-
Representative women of our land ed by its use." ly increase in weight until the thin and
also are enthusiastic in praise of its "These people are very responsible slender parts assume a rounded and
marvelous power to cure among them witnesses as to the beneficial character beautiful contour,
being Vice Pres. of the Massachusetts of the medicine, and lam ready to L>r. Greene's Neryura is the prescrip-
Total Abstinence Society, Mrs. S. vouch for the honesty of their approval tion of the most successful physician
Louise Barton of Boston, Mass., who of Dr. Greene's Nervura. in curing nervous and chronic diseases,
was cured by this grand medicine. "If needed in my own case, I certain- . * „„„„„„;«.„ v, a ~..f„.ii„
Now comes a letter from one of the ly should use it." hence '* mußt of necessity be perfectly
most widely known women in America, Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and adapted to cure just these complaints.
Mrs. Henry Ward Beecher, who is loved nerve remedy is the best medicine and its discoverer, Dr. Greene, of 35 West
and honored by everybody, and who surest restorer of health the world has n gj. -^ cv! York City can be con
thus speaks to the people out of her ever known. ~. ' * .. ~ (.*„_
deep regard for humanity and her All who are nervous, weak, tired, ex- suited free, personally or by letter.
LOVS AND LONG DISTANCE.
t»o Dollars Per Minute Was Mora Than
I.ove Could Fat Up.
She lived in Chicago and he lived in
Cupid can thrive almost anywhere.
T!he distance from Hoboken to Chicago
is, lot us say, 1,000 miles.
Long distance telephone rates are $1
100 miles for five minutes. That makes
a five minutes' talk with Chicago $10.
Oh, lovel Oh, rapture!
As she walked trippingly along Wa
bash avenue in Chicago, thinking of
Harold and Hoboken, her fluttering
heart was startled by her eyes falling
on one of those familiar long distance
telephone signs consisting principally
of a blue bell.
Ordinarily a bluebell reminds one of
Scotland, but in this case it reminded
her of Hoboken.
"Oh, Harold!" she twittered all to
her dear little self. "Oh, Harold!"
Then, without further explanation ex
cept to soliloquize just once as follows,
"How perfectly delighted he will be to
hear from me in this unexpected man
ner, the dear old darling!" she went
into the telephone box and rang up Ho
Harold oame up with it, and for ten
minutes her heart went whirling along
the wires to Harold's heart, and Ho
boken and Chicago were one.
Then she rang off and went to her
home so happy, so happy, that even the
Chicago atmosphere was fall of sun
shine to her.
Ten minutes of bliss with Harold!
Why had they never thought of this
Now, every day they would commune
together, and life would be joy unutter
They would talk for hours instead of
Ah, Harold was in the ecstasies of an
elysiac that comes only to happy lovers.
That is to say, he was until a man
came with a bill.
Just what it said in detail Harold
did not know. All that he knew was
that he had been conversed with for ten
minutes at the rate of $2 a minute.
In an instant the whole world seemed
changed to him.
He looked at the man with the bill in
dull despair. He remembered tbe con
Tho man seemed to understand, and,
promising to call the nexc day, he went
The nest day Harold had disappeared
Tho next day the man with the bill
The next day Chicago could not get
And it cost the girl $21 and her Har
old.—New York Son.
Tommy* Mission That Day.
A small boy who had a great dislike
for school returned home for dinner a
little earlier than usual.
"Tommy, you naughty boy, yon have
been playing truant," said his mother.
"A little dicky bird came in at the win
dow and told me so."
The next morning Tommy set out for
(school as usual. During the morning
his mother heard a noise from the far
end of the kitchen, and, looking round,
l there saw Tommy crouched under the
j "Tommy, you rascal, what are you
1 doing there?"
Seeing that he was discovered, he
crawled out, and, holding up a brick
whivh he had by him, said:
''I was waiting to croak that dicky
She Was a New Yorker.
The cannibal king summoned his chef.
"I think, "he said, "that a light brown
ing will be sufficient for the blond one."
He rubbed his hands together delight
"I overheard her say that she came
from the juiciest part of the Tender
loin. " —New York Press.
The Reason Why.
Party With Demijohn—Why don't
you lay in a stock of whisky for Sunday
on Saturday night, the same as I do?
Other Party—Man alive, do you sup
pose I'd bo able to sleep if I know there
was whisky in the house? I'd be walk
ing the floor all night.—Truth.
The Kick of a Pedestrian.
Walker—This middle of the road
platform won't catch any of the bieyole
Walker—Naw. They want the whole
darn road and the sidewalk thrown in.
The .'. ooouct Settled.
"Our agreement wns that you were
te have half if we won the suit," de
olared the client.
"Exactly," responded the lawyer,
"but you got oyly half what you sued
for, and that is just my share. "—De
troit Free Press.
A Rata Rule.
"I never neod a family Bible to tell
me how old a girl is; 1 can hit her a;<a I
"How do yon do it?"
"By the songs she sings."—Chicago j
Jones —Don't ynu tMak tV.r (rarai oa
personal prl V- ' .'•■' ■■'-'■'-'Uld hv ltbuJiah.<»?
Smith —Why? what is the n«**i of
abolijiiing taxes that you can swear off?
—tfew Yotjt Sunday World.
Acme Gasl Grocery,'
No. 5 W. Frederick St.
(Gibson Building.) '
Select line ofiFamily Groceries, Tobacco and
Cigars at lowest cash prices.
J. A. TEMPLETON & SON.
oct 7-tts '
_ DON'T STJPJOBACCO. '
HOW TO CURE YOURSELF WHILE
The tobacco habit grows on a man until his
nervous system is seriously affected, impair
ing health, comfort and happiness. To quit
suddenly is too severe a shock to the system,
as tobacco to an inveterate user becomes a
stimulant that his system continually craves.
"Baco-Curo" is a scientific cure for the tobacco
habit, in all its forms, carefully compounded 1
after the formula of an eminent Berlin physi
cian who has used it in his private practice
since 1872, without a failure. It is purely vege
table and guaranteed perfectly harmless. You <
can use all the tobacco you want while taking c
"Baco-Curo." It will notify you when to stop. -
We give a written guarantee to cure perma- c
neutly any case with three boxes, or refund
the money with 10 per cent, interest. "Baco-
Curo" is not a substitute, but a scientific cure,
that cures without the aid of will power and
with no inconvenience. It leaves the system t
as pure and free from nicotine as the day you t
took your first chew or smoke.
Cured By Baco-Curo and Gained Thirty
From hundreds of testimonials, the originals .
of which are on file and open to inspection, the
following is presented:
Clayton, Nevada, Co., Ark., Jan. 28.
Eureka Chemical & Mfg., Co., La Crosse, Wis.
—Gentlemen: Forty years 1 used; tobacco in •
all its forms. For twenty-five years of that
time I was a'great suflerer from general de
bility and the disease. For fifteen years I
tried to quit, but couldn't. I took various j
remedies, among others "No-To Bac." "The
Indian Tobacco Antidote," "Double Chloride
of Gold," etc., etc., but none of them did me ,
the least bit of good. Finally, however. I pur
chased a box of your "Baco-Curo" and it has
entirely cured me of the habit in all its forms, .
and I have increased thirty pounds in weight '
and am relieved from all the numerous aches
and pains of body and mind. I could write a
quire of paper upon my changed feelings and
condition. Yours respectfully, ,
P. H. Makbcrt
Pastor C. P. Church, Clayton, Ark.
Sold by all druggists at $1.00 per box; three
boxes, (thirty days' treatment), $3.50, with .
iron-clad, written guarantPe, or sent direct '
upon receipt of price. Write for booklet and
proofs. Eureka Chemical & Mfg. Co., La
Cresse, Wis., and Boston, Mass.
?la>LAu«i«a > Reduced
$25 to $10, Until Oct. Ist.
This is your opportunity to get well, cheap.
PAUL PRATT, Agent, Richmond, Va.
TO THE JUDICIOUS
PURCHASER OF CLOTHING !
Every person before buying Clothing natu
rally asks himself u Where will 1 be able to get
| a suit for myself or my boy which will respond
to all the requirements of
Quality, Perfection of Fit, We aid Color,
and not over top the size of my pocketbook ?"
To such we say : "Oome to us, look at our
goods and prices and if we cannot fully satisfy
you the world's market is open to you."
A. LOEB& CO.,
1 7 SOUTH AUGUSTA ST.
--"Tw jdtfrjffrr The great remedy for nervous prostration and all nervouß dipea=es of
af*ls» tI,Q generative organs of nt'ier sew such aa Nervous Prostration Fall-
It? or Lost Manhood, ii.-ip >tencv. NisbHy Emissions, Youthful Errors
fflgmSSIZi&SSS's Mental Worry, excensivo>!fo of : . "bacco oroplum, which lead to Cor.'.
■ sumption und 1 BS&nitj. ■.< ilh every Sre order we give a written uuui-
FOE SALE BY
Hogshead, Hanger & Co., .
STAJJNTON SPECTATOR AND VINDICATOR.
Fifteen Different Brands
25c TOBACCO I
The best ever sold in the City.
TRY IT. TRY IT.
Also Select Groceries.
D. A. SNITEMAN'S
BICKLE & HAMRICK
NOS.U AND 13 W. FREDERICK STREET
NEXT TO JESSER'S
We keop constantly on hand +ho finest stock
of goods in our line ever seen in the city ol
Staunton. All the latest styles a d novelties
Calls attended day and night.
In every detail and under careful personal at
BICKLE & HAMRICK
aug 4-tf N os. and W.Frederick St.
Largest Hotel in Washington. 350 Rooms.
All Modern Improvements,
JOHN B. SCOTT, Proprietor.
American, $2.50 to $3.00 w Day
Six stairways to ground door and fire escapeß
on all sides.
Special inducements offered to Excursion
Parties, Schools, &c.
20 large sample rooms on first floor for tbe
accommodation of commercial men.
WASHINGON, D S C.
Ihe "Pull Back" Threatened Again—How
to Avoid Gaps.
Fashion has seldom been less absolute
than at present, and never was greater
latitude allowed in the matter of skirts.
Of oourso they all approximate to the stone
model—they flare at the foot and are close
at the hips. The newest styles have godeta
at the back only, but nevertheless those
having godets all around are still worn by
fashionable women who prefer them. As
long as the circumference Is maintained at
about five yards fancy may be indulged to
It looks now as if skirts would slowly
shrink to the eclskin stylo again without
an intermediate season of the old fash
ioned full skirt, which at one time seemed
on the point of being revived. Of all am-
TOTING GIKL'S GOWN.
ple skirts the full one is the most artistic
and becoming. If it is not stiffened, as
our grandmothers' were not, it falls in
beautiful folds, and the fullness springing
out about the hips makes the waist appear
The fullness at the back of the latest
skirts is not laid in plaits, but is gathered
into very narrow compass, perhaps an inch
and a half or two inches on each side of
the back opening. Tho back opening it
self, which is always treacherous even
with the most careful arrangement of
small hooks and loops to keep it closed,
can be avoided by leaving open the top of
the left hand seam that joins the side
breadth to the back breadth. This is far
less likely to gape. Better yet, If there is
any trimming, or if there are revers or
straps at the top of the tablier seams, the
opening of the skirt may be in front, con
cealed by the decoration. In this latter
case the wearer is quite easy minded and
has no fear of an expose of white petticoat
—an annoyance only second to the slip
ping down of the waistband.
A picture is given of a summer costume
for a young girl. It is of linen, having
an openwork embroidery pattern, and is
made over pink silk. The godet skirt is
untrimmed. The bodice is open in front
over a full chemisette of pink silk. Large
revers of pink silk are turned back over
plaitings of pink silk gauze. The full
sleeves reach to the elbow. Tho belt is of
pink silk. Jcdic Ciiollet.
ROUTED IN HIS ATTACK ON THE
SPEi-LING OF WOMAN.
He Was Doing Valiantly Until His Wife
Brought Oat His Old Letter*, and Then
He Called Them Balderdaah and Said
They Were AU Forgeries.
"Mrs. Bowser," began Mr. Bowser
the other evening as he laid aside his
paper, ' 'will you take this pencil and do
• a little writing for me?"
"Of oourse, dear," she replied.
"What do you want me to write?"
, "I wish you to write down about a
dozen words as I give them to you. The
■ first word is 'illegality.'
i "Then 'advisability' and 'consan
"What use are yon going to make of
"I'm just trying a little experiment
Now yon may put down 'desideratum'
and 'multitudinous.' "
"What is the experiment?" asked
"Why, I was just reading in the pa
per that not one woman out of 50, no
matter how well educated, was thor
oughly up on orthography. An editor
says that out of 250 communications
sent in by females an average of one
Word out of every ten was misspelled."
"But men spell every word correctly,
I suppose?" sarcastically queried Mrs.
"They do. It seems to come perfectly
natural to them. It isn't a woman's
fault, perhaps. It may be that nature
meant it that way. Now you can pnt
down the word 'destruotibility.' "
"I'm not putting down any more
words," she said as she laid down the
"Oh! Got mad, eh? That's the way
with a woman. If some one said she
couldn't play on a Jew's harp as well as
a man, she'd get her nose up about it."
"I oan spell as well as you can, Mr.
Bpwser, and even better. Whoever
wrote about that little experiment told
"There you gol That's egotism and
mulishness combined. Didn't I explain
that nature never intended a woman to
spell half her words right? If she
didn't, then what's the use of getting
mad about it? Of the four words you
wrote down you spelled half of one of
them correctly, and you ought to be
proud of it."
"I spelled every one of them correct
ly," she insisted.
"Mrs. Bowser, don't set your jaw that
way when you are addressing me! I am
speaking to you more in sorrow than in
anger. If you can't spell, why, then"—
"When did you become such a great
"Orthography came natural to me,
Mra Bowser—perfectly natural. I was
spelling words a rod long before I was
seven years old.''
"Oh, indeed! It's funny how many
mistakes you made afterward—when
we were engaged, for instance."
"Mistakes in spelling? Be careful,
Mrs. Bowser! Don't lot your anger lead
you to prevaricate. I think I wrote you
two or three little notes while we were
engaged, and I'll bet a million dollars
to a cent that every word was correctly
"You wrote me about 400 love let
ters, and I've got every one up stairs,
and you made scores of mistakes."
"Woman,"said Mr. Bowser as he
rose up and glowered at her, ''I pity
you! When a person is driven to pre
varication and perjury in order to carry
a point, it is a sad, solemn thing. If I
She ran up staira, and in the course
of threo or four minutes returned with
a great package of letters in her hand
"Here are about 50 of the bushel of
letters yon wrote me. We will now see
about the spelling. You acknowledge
your handwriting, don't you?"
"I acknowledge nothing, Mrs. Bow
ser—absolutely nothing! They may be
letters of mine, or they may be base
"They are your letters, of course.
Hero is one in which you speak of an
aznro sunset and an affinity of souls.
You spell it 'ashure' and 'afinety.' "
"Never—never on the face of this
is another in which you lay your heart
at my feet, and yon have spelled it
"I deny itl" shouted Mr. Bowser as
his face got red and his hair began to
ourL ' 'In the first place, I wasn't don
key enough to write any such balder
dash, and in the nest any fool knows
enough to spell heart. Lay my heart at
•'Well, the words are here just as
you wrote 'em, and I have marked each
one. In this third letter you say that
life would be one never ending mid
night without me, and you have spelled
"What! Whatl I wrote such stuff as
that? Mrs. Bowser, beware how you
presume on my good nature and your
position aa my wife 1 I pronounce each
and every letter in that package a base
forgery! A never ending midnight with
"And this fourth letter," she contin
ued without heeding him, "is a 16 page
letter you wrote ma one rainy Sunday.
Ton speak of the sobbing raindrops,
and joh spell sobbing with one ' b.' You
speak of my charming face and spell it
with two 'm's.' You refer to the future
and spell the word 'f-u-c-h-e-r.' You
"Mrs. Bowser, do you know who I
am?" he demanded aa he pointed bis
finger at her.
"Certainly. You were wretched, you
said, and you"—
"You talk that way to me, do you!
Beoause you can't spell one word in a
theusana correctly you—you"—
I show that you are just as bad, Mr.
es, I see! I understand 1 I know
y where the forgery, the prevari
t and the perjury come in. I was
red to pass a pleasant evening at
my own fireside. In order to heighten
the pleasantry I offered to help you im
prove your orthography, but you—
"I show yon where yours can be im
proved," she finished.
"Very well, madam —very welL I
have business in the library which may
keep mo up all night. You can retire
whenever you wish. The train which
you will take to go to your mother's
leaves at 9:40 a. m., and I will endeavor
to see you for a moment before you go.
If I don't see ycu, then the papers will
be sent on for you to sign—for you to
sign, Mrs. Bowser. I wish you good
night and gcodby." M. Quad.
KLEPTOMANIACS ARE LISTED.
Bhj Stores Collect the Names of Those
Who Should Be Watched.
It will doubtless be astonishing to
(hose who have not studied the question
to learn that kleptomania has grown so
much during the last few years that
dry goods merchants have, so to speak,
formed a co-operative union of self pro
tection against the evil. Shoplifters are
easily dealt with and' disposed of, as
they are generally of the class who can
be punished to the full extent of the
law, but the kleptomaniac is usually a
woman of refinement, good family and
possessed of ample means, which per
mit of the gratification of her most ex
Strange as the assertion may seem, it
Mtrne and has assumed such propor
that in tho majority of the stores
tnore is a book kept in the private office
of the firm in which are written tile
names of the women who are known to
be thus afflicted, and when they are
caught in the act a hill for the goods
stolen is sent to the husband, father or
the person who has made himself re
sponsible for the things taken. It was
found necessary to do this after two or
three arrests had been made and the
culprit found, upon investigation, to be
long to some well known family. It wv
not only necessary for the protection of
the merchants against lesr, by the theft, j
but it was also more imperative from.
the fact that these exposures endangered
his business. After such an arrest and
the consequent publicity the family of
the accused were very loath to trade at
that particular store, and the with
drawal of such patronage meant loss of
thousands of dollar.; to the proprietor.
This explanation was given me by the
superintendent of ono of the largest de
partment store.'- - , where, after a thorough
canvassing of the principal retail stores
in the city, I found that it was no racro
gossip as to tho exigence of this hcok,
and the fact that kino cut cf ten em
ployed women detectives, not only for
the conviction c f shoplifters and pick
pockets, but to v. aton the more wealthy
offenders who WOic afflicted with what
is called a Bervr.ua disease in the medi
cal books—kleptomania. These women
;a'o obliged to ho very clever, bright and
intelligent, as they must lsarn to know
these kleptomi.i.iacs by rijrht and to dis
criminate between the professional and
the afflicted if they detect a stranger in
the act of purloining the firm's goods.
—New York Herald,
Attar of Rose.
The rose, the queen of flowers, that
has been said to preserve ' 'all the fra- "
grance of summer wheu summer is
gone," yields its fragrant attar or
otto to the villagers of Turkey and
the peasant proprietors of Grasse,
Cannes, Nice and the Valois in no nig
gardly quantity. Yet the true attar does
not satisfy the needs of the toilet. Pure
attar of roses is of extremo rarity, and
is worth its weight in gold, the rose
attar of commerce being largely adul
terated with sijidnl, or with attar of rose
geranium, which is largely grown for
the purpose in France and Turkey. The
characteristic rose, scent is shared by
Paxmia albiflora fragraus (an ally of
the lovely rose scented china peonies
of our gardens), the root of Rhodiola
rosea (a species of seclnin growing on
damp rocks on the high mountains of
Scotland, Ireland aud in the north of
England, and ou sea cliffs), aud by the
rasped wood of the Brazilian tulip tree.
From a letter written byßev. J. Gunderman
of Dimgndale, Mich., we are permitted to
stake this extract: "I have no hesitation in
recommending Dr. King's New Discovery, as
the results were almost marvelous in the case
of my wife. While I was pastor of tho Baptist
church at Rives Junction she was brought
down with pneumonia succeeding la grippe.
Terrible paroxysms of coughing would last
hours with little Interruption and it seemed as
if she could notsurvive them. A friendrecom
mended Dr. King's New Discovery; it was
quick in its work »nd highly satisfactory in
results." Trial bottles free at B. F. Hughes'
L'rug Store. Regular size 5Uc and 81.
Send your address to H. E. Bucklen A Co.
Chicago, and get a free sample box of Dr.
King' New Life Pills. A trial will convince
jou of their merits. These pils are easy fn »c- j
tion and are particularly effective in the cure!
of Constipation and Sick Headacee. For Mala- I
ria aud Uver troubles they have been prov- I
ed Invaluable. They are guaranteed to be
perfectly free from every deleterious suostance
and to be purely vegetable. They do not
weaken by their action, bnt by giving tone
;o stomach and bowels greatly Invigorate the
system. Regular size 25c. per Tjox. Sold by
Bucklen's Arnica Salve. \
The best Salve iv the world for cuts, bruit eg, [
ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter chap.ped
hands, chilblains.corns, and all skin erupt jons,
and positively cures piles, or no pay required. I
His guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or '.
money refunded Prico 26c per box. Fo c sale by j
B. F. Hughes. . aprs-lyr |
constitution undermined by ex
travagance in eating, by disre
garding the laws of nature, or
physical capital all gone, if so,
Tutt's Liver Pills will cure you.
For sick headache, dyspepsia,
sour stomach, malaria, torpid
liver, constipation, biliousness
and all kindred diseases.
Tutt's Liver Pills
an absolute cure.
"No," said the fortune belter to the
landlord, "I can't renew my lease until
"Aren't you going to remain in
"I can't tell until after I see how my
campaign prophecies turn out.''—Wash-
\A AND ITS *"CTOS
THE Editor :—I have an absolute
remedy for Consumption. By its timely use
thousands of hopeless cases have been already
permanently cured. So proof-positive am I
of its power that I consider it my duty to
send two bottles free to those of your readers
who have Consumption, Throat, Bronchial or
Lung Trouble, if they will write me their
express and postoffice address. Sincerely,
T. A. SLOCTJM, M. C 183 Fearl St, Hew York.
S3- The Editorial and Easiness Management of
this Paper Guarantee this generous Proposition.
INSURES AGAINST FIRE ANT>
HALF i CENTURY INACTIVE OPERATION,
*&■ Thid OLD VIRGINIA INSTITUTION
Issues a very short and comprehensive policy,
FKEKof petty restrictions and Liberal in its
terms and conditions.
B. J. CUSHING & CO., Agents,
No. lOCrowle Building,
jjjgj. Sttantit.on. Va
T I. WOOD & SODS'
New Fall Catalogue
Is now ready. It gives the fullest and latest
WINTER OATS, CRIMSON or SCARLET
CLOVER, LTJCERN or ALFALFA CLOVER
and ITALIAN RYE GRASS: also, valuable in
formation regarding Grass and Clover seed
mixtures adapted to different soils and situa
tions, and about all 8E EDS and SEED GRAIN
for fall seeding.
Every farmer should have this catalogue.
Write for it, and prices of any seeds grain |
T. W. WOOD & SONS,
Sebeshef, Richmond, Va.
B SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
(Piedmont Air Line.)
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT SEPTEMBER 21st. 1896.
No. 36. No. 9. No. 35. No. 37.
Lv. Staunton, <C. & O.) ' 233 pni 10 20 am 1111 am 233 pm
" Charlottesville, (So. Ry.) 550 pm 12 25 pm 327 pm 15oam
Ar. Washington. " j 4U pm
Ar. Lynchburg; " 222pm 400pm 3f» am
" Danville, " 445 pm 550 pm 5*9 am
'• Greensboro, " . ....f». 7 40pm_ 704 am
Ar. Raleigh; « "T...TT. 705 am _H2g_gJ!P
Ar. Salisbury; = 912pni 1015 am
" Ashevilie, " 1327 am lfepm
" HotSm-inm " 155 am 404 pm
" Knoxville " ;...... 445 am 725 pm
" Chattanooga. " '.'.'.'.'.'.". _ «20« m 1120pm
Ar. Charlotte ' " "~ .„ "10 50 pm 925 am
•'Columbia - 147 am 1350pm
" Savannah (T C .«• P > 453 am *??P m
_'• Jdcksonv"ile, t«. «_**>J .....••• ■ 9 Qoam 900j>m
Ar, Atlanta, (So. Ity.) ..".".'"".". 520 am 355 pm
" Galvesto e n, nS ' (<3. C.& siF.) '...'.'.'.'.'. '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 1100 am
ArHilrlningiiam, iSoTlTyl ....... 12 20 pm 1010 pm
No. 9.—Daily--Local for Danville and intermediate Stations.
No ai.-Daily-United St.ites Fast Mail; through Pullman Buffet Sleepers t° Ja^senv Lie
via Savannah;, to Bir'ning'.nani, via Charlotte and Atlanta, and to Galveston, lexas. via
Montgomery. New Orleans and Houston.
No. 37.-Davly-Washington :ind Southwestern Vostibuled Limited = *^™ s n h rt^"SsoVvflle :
ers to Asheviiie and via Salisbury; to Tampa, via Savannah and Jacksonvue,
to Memphis, via Atlanta a.id Birmingham and to New Orleans, via Montgomery and Mobile.
Dining Car Greensboro to Montgomery. First Class Day Coacnes on all 1 rains.
Trains from Staunton by t mesapeake & Ohio Ry. connect in Union Station at Charlottesville
with Southern By. trains-
ZZUSSSSSRESSSSt L:l f Dept.
Washington, D. C. —
RETIRING FROM BUSINESS!
Having decided to retire from business, I now offer my
entire stock of
CleiE Fiirnislg Ms mri Shoes!
At Cost, At Cost,
FOR CASH ONLY!
Tbe must be closed out by December 1, 1896. Take
advantage of tbis 010-ung-out Sale, as no one can afford in
tbe* i bard times to pa>- a profit when be bas a chance to
buy goods at COST !
J. SUMMERFIELD, S-*S. Augusta St.
Hex t door to the Bank, • Staunton, Va.
sep 30-3 m __^^__________
gPQSBW JUpJC&o J3* :*L.CS> JC- *&- n reliable Female FILL
P?3 | elpecialirrecommendl
LBtill i Ifiwf il UL I fiSaSLSIB ed to married Ladies.
*lMffl. * -""~ "— «« S and take no other
H §»I»-Send for circular. Price 1 Cleveland Ohio
«EfI»DR. MOIT'S CHEMICAL to., - Olevcluua. Wnio.
For B r e Hogshead, Hanger * Co, staunto va.
VIRGINIA :—In the Clerk's Office of the Cir-!
cult Court of Augusta county, October 1
, til. 1896. !
W.J. Lam);rrt. Plaintiff
D. Shanahan & Co. et ais.. Defendants.
In Chancery and on an attachment returned
The object of this suit, is to attach and sub
ject to the payment o£ plaintiffs claim the
undivided interest of the defendant. Harry
IS. Hanger in that certain farm situated in Au
gusta county, Va , known as the "Darrens" and
aontaining 7JK acres, also so much of the debt
due to said defendant Harry B. Hanger trom
Mary M. Hanger in her own right and as
administratrix d. b. n., c. t. a., of John Trim
ble, dec'd., as may be sufficient to pay and
satisfy the sum of $1,594.35 with Interest there
on from October Ist, 1895, till paid, due to the
plaintiff in this cause, and the costs of this
And it appearing by affidavit filed that
Harry B. Hanger. D. A. Shanahan, E. T. Pow
ell and Geo. A. Hanger, Jr., are non-residents
of this State, it is ordered that they severally
appear here within fifteen days after due pub
lication hereof and do what is necessary to
protect their interests in this suit.
«— „ ~ JOS - B - WOODWARD, Clerk.
B. W. Crowder. p. q.
VIRGINIA :—ln the Clerk's Office of the Cir
cuit Court of Augusta county, October
Loeb Bros., Plaintiffs,
John A. Harris, et als, Defendants. <
The object of this suit is to have partition
of the land* ot which Andrew J. Harris died
seized, among his Leirs-at-law, or a sale and
division of the proceeds.
And it appearing by affidavit filed that the
defendants A. J. Harris. Martha A. Shick and
Stuart Shlck, are non-residents of the State of
Virginia, it is ordered that they severally ap
pear here within fifteen days after due publi
cation hereof and do what is necessary to
urotect their interests in this suit.
JOS. B. WOODWAB D Clerk.
Patrick & Gordon, p. q.
VIRGINIA. In the Clerk's Office of the Cir
cuit Court ot Augusta county, October
David Frank, Plaintiff.
John Kroder, incorporated, sometimes call
ed John Kroder, a corporation existing
under the laws of the State of New
In Debt and on an Attachment returned
The object of this suit is to recover the sum
of $710 with interest thereon from the 7th day
of October, 1896, till paid, and the costs of this
suit, and also for an attachment against the
real estate of the defendant corporation, in
the county of Augusta, Va.
And it appearing by affidavit filed that the
defendant corporation is a non-resident of
this State, it is ordered that it appear here
within fifteen days after due publication here
of and do what is necessary to protect its in
terest in this suit.
JOS. B. WOODWARD, Clerk.
Carter Braxton, p. q.
TO TEACHERS—Buildings of a most suit
able nature for the establishment of a
school located at Huntersville, Pocahontas
county, W. Va., are for rent or sale. The peo
ple are prosperous and It is a splendid oppor
tunity for an v enterprising teacher. For fur
ther particulars, address this Office.
TO READ BOTH SIDES
■ OF THE QUESTION?
The New York Journal is the only
Metropolitan paper indorsing;
Bryan and Sewall
and it daily publishes articles by
I the leading; financiers of the country
j en both sides of the question,
! "Silver versus Gold/
j It is progressive, liberal and always
\ espouses the cause of the masses.
; Every broad minded man should
I read it, whether Republican or
i ml mi.
Daily ----- 1 Cent everywhere.
: Subscription for Cns Month,
including Sunday - - - -40 cents ,
Two Months and a Half - - $1.00
Send subscription to
The New York Journal,
Circulation Department, NEW YORK.
•..' -• .','■; t\zui OHIO
N -ROUTE X BAILWAT.
TWO VESTSBULED LIMITED DiNING CAR
- i i HOURS QUICKEST ROUTE EAST
In Effect October 11, 1896,
i I .
WESTBOUND, njjto** No. 1 Dally.
Lv. Staunton 5:12 A.M. i 7:OG P. M.
Ar. Cincinnati,... 6:00 P. M. S:0OA. M.
" Indianapolis, 11:05 P. M. 11:40 A. M.
" Chicago 7:20 A. M. 5:30 P. M.
" St. Louis, 7:30 A.M. 6:58 P.M.
" Kansas City, 6:00 P. M, 7:00 A. M.
" Louisville.... it: 15 P. M. 11:00 A.M.
" Memphis,.... 3:30 P. M. 5:15 A. M.
" Nashville 8:25 A.M. 8:58 P.M.
Ar. New Orleans, 7:40 A. M. 6:50 P. M.
Additional local trains leave Staunton as
follows: Except Sunday—3:3B p. m., arrive
Clifton Forge 5:50 p. m.
No. 7, leaves 7:47 p. m. for Goshen,
EASTBOUND. No . 4 , Da „y. N0 . 2 , Daily
Lv. Staunton, ... 11:11 A.M. 2:07 A. M;
Ar Washington,. 3:46 P. M. 6:47 A. Ji.
" Baltimore,... 4:54 P. M. 8:00 A M
" Philadelphia, 7:08 P. M. 10:15 A M
" New York,... 9:08 P.M. 12:43PM
" Bichmond,... 3:20 P.M. 8:20 A.M.
" Old Point 6.35 P. M. 11:35 A. M.
Ar. Norfolk, 7:00 P. M. 12:05 Noon
Additional local trains leave Staunton as
follows: Except Sunday—2:2o p. m., arrive
Bichmond 7:45 p. vi.; leave 10:20 a. m., and
arrive at Gordonsvllle 12:40 p. m.
•ex. Sunday. Where no sign Is given, dally
For additional Information address P. H.
Woodward, Passenger Agent, or James Ker
Jr., Ticket Agent, Staunton, Va.
GEO. W. STEVENS, H.W . FTJLLEB,
General Manager. Gen 1 Pass. Agt.
J% B. <fcO.
Time Table in
effect July 19, '96,
'til further notice.
' j 420* X HP 446*
NOKTHWAKD. Pass. Pass. Pass.
Lv. Lexington 6 00am p m
" Staunton T46am 355pm
" Harrisonbu'g 8 52 a m 5 00pm
" New Market 9 35 a m 5 44 p m
" Mt. Jackson 951 a m ti 01 p m
" Woodstock 10 18 a m 629 p m
" Strasburg 10 48 a m 7 02 p m
" Capon Koad 10 57 a m 7 11 p m
" Mlddletown 1112 am 7 28pm
" Winchester ! 600am11 43 a m 800pm
" Stephenson 609am11 53 a m 811 p m
" Charlestown 6 4(1 am 12 111 a m 8 51pm
Ar. Harp's Ferry 7 OS am 12 58 p m 9 15 p m
" Washington 9 20am 253pm11 25 p m
" Baltimore 10 40 a m 3£o p m 12 45 a m
" Philadelphia 12 55 ani 608 p m 350 a m
" New York | SOO p m s 25 p m 6 52 a m
Mixed Trains N'os. 444 Staunton at HI p. m.
stopping ut all stations. arri> c at Harper's
On Sunday mixed train* leave Harrisonburg
nt SU) |>. ni.. arrive at Hal pel's terry 1J 49 p.
j m* j 405* i 419* '
SOOTHWAKD. Pass. Pass. I Pass.
U»; New York 12 IS a ra 11 30 p m
" Philadelphia i i 7 55aml35pm
" Baltimore I 400 aml I (X) a m 420 p m
" Washington ,12 to ani 530 p m
" Harp's Ferry 800 am 145pm 7 55pm
" Charlestown 824 a m 2ispmiß 19 p m
" Stephenson 902 am: 2 48 p m BUlpm
" Winchester 910am1302p m9lO p m
" Mlddletown 945 a m 328 p m
Ar. Capon Koad 10 00 am 1342 p m
" Strasburg 10 09 a m 3 51 p m
" Woodstock 10 47 am 4 22pm
" Mt. Jackson 1118 am 4 50pm
* New Market 11 36 a m 5 07 p m
" Harrisonbu'g 12 23 p m 6 04pm ,
" Staunton 131 p m 711p ni
" Lexington p m 9 00 p m
Mixed train No. 4tl leave Staunton at 6 50 a,
m., arrived at Lexington 9 35 a. m.
On Sunday mixed trains leave at 10 16 a. m.,
arrived at Harrisonburg 3 00 p. m.
•Daily, except Sunday. tSunday only.
Train No. 408 connects at Harper's Ferry
with Fast Limited Express trains, leaving at
1:40 p. in., arriving at Cincinnati at 7:45 a. m.,
St. Louis 6 00 p. m., and connects at Weverton
with train arriving at Hagerstown at 2:11 p.
m., and at Washington Junction with train
arriving at Frederick at 1 55 p. m.
Train 416 connects with fast vestibuled trains
at Harper's Ferry at 9:44 p.m. for Chicago, at
10:21 p. m. for Pittsburg, and 1:58 a. m. for Cin
cinnati and St. Louis. Arrive at Pittsburg at
7:00 a. m.; Chicago at 9:45 p. m., Cincinnati at
5:00 p. m., and St. Louis at 6:30 a. m.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars run through
to Cincinnati, St. Louis, Chicago and Pitts
burgh on all express trains.
For rates, tickets, baggage checks and fur
ther information apply to B. & O. agents or to
C. E. Dudrow, Traveling Passenger Agent
Winchester, Va., or C. T. Hammond, Agent
CHAS. O. SCULL, W. M. GREENS
Gen. Pass. Agt. Gen. Man.
Wanted-An Idea SSS
Protect your Ideas; they may bring you wealth.
Write JOHN WEBDERBURN & CO.. Patent Attor.
neyg, Washington, D. c„ tor their fi,Boo prise offe*
and list of two hundred In vent ions wanted.
WHOLESALE AND RETATL
BOOKSELLER anfl STATIONER,
22 WEST MAIN ST..
Everything usually carried by a first-class
Bookstore and Stationer will be found, includ
ing, School Books, Tablets, Sponges, School
Bags, Slates, Albums, I'ocketbooks, Gold Pens,
Pictures, Games, Blank Books, Inks, Envel
opes, Mucilages, 4c, Writing paper in any
quantity desired. Writing tablets at all prices
Persons ordering by mail will have specia
attention given their orders..
FRANK T. HOLT,
Jan l.> tf
Encourage Home Enterprise.
WASHING POWDER. i\'E.
SEWING MACHINE OIL.
A NEW INVENTION—non-inflammable,
apa-expiMlve -:■ ■•: 3 crease from the most
riTiicate fabric witfc ..,: ir.jary to fabric pr color.
Grocers 01 Drtl£zta«,
masshall amsaud. Co., Marshall, v*.
T. R. N. SPECK,
(Successor to Lynn & Co.)
DEALER M FIHST-CLASS
lacMnery, Steam Enpei,
Saw Mis, Hay Presses, Clover Mm, Plows,
Wagons, Wheat Drills, _c.
The Celebrated Studehaker Wagons,
The Matehlesa Bickrord ft Hutiman Grain Drill
The durable Champion Mowers and Hinders,
The safe «ud easy ! idinj: Studebaker Buggies,
The successful Dedrick Hay Baler,
The oid reliable "Up to-Date" Au!tman& Tay
A full line of ilia latest improved hriplemenU
EB""Soie for iha GENUINE OLIVER
CHILLED PLOWS, not th* '-Oliver" Plow,
as advertised by some dealers.
All goods sold by me warranted as represent
T. B. M. SPECK,
P. O. Box 46. Staunton, Va.