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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, September 29, 1898, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024720/1898-09-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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We I_vT_s=WspectloS «
Our Subscription List, by
Advertisers, and assure
h_._*g_st :
Published in this City. _,
THREE YiAfiStLB 1 "
THlf*MF ! §l^fltJBER! ( ,
) syoit) hi A orirl 'n')v »Mn.t.i\ lo nr.n 0
*mmTmw!TwtTWTHHi»"iTimBT!nm^
f einMrg Hi H tSt? *
the 12th of September, and it is with great wleas-
ure that we extend thanks to all our trades for
the liberal- patroBag«3~reeeived- -daring -that-time.
Our motto—selling the very best goods, at %|
very lowest figures; honest and upright dealing;
never misrepresenting anything; refunding mon-
ey for anything not satisfactory—has been the
reason of our business growing larger every year.
OUR GRAND FALL STOCK!
is now ready for inspection, and without a doubt
a better line of goods has never been shown in
Staunton. All cuts--3 button sack, 4 button
sack, 1 button frock, 3 and 4 button frock,
straight front and double breasted. You can't
help being pleased when you buy one of our
suits, trousers or overcoats. Kem ember evory
dollar spent with us will buy you all the value
100 cents will buy. Oome to see us and let us
convince you that it pays to trade with
Hoi's ist Mai Glolers, Tailors nil
rulers.
Weinberg Clothing Co.,
PROFESSIONAL.
TOBN H. GI_KESON,_ .taw
23 South Augusta Street,
Jan _6m Staunton, Va.
TTARRY H. B LEASE.
Il ATTOKNEY-AT-LAW.
Offlce—Boom 8 Masonic Temple.
jan S Staunton, Va.
T M. .-El-ItV, __._.__ '
0 , ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW,
Second Floor, Masonic Temple,.
Mutual Phone. Staunton, Va.
TTAMPTON H. WAYT, _,_.__
_t_ ATTOBNEY-AT- LAW.
S3 South Augusta St.
Tucker __ Harrison's termer Office.
JAMBS BUUO ARDNEB, jr.
L. BUMQABDNEB. BUDOLPH BUHGABDNS
J., J. L., & K. BUMGABDNEB
ATTORNEYS AND COTJNSELLOBS AT LAW
Prompt attention given to all iega business
entrusted to our hands.
TTTINFIELD LIGGETT.
VV Attorney-at-Law,
HARRISONBURG, VA.
Practices in all the courts or Rockingham
and Augusta. nov
/.ARTER BRAXTON, _
L/ ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW,
No. 23 S. Augusta St.
Special attention given to collections.
TJ* M. CTJSHING _ SON,
__. GENEBAL AUCTIONEERS.
Lan 8-tt Staunton, Va.
VH7" H. LANDES,
W . ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
STAUNTON, VA.
No. 2, Court House Square.
ang 9-tf
U B. KENNED X,
_T . ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
No 10 Lawyer's Row,
Staunton, VA.
Special attention given to collections and
chancery practice.
JJERBERT J. TAYLOR.
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
No. 8 Lawyers' Row, (near C. H. lard).
oet 7 Staunton, Va.
TTUGH G. BICHELBEBGER,
JIL ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW,
Stauhtoh, Va.
___C~Proni.pt attention to collections.
B. 8. TUBK. HENBY W. HOLT.
TURK ft HOLT,
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW,
No. 8 Lawyers' Row, Staunton, Va.
T AW OFFICE OF
1_ J. A. ALEXANDER,
Attobney- at-Law
No 6 Lawyers' Row'
TOS. A. GLASGOW,
«J ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
Room 5, No. 23.3. Augusta Street. Skinner
Building. STAUNTON, VA.
aug 10-tt
T H. CROSIER,
0 0 ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
Offlce on Courthouse squat c.
STAUNTON, VA.
Prompt attention given to all legal business
entrusted to him. In State or Federal Courts.
Will devote entire time to his profession.
p E.R. NELSON.
Attorney-at-Law and Commissioner iv
Chancebt.
OFFICE No. 10 LAWYERS' ROW,
_ Bn 4-tf STAUNTON, VA.
T cTbraxton'
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR.
OFFICE.—Rooms 13,15,17, Masonic Temple. "?
Jan 18, '98-tf
L. W. H. PEYTON. HEBBERT J. TAYLOB.
PEYTON & TAYLOR,
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW,
No. 10 Barristers' Row.
\X7M. A. PRATT,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
No. 14 Lawyer's Row,
Notary Public. Staunton, Va
aav 15-lyr
J. M. QUARLES,
LAWYER
LAW OFFICES—Nob. 10 & 12 Masonic
Temple.
nov 6-1 vr STAUNTON, VA|
DR. C. W. RODGERS,
OFFICE AT RESIDENCE—Cor. Freder
ick and Market Sts.
Office Hours—B.3o to 10 a. m, and 7 to 8.30 p. m
Telephone NO. 285.
A TOL.75. frMiJ 1 mAffUUIUATi STAOTTON, VA., "THURSDAY, SEPrEMBER 29, 1898. NO. 3' g
_V Iron Bitters lBP
HV I A positive cure for I
I biliousness, torpid aBOEE
■■ Uver, constipation I
■ HI and headaches. For SB
I sale all dealers, K!
■■ full-sized box mailed «ssaHr
WjS for 10 cents. SB'
■H Hi „„ saa^r
■■ wA iho» Bir-riKs co- saSSr
MB \.4*\r
ST. GERMAIN
FEMALE PILLS
The only original and genuine French-Fe-
male Regulator, of Hme. St. Germain, Paris.
Unsurpassed as being safe, sure and reliable
In every case. Sold under positive guarantee
or money refunded. Get the genuine. Price
$1.00 per box by mall. Sole agents for the Uni-
ted States and Canada. KING HillVAltu
CO., 357 Washington St., Chicago.
mar 10 lyr
HOLD-FAST «*aj*
A new and useful device which every family
will buy, Is sold only through local agents.
Simple and strong; can be put up anywhere;
securely holds rope or wire; instant adjust-
ineat and removal of line: no props needed.
Sells on sight. Popular prices. Agents want-
ed everywhere. Exclusive territory. Attrac
tive terms. Premiums and profit sharing.
Any one may become agent. Sample pair, by
mall, 35c. KELSO NOVELTY CO.
638 Locust St., Philadelphia.
HHAIR BALSAM
Cleansm and beautifies th. hair.
Pre* >t*s . luxuriant growth.
Ne.cr I.U1. to BMtor. Grey
Hair to it. Youthful Color.
Can. scalp disease! a hair falling
»»<!.ejail.(loa |
AKGE FAKM FOB SALK.—A splendid
farm In AuguBta county, tne richest
quarter of theJValley of Virginia, containing
about 560 Acres has on it good new eight room
dwelling, two new barn, covered with slate
and painted, other new outbuildings, two or-
chards three miles from nearest railway sta-
tion with turnpike leading to station.In splen-
did state of cultivation, flne spring, plen./ of
timber. In sight of churches, mills, stores, etc.
Price $37,50 per acre, on one, two and three
years' time. Has on it now 13 head horses, 50
cattle, 40 hogs, 150 sheep, 10 milch cows, raised
2000 bushels of corn last year, other grain In
Sroportlon. Write for full description to this
nice.
CAN'T TELL
What is iv a letter until you open the
envelope and look inside.
You cau get an inkling of the
many good things in the Book and
Stationery line from our windows,
but to fully realize how well and
cheaply your wants can be supplied,
you should come into the store and
poke around a little. We are always
glad to show goods.
FRANK J. HOLT,
Bookseller and Stationer
West Main Stree.
SENT FREE
to housekeepers,
Liebig COMPANY'S
Extract nf Beef
COOK BOOK
telling how to prepare many deli
cate and delicious dishes.
Address LIEBIG CO.,
P. O. Box 2718, New York.
«•,:'•■ :.'.■; ' l. i: vr 111 TTT 1
tp pumnnip npujq nttnp Wppy
.'.:.. ■ .'y 1 ;:: 1 -.!:;, :"•,";. L :,y
si_*l_K
giyen" to*-the Paris' ■ peace : eommis
%ic_dto' -Me' j __* ; .,|f t' $ ; l?ar»ed
that tlj_»y recapitulate the negotiations
fce.ttf.jk. ' 1 'Sfi&_l.*i;tJ^tiiJ ; aUtes
■preceding*fbe' fix tb<r'e*_M__-
Uo'ls 'of Cuba's' independence by ex
fetAi»i«^.i.^ ,^w,:r?iaWfe;>wß_'i»^iier
rjghts in regard to. public and; private
property in the Antilles.i Tbe instru c
tioos Semite,,Wv.FkMpteM j are
graduated __ as* to i_eet Bvei;y hj-pc*
thesis, leaving no room for free, .crki'
F ,*t r _r*^4^^^i_^.<^f^ l . l .^^.^.^.^l^ri^Jip^i^^r*^
Saniander.. Spain, Sept. 21.—The| an
chor liner Citybf Rbin*., which was'dbar
tered by Cervera to transport to
| Spain, the Spanish sailors cap
tured at the battle of Santiago, and
who were recently released at Ports
mouth, N. H„.; aiEised today. Oapt.
Eulate and several other Spanish naval
officers landed and were taken for Cer
vera and loudly cheered. Eulate refus
ed to make a statement declaring he
reserved what he had to say for the
court martial.
San Juan, Sept. 21.—The French
steamer Chateau Lafite arrived here
from Havana this morning. She took
on board two hundred sick soldiers. Two
hundred engineers also sailed this even
ing for Spain. The Spanish steamer
» Francisco arrived this morning
Guantanamo with the Caimanera
garrison. She was hying the yellow
flag and is quarantined. She is to take
a battalion of the Prince Be Astaiia's
infantry, consisting of eight hundred
men.
Bashington, Sept. 21.—Most of the
nd army corps of Camp Meade will
soon go to Cuba. Camp Meade is to be
abandoned. A temporary camp will be
established at Columbia, S. C, while
Kips are awaiting the embarka
ington. Sept. 21.—M. Cambon j
said today it would be a week before he
started for Paris. He said he hoped to
return to the United States but could
not say whether he would or not.
Columbus, Sept. 21.—Mr. McKinley
has decided to speak in the close dis
tricts to Ohio en route to Omaha, aud j
I bus or Dayton will be chosen.
Liington, Sept. 22.— Major-General J
gh Lee, of Virginia, will proba- j
be selected to command the army
upation of Cuba. The military
advisor, of tbe president think that a
major-general of the regular army
should be chosen for this important
task. General Wade is mentioned in
this connection. He is at present in
Havana as a member of the commission
of evacuation.
New Orleans, Sept. 22.—President
Souchon of the board of health reports
no new yellow fever eases. There are
no new cases at Jackson. One death
occurred at Oxford. Seven cases are
under treatment there. There are sev
eral new cases at Orwood and three at
■, of Joh us Hopkins, has declined
ion the war investigation com
mittee which causes great disappoint
merit to the President. It was thought'
he would certainly accept at the time
his appointment was made.
Washington, Sept. 22.—Tho president
has been deeply impressed by the vari
ous representations that have been
made within the last few days in regard
to the desirability of postponing the
military occupation of Cuba. It has
been set forth that the regular troops
on account of the hard campaign at
Santiago are in no condition to perform
even trarrison duty in Cuba during the
rainy season. General Miles is at Lex
ington and is the leading advocate of
postponement.
Paris, Sept. 22.—The situation here is
very grave, and the clash between the
military and the civil authorities over
the Dreyfus case is very pronounced.
The seizure of Colonel Picquart by
General Zurlinden, the military govern
or of Paris, when being tried by civil
process is feared as the first step toward
a dictatorship. It emphasizes a deter
mination on the part of the army to
prevent a revision of the Dreyfus case
at all costs.
Rtork, Sept. 23.—Dun's review of
ys: This country is rapidly be
the controlling factor in tbe
narket and we will not have to
Europe any more. August re
iow a large balance in favor of
ted States. Exports in bread
how large decrease. Reports
irom different cities show a wonderful
increase and activity in the chief cen
tres of western trade, particularly at
Chicago, St. Paul and St. Louis. The
Eastern cities also report a large trade.
The iron and steel industry expands
with rapidity and beyond all expecta
tions. The deliveries of boots and
shoes is larger than ever. The textile
industries are not sharing in the gen
eral improvement because of the heavy
decline in cotton. Failures this week
are twenty-five per cent less.
i Pekin, Sept. 23.—The Emperor is in
good health but he is much distressed
at tbe realization and existence of a
conspiracy against him. He issued an
edict this morning ordering the guards
at the palace to patrol with extra care
and the guards have been strengthen
ed. The European community at
Pekin believe the life of the Emperor
is in danger. Englishmen think tbe
present state of affairs is Great Bri
tain's opportunity.
_____
Heavy Orders.
The W. AV r . Putnam organ company
of this city last week received orders
for 40 organs, 36 of these were ordered
by a cablegram from London. These
are only a few of the organs they are
sending oat. On last Saturday they re
csived a cablegram from Norway for
ten organs. These orders will be filled
as soon as the work can be done.
OUTLOOK IN THE TENTH.
The Democratic Candidate Full
of Confidence. {{
Judge J. __f. Quarles, democratic can-,
didate for congress, reached homejyej**'
terday from an extensive electioneer ing
tonr tjhrough 33uckinKha£_i and, other |
Eastern Virginia counties. He bearded
lion inhls deri by Tight into j
Colonel Hubard's ■ neighborhood and]
talking to those who live about him.
He met most of the prominent.citizens
of the county at the court house, and
these took him in charge i.nd went with
him, introducing him to tbe rank and
file Of the people of Buckingham, and
he met a most enthusiastic ■ree_ptJori j
wherever he went. He feels no uneasi
ness either from stay at homes or from
fishermen on election day in that county,
and believes the party is steadily getting
into fine condition in the district. The
only thing for the democrats to guard
__.*_pathy,^(^jU [ thinks
is more likely to affect other portions of
the district than that east of the Blue
Ridge.
There are a few persons who are sore,
but very few, and if there ever was
much of this feeling, it ia fast healing
over, and will in no sense be comparable
to the trouble between the republicans,
who are widening every day the breach
in their party by injudicious and bitter
arraignment of each other
On Monday Judge Quarles will speak
at Nelson Courthouse.
AN EASTERN VIEW.
"There is no question as to the elec
tion of Judge Quarles to succeed Yost
in the 10th district," said Hon. Pem
broke Pettit, of Fluvanna, who was in
the city yesterday to attend a meeting
of the state board of fisheries, says the
Richmond Dispatch. "He is making a
fine canvass, and an effective one. The
people are realizing that he is an excel
lent man and a clear and logical debat
er. lam confident ha will be elected.
No. I have not gone on tbe stump yet,
owing to the pressure of private busi
ness, but I shall do so soon, and do the
very best I can for the candidate."
Death of Mr. Mehurin.
O. C. Mehurin, station agent in this
city for the Chesapeake and Ohio Rail
way, died on Thursday afternoon at the
home of his sister in Salt Lake City,
Utah. Mr. Mehurin had for a long
time been a sufferer with throat trouble,
and it was in the hope of securing relief
that he went on a visit to Salt Lake
City. At first it was thought he was
improving, and the news of his death
was quite a shock to his family, who
reside in this city.
Deceased was a native of Newark, 0.,
and his remains will be shipped to that
city for interment. Mr. Mehurin came
to Virginia in the year 1891, and for a
long time resided at Basic City. In
1896 he removed to this city to accept
the position of agent of tbe Chesapeake
and Ohio Railway, a position he held at
the time of his death! Deceased was 47
years old. He leaves a wife and seven
children together with a number of
friends to mourn their loss.
Mr. Mehurin was a member of the
Staunton Baptist church and also an
Odd Fellow. He was an upright citi
zen, and was esteemed by a large circle
of friends.
The Coming of Baby.
When a baby comes to the house real
happiness comes. The care and anxie
ty count for nothing against the cling
ing touch of the little hands and the
sound of the little voice. The highest
function given to human beings is
bringing healthy, happy children into
the world. Over thirty years ago the
needs of women appealed to Dr. Pierce,
now chief consulting physician to the
Invalid's Hotel and Surgical Institute,
of Buffalo, N. Y. The result of his
study improved by thirty years of prac
tice is embodied in Dr. Pierces Favorite
Prescription. It strengthens, purifies
and makes healthy the organs distinctly
feminine. It give 3 weak women the
strength and health necessary for the
production of healthy children and it
makes the bearing of those children
easy. It is sure to cure any weakness
or derangement peculiar to women:
stops pain, soothes inflammation,
strengthens, purifies, invigorates.
Buffalo Gap Doings.
Buffalo Gap, Va., Sept. 21.—Mr. and
! Mrs. F. G. Keller, of Churchville, spent
I Sunday in the Gap with their sons, J.
W. and M. P. Keller.
The Sunday School will have a picnic
on next Saturday, Sept. 24.
H P. Samuels has gone to Charlottes
ville to engage in the lumber business.
M. F. Kellaris theday telegraph oper
ator for the C. & O. at Crane, Va.
Quite a lot of fine cattle are shipped
from this place. Twenty-one loads will
be sent to northern markets in the next
few days.
1 i 0
McCue—Hanger.
The residence of Dr. David W. Han
ger on Long Meadows near Fishersville
was the scene on Thursday morning of
a very pretty, but quiet wedding when
his daughter, Miss Nannie C. Hanger,
was married to Alexander H. McCue of
the same neighborhood, Rev. Dr. Geo.
W. Finley officiating. The bride is the
eldest daughter of Dr. Hanger and is a
sister of Dr. Frank Hanger, of this city,
and a niece of Major Marshall Hanger.
Mr. McCue i-i a son of the late John
McCue and is one of the best known
young business men of the county.
They are both widely connected and oc
cupy the highest social position.
♦ ■» 0
King's Daughters Convention.
The King's Daughters will hold their
State Convention in Staunton on the
4tb, oth and 6th of October. Mrs. Isa
bella Charles Davis, Recording Secret
ary of the Central Council of New
York, will be present and will probably
deliver an address.
Mrs. Winfield Liggett and daughter,
Miss Frankie, of Harrisonburg, are
visiting relatives on West Frederick
[ GEN. WALKER GOING MAD.
■- - ii- ~
He Makes Startling Declara
tions at Jonesville.
j. A special from JonesviHe, Lee county,
|to the Bristol Times-Courier, says:
General Walker harangued the people
■at this place for an hour and tbree-
IQuarters yesterday! The old man has
lost his fire and ginger. lie labored
manfully, but. despite his efforts his
speech fell with s flit thud upon the ears,
"cold democratic audience."
The general evaded tjie truth at near
ly every point, and left the highways
of tbe campaign to follow the hog-paths
o_ the>demagogue. He l >s_MM___tj tbe.
'pebiile c ! ouid takfe'his _lcb-rd'a_id go to
sheol with it, for all he cared,
and that he would start afresh and
build him anew one, free from
all taint Of secession, free silver,
negrctVotiai, and all the thousand and
one thinqgEthat are recorded in the
pres_9_ __py He summed up his life in
one grand blunder and labeled it "Re
gs," saying that he was sorry for the
he took in the "wah," and that a
ect, fiery hell was now burning his
soul and conscience. He further said
that he verily believed that if "Stone
wall" Jackson could be called back from
his "rest under the shade of the trees
across the river," he, too, would repent
Ie part he play* din the|Shenandoah
ey, at Bull lian, Harper's Ferry
Chancellorsville.
■ freely acknowledged that he had
used an unholy cause, and that the
h could never have "founded a gov
eminent on cotton and niggers." These
two declarations cooked his dough.
Compared with these declarations, the
voice of the "carpoi-bagger" was as
music made by angilic fingers; Arnold,
the traitor, becomes a martyr to pat
riotism, and Judas Iscariot "au angel
of mercy on a mission of Love."
RICHEY IN PENNSYLVANIA.
Woodstock, Va., Sept. 23.— The'
Richey scandal continues to excite the
people of this place. On Thursday a
deed of trust was admitted to record,
signed by Richey conveying all of his
effects to Hon. E. D. Newman as!
trustee. The trust was signed by him
at York, Perm., on September 19th.
He also gave Judge Newman a power
of attorney, authorizing him to settle
up bis affairs. This, along with the
receiver, will simplify affairs, and per-1
mit the business to run in the endeavor l
to pay off the outstanding indebted j
ness, which now amounts to about}
$8,000. Richey continues to write to,
the young woman who was to meet j
him after lie left here, but his letters I
do not reach her as they are intercepted
by her parents.
Evangelist Sehoolfield, of Lynchburg,
is conducting a series of revival meet
ings in the local Methodist church.
Large cr_wds turn out twice each day
to hear him, and the interest in the
meetings i 6 on the increase. Prof. J.
C. Van Pelt, the singing evangelist of
this place, is conducting the music.
____i
Teachers for Middle River District.
The Middle River district school board
met Thursday when the following
teachers were selected:
Mson, H. R. McCausland.
Nt Lookout, Chas. Willberger.
Mountain View, J. F. Blackburn.
Patterson, Aldin Wine.
Harriston, Miss Mary Alexander.
Mt. Meridian, W. H. G. Bowers, Miss
Byrd C. Roller, assistant.
Woodland, S. L. Wampler.
West View, N. L. Bhreckhise, Missi
Nora Huffman, assistant.
Chaper, Miss Annie Vount.
Burketown, M. Linden, Miss Maude
Linden, assistant.
Centennial, J. T. Hamrick. Miss Stella■
Rubush, assistant.
Mt. Sidney, H. C. Coffman, Miss
Jessie Keith, assistant.
Flint Hill, J. S. Huffman.
Lime Stone, J. Harman Stoyer.
Cedar Grove, J. T. Aldhizer.
Mowry's Mill, J. E.Harper.
Verona, S. D. Bloxton, Miss Mary
McCue, assistant.
Pi .netop, Miss Annie Sites,
ant Grove, E. E. McCutchen.
n Ridge, E. A. Aldhizer.
l Point, E. E. Shiflet, Miss L.
__>iner, assistant.
Eakle'?, A. S. Bowers.
New Hope, H. L. Bell, Miss Margaret
Ryan, assistant.
Iter's Cave, Miss Angie Gentry,
mitage, Miss Ida Wine,
er View, Miss Mary Parkins.
___, J. E. Brower.
Defiance, Miss May Bell,
tie Glen, J.C. Weast.
Run, Miss Mamie Kennedy.
Stonewall, A. W. Coffman.
Bryan, J. W. Stover.
___■__■_!
Among our Exchanges.
Greenbrier Valley Democrat.
Mrs. Aurilia Shires, who lived in east
Ronceverte, died at her home last Sat
urday night.
Henry R. Putney and family, of
Charleston, who have been visiting re
latives in Staunton, Va., passed through
Ro_;;everte list Saturday on their way
Last Monday night two men, either
negroes or whites blackened, effected
an entrance into Mr. Simms' residence,
and into the room where Mr. David
Appling was sleeping. The robbers
struck a match awakening Mr. Appiing.
They threw a chair at him and then
shot at him. Mr. Appling shot four
times at them, but, being dark his aim
went amiss, doubtless.
Mr. David W. Green while running a
ripsaw at the box factory Monday morn
ing last, was seriously injured by being
struck with a piece of board thrown
therefrom. The wound was upon tbe
right arm above the elbow, the pro
jectile passing through the large part
ot the muscle, and is supposed to have
penetrated the body near the armpit,
as it had blood on it to the extent of
eighth inches, when pulled out by Mr.
| James Green.
OUR BOYS RETURN.
i -
Met at Depot by the Stonewall
Band and 1,500 Citizens.
Not less than fifte<n hundred persons
went to the C, & O. depot to welcome
Company X (the West Augusta Guard)
I home Friday afternoon. Ths Stone
wall Band was ou ban 1 and played in
spirinz airs while the crowd waited
for the train, which was about thirty
minutes late. In tbe meantime stores
and business places had been de
corated with flags and bunting, and there
neyer was.a happier set of people, £11
Lw.ere smiles and all joined incongratu
| la^ious...».,.he-j-eturo'of o_r boys. .At
last,- the head of tbe engine was Seen
turning the curve beyond the Hospital
and a great cheer went up. In a few
minutes the train sped into the station
and in the rear car were tho boys—
browned, sturdy, splendid fellows, hard
ened by camp-life and in every way
ready to do battle in their country's
cause. They wore their full uniform
and were in heavy marching order,
with knapsacks, canteens and guns.
On reaching the platform friends rush
ed up and hugged and kissed many of j
them, and all had acquaintances who j
grasped their hands and gave them a
hearty shake. In a few moments they
were formed in line and headed by the
baud marched to Frederick street, I
thence up to Washington street, down
to Main to their old armory in the I. O. j
O. F., and after a few moments were
disbanded. Those who returned and j
were disbanded here were as follows :
Captain—R. H. Ker. j
Lieutenant —W. J. Perry. ■
Sergeants—Menefee, Weston, Elliott,
Quartermaster Sergeant—Brown.
Corporals—Black, Lambert, Braxton,
Rippetoe, Robinson, Harman, Danlap.
Privates—A'marode, Bartley, Bell,
Berry, Boyd, Corbio, Carroll, Collins,
Cooke, Cooper, Craig, Danner, Ess-man, t
Folly, Foster, Friend, fcHiyheart, Good
win. Hart, Henkle, Hulvey, Kennedy,
Kester, Kibler, Lackey, Lambert, May
bush, McClung, Morton, Noon, Oliver,
Olivier. Pates, Peaco, Peaco, Prince,
Proctor, Rice, Rodgers, Shuey, Shultz,
Smith, Woodson, Young.
As they marched, the effect of train
ing was very marked. Their step was
different from that unsteady, uninili
tary air, which men who have been only
casually in ranks always show. It was
stong, regular, aud fraught with that
power which is nowhere visible, save
and except in the trained soldier.
After they were disbanded those who
[ live in town went to their homes, others
went with friends, (all had friends.)
and everybody was delighted that so
many came safely back. AVhen they left
it was doubtful if more than a few
would return, but Corporal Ryan was
the only one whose death the company
and the community was called on to
Miss Myra Washington, of Jackson
ville, Fla., daughter ofthe Second Regi
ment of Virginia while in that city and
State Sponsor of Florida Sons of Con-,
federate Veterans at the Atlanta re
union writing to a friend here says:
"This past summer has been delightful
here in Jacksonville due of course to!
the soldier boys being here. The Sec
ond Virginia Regiment has decidedly
been the favorite, and has afforded the
people here more pleasure than any of
the othere. We certainly regretted
their leaving, for a finer lot of men
would be hard to find."
Tbe Harrisonburg Company at Home.
At 4:22 Friday morning the Harri
sonburg Guards arrived iv Staunton
over the C. & 0., went from there to the
B. & O. depot and took the 5:58 train
for home. Capt. O. B. Roller was in
charge and a cordial reception awaited
them. They were cheered on their ar
rival, the people having risen early in
expectation of their coming. They were
all in good health, and delighted at
again seeing their beautiful country
and the frowning peak of Old Massa
nutteu Mt. They lost two men by
death. j
The Hot Springs of Arkansas—The Moan
tain-Locked Miracle of the Ozarks.
The hot waters, the mountain air,
equable climate and the pine forests
make Hot Springs the most wonderful
health and pleasure resort in the world,
summer or winter. It is owned, en
dorsed and controlled by the U. S.
Government and has accommodations
for all classes. The Arlington and
Park hotels and to others and 200
boarding houses are open all summer.
Having an altitude of 1000 feet it is
a cool, safe and nearly refuge during
the heated term in the south.
For information concerning Hot
Springs address C. F. Cooley, Manager
Business Men's League,. Hot Springs,
Ark.
For reduced excursion tickets and
particulars of the trip see local agent
or address W. A. Turk ,Gen'l Pass. Agt.
Southern Ry., Washington, D. C.
; The Supreme Court.
The supreme court of appeals in tes
sion here, has only eleven more cases
on the docket. It has announced that
it will only hear eight __ore on oral ar
gument, but will take any cases sub
mitted on briefs.
Plenty of Wheat.
For days wagons have been banked
about the White Star Mil's unloading
wheat. The fertilizer bills are now due
and the wheat has been brought in for
sale to meet these bills. The price paid
for the last week has averaged about
03 cents.
♦ m 0
The immense ornate baud charot used
in the grand Forepaugu-Sells street
parade is pronounced the finest an*
most expensive vehicle ever built.
_ _ _
M. B. Plecker, of CollinEville, Pa., is
in the city visiting his mother, and also '
his sister, Mrs. \\ ayman, on North'
Most women a
the critical pc
-_iotl__-.i0.Kl for __._
/*■• fortifies 1.
with the strength
*ning power of Dr.
Pierces Favorite Pre
' •'.'■ "■ " .' scription need feel
one losUntls misgiving about either her
self or the prospective little one.
This matchless " PrescrirStfoh " win give
her exactly the kind of healthy v;!;:itv
she needs and at the time she need**, it
most. It will givS Elastic endurance to
the entire delicate organism involved-in
motherljiopd. It will make the coming of
'baby abscttutly free from danger arid nearly
free from pain. . ; : ~.
It will insure the baby's start in life by
imparting, through its influence upon the
mother, that sturdy infantile vigor which
gladdens a mother's heart. It is the only
medicine which can be implicitly relied
upon for this purpose ; and the only rem
edy expressly designed by an educated, ex
perienced physician to give perfect health
and strength to the delicate, special organ
ism of women.
Mr. Joseph Ramsey, of Williams, Colleton Co.,
S. C, writes: "I have been using your medi
cines for some time and am happy to say that
they have done all that you claim for them. T
think they have no equal in the world. I would
advise all women while in a delicate state
to use Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription. It
Bhortens the time of birth and makes the labor
easier. My wife is the mother of five children
and she suffered almost death in the birth of
them until this last one; the time of birth was
Short, and labor easy.from the use of Dr. Pierces
Favorite Prescription.,'
Dr. Pierces Common Sense Medical Ad
viser used to sell for $1.50, now it is free.
It tells all about the home-treatment of
ordinary diseases. Several chapters are
'devoted to the diseases of women. For a
paper - covered copy send 21 one - cent
stamps, to cover cost of mailing only, to
the World's Dispensary Medical Associa
tion, Buffalo, N. V.: Cloth binding, «
stamps. "Favorite Prescription" can be
m
OUR STOCK IS BOUND TO GO!
There is nothing like a SLIM FIGURE to put it in motion.
We haye laid in a very large stock of Seasonable goods.
WE BOUGHT CHEAP--WE SELL CHEAP,
A lot of goods turned quick at a close margin is plenty good
enough for us. Now is the time to buy A No. 1 Goods (none
better on earth,) at very close to manufacturers' prices- We do
business to live, we live to do business, and the way to do it is
To offer the very best grade of goods at prices
that make them jump,
Commencing right now we are going to give bargains to all
comers until the goods are gone.
Where do you Come in on this Big Chance ?
There must be something you need in our line, there can't be,
a better ti_n_ or place to bay it than at
JOS.L_.BART_.__ GO*
ftoys' id Clrea's Hi, Over
, Pails, Hats, Gaps, Gents' Far
_ _ South Augusta Street.
Staunton, Va.
DRUGS! PAINTS !! OILS!!
We wish to announce to you that W. M. ALLEN has taken charge of the
Drug Store corner Main ' and Augusta Sts., and we have ou hand the choicest
and most elegant line of
Drugs, Sundries, Paints and Oils.
__" Wo also have the finest Soda Water in town. (Jive us a call and we shall try
to please you. W. M. ALLEN, Manager.
jlH Perfect Best Bed Spring
"We ask permission to deliver you a Bet of The Perfect Eest
Bed Springs and if after ten days' trial you are not satisfied with the
bargain, we will take them away and make no charge for what yon
have nsed them. It has proven the most popular bed ever introduced
j wherever in use, and we will say that for the same amount of money
I you cannot purchase another article in the world that will give you
the same amount of comfort. Thousands of testimonials given.
| TWELVE REASONS WHY IT IS THE BEST.
1. It is perfectly noiseless. 9. Purifies tho bedding, raising it from the
2. No place to harbor bed-bugs. slats and giving air a chance to circulate bo
, ______T_T _ r__ neath, making it cooler in summer and healtn-
S. Does not sag or get out of shape. icr at aU timo3 ,
4. Not excelled for ease or durability. 10. Has no ends of wiro above the slats to
5. Can be handled easily by ono porson. wear or tear bedding.
6. Can bo cloaned -without removing from 11. For convenience in moving it la a perfect
the bed. success, as it occupies less than a cubic foot of
". Can be used on any slat bed, regardless ?„ . j. *_. ■__.__. _ _ —' ,
1 0 co. 12. Is adjusted with the greatest strength of
i * springs in the center of the bod where the grent
_ , Leaves a place to tuck the edge of tho est weight comes, so when persons axe i_ iu_
__1-Jng down, and makes a nice looking bed. down they are perfectly level.
MANUFACTURED AND FOR SALE B_
Our readers will find
correct Schedules aS
the four g*r__t _ah __>__._*
of the State regularly
published Inthispaper,
theC.&O. theß. & O.
the N. & W. andSauthern
; A saving of 33$ to 50 per cent. _fo job
bers* ot retailers'' profits t_p._J. We
niaiiufacture some of the best brands
1 _____ in iiiesput ...amosgs* J* em tbe
celebrated "FITZ Cook, and
many other well known brands, of both
cooking and heating stoves. We use
the very best material that can be
bought, and the best workmanship. All
stoves guaranteed. Before buying write
for cuts and prices, or call and see our
stock. It will pay you.
Terms Cash.
Samples can be seen at H. E. LOVING'S,
Nos. 15 to 19, North Augusta St.
Staunton, Va.
SOUTHERN STOVE WORIS,
Office and Foundry
851 to 827 N. 17th St
RICHMOND. VA.
__r I___^^^^^^^^^EU_l

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