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Lexington gazette. (Lexington, Va.) 1871-1962, January 26, 1898, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024716/1898-01-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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Vol. 94. No* 4
Lexington, Rockbridge County, Virginia. Wednesday, January 26, 1898.
<{ $1.50 a Year
1 p'* ?H >*o>Jst fae*, ia. arras u'ie. a*?Mn tb.. ??>.?;*. ??ay*^. o-?
? ar* Sw sSaeel Us*
erleMlaat ???.
* ? SI ? se ia*
Best Location in the city?adjoining New City Hall
and Capitol Park.
Table unsurpassed by any in the South.
American or European plans.
Mcdowell & ford,
Pause a moment, please!
Come and see that celebrated Capital Wagon. It has no equal in the
land. Price to suit the times, and we cover it all over with guaranteed.
As to Buggies, Carriages and Harness we defy all comers and goers
to meet our prices. Our trade is rapidly convincing the public of thisfact.
Hay, Corn, Oats, Meal, Offal and Chops always kept in our
Grocery Department, where you can find a complete line of Staple
Goods cheap for cash or trade. Give me a call and I will prove what I
have said.
Corner Main and Henry Streets. LEXINGTON, VA
Stockmen and Farmers.
Your fodder crop is .a valuable
one, and you should bestow upon it
as much care and attention as you do
your hay crop, and put it in the best
shape for your stock. Don't scatter
your wet and frozen fodder on the
cold and muddy ground, and have
your stock tramping your land to
death in wet weather, and eating
muddy fodder, ^ften claim you are
taking good care of your stock, and
manuring your land.
'?Amerciful man will bc merciful to his stock."
Make your stock a Xmas gift of a
TORNADO Cutter aud Shredder
which will cut .and split the stalk so that every
particle of the stalk will be eaten*
The TORNADO has no equal as a straw.
shuck and hay cutter, and can easly bc
turned into a root cutter.
In connection with these cutters we sell th(
Combined, which will grind your corn and rai
your cutter at the same time.
If you are at all sceptical as to what thea
machines will do, we refer you to the followin;
up-to-date farmers to whom we have sold ma
chines, and ask them if it is not best to fee
your cattle in the dry :
T. J. Jonninfis, Fancy Hill, ty*-; -Mt. Brown, Broevusburg, Vs,, J- W Lackey, Tune* Ht
Va.; Hamilton & 4Jo., Monmouth, Va.; W. h. Miller, Fancy Hill, Vs.; Patter*
Monmouth, Va.; E. M. Ruff, Lonewood, Va,; G, S. Lotta, Natural Bridge, Va.; P.
Huffman, Mphil), Va.; C. W. Whitmore. Glenwood, Va,; Wm. Washington!, Loxtugtc
Va'., G. W. Layman Amsterdam, Va.; T. S. White, Lexington, Va.; G. \. Weeks, Fa
field, Va.; A. W. Harman; Lexington. Va.; W. AV. MeGuffln, Fairfield, Va.; R. L. ()w<
Lexington, Va.; J. W. Cupp, Fairfield, Va.; John Sheridan,Lexington, Va.; J. A. Wile*
Fairfield, Va.; J. T. L. freston, Lexington, Va.; W. G. Mathews, Glasgow, V
W 'ter Searson, Kaphine,-Va.; WA. Huff, Lexington, Va.; Robert Saville, Oak Fal.', V
J. \V. Nickle, Lexington, Va.; Phillip Day, Glasgow, Va.; Bean Bros. Rasla Kock, Va.;
W. Efflnger, Lexington, Va., S. T, Ruff, Lexington, Va., and Hon. W. B. P. Leech, O
Dam, Va.
Wo would be glad to hare you all come and exauuiue thea? machines before you lu
ir write for prices to
^Ctie Owen Hardware Company
(Opposite the now court house,)
Dec. 15, '97
Lexington, Virginia.
{? I** *???>?? .thay raoalred here.^ Wanatta^BKBA Xv WINN Ww of Uiem.j{vS wamyoo
?aavteM (SPOat
II t*ll you all about this 1.1 VK SCHOOL. N." faTWa'aLu'lNt era/*.
" uuauvtcsa cpju-aws. nut...!...nJ^^^Sfiffi
Boston^Dreat Preacher.
The Eev. J, B. Brady, D. D., Advises His Many
Parishioners to take Paine's Celery Compound.
Tho Rev. James Boyd lira.ly. pastor of Ula
People's Temple, i.i Boston, presides over tin
destines of tho largest Methodist church in
tho country.
Big, candid, Scotch-Irishman th it hoi',
Dr. Brady has built up tho Tempi* lliiancialiy
and numerically, and to-day ho is Ute pic-it ?r
of a Hock of 1700.
Dr. Brady devotes himself with unflaggli...?
courage to unyt liing be undertakes. Tits
chief characteristic of his ministry han tsSSB
progress, in numbers, financial condition and
moral and spiritual growth. Ho in a DM <>f
plain, but vigorous wonk. So much hSSbSSD
saliTand written about Dr.'Brady?bia work,
his progressive methods, hlsoloqueneoandhis
power as a minister, that tho following letter
from him will be convincing and helpful to
many personB besides the large number who
aro every Sunday influenced for good by bin
j?owerful preaching. He writes:
Boston, BeptemberS7, 1st.:
Paine's celery compound, if widely and
wisely used, would rwliove nervousness, soot le
restlessness, reduce sickness, strengthen thc
body, Invigorate tho mind, and add yeats of
happiness to life.
Pastor People's Temple.
The man or woinab who does not take time
toK"'l well will aooner or later have to take
time to be ill. _
to housekeepers
Extract of Beef
cools. :boo
tolling how to prepare mi
anal delicious dishes.
Address. LlcVlgCo., P.O. BpsfXlS.lfswTort
telling how to prepare many dellcutej
and delicious dishes.
"\ ..KER'S
CImv.-.i and bcaattflss lice hair.
I n luaiimnl (rr.cwCv.
Never Folia to Ilratoro dray
Ka!/ to its Yontlilal Color.
C..-.. <??? n ? 'Jars a hacr lulling,
ne) lal PrufSletS_
^tk Ccalcttecaeccr's Kagllah rtlamon.l riran.l.
Orlgtaal and Only Grnnlnn. A
aars, aJw.,, reliable. Laces ail aL\
"?ile? tat Caukc?ara Knpiuh BM ,*7\v.
I aVn.nl In lied eu I c, .i.i m. n ?,. , \z ,
e. eneKd wld> Lim. ni.bon. TuLo NW
I arther. Rrf>ntd*narrmn rntitlitu- V
Maps and iM'cuiane. .'I'cor .'.c- ' 1,
lochan;* tot tiarOeulnn. i .tincha... ac.
Tor Tje.ll**,*' in lr*ttr. h. rotor .
pr icaiL ,,.,<K)(i r-.i .on,,. .
, rklrhcctrrC'ltciiaaceU''" .* "a*V ???> Plnr
CoU ?7 au La<a. I..uiti ??., I'l) ej>\ |> \
Union Teachers' Agencies of America
hkv. l. d. bass, n. n., manaukii.
l'iits'jurb', Pa ; Toronto, Canada, Nc
Orleans, La.; New York, N. Y,;
AVasliington, D. C.; San Fran
c bco, 0sJ.il Chicago. 111.;
St, Louis, Vo.. ami
Ponjor, Col.
There are Hiounands of posi. ions lo h
filled within the next few months.
Ad Ires* nil applications to
Union Tk/ch hhs'Agencies, Saltshurg,I
july 141y JT.
Many live limier the needless infliction of
indigestion, nervousness, constipation, and
general weakness, and end?atlas oxa?aqarat
loss of health without considering how easily
tho i ansi, of all thin Hiness might he remedied.
Xeeilfnl nerve and tissue nourishment is at
tbs bottom of all permanent building up of
the health.
Palne'a celery oompound looks ont for tho
insidious weakeniagof the nervous system
througb malnutrition. It gives a healthy ton?
to the stomueh, ineroases tho lilood supply,
nuii'is and aqnsl?Bsths Irritated nerve action
and promptly f.ls the tissues when the
bodily vigor is ut its lowest ebb, and should
not tn: further taxed.
Tbs only euri, therefore, for rheumatism,
neuralgia or general debility that is lasting In
its good efforts must reston a radieul cleans?
ing of tho blood and a building ap of tho nor
vims tissues. All this ls best done by
Paine's celery compound, because this re?
markable remedy begins at the beginning,
?..heuser th..ie is ri tass so. and establishes the
health tirmly and beyond any fear of falling
Th" worn-out person who cannot sleep
should take. Taine's asian compound. It la
folly to Imagine that oven hour taken
from sleep is sn honrgained. Nothing under
B_|? health Snd energy like loss of sleep.
Tho nervous system Buffers ss much from lack
i'rompt Attention
Proper Remedy
Means Sneedy Cure
Coughs and Colds
There is no disease so much neglected as a
cough, and if neglected, there in no disease
more dangerous. Therefore lt should bo at?
tended toatonce.
ls very highly rceoinreitded by all who have
?aad it us un exei-llelit remedy for CoUgllH
(olds, Hoarseness, Uronehitis, Croup ami
Whooping Cough, lt is DO patent medicine
bul a common tans a prescription. We don i
I'lnim tliut it will euro everything, but do
claim that, it will euro tho S?ore_?_?_) be
cause those who uso it once alway* ask for
it again lindsay that it cures.
/Vice, M fail* per riottte.
Drug Co.
Lexington, Vu.
A B ITA IA I. TV Primary, Socondary, <>
Tertiary Syphilis permanently cured In 18 ti
<5.r? days, iou can be treated at homo for thi
same print under same guaranty. If yoi
prefer to eoine here we will Donut?1 to pa;
railroad fare and hotel bills, utnd. po charge
if we fall to euro, if you l<*vo takon mer
0?7, Iodide potash, ami still hmo Bohns um
pains, iuucous patches in the mouth, sor
tin oat, pimples, copper colored spots, ulcor
on anv pail of the bodv, hair or eyebrow
falling out, lt is this Syphilitic Hlood Polso:
we guarantee to euro. We solicit tho moe
obstinate eases aud challenge the world for
case we cannot cure. This disease hns al
ways hauled thc Kkill of the most eininen
physicians. t500,000 capital liohlnd our un
>al guaranty. Absolute proofs son
..'u:od on application. Address COO!
HMM EDT CO., 550 Masonic Temple, Chicago
of sloop ns from a lack of nourishment. Bot!
may be supplied and a healthy condition li)
sured t?y using Paine jil celery compound.
The stay and staff of sound health is wei
nourished and well regulated nerves. Sui
ferers from sleeplessness, nervous djspSBS.
or headache may be sure that every reservol
of nerve force has been tapped'and exhauste
by work, worry, too llttlo sleep, or fault
nourishment, because of poor digestion an
assimilation. As soon as such signs of nei
veous exhaustion are noticed, shaky hand*
broken sleep, poor appetite, wasting diseases
nouralgia or dyspepsia, take advantage c
the remarkable restorative and regulatln
action of Pali (c's celery compound.
Nervous disorders Increase In a sort c
compound ratio. It Is a thousand time
eosii r to put a stop to nervcous debility i
Its earlier stages than later on to oorrec
nerve and brain exhaustion, that may b
complicated by heart, klduoy or somo othe
organio trouble.
raine's celery compound must not be cor
founded with any of tho plausable sounding
but really temporary makeshifts, whoso cure
are never permanent nor thorough-going, an
only bring deferred hopes that make tho heal
siok. Paine's colry oompound Is the grcatei
nerve and brain Invigorator and most relit
bio blood puriflei tho world has ever bee
Mossed with._
worth of
Fine Clothing,
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
Boots, Shoe
Hats, Caps, Shirts, Sec.,
Ladies' Capes, Cloaks,
Skirts and Wrappci
to he sold regardless of cost.
Finding that my health is poor, ai
not hoing able to give my business stri
attention, I have determined to saerili
my stock and give the enstomers t
benefit, of it.
50 ct on the Dollar
'is the great reduction. Comest once
thc sooner the better, as my health is
Proprietor of the London-Globe Clol
ing House. Opposite Court-Hou
Next door to First National Bank.
Thc Union Veteran League of Pit
burg says that not fifty per cent,
their members are on lhe pension r
Judging all the oilier surviving fede
soldiers by those of Pittsburg, I
number of men who were in the Uni
army must have been greatly under
ti n ni I ed, as nearly a million of tin
thirty-three years af Ur tho war,
drawing pensions, and two hui uh
thous md more are applying for p
sions, and that two, though only o
half of thc survivors are on the pens
(Richmond Dispatch.)
Tho ti ai h that Lava made Governor
Tyler so popular among Virginians
causes him to appear to the best ad
v-i r.ge in his homo, and a friend who
calls for the first lime becomes a friend
forever whin he has been the recipisnt
of the hearty welcome be is aure t > re?
ceive. Mrs. Tyler and her daughters
naiko ideal Virginia hostesses, and tc
them will bo due tho credit of giving
to the Mansion the glow of Virginia
hospitality for which it hai become fa
So it*will be seen that it ia little
wonder that the Governor likes to do
much of his work at homo. Ho lovea
to be with hts family, for he is a '"fami?
ly man" in the beat sense of the word.
The Governor spends the timo from
tbat at which ho arises?4:30 or 5
o'cl ck?until breakfast at 7:30 or 8
o'clock, reading his mail, which is very
heavy. A ter tbe morning meal he
strolls ou I to a barber-shop?any one,
he is not particular?and whsn the
tonsorial operator has left his face ru.
dy and thining, with the exception of
tho black mut-tache and goatee, so fa
_iliar to al^Virginianp, he goes to bia
office and gt ts down to work.' This
lusts till lunch at 2 o'clock?if he can
get away at that time, oftener at 3. He
generally returns to the office at 4
o'clock, and some days it ia nearly dark
when ho gets back to the Mansion.
Dinner is at 7, and lasta an hour or
more. Afterwirda, there ere always a
number of cal'ers, m..ny of them com?
ing in in a social way, and many want?
ing the opportunity to whisper a
word in thc gubernatorial ear in ihe
intel est of a friend who wanta a chance
to serve Virginia.
All in all, Governor Tyler'a life ia a
busy one, about as different from that
which he and his family have been ac
customed to on the farm as ?an well
be imagined. Toes of thousands of
Virginians there aro who will hope it
may be ps happy, and teng of thousands
cf the sturdy yeomanry of tho ola"
State will say it cannot be more so than
the life led at beautiful "Belle Hamp?
During thejeourse of bis argument in
the contested election case of Wise va.
Young from the Second District of
Virginia, John S. Wise used tho fol?
lowing disreputable language; "Vir?
ginia contains tbs bones of my an?
cestors; for many years she has been
?ignged in tbo past in producing
Statesmen and Presidents,but she isnow
engaged in the low busineas of produc?
ing perjurers, thieves and scoundrels.'
As Jons S. Wise was an advocate ol
lepudiating Virginia's debts, and p
henchman of Mahone aud his tssu<
ballots, and behoved in receiving "nig?
gers" in hid "back kitchen" while de
mandmg their votes, aa seo called Re?
publican, it might not seem out o:
plaoe to ask if he judges the people o:
his native State by bimseltr Foi tun
ately ho has moved beyond tho bor
dcrs of the grand old Commonwamltl
that unfortunately gave him birth (un
la-s he is in.-n.iii-) an i Virginia is ik
longer responsible for bia actions oi
his words, and he aptly describes him
pelf as one of a class,whom he described
as "apostates for the price of the!
Mr. W. W. Park r in a card to th<
Richmond Di-palct says: You ma;
say upon my humble authori'y that
have noticed fur years, and ofien pub
lished in tho .Dispatch, that if th
wea'her continues warm till the 15t!
of January, it will be warm all wintei
I know of but one excoption in man
years; then the cold wave came on th
morning of thc 15th, and it continua
cold till late in February,
Originality is a thing wo conatanl
ly clamor for, and constantly quarn
Is a deep-seated blood disease' which
all the mineral tnixtsres iu the world
cannot cure. S.S.S. (guaranteedpurely
vegetable ) is a real blood remedy foi
blood diseases and has no equal..
Mrs. Y. T. Buck, of Delaney, Ark., had
Scrofula for twenty-five years and tnosl
oi the lime was nader tbe care of thc
doctors who could not relieve her. A
specialist said h<
conk' cure her, bal
he 1 led her witt
arsenic and pot asl
which almost ruinei
ber constitution. Sh<
then took nearl;
every so-called blooi
medicine and dranl
them by the wholesale
_ut they did not re..cl
'jher trouble. Som
?-y '" one advised her to tr
*? S.S.S. and she var
soon found that abe had a n.al bloo
remedy at last. She says: "After tali
tug one dozen bottles of S.S.S. I at
perfectly well, my akin is clea
and healthy and I would not be it
my former condition for two thouaan
dollars. I nstead of drying up the polso
in my system, like the potash an
arsenic, S.S.S. drove the disease oe
through the akin, and I was penni
uently rid of it."
A Real Blood Remedy
S.S.S. never taila to cure Scrofuli
Eczema, Rheumatism Contagious Bloc
Poison, or any disorder of the blocx
Do not rely upon a simple tonic to eui
a deep-seated blood disease, but take
real blood remedy.
Our booka
free upon appli?
cation. Swift
Specific Co.,
Atlanta, Ga.
Royal peake* the tooti pure,
wholesome and eUHr.s*j|c
Abeoliitely Pur*
novae. aaKwo *owosa eo.. tttw fossa.
Shyly she walked down tbe path be?
tween the pink and white primroses.
He stood at tho gate waiting. \\ hen
she came near him r-he plucked a large
bunch of the flower a, then pau- ed and
looked at him from under her sunbon?
net. He held out a large, red appia.
She loved apples, and be knew it, band?
ing him the flowers, and with -Hidden
impulse she kissed him and ran to tbe
That was years and yesrs ago, but
they both remembered it. He had
always brought her the best < f every?
thing he bad. When they were grown
it seemed a matter of cou se that he
should take her everything. He came
to her with hij griefs, with his joys,
ambitions, and hopes.
This evening* the went down the
path to meet him, her white dre.?s
touching tbe primroses aa she walked.
He smiled joyously; a new light shone
in his eyes, and hers respoaded.
"I must tell you Mary,*' he said, tak?
ing her hand. "I cannot keep my
love to myself any longer,"
Her heart throbbed. She had kno ra
t would coma some day, but when shs
tried to tell him how she loved him h< r
bps were dumb and only har (yes
"I knew yoe. would bt glad, Mary,
glad for my sake, and she's such a
lovely girl. I only met ber last month,
when I wast to see my old college
chum, Bentley, but she has consented
to marry me soon. You will love her,
I know you will. I've told her what s
dear friend she will have in yon."
"O, yes, I'm sure she's?she's lovely."
Mary responded with an effort, .ad
with a little shiver,
"How thought ess I ami" he ex?
claimed. "It has grewn so ?billy that
you are cold in that thin dre .a. How
pretty you look ia white, Mary ! Bui
you must go in, sod I must be off.
Good-by," and hy held out bis hand.
''1 knew you would be glad to hear of
my happiness" %
He was gone. Slowly she walked
back amid the flowers, ard no one ever
knew why she took, oft the whito dress
and laid it away for year-;.
Philip Newton marrifd *ithin s
month, but he left, the old home. May?
field was too small and quitt s place*
for h s wife.
Six times the primroses had blunted
since be went away.
"Yes, his wife is dead, and they say
he is coming here again to live,"
Mary tumedaway from tho speaker,
and looked out of the window. The
primroses would soon be in bloom.
People expected him back, yet it was
two years before he came, briojjing his
five-year-old daughter. They said he
was changed. It had disappointed
Mayfield people when he mariied away
from them. They looked at him rath?
er askance now.
One evening Mary ssw him cora;ng
down the street. Hs stopped at the
?gite. She went down the path ta
meet him. She had put on a whits
dress once more, and it kissed tho
flowers as abo walked. He s.emed
timid, but she held out her hand sith
a cordial smile.
?It ia just eight years since we stood
here together, Mary,"
??Yes, eight years;' and shs smi'ed.
"Alary," be began, nervously, "it was
all a mistake," Hs took off bia hat
and wiped his brow. "But I didn't
know it until too lats. It wss you I
loved. Can you love me now V
She looked st him, noting the gray
in his hair, and careworn expression of
his laos. Shs wat sorry but she
answered, softly and sadly: "No.
Philip, it ia too lat). I loved you once,
but?but thst wss long ago. I shall
never marr*,
Mechsnically he leaned against the
fence to stesdy himself. The pain hs
felt showed in hit face. She turned to
'?Mary, wait -ons word."
She panted. Just then his littlo
daughtsr danced np io him sud slip?
ped hst hand in his. Hs aio-jped sud
kissed bsr. -Shyly ths child glanced
at Mary; then stroking hsr white dress
carelessly, she asked:
".Aren't you goiog to kiss me, too?"
Mary looked at the little girl's face,
so like the face of the Phi bp she had
loved years ago. As she leaned to
give the child s kiss, two s >f. little
arms crept about her neck, and the
baby lace was railed to hers. Like a
Hash the past carno back to ber, and
with a cry she caught the child to her
heart and darted toward ths house.
Half way up she turo ed.
"Philip, you?you msy c ima again,''
she said.
A. glad light broke over his face as
ha watched her clamping his child to
her heart, while she sped along ths
piimrose path._

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