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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, November 10, 1898, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024720/1898-11-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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We Invite Inspection of
Our Subscription List, by
Advertisers, and assure
them that they will find it
he largest of any paper'
Pubilshed In this City.
A m an can wear
are to be found at tbe
Weinberg clot__
E Our best patrons .are among tbe best dressed in
pi r ~
E Staunton and surrounding counties. We cm say
E tbat truly, and we bave not been in business here so
E long either.
EE we make i» a forcible testimonial to the skill of oar :
E cutters and tailors. We know just how a garment j
E shonld hang and fit, and we are not satisfied unless j
g it gives just the proper effect when on you. Our way =
E of dealing is strictly honest as we never misrepre- :
E sent an \ thing, and your mone" refunded for any- E
E tiling not «atisfactory. Our prices are always lower =
== than rhe lowest (Jail on us before buying. It =
E will pay you. _
I Ruiiai Clofcs, Tailors nl Wste ]
| Opposite Court House, |
A P. / \ _—rrt —TlA \
;...;.V ... vv i .--'-«^"-:«»^lw
23 South Augusta Street,
Jan 6-6 m Staunton, Va.
Office—Room 8 Masonic Temple.
Jan 6 Staunton, Va.
23 South Augusta St.
Tucker & Harrison's former Office,
dec 9-tf
J., J. L., & R. BUMGARDNEU «
Prompt attention given to all iega business
entrusted to our hands. ]
No. ~<J S, Augusta St. <
Special attention given to collections.
No. 2, Court House Square. I
autt a-tf 1
. i
Staunton, Va.
attention to collections. .__
No 1C Lawyer's Row,
Staunton, Va.
Special attention _ivbh to collections and
chancery practice
Jan 22-tf
Law uma or
No 6 Lawyers' How
_ |
HooniS, No. 33 S. Augusta street. Skinner
Building. BTAPfiXUK, VA.
aug nl-tl"
OF3 ECB. -Rooms Et, li, it, Maaonlc Temple.
Jan i» >. _
l. w. v. rarxoa. hekbekt j. tayluk.
No. 10 Barristers' Row.
J "ii. PEbKr,
Second Floor, Masonic Temple,!
___ .j Ptione. Staunton, Va.
ian *i
Staunton, A r A.
Office on Courthouse squai c,
Prompt attention given to all legal business
entrusted to him. In State or Federal Courts.
Will devote entire time to Ms profession,
lune 1-tf
Attorney- at-Law,
Practices in all the courts of Rockingham
and Augusta. nov 25-tf
Attorney-at-Law and Commissioner in
LAW OFFICES—Nob. 10 & 12 Masonic
nov 6-lvr STAUNTON, VA!
ick and Market tits.
fflce Hours—B.3o to 10 a. m, and 7to 8.30 p. m
sep23-tf Telephone No. 285.
\]\[M. A. PRATT,
No, 14 Lawyer's Row,
Notary Public. Btannton, Va
1a n 8-1 f Stadhtoii, Va.
Staunton fIISP SiKctatof;
_____________________________________________________ — , — _______________________________--_-___--_----————-—______________________________ *»,_ f-—-•
V0L.75. STAUNTON, VA., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1898. }f NO. 45.
fes. |_§f Pcss*. Oi3f_. fp|.
P -'-] F?-£» A cure for gg|§j
ttHa ''""' i §fe;s
i-,-"'.* '■$•£"■£ '■■"■'' t>ea.jiiclies. For <££;»
&•'•-. ': :--v'3 5- 1 ' f >y "11 deHl.-ra, P£V:
'--._; fj'ii-^'-It-O-mailed £&:?
V'rt« forljcents. Is??*
___,'•_£_> , S_9___- e _s -*J>^
The only original and genuine French- Fe
male Kegalator, of Mme. 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 m ail. Sole agents for the Un I
ted States and Canada. KING HAKVAKD
CO., 357 Washington St., Chicago.
mar 10 lyr
"VTOTICE.—AII persons indebted to the estate
XI of Charlotte Miller, decersed, are here
by notified to make payment of same, and all
persons having claims against said estate
will present them to me for settlement.
Greenville, Monroe Co., W. V a.
Octobei Sth. 1898. oct 13-4t*
The leading and most successful spceialis
a t this famous health resort on Syphilis, hlood
Poison. Rhenmatism, Gleet, Stricture, Var
ioeele. Lost Manhood. Night Losses, Imrclen
cy and all Private Diseases of Men and Wo
OVDUTT TO Permanently cured in 35 to
ii 1 TH I 111 n SB days You can be treat-
Miiuimu ed at nomt (or the same
prion and same treatment as used in this
famo'is health resort, if you prefer to
come here, we will contract to par railroad
and hotel bills, and no charge if we fall
to permanently cure.
Wrjtp today and give w »fnß description of
rrlllu yon. ca*e, and we w.:. give vouan hon
est opinion free. Correspondence private.
Ail lettets answered in plain euvelope. Our
illustrated book free on request for 2 cents in
stamps. mar I? lyr
1 BTT LstaWisrjed2( 'y e a rs - 1 QQQ
Cabinet Photograps Si per dozen. High
Grade Photographs, Carbon, Platinums, &c
Portraits copied and Enlarged.
STUDIO Adjoining Masonic Temple.
JpWCleanses and teactifics the httr.
Promote! a luxuriant prowth.
sJJNever Fails to Eeetore Gray
_H_3______r__E_i Hair to if, Youthful Color.
A '"' >ctlp <!; rt_.es & naiM ailing.
What is iv a letter until you open the
envelope and look inside.
You can 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.
Bookseller and Stationer
West Main Stree.
London, Nov. 2—The suspicion which
has arisen over the extraordinary prepa
cations which have been made for war in
the last few days under cover of the
Egyptian crisis, are intended to put
Great Britian in a condition for meet
ing Russia. Certainly no such prepara
tions have been engaged in by Great
Britian since the Crimean war, aud
furthermore they are not called forth by
the Fashoda affair, for France has prac
tically acceeded to all the demands of
England on that score. Captain Bara
tier is now returning from Egypt and
Fashoda with orders that the French
force will withdraw westward to the
fortified posts and within the confines
of Bahr el Ghazal.
The Globe in commenting upon the
telegrams just received from Wei Hai
Wei announcing the readiness of the
British warships for actiou, and the as
semblage of a large fleet at Port Arthur |
says: ''Matters of the gravest impor
tance, especially when taken in con
junction with the extraordinary prepa [
rations for war which has been in prog
ress on both sides of the EDglish chan
nel during the lan ten days, has trans
pired. In the absence of more definite
information it must be surmeed that
Russia is taking advantage of the pres
ent tension between England and
France and has pushed her far eastern
policy to an unbearHble length, by for
cibly taking possession of valuable ter
ritory at Fort New Chang." j
Wei Hai Wai, Nov. 2 —The British
warships here consisting of the first
class battleship. Centurion; the first
cl jss cruiser, Narissus: the second-claes
cruiser, Hermiene; tbe torpedo boat de
stroyers, Whiiiog, Fame, and Handj;
the first-class gunboat, Peacock, cleared
for action and are ready to go to sea at
an hours notice. The first-class battle
ship, Victorious; tbe first class crusier,
Undaunted, at Che Foo, near here, are
coaling to their full capacity. The
greatest secrecy is maintained regard
ing the meaning of the war-like prepa
tions but there is no doubt that impor
tant instructions are expected momen-
I. A large Russian fleet lias as
ed at Port Arthur. i
shiiigton, Nov. 3.—The War De
lent issued a general order today
movement of troops to Cuba, the
o leave November 22, and to com
the brigade under Brigadier-Gen
,'arpenter. One brigade will be
from the Seventh army corps,
■giment of the Third Georgia will j
it to Nuevitas, Puerto Principe.
dier-General Humphrey, of the
ermasters' department, has been
2d to Savannah to superintend the
rkatiou of the Fifth Cavalry, des
for Porto Riuo.
is, Nov. 3.—lt is generally accept- j
ed this afternoon that the Spaniards
will not agree to the proposition of the
Americans regarding the Philippines,
but there is a conflict of opinion as to
whether the Spaniards will present a
counter proposition.
j Paris, Nov. 3.—The Spanish commis
sioners have agreed upon a counter
proposition pursuant to instructions
from Madrid. They will demand two
hundred and forty million dollars which
equals the combined Cuban and Philip
pine debt.
Hong Kong, Nov. 3.—The British
second-class cruiser the Bonaventura,
which was recalled from Manila, is
coaling here in all haste. It is reported
K British gunboats have been order
assemble here,
ng Kong, Nov. 3.—There is great
activity in naval and military circles
here. British battleships are hastily
taking aboard supplies of coal, and
heavy siege guvs are being mounted
ashore by the ordnance department-
Madrid, Nov. 3.—The Government
tins telegraphed General Rios to main
tain the rights oi Spain against the pre
tension of the Americans in their claim
to keep the Puilippines.
! London, Nov. 3.—Contrary to custom
the movements of the British warships
in foreign waters today have not been
entered daily on the Admiralty list.
Paris, Nov. 4.—The Peace Commis
sioners met this afternoon. The Amer
icans were aware before tbe session that
the Spainards would decline their pro
posal made on Monday to take the en
tire Philippines and pay the debts act
ually incurred by Spain for the benefit
of the islands. The statement is print
ed here today with much display to the
effect that the Americans would insist
upon a complete surrender of Spain's
sovereignty and in the event of their
refusal the ultimatum will be issued.
No ultimatum is contemplated and
there is no probability of drastic meas
ures being taken by the Americans.
The two commissions are not consider
ing an open question. The Americans
Ict to patiently weigh ail the points
lved and carefully consider the ar
eiits of the Spainards.
.rie, Nov. 4.—The Chamber of Dep
i re-opened today to a crowded as
ily amid great animation and M.
uy read the ministerial declaration,
(dared that the cabinet recognized
lifficulties and responsibilities of
ass. to be undertaken and affirmed
mpremacy of the civil power as the
fundamental principle of a Republican
state, and expressed confidence in the
army, adding, it faithfully respected the
laws of the republic.
Indon, Nov. 4.—A story of great
ity is circulating among persons in
al quarters that Marchaud has sent
messengers with three French flags
halfia with a letter saying that il
Ilia hoisted the flags at Omdurmai:
ou'.d be under the protection of the
at French nation," and that th«
ish would not fire upon him.
Ilia replied that two British dogi
attacked the Soudan aud one nainei
Em was killed and that tbe othei
I Kitchener was about to be. He
then wipe oat the French.
' The buildings which have beeudn the
course of erection for the last five
months at the Virginia School for the
Deaf aud the Blind of this city are com
plete.!, and yesterday they were occu
pied and will be now used regularly.
They consist of an addition to the din
ing room, of 20x38 feet, which was im
pel atively demanded. This addition
was carried up to the full height of the
old building, and this gives a large
basement room which will ultimately
be used as a cold storage. The rooms im
mediately over the dining room will be
used as part of the infirmary and two
of the cheeriest, and most comfortable
rooms in the institution are to be found
here. There will also be two seryauts'
rooms here which were a!sD greatly
needed, and a large store room. These
la«t are immediately under the dining
In addition to these there has been
erected a large stone and brick building
-50 feet square where the pond use' to
be, which is connected by a neat and well
built covered way with the other build
ings. The basement of this building will
for the present be used as a play room
and gymnasium during bad weather,
and this feature has given t':e students
much delight. The. nest story of this
building will be school rooms. These
are admirable. They are so well yen
til .ted and lighted as to be very attrac
tive. On the next floor are bed rooms
and school rooms, all admirably ventil
ated and lighted, and of course will be
heated properly. The next floor con
tains two dormitories 20x50 feet, and
these are exceptionally adapted for the
purpose. In this building the halls are
ample. They have just the size and
other features required, their width be
iug 10 feet. The stairways are wide
and of easy ascent. The whole is fin
ished in North Carolina pine plainly but
neatly, and the work has been well
done throughout. There is r.o attempt
at anything but solidity and strength,
apart from the general fitness of the
building for the purposes intended, lhe
basement of the large building has a
granolithic floor and the supports are
iron pillars and iron girders. The con
tract was let to Mr. G. J. Hunt, of
Richmond, and the plans and specifica
tions drawn by him, the i-oard requir
ing the building to correspond in gen
eral appearance with he other buildings.
Mr. Hunt eublet the work as follows:
The stone and brick work to L. T. Al
mond; the wood work to George W.
Fret we 11; the plastering to George B.
Greaver; the painting to J. R. Gregory;
the tin work to A. M. Garber; the gran
Olithic work to Wm, Lamer. J. A
Sheets furnished the brick. The work
is all of tbe most substantial character,
the stone work being of the best ruble
work, the brick well selected and care
fully laid, the work i 3 neat, well fitted
workmanlike in cbaracter,theplasterlng
and painting well done and the whole
is a credit alike to the institution and to
the persons who contracted for its exe
cution. The bridge connecting the
building with the main buildings is a
feature of the work. It is neat, and its
: arrangement gives the greatest conven
ience, as well as adding to the general
appearance The plumbing was done
by the force at the institution under
the management of Mr. J. B. Miller,
and the superintendent tliinks is of a
very high nature. About the buildings
there have been spaces utilized with ex
cellent economy of space and general
convenience. The whole work has been
done within the $8,000 appropriation,
the buildings costing about $7,000, the
plumbing extra, but there was still a
fund left with which to supply the bed
rooms and dormitories with iron bed
steads, and other useful and necessary
equipments. The (-rounds are im
proved, in the estimation of many, by
the removal of the lake or pond, whit h
was always a source of apprehension
from a sanitary point. The building is
now being fitted with electric bells,
which were a necessity, and these will
save much time. The dining room is
now fiiled to its capacity notwithstaud
ing its addition, and may in a few years
require further enlarging, but just now
it was made as large as the money ap
propriated would allow. This removes
the congestion, allows many pupils who
were debarred the privileges of the
Pieretofore, to attend, and in
ays has improved and broad
scope of this institution.
■ »—♦
oman is in good heelth there is
c healthful employment than
rk. Generally there
ipier woman iv the world. But
erent when every breath is pain,
ever f step torture ! This state of health
n nine cases out of ten comes from de
rangements of the delicate, feminine
organs of generation. The family doc
tor inquires first concerning these. He
most usually insists upon an 'examina
tion.' From tuis the modest woman
naturally shrinks. She is right. Except
in very uuusual cases of female weak
ness examinations are ennecessary. Dr.
Pierces Favorite Prescription is a sim
ple, natural remedy for these ills. It
cures safely, permanently.
Send 21 one cent stamps to cover cost
of mailing only, and receive free a copy
of Dr. Pierces Medical Adviser. Ad
dress, World's Dispensary Medical As
sociation, Buffalo, N. Y.
A Pretty Home Wedding.
A quiet, but pretty home wedding
wassolemized Thursday evening at the
borne of John Hogshead, near Laurel
Hill, when Miss Gertrude Hogshead be
ca ue the bride of James E. "Wine, of
Hermitage. The ceremony was im
pressively performed by the Rev. Wm.
I Jones, of the Laurel Hill Baptist church
j and was witnessed only by the relatives
!of the contracting parties and a few
j invited guests.
In the county court of Page Monday
Isaac P. and Joshue P. Ruffner were
found guilty of assault with ■ intent to
kill, and sentenced to five months in
TheimmeLSe work of transporting
; tLe mail 3 throughout tbe United States
j is dealt with in the annual report of Sec
ond Assistant Postmaster General Wil
liam Shallenberger. The main feature
of the report is a vigorous arraignment
of the existing Star Route methods. The
present system of speculative bidding
is referred to as "discreditable to the
Government." He says the bidders cot
a little under tbe old contract prices
and risk being able to sub let at a profit.
The competition results in the g eater
part of these contracts being awardtd
at low low rates, the accepted bidders
oft.?n using deceit and misrepresenta
tion in obtaining sub-contracts from
poor aud ignorant men. The report re
cites the subsequent steps, saying the
• üb-contractors often lose the little
property they have.
I '•Then there are the unscrupulous
fontractors, who fail to pay their car
tiers, which causes hundreds of claims
a .'vinst the contractors filed in this of
fice and necessitates voluminous corre
spondence to get the claims adjusted.
The department is put to great trouble
and expense. It is recommended that
the department deal directly with the
men who do the work, the total amount
being put into the service without any
lii-gin to speculative middlemen, thus
doubtedly tending to a better mail
•vice. It is conceded that exclusion
speculative bidders would increase
the cost to tbe Government by §1,500,000,
which, however, would go into effect
gradually. Legislation is recommended
requiring all bidders to reside on, or
contiguous to, the routes covered or
formally agree to so reside and personal
&superyise the service.
The report shows the number of mail
routes was 33,705, total mileage 480,461,
aud averaging on each route nine trips
a week. There were 424,332,691 miles
traveled on these routes, costing $107 a
mile of length each, or almost 12 cents a
mile traveled. The to'al annual rate of
expenditure for routes within the Uni
ted States and in the foreign mail ser-
Is $53,023,454.
cussing Alaska, Mr Shalleuberger
the mail service on the overland
from Juneau, by way of Dyea to
9 City, providing for letter mail
only, was extremely unsatisfactory, tbe
contractor failing to render the required
number of trips, and those performed
were irregular and unreliable. The ar
rangement with the < Canadian Post Of
fice Department regarding a monthly ,
exchange or mail between Dyea and
Dawson also fell below expectations.
The establishment of an overland mail ,
route from Cook's Inlet, or Prince Wil- (
liam Sound, through the interior to the ,
Yukon River has been consipered, but
it is not practicable.
The report commends the use of pneu- ,
reatie tubes. This service in Boston is >
especially cited as operating twenty-one
hours daily aud carrying all the first-1
class mail. The New York Postmaster,
however, takes the position that it has
not been possible to make such reduc- ,
dons in the regular mail wagon trips as
was expected.
The expenditure to railroads for mail
transportation was 830,449,837, and the
estimate for railroad transportation for
the fiscal year ending June 30, 1880, is
§33,275,000. A deficiency of nearly $1,-1
°00,000 in this fiscal year for the trans
portation is probable.
The report shows 1,208 miles of travel
ing post officer, and recommendation is
made for a reclassification of the ser
vice, legislation requiring newspaper
publishers to make primary separation
ot their papers aud periodicals for
Ing, requiring postal clerks to wear
ge instead of the present regula
sap, and for general establishment I
stal stations iv railroad depots.
t ocean mail transportation in the
year §1,215,4C0 is estimated. More
4.000,000 letters and postal cards
been distributed in international
lostofiW-s, and only 1,500 errors
were reported. Negotiations are now
pending looking to reciprocal benefits
from Great Britain in the way of sea
post service on the Cnnard and White
Star lines in the near future. Mr.
Shallenberger submits estimates for
ids entire service of $56,944,000 for next
year, and says the estimated expendi
tures the present year will be $54,215,
Mr. Shallenberger submits a special
report on his investigation in Great
Britain, France and Germany into the
character and cost of their railway mail
transportation He says average dis
tance mail carried by railroads here is
three times greater than in Great Bri
taiD, and doubla the number of pieces
of mail matter of all classes is carried.
The postal system of France is not
equal to the United States. The Ger
man system of parcel post, pneumatic
tube service and telephone branch of
the service are especially commended. ;
m *. ' |
Second Regiment trill Stay.
Washington, Nov. 2.—Senator Martin I
of Virginia, accompanied by Colonel
Baker and Captain Taylor, of th 9 Sec
ond Regiment of Virginia Volunteers,
secured from President McKinley yes
terday an order permitting such mem
bers of the Second Regiment as care to
do so to remain in the service. The
Second will continue as the same or
ganization, aud those members desiring
to be mustered out will be permitted to
leave the service under the present con
ditions, orders haviug previously been
given for the mustering out of the regi
ment. Col. Baker was given permission
to fill the places of members of his regi
ment mustered out by taking from the
Third Regiment such men as care to re
main in the army.
Colonel Baker believes that from the
Second and Third Regiments be can
form a complete regiment, but, if not,
he expects to recsive permission to re
Rhis regiment from other volunteer
lizationt which have been mustered
The Second Regiment is now
ered through the State, the differ
ent, companies being at their original
recruiting stations, awaiting mustering
out. The mustering out of the Third
Regiment has been practically com
pleted, but the soldiers will be given
I their choice of remaining in the lervice.
I Among Our Exchanges.
brier Independe.it:
Sallie A. Gillilan, relic of the
11. Gilliliu, of this, county, died
lome, three miles north of Lewis
:ist Sunday morning, October 30.
?ed 68 years and 5 months. Mrs.
i was a daughter of the late Rev.
i McCltatie, of Greenbrier,
tor John W. Daniel, of Virginia,
s gue>t of Thomas H. Dennis,
rhila here Tuesday, and of Capt.
g Smith while at Ronceverte.
Katie Bush, of Salem, Va.,
ter ot Rev. David Bush, a former
ng elder of this distiict, has ac
a position as governess in the
of Fred Weber, of Ronceverte.
■y C. Dunn, Esq., of Montgom
lyette county, has bought the J.
G. Cox house and lot, in the east end of
town. Price paid, $1,000, cash. Mr.
Dunn will move his family here, as we
understand, in a short time.
Deputy Sheriff John H. Crawford re
turned Tuesday night from Lynchburg,
having in custody John Adams, who
stole a horse a few weeks ago from Lew
is R. Dean, of White Sulphur district,
this county. He is now in our jail.
An unknown white man was struck
and killed by a train between Fort
Spring and Anderson, on the 26th ult.
From a few papers found on his person
the inference is drawn that he was a
citizen of Roanoke, Va.
Joseph C. Caraway, of Renic_*s Val
ley, this county, died suddenly near Al
derson, Wednesday, the 23th ult. Mr.
Caraway had left his home at Renick's
Valley tor the purpose of visiting rela
tives in Blue Sulphur district, accom
panied by two.of his little daughters.
On the day of his death he started with
his little girls to go to the home of Rob
crt Hunt. At a spring along the route
he stopped, telling his daughters to go
on and that he would soon overtake
them. Shortly after Miss Aura Stevens
and her brother Wade, who were return
iug to their home from Aldcrson, found
him lying dead at the spring. He had
Itly been stricken with heart dis
• apoplexy.
Forge Review:
X. B. Koiner, of Koiners Store, I
ta county, speat several days
here this week the guest of his sister in
law, Mrs. E. S. Acord, iv South Clifton.
IV. H. Freuger left Tuesday for
visit to his brother in Augusta
He will visit Richmond and
lints east before returning.
.F. Templeton, a leading busi
ness man of Waynesboro, Va., stopped
off hereFridav to see his friends, Messrs.
She'ton and Trout, the dry goods mer
chants. He had been on a visit to West
Mr. Lacy Bailey, who has been in the
employ of the Clifton Forge Mutual
Telephone Company, left for Staunton
Monday last. He was succeeded by Mr.
Mr. A. D Kingan arrived in town I
Tuesday night last. Be had just that
day received a diploma from Dunsmore j
Business College, of Staunttn, and im- 1
mediately came here to take a position
with the Mutual Telephone Co.
Privates Ed. Goodwin and Hugh Pea
St Company X, 2nd Virginia Regi
, now in Staunton, came up Wed
nesday night and returned last night, j
They were greeted by their many
friends here who are sorry to know that
they will not likeiy be mustered out
soon. They are both looking well and
report having a pleasant time in army
Mr. J. L, Tate, one of our good friends
from Itaunton, made us a pleasant call
Ky. He returned to Staunton
iiing and will go on to bis old
Louisa county before.returning I
..jrk. Mr. Tate was formerly an
employee of the C. & O. shops here and
has quite a number" cf friends in the
city who were jilad to see him.
I later Herald:
Kerr, of Mt. Solon, was in town
eo. T. Robson, of Mossy Cree
own yesterday,
idsey Bradburn returned fro
Dunsmore's Business College S.iturda
Harry Hopewell and James McFall,
Mt. Solon, spent Saturday and Sund
with friends here.
Mrs. Oscar Harman, of Basic City,
visiting her mother, Mrs. Elizabet
White, on Bank street.
Miss Mollie Campbell, who has be
visiting her sister, Mrs. B. C. Sellers, r
turned to her home in Staunton one d<
last week.
j J. 11. Greaver, of near Weyer's Cay
has moved to Berlinton, where he h
the job of making barrels for the Bridg
water Roller Mills Co.
W. A. Richer*ek and Wm. White r
turned home Monday from Dr. Bell's
Augusta county, having completed p
pering and painting the Doctor's ne
♦ SI ■
Distressing Stomach Disease
Permanently cured by the masterly pow
!of South American Nervine Tonic. I
valids need suffer no longer because th
great remedy can cure them all. It is
cure for the whole world of stoma
weakness and indiSestion. The cure be
gins with the first dose. The relief it
brings is marvelous and surprising. It
makes no failure; never disappoints. No
matter how long you have suffered, your
cure is certain under the use of this
great health-giving force. Pleasant and
Kafe. Sold by B. F. Hughes,
t,6 3. Augusta St.,Staunton, Va
\u Unpopular Chaplain.
In front of tbe Birmingham, Ala.,
Commercial Club building late Monday
night Rev. Dr. Fitzsimmous, chaplain
of the First Alabama regiment, was
hanged in efligy. Pinned to the figure
were several phrases such as "He never
visited the sick." "He was too good,"
"He liked good whisky and a quiet
game," "He wanted to be major but he
got left." Dr. Fitzsimmons sided with
the officers against the enlisted men
in a controversy two months ago
relative to the mustering out of the
the home-
BAtreatment of
sTS diseases pecu-
M; liar to tbe sex.
nkThis book con
fi 1 tains 1008 pages
m I and over 700 il-
B I lustrations. It
«P/ is called Dr.
SS' Pierces Com-
Medical Ad
viser. It used
*? St i* 5 ' Over seven hundred thou
sand people purchased it at that price and
over 1,200.000 people now own copies of it
For a limited time copies will be given
This great book contains the names, ad
dresses photographs and experiences of
hundreds of women who were once hope
less invalids, but who have been restored
to robust womanly health by the use of Dr
Pierces- Favorite Prescription. This mar
velous medicine acts directly on the deli
cate organs distinctly feminine. It makes
them strong, healthy, vigorous, virile and
elastic. It fits for wifehood and mother
hood. It banishes the usual suffering of
the expectant months, and makes baby's
advent easy and almost painless. It robs
motherhood of its perils. It insures the
robust health of the little new-comer and a
bountiful supply of nature's nourishment.
It transforms weak, sickly, nervous inva
lids into healthy, happy wives and mothers
For a paper-covered copy of Dr. Pierces
Common Sense Medical Adviser, send 21
one-cent stamps, to yptr cost of mailing
only, to World's Dispensary Medical Asso
ciation, Buffalo, N. Y. For elegant French
cloth binding, 31 stamps.
Miss Edith Cain, of Clinton. Allegheny Co
Pa., writes: "After two years of suffering i
began taking Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription
andlam now entirely cm 1. I had been troubled
with female weakness or some time and also
with a troublesome drain on the system, but
now I am happy and well."
In cases of constipation and torpid liver
no remedy is equal to Dr. Pierces Pleasant
Pellets. They regulate and invigorate the
■stomach, liver and bowels. They never fail, j
One little "Pellet " is a gentle laxative and
two a mild cathartic. They never gripe.
An honest dealer will not urge a substitute I
All the latest Fall Styles of Dress
Goods are now being shown at
Denny & Bros.
Don't fail to see their line. Just re
ceived a choice line of
We are headquarters on
Black Goods !
And are showing the greatest line
in Staunton.
Any one wishing to buy a
Will do themselves good by looking
at our varied line before
purchasing. We guar
antee quality and
I There is nothing like a SLIM FIGURE to put it in motion.
We haye laid in a very large stock of Seasonable goods.
A lot of goods turned quick at a close margin is plenty good
I 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
ITo offer the very best grade of goods at prices
( that make them jump,
I 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
I a better time or place to buy it than at
! Men's, Boys' anfl Gill's doing, Over
coats, Pants, Hats, Cans, Gents' fur
! Distil Goods, etc.
No. 9 South Augusta Street
Staunton, Va.
Our readers will find
correct Schedules of
the four great railroads
of the State regularly
published Inthispaper,
the C. &O. the B. & O.
the N.&W. and Southern
\ ; Stoves at Factory_Prices !_J
: SA saving of 33i to 50 per cent. No job
bers' or retailers' profits to pay. We
manufacture some of the best brands
made in the south, amongst them the
celebrated "FITZ LEE" Cook, and
j many other well known brands, of both
I 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."
Office ancKFoundry
51 t0827 N. 17th St
Apr 21-6 m
Announceme nt,
Owing to the removal of my former part
ner, Mr. W M. Baker, to a distant State, I
have purchased the drug business formerly
conducted by Bell & Baker, and will continue
the business as before under the firm name
of F. W. Bell & Co., where I will at all times
be pleased to see my friends.
Having sold my interest in the drug busi
ness of Bell & Baker to F. \V. Bell & Co., I
desire to thank my friends and the public
for their past patronage and wish for my
successors a continuance of the same.
AGRICULTURAL LIME, $1.00 per ton.
Fellsworth Lime Works,
sep 15-3 m Staunton, Va.
W. H. Barkman, Agt.,
Headquarters for all the Magazines, Dai
and Weekly Papers, Fashion Books, &c. &c.J
aug 25-tf
fTtpa .r. s and beaatifiei the h__.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Bestow Qt_y
Cures pralp diseases & hair tailing.
WANTED.— To rent a good farm, within
about live miles or less of Staunton,
with a view of buying if partydeslres to sell.
Must have fairly (?ood improvements. Ad
dress or call on
aug 13-tf Box 327, Staunton, Va.

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