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US* Wo invite inspection of
our Subscription List, by Ad
vertisers, and assure them
that they will liud it the larg
est of any paper Published
in this City.
Hi niiii — — hi rr Minimi mil urn
I 1 GREAT
II Spring & Summer Clothing j
Now going on at the jg
WEINBERG CLOTHING CO. I
I Everything Reduced in order not to I
carry any Summer Goods over. Straw I
| Hats at Your Own Price. Don't miss |
This Opportunity. I
Weinberg Clothing Co. J
Cfonnfah'c Up-to-date Clothiers, Tailors I
Id LI II tUll S and Furnishers. 5
5 South Augusta St., |
Next to Aug. Nat. Bank, j
W PUTNAM ORGANS, g§
W BU V FROM THE FACTO RY j. M
jf OVERDO DIFFERENT STYLES S
lil From Which to Select. }!i
The Organ Factory at Staunton is one HH
>||j[ of the largest in the world. Present ||S
pir capacity 20 organs per day, 6,000 or- Hl*£
r§|gt gans a year, or a complete organ
111 l every 30 minutes. jSg
fill Why send away for Organs when you can buy ||i|
' r BETTER ONES from youu home factory and 2*^s
save the Agent's Profits. @|
BSg*- Send for catalogue and prices—or %0&
__~: , send your name —and our Factory ,*||c
piif Salesman will call on you.
HW, W, PUTNAM $ CO. §§f
fl 103 W. Main St., Staunton, Va. if
5. P. Silling',^
Meats and fish!
No. I0':N, Augusta Street.
&r Phonen—Mntnal. 144; Bell, ««.
Highest oivsh prieos paid for small
stook— calves, lambs and hogs. Also deal
er in fat cattle. Farmers requested to call
before they sell,
sep 12-ly S. r. SILLING.
Paint ou your building adds ten
per cent, to your property's sell
ing value. Interior painting
gives an air of prosperity and
comfort. Good paint is always
worth more than its cost, and
the best paints these days go far
ther and laßt longer than ever
Longman & Martinez Mixed Paint
is the paint to use. In applying
it yon will learn that it covers
more surface than other piints,
but you must wait about b years
to fully appreciate its quality.
B. F. HUGHES,
No. 6 S.Augusta St.
The Great Bone and
What you cannot do without In
the horne —
FOOD, WATER and a
Food and Water sustain life, but
in cases of Burns, Scalds, Cuts,
Bruises, Sprains, Pleurisy, Lumba
go, Rheumatism, etc., there is
to preserve life.
It pays to be ready for emergen
cies. An often needed cure, A
Golden Remedy—safe, sure and
YIGTOR LUNG SYRDP.I
THE NOBLE LUNG
and THROAT Healer.
Is an absolute enre for Whooping
Cough, Asthma, Bronchitis,
Consumption in first stages,
Colds, Sore Throat,
SPEAKER ana SIHGEffS Friend.
For further particulars address
Victor fcwdks (oropaoy
Staunton ifiP Bptctain
VINDICATOR. jj S|
' go —-—
ODDITIES OF EXPORTING.
What We Send Abroad and Some of the
Things We Get.
We send Dakota seed to Russia frera
which she raises wheat, to compete with
our own product in the markets of the
world. To plant, cultivate, reap and
harvest her crops we send to Russia
nearly one-half our total exports of
agricultural machinery. This year we
have already shipped some 80,00(1 tons
of these implements to the laud of the
Czar. In former years all this passed
through the ports of New York and
Philadelphia, but a fractional increase
in freight rates between tne lakes and
the Kast has diverted the trade to
Southern ports, while experiments are
being made in direct shipment from
Chicago by way of the lakes, tbe St.
Cawrenco river aud the Atlantic ocean.
The cotton plant first came toAmer-;
iea from Asia; now tbe greater part of j
the central Asian crop is grown from
American cotton seed. American cul
tivators till the soil, which is watered
by an American irrigation system.
Yankee gins clean tho fibre. Ameri
can compounds press tbe cotton, into
bales wrapped with American bands,
and finally the cotton finds its way to
Moscow over a railroad built with
American capital, aud is tunneled into
cloth by second-hand machinery from
an American cotton factory, to com
pete abroad with American prints. j
Another regular article of export to
central Asia is the Ohio grapevine cut
ting. Tbe vineyards of central Asia
are all off shoots from American vines, I
and the fruit is prized above all others
iv Russia proper for its delicacy and I
flavor. Twenty to thirty tons of
American grapes to the acre is a com
mon yield iv central Asia, and as the
American vine is free from parasites,
it is being introduced everywhere the
world over, from South Africa to North
ern China aud Japan. We still export
tobacco plants to Russian Asia, so that
the Russian tobacco, grape, cotton and
wheat crops are all American, once re
No oriental fable is stronger than
the accomplishments of the up-to-date
Yankee drummer. In Bagdad, the
the home of Aladdin, he offers new
American lamps that burn either Rus
sian or Ohio oil, for the old battered
bronze tallow burners of the Bagdad
housewife, and as these time-worn
oriental lamps find a ready sale in New
York the enterprising drummer who
introduced the American lamp to Bag
dad was well repaid for his trouble.
Now, however, American lamps are
becoming a drug in the Bagdad market, i
and tbe supply of old lamps is rapidly j
giving out as our lamp trade with Tur
A Connecticut firm manufactures
sacred scarabel for the Egyptian tourist
trade. The little charms are carved
and even chipped by machinery, col
ored in bulb to simulate age and ship
ped in casks to the Moslem dealers at
Cairo. The Arabian guides are the'
chief buyers, many of them being
adepts at "salting" the sands at the
base of the pyramids, or about the sa" i
cred temples, where they artfully dis- j
cover these scarabel before the very
eyes of the Yankee tourist and sell him
for an American dollar an article man
ufactured at a cost of less than a cent
perhaps within a stone's throw of his
own home. For enterprise it beats
wooden nutmegs.—Collier's Weekly, j
BIG GLASS BOTTLES
Stand Six Feet High and Will Hold Forty
five Gallons Each.
The biggest glass hottles ever made
iv the world were turned out recently
in the plant of the Illinois (Hass Com
pany, at Alton.
The biggest glass vessel ever made
up to this time was fashioned in the
glass works in Alton, and was of the
type known commercially as a "car
boy," being a glass bottle of twenty
gallons capacity, surrounded by a
wooden box. Some of the most skillful
of the blowers conceived the idea of
making a big bottle for exliihition at
the Louisiana Purchase Exposition.
The "Hock wine" type was chosen and
a large wooden mold was built, in which
tn blow the big bottle.
Several bottles were made during the
first attempts, a mold being used to
give shape and the hot glass being
blown inside of the mold.
Alonzo Miller made the lirst bottle.
O'.ber glass blowers then strove to out
do him and attempted to make a big
bottic without a mold in order to give
it greater size. Valentine lteininger,
Jesse Steelman and John Metz under
took the task, and with only a shaper
to fashion the bottoms they blew ves
sels capable of holding forty live gal
lon* each. It was a task of one hour
to make each bottle.
Forty pounds of molten glass were
drawn from the furnace, and shaped
on the end of a long blowpipe. In or
der to accomplish the feat the glass had
to be reheated many times in tbe fur
nace as it was being blown in a plastic
state to the size and shape desired.
Many unsuccessful attempts to form
the big bottles were made before com
plete success was met.
All the air used iv blowing t ( ie bot
tles made, about, 11,000 cubic inches in
etch, was supplied from the lungs of
the blowers who wen; making them, I
one man blowing a bottle alone. The j
c'jief dilliculty lay In keeping the tit ck
o tbe bottle hot aud plastic, as it was
copied quickest by the iron blowpipe.
Many bottles were mad*, but, most of
tbem wete spoiled in the operation ai,d
■were discarded. Tbei'ourpe.rffct oinß
Which have been preserved for exhibi
tion stand nearly six feet high and are
' I about i-ixlceii inches ncro-s at the bot
. The making of these big bottles is
STAUNTON, VA., FRIDAY, AUGUST 7,1903.
recognized as a masterful feat in the
glass blowing trade. Glassblowers 1 rom
all parts of the country have taken
great interest in the experiment and
the makers of the bottles have receiv
ed many inquiries as to their methods.
It is a new line for rivalry as it was
heretofore considered impossible to
make such big bottles- because of tbe
difficulty in the way of the blowers
handling such a large mass of molten
Valentine Reininger, one of the old
eat blowers in the Alton factories, is
counted one of the mast skillful in the
country. He has fashioned many curi
ous works in glass and is an artist in
his trade. The three men who suc
ceeded best with the big bottles—Steel
man, Metz and Miller—are proficient
masters of their trade.—St. Louis
DON't BET ON YOUR WATCH.
Adyice of a Jeweler Who Has Had Many
Wagers to Decide.
In the windows of nearly all the big
retail jewelry stores downtown are
chronometers. In fact, the chronome
ter has become the most valuable part
of tbe window display.
Two prosperous looking men, after
comparing their watches the other day
with one of these chronometers, were
seen inside tbe store and a few min
utes later to reappear. As they did so
one of I i»' men passed a roll of bills to
the other. Then they laughed, shook
hands and separated.
The jeweler stood inside and smiled.
"It's funny," he said to a Sun re
porter, "how many people there are
iv the world who have the betting
fever and how foolishly they risk their
money. Those two men are samples.
Before the day is over I've no doubt
half a dozen more will be in to get me
to decide similar bets. Every day we
"What did they bet on? Why, on
the nearness of their watches to the
correct time. Of coarse, two men who
make such a bet have the betting hunch
to begin with. Then they're also stuck
on the watches they carry.
"There was tbe difference of two sec
onds between the watches in the case j
you just noticed, bnt on that $'25
changed hands. I've known it to be
as high as a hundred.
"The difference between any two
watches is rarely less than half a sec
ond. It's generally more. But when
a bet is made men generally want the
jeweler to decide, and, of course, we're
always willing. I guess quite a few
thousand have changed hands on my
decisions by this time.
"A man will get a watch abroad and
pay big money for it. He'll meet, a
friend who has bought one of the
crack American watches, and if they're
got tbe sporting instinct a bet will
almost invariably follow a comparison
of the watches.
"l'elhaps both men have set their
watches that day or the day before, and
so are willing to wager all the money
they've got with them, and that's often
a big roll.
"When one of them finds that his
watch, instead of being almost with
the chronometer, is, say, 25 seconds
out he's the most suprised man in tbe
"A man who bets on a watch, although
he may think he's betting on the sur
est thing in the world, is betting on
something more uncertain than a race
horse You can tell generally "when
the horse isn't going to run well, but
you can't tell that about your watch.
"I wouldn't bet on the correctness of
my time from here to the next block.
In jnst that distance the mainspring
might develop the weakness that no
test thus far devised can detect when
it's made, and your watch is off. Then
you lose your money if yon're foolish
enough to bet on what you thought
was a sure thing."—New York Snu.
A lazy liver may lie only a tired liver, or a
starved liver. A stick Is all right for the
back of a lazy man. But It would he a sav
age as well as a stupid thing to beat a weary
man or a starving man because he lagged in
his work. So In treating the lagging liver it
drugs, in ninety nine cases out of a hundred
a torpid or sluggish liver Is but a symptom
of an 111-nourlshofl body, whose organs aro
weary with overwork Let yo.ir liver alone.
Start with the stomach and its allied organs
of digestion and nutrition. Put them In pro
per working order, and see how quickly
your liver will become active and energetic.
Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery has
made many marvelous cures of "liver trou
ble" by Its wonderful control of the organs
of digestion and nutrition. It restores the
normal activity of the stomach, increases the
secretions of the blood making glands,
cleansos the system from nolslonous accu
mulations, and so relieves the liver of the
burdens Imposed upon it by the defection of
I What Did She Mean ?
She—And are you really so much
better since you returned from yonr
trip abroad V
He—Yes, indeed! I'm quite anoth
er man. I assure you.
She—Well, I'm sure all your friends
will he delight!al to hear it.—Chicago
■ m —^ — ♦ ■
The Death Penalty.
A little thing sometimes results in
death. Thns a mere scratch, ii Bgni
. fleant cuts or puny boils have paid
the death penalty. It is wise to h ye
I Bncklen's Arnica Salve ever handy.
It's the best Salve on earth and wi 1
1 prevent fatality, when burns, sores,
ulcers and piles threaten. Only 250 at
B. F. Hughes drug store.
s "A hydo you call him aphonograpb ?"
"Because a phonograph talks much,
and so does a fool."—Chicago Evenii g
EDISON'S FIRST INVENTION.
It Caused Him lo Give Up a Job and
Seek Other Fields.
A statement that baß been going the
| ronnd of the press of late relative to
the great number of inventions patent
ed by Thomas A Edison makes no
mention of his first labor saviug de
vice, which, though it cost him dearly,
was never sent to the Patent Office or
placed upon the market, though it did
the work for which it was designed
The invention forgotten by all save
a few old telegraph operators and the
wizard himself, was thought out in the
days when Mr. Edison earned bis daily
bread operating the Boston New York
night wire of what is now the Western
Union Telegraph Company. The pay
was not particularly large, but the
work was light, so light that New York,
in order to make sure that tbe man on
the Hub end of the wire was attending
to business, arranged for him to call up
every hour after midnight, give his of
ficial call and sign, it being argued that
this would keep him awake. It did
keep Edison awake for a few weeks.
Then he set about utilizing his spare
time on a device which would beat the
"smart ones" that ruled the New York
The result was all that could be ex
pected from Mr. Edison's successes in
later life. It was an arrangement of
a battery with a clock and a circuit
breaking instrument which at tbe pro
per time would give New York the
looked-for signals. For weeks it was
the marvel of Mr. Edison's friends that
he got along with so little sleep. Then
tbe denouement came in the form of
a call for Boston from New York with
a very important message. Though
Boston had signaled but a few minutes
before, it was found impossible to
"raise" that city when it was neces
sary to send the message. Nearly an
hour later tbe New York operator was
pounding away when the circuit was
opened and the sounder gave off "Bn.
Ed. O. K." Immediately the call for
Boston was renewed, but no answer
came for an hour, when tbe magic signal
was again repeated. All night long
the wire was watched, and when morn
i ing came the manager at Boßtou was
asked to explain the mystery.
I The manager, a canny Scot, knew a
thing or two, or at least he thought he
did, and without saying a word to any
body, examined the clock and Edison's
locker, finding there tbe tell-tule wires
and mechanism. That night, when
the future "Wizard" showed up for
work, be found that the manager had
decided to giv« him "30"—which in
telegrapher's talk spell* discharged.
Edison knew well enough what he
was discharged for, and so left the next
day for New York and the career
which has since made his name a
household word the world over.—
The startling announcement that a
preventive of suicide had beeu discov
ered will interest many. A run down
system, or despondency invariably
precede suicide and something has
been found that will prevent that con
dition which makes suicide likely. At
the first thought of self destruction
take Electric Bitters. It being a great
tonic and nervine will strengthen the
nerves and build up the system. It's
also a great stomach, liver and kid
ney regulator. Only 50c. Satisfaction
guaranteed by 15. F. Hughes, druggist.
Something Doing in the Country.
AN IRRIGATION ENTERPRISE.
Ohillcothe (Ohio) News-Advertiser:
The fountain in the jail yard in being
VIOLATED THE CURFEW LAW.
Wesleyan (Ohio) Transcript: Mabel
Austin stayedout with May Armstrong
HARD OK AVON ILL.
I,amont (.Iowa) Patriot: Mr. Will
Shakespeare has been on the sick list
for tbe last week.
FARM STRAYED AWAY.
Heldelbnrg (Minn.) Leader: Ed
Oahlky, of Jordon, was looking after
his farm in this country.
LIMITED SUPPLY OF PARENTS.
Watßeka(lll.) Republican: Airs. Eu
gene Tboiuiis, of Chicago, spent a few
days bere last week with her only par
RUN OF HARD LUCK.
Deshler (Ohio) Flag: Jimmy (Jollier,
the milk man, has had plenty of tough
luck this spring by having three cows
die from eating clover, while tbe fourth
came very near going the trip.
A GENTLEMANLY DENTIST.
Wilson (N.C.) Dally News: Dr. J.
H. Newbury, formerly of Warsaw,
c .lines to us well recommended as a
first-class dentist and a uigti-toutd
Coal is the question of the day. Many
must burn wood. The axe may slip.
Have a bottle of Victor Unament. It
is a noble remedy.
• SCOTT'S EMULSION won't nuke a J
:hump back straight, neither will it make W
a short leg long, but it feeds soft bone I
and heals diseased bone and is among %
m. the lew genuine means of recovery in em
I rickets and bone consumption. I
■ Send for free sample. ■
■ SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemista, ■
■ 409-415 Pearl Street, New York. ■
ah 50c. and $1 .00; all druggists. A
j SPEAKS FOR GOOD ROADS.
Col. William Jennings Bryan De
mand. Juat Treatment for the
One after another the prominent
men of the nation fall into line with the
good roads movement. One of the
notable features of the recent conven
tion at St. Louis was the bringing to
gether of President Roosevelt and Col.
Bryan as speakers from the same plat
form. Widely as the two may differ on
other questions, both are enthusiastic
advocates of better highways. The
colonel has been studying the good
roads question recently and has taken
a favorable view of the national aid
plan. In a recent speech reported in
the Commoner he gave utterance to
the following sentiments:
"I have become exceedingly inter
ested in this subject, as 1 have studied
it. In fact, I have been thinking how
many questions there are that enlist
the thought and arouse the interest of
those who seek to do something for
their fellowmen. Nothing I have
turned my attention to in the last few
years has seemed to me to come near
er to the people than thfcj question of
good country roads. I rind that there
is a new field there, and I have already
advanced so far that I have made up
my mind to build a little road out near
my farm, but to do what I can to get myi
county and my state to do something
in the matter of roads.
"The expenditure of money for the
permanent improvement of the com
mon roads can be defended, first, as a
matter of justice to the people who
live in the country; second, as a mat
ter of advantage to the people who do
not live in the country, and, third, on
the ground that the welfare of the na
tion demands that the comforts of
country life shall, as far as possible,
keep pace with the comforts of city
"It is a well-known fact, or afact
easily ascertained, that the people in
the country, while paying their fuU
share of county, state and ' federal
taxes, receive as a rule only the general
benefits of government, while the peo
ple in the cities, have, in addition to the
protection afforded by the govern
ment, the advantages arising from the
expenditure of public moneys in their
midst The farmer not only pays his
share of the taxes, but more than his
share, yet very little of what he pays
gets back to the farmer. People in
the city pay not only less than their
share, as a rule, but get back practical
ly all of the benefits that come from
the expenditure of the people's money.
Let me show you what I mean when I
say that the farmer pays more than
his share: The farmer has visible
property, and in every form of direct
taxation visible property pays more
than its share. Why? Because the
man with visible property always pays.
If he has an acre of land the assessor
can find it; if he has horses, they can
be counted; his cattle can be enumer
ated. If he has pigs, they begin to
squeal when the assessor approaches;
he cannot hide them. The farmer has
nothing that escapes taxation.
"The improvement of the country
roads can be justified also on the
ground that the farmer, the first and
most important of the producers of
wealth, ought to be In position to hold
his crop and market it at the most
favorable opportunity, whereas at
present he is virtually under compul
sion to sell it as soon as it is matured,
because the roads may become impass
able at any time during the fall, win
ter or spring.
"The farmer has a right to insist
upon roads that will enable him to go
to town, to church, to theschool house,
and to the homes of his neighbors, as
occasion may require, and with the
extension of rural delivery he has an
additional need for good roads in order
that he may be kept in communication
with the outside world.
"Just to what extent action should
be taken by the federal government,
the state government, the county and
the precinct, or in what proportion the
burden should be borne is a question
for discussion, but that country roads
should be constructed with a view to
permanent and continuous use is
scarcely open to debate.
"Ihave such confidencein the patriot
ism and intelligence of the.American
people that I believe that in the clash
of ideas and conflict of views, the best
will always be triumphant, the peo
ple having the benefit of the combined
wisdom of all the people.-"
HOW TO PULL POSTS.
Here Is a Way That Has Been I aed
tor Years with Most Gratify
To pull a post, back the farm, wagon
up near it, fasten a chain to hinge or
body, and the other end, which should
PULLING A POST.
have a slipknot, drop over the post.
Then stand a plank about 2% feet long'
under the chain, the upper end near
the post, the end on the ground farther
from post than the upper end. By
starting the team the post will be
drawn out. Throw post in the wagon
and hitch to next post, proceeding in
this way until a load is made. —C.
Beaty, in Farm and Home.
Don't blame the breed if your hens
do not lay. If your methods are
wrong the hens need pity rather than
■ mm ■
Indispensable in teething, produces
refreshing sleep, quiets the nerves and
digests food for baby. Test Victor
Infants Belief and be convinced.
.♦ » .
To Cure a Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Brnmo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it
fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature
is on each box. 25c. jan 2-1
"The square peg in the round hole"
figuratively expresses the use of means
unsuited to the desired end. A great
many people who have been cured of
dyspepsia and other diseases of the stom
ach and its allied organs of digestion aud
nutrition by the use of Dr. Pierces Golden
Medical Discovery say : "We tried many
medicines with only temporary benefit.
It was not until we began the use of
' Golden Medical Discovery' that we
found £ complete and lasting cure."
$3,000 FORFEIT will be paid by
World's Dispensary Medicai, Asso
ciation, Proprietors, Buffalo, N. V., if
they cannot show the original signature
of the individual volunteering the testi
monial below, and also of the writers of
every testimonial among the thousands
which they are constantly publishing,
thus proving their genuineness.
"It is with pleasure that I tell you what Dr
Pierces Golden Medical Discovery aud ' Pellets'
have done for me," writes Mrs. T. M. Palmer of
Peede. Kaufman Co., Texas. "Two years ngo I
was taken with stomach and bowel trouble.
Everything I ate would put me in distress, i
lived two weeks on milk and even that gave me
pain. I felt as though I would starve to death.
Three doctors attended me—one said I had dys
pepsia, two said catarrh of the stomach and
Dowels. They attended me (one at a time) for
one year. I stopped taking their medicine and
tried some patent medicine; got no better, and
I grew so weak and nervous mv heart would
flutter. I could not do any kind of work. Now
I can do my house work very werl; am gaining
m flesh and strength, and can eat anything I
Accept no substitute for Dr. Pierces
Golden Medical Discovery.
Dr. Pierces Common Sense Medical
Adviser is aent/icc on receipt of stamps
to pay expense of mailing only. Send
21 one-cent stamps for the paper covered
book, or 31 stamps for the cloth bound
volume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf
falo, N. Y.
A. C. MABFEY & CO.,
ODholstering anil Furniture Repairing.
All kinds of Old Furniture done up In the
Furniture Packed for Shipment.
Allworfcentrimted to our care will receive
East Main Street,
nov;lO PHONH 375.
aaa* CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
Orlelnnl and Only Uenutne.
BCvAUna Always reliable. Ladle*, ask l>ni*jr,irt
rJ\ IrLmm. f<,r chichkstek's engush
ia KED anil (told metallic boxes. Kaied
tX *^W?« w ' th Wneribbon. Taken* other. Rt-fu*e
'*1 *Xj| ••unftrouß Suii-tltutionn and lin'it,-
/ "™ %X tlem*. But of your or Md 4e. la
W Jf tumpi fur Particular*. Tentlnaonlala
k«t JE* »'"1 "KelU-r for l,»diiM,"tn (/!L-r, ~ rr .
•■\~l_A' tarn Mail. 10,000 TV-stlmooiaU. Sokibr
' 'I Ml] Prawns. « blrhf.l, r < hviuU'al 4J0.,
8444 HadlMß rtuuarf. I'JIILA., FA.
S* The FishbuFe School?Cr
English, Classical and Military.
Careful Instruction aud Oversight. Thorough Work. Superior Location
jnli'.l4t Write for Catalogue. .IAS. A. FIBHIUIRNE. A. 8., Principal
VALLEY SEMINARY. "&
The 17th session will open on September 9th. Buildings
modern and thoroughly equipped. Eight competent instructors.
Primary, Academic and Collegiate Departments. Instrumental
and Vocal Music and Art given special attention. Number of
pupils limited. For further information send for catalogue to
THE DUNSMORE BUSINESS COLLEGE,
ESTABLISHED 1872. CHARTERED BY LEGISLATURE 1884.
Commences its 32d Session SEPT. 2d, 1903.
It does not guarantee positions or nqree to pay Kailroad fare as an Induce
ment to secure patronage. It DOES guarantee thorough preparation for secur
ing and holding a position after it has been secured. Aud to tins end it has been
./.T.Xf ,li ? TIMK NOT ONE OF OL'R COMBINED OU FULL COURSE GRADUATES
i?»2 I HT,SE,g MraOYMKOT - T,IKIK SALARIES RANGING FROM *40 TO »ies
I hit JVll'Nl 11.
Write at ouce for catalogue, and statements that verify the foregoing declaration.
J. G. DUNSMORE, President.
Jul Li 2m
No use to burden you with talk —Prices tell the tail.
We must sell our summer goods regardless of former
prices or manufacturing cost. Do not wait for fur
ther reductions, the prices we quote are the lowest
for reliable up-to-date merchandise.
Men's Suits. Coats and Pants— all wool in Cas
simeres, Cheviots, and Flannels.
Hot Weather ClotHing.— Blue Serge coat and
vest. White Duck pants and white vest.
Men's and Boy's Ftirnisning Goods.— Handker"
chiefs, Suspenders, Balbriggan Underwear, Negligee
Shirts, Belts, Etc. Straw Hats at first cost, and some
less than cost.
JOS. L. BARTH
Our readers will find
correct Schedules of tbe
three groat railroads of tbe
State regularly published
In this paper—the C. & 0.,
the N. ft W., Southern
and tbe C. W.
S. D. Tim&erlake. R. E. Timberlake
That means come in and
examine our stock of
Boots and Shoes!
and you will surely find
• what you want.
<ST We have with us Mr. Hugh G. Tim
berlake, formerly with Mr. E. B.
Lipscomb, and Mr. Walter 8.
Smith, formerly with The A. Lee
Knowlcs Shoe (Jo. These gentle
men will be glad to see their friends
at Buy time. ,
21 W. Main St..
may 1- lv
~ ll— ll— M
The oldest, the largest, the most mod
ern anil the best appointed Ice Plant
in the Valley.
tf-/" Phone us, we will do the rest.
GLENN. TANNEHILL & CO.
Mrs. J. B. WINSTON,