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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, August 17, 1899, Image 1

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I we Invite Inspection of 1 rfl A <$ba2 * I ° ur readers wl " f "?«»|
I Advertisers, and -are g V 1l I flj 1111 I 1 I 1 71 ]j I VLr% ft% fl£ f* T ,f\ T ft 1 = I t*.thr.e areatraHrc^dJ
I themtbatthevwiUfindit I <QP JJ, %H\ %# jj |§t 4 Ifr ZJji JJ JL IL It LiL [ljjJ| iff? °' th « *™°
I he largest of any paper 1 **" W " "! published in t h.8 P apar.|
1 Published in this City. I VINDICATOR. If s| gtheC. & 0. the N.4 W.|
1 — • § Hand the Southern. ■
gMmmmmxmmmmJk VOL.76. STAUNTON, VA., THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1899. ■*' - NO. -13. SWtr^^^iarf
I I WHAT | I
1 | SNAP I I I
Wt &&:
M What an easy thing you can have at ||
I Weinberg's 1
|§ in buying Tailor Made and Stylish 1§
M Clothing at a price absolutely less pa |
than it cost to make 'em; we've sold j||
\% quite a great many suits during our |g
i removal sale, yet we have a good m
M many left, and we are determined to jp
| GET RID of them before we remove ||
| to our new Store, 5 South Augusta ||
1 St., next to Augusta National Bank. |g|
I That's why we tell you to come to m
I WEINBERG'S |
| today, or as long as the sale contin- |g
I ues, and take your choice of £
|s, 16 ni 18 Dollar Sails it 10. Ten Dollar!
| Suits at Six s and a nice line ot Suits at $4.50 W
i Boys and Childrens Suits at exact- |g
$ ly one-half the original price. |j|
I Remember this is a genuine sale. B
I and every man and woman who mg
| knows this house, knows how care- m
I fully we weigh every word and tell ||j
g the straight thing every time. Your ||| .
1 money back if you want it. pg
I WM mm a, 1
I RELIABLE CLOTHIERS. || ,
Opposite Court House, Staunton, Va. g|| '
Soooooooooooooooooo ,g^*
S P. 8.—Don't Fail to Watch Our Windows, fcjgj
«JT> *i*ua^-m.--*a%^anut*~.--aa,*^a^«.-.x*-%aa*a*sC*,-:T*tl*>e^ r -'^Sm-*^^
For Infants and Children.
I iVegelablePrcparationforAs- 1 §■ " *£ ~
simulating foe Food andReguIa- m _ ,.. m
tiBgthgStojaachsandBowelsQf ■ j JJ8arS IU.Q J \
Pron.otEsDifcstion,Cheerful- j Js *J |*> J
nessandRestContains neither n f £?i\K%W
Ctyium.MorpuineftorMmeral. *» M IV llr
KOT NARCOTIC. IlkAjilF
j | |/\
Ponpkm Seed" . B 2S *
Alx.Scnna * I » Asf a
Rcj.du s,ia I 9 a WNL. 9 In
&«* * i s\ ft ft B
Mi CirLniaaSotZa.,* a ll JiL/ B
fforxri Seed - 9 &A £ — -
' — 11 \i rii 9 y s o
Aperfect Remedy for Constipa- II fL|T
tion.SourStomach.Diarrhoea, ■ I lg»/ _ _
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- II 1 - ■ L f| F' Olfpf
ness and Loss OF SLEEP. V fU! U¥OI
Tac Simile Signature ct op a s \g
thirty Yoars
-•"-■- '■'- ' " & THE CgKTAUR COMPANY. HEW YORK CtTY.
fmmmmwmmmmmmmmmm wmmmmm
| Variety Springs Virginia ! f
| NOW OPEN. I
E So called because of its numerous mineral waters. This summer re 3
£ sort is fast erowing to be one of the moist popular resorts in the Alle- =3
£ Khanies. Hates reasonable. Fare excellent. Hot and cold healing 3
C= baths. Write for terms. Address, 3
H. C. EICHELBERCER, Variety Springs, Va.
n ram nut i job ii hi.
RAN INTO AN OPEN SWITCH.
Fast Train On V. &. 0. Wrecked in
Staunton Last Thursday.
Ou last Thursday morning a few
minutes past eleven o'clock an alarm
of fire was sounded from Box 31 loca
ted near the C. & O. depot in this city,
and in a short whlie there were hun
dreds of people rushing in that direc
tion. Upon arriving there it took but
a minute to learn the trouble. The
fast vestibule train on the Chesapeake
& Ohio due here at 10:56 a. m , ran into
anopenswiich which brought it on
the side track on the north side of the
freight depoD aod caused a collision
with along stretch of freight cars
standing there awaiting to be unload
cd. For a short while there prt vailed
much excitement, but it 60on subsid
ed and the work of clearing away the
wreckage begun. The vestibule was
in charge of Captain S. C. Buster and
heavily loaded with human freight, all
of whom escaped without injury. The
train was running at a speed of about
25 miles an hour and when the open
switch was discovered it was too late
to bring it to a stop.
John Croft, firemen on the second
engine, (the vestibule always having ;
two engines attached) was the first I
tnan to jump and escaped without in
jury. Sandy Smith, engineer on en- i
gine with Croft, jumped a moment lat- i
er and was thrown against a fence, re i
ceiving several cuts on his head and I
being otherwise injured. Engineer E. t
S. Poster and Fireman Roy (ioolsby, i
in charge of the front engine and the «
one that was completely demolished, j
remained on their engine and escaped
injury in the collision. Two railroad
men riding with them also escaped.
The vestibule train first collided i
with a car loaded with water- r j
melons completely wrecking it d
and two others loaded with the same c
kind of freight and also an empty coal a
car and a box car of fertilizer. The i
force of the collision sent a number of c
other cars on the siding beyond the t
end of the track across Augusta street i
and beyond the wholesale house of g
Bowling, Spotls & Co., knocking clown v
a lamp-post with a letter box on it and
also wrecking a telegraph-pole of the I
Mutual Teleuhone (Jo. I
Where the collision occurred the en- i;
gines to the vestibule were thrown "
from the main siding to another short c
one used for unloading coal by the f
city street car company. Fortunately c
the express, mail and baggage cars and
all the coaches, pullmans, etc , remain- n
ed safe upon the track and no one in- s
side of them were injured other than a v
general shaking up. The front engine t
stopped on this short siding used by s
the street car people and in a tedious
position just over Front street. While f>
resting thusly the fireman and engi
neer were upon it making an exami- h
ration witli several people nearby and
hundreds down on the street, when S
without a moments warning the great o
iron horse rolled down the steep em
bankment throwing those upon it v
some distance and causing a stampede ■
among the spectators similar to those J
in a circus when the lion and the tiger a
become unruly. 1,
This was accident No. 2, and result
ed seriously. Engineer Foster had his j
left had injured, which made it neces- y
sary to amputate it near the elbow. J.
T. Garber, of the county, had his left c
thigh broken; Fireman Goolsby had r
one hand and his back hurt, but not
seriously enough to be doctored; A. E. t
Drummond, of this city, had a hip and I
his back painfully bruised as well as
several cuts: Fred Quensen, Jr., was c
cut in the cheek. J. S. Mote and t
Charles Philips, who were upon the t
massive structure went down with the ;
engine, but escaped safely. This was
about the result of the second accident g
in personal injury, though the engine c
was completely ruined.
Engineer Smith, who was injured in
his jump, was soon found and treated .
by the physicians present. C. D. Hig t
ginbotham, a merchant of this city, £
and B. W. Timberlake, of Hanover \
county, were in one of the cars loaded :
with melons when the collision occur
red. Mr. Iligginbotham received only
a slight injury and was able to go
about. Mr. Titnberiake was not so
fortunate, he having been so injured
about his legs, back and thigh that a J
removal to the King's Daughters Hos- J
pital for treatment was found neces- "
sary. '
Near this melon car was a horse and
wagon belonging to Edward Croghan.
The horse was instantly killed and the
wagon smashed. Mose Banks, in charge
Of the team was knocked some dis- J
tauce and slightly hurt. For a long
time ii was thought he had met the '
same fate of his horse. Mike Johnson,
a small white boy, was also hurt. The
fire department which promptly re
sponded to the alarm rendered valua
ble service and aided materially in '
preventing further damage from fire, '
as did also hundreds of citizens who
were early upon the scene.
As is customary when the vestibule
arrives, there were a number of people
and vehicles at the passenger station
' and the wreck created considerable
excitement among them, but nothing
happened outside the fainting of two
or three ladies.
Engines from a distance were tele
graphed for and the passenger train
! pulled from the siding and sent upon
its journey at 1:25 p. in. Then fol
lowed a force of men with the wreck
train and tools, who grasped the situa
tion and went to work with a will
and by night had the mix-up nearly
cleared up. The entire trouble was
caused by a switch being turned from
the main line to the aforementioned
siding. W. B. Johnson, the yard mas
ter, whose duties it is to keep the
switches correct, was absent on a vaca
i tion and C. A. Deavers was in his
i
. place. Up to this writing he has made
no public statement.
It was stated that the yard engine
. was busy shifting and had cleared for
the vestibule, when the dispatcher re
ported the train 25 minutes late instead
I
rvf less time and that Va comiug
trary to expectations caused the trou
in hie, as the rules of rai!ro:ding i-t to
clear the track 10 minutes i-.hcad of au
w approaching train. The mishap, how
n ever, will cost the C. &O. upwards of
. 830,000. It was a miracie that no lives
. were lost, and those injured are doing
' well. This is the first serious wreck
, that the C. &O. people have suffered
t at this place since the wreck of the
c same train several years ago when a
c number of people were kiiled, among
„ I them being members ot the Pearl of
Q I Pekin Opera Company.
c The popular view of the relation of
11 the blood to human character and con
-8 duct is marked in inauy a familiar ex
I ression We speak «f there being
"bad blood' between people at enmi'.y,
of'blue blood'as indicating ancestry,
}of 'black blood'as describingatreach
-3 erous nature, and in many another
phrase mark our belief that in the j
' mental, moral and physical man, '.the
1 blood is the life.' The cue basis of a
' healthful, happy and useful life is pure
' blcod. With the blood pure, disease ,■
' has no permanent lodging place in the i
system. For this reason the use of Dr. i
Pierces Golden Medical Discovery <
rids the body of diseases which have
their origin in impurity of the blood, i
It absolutely purifies the blood, carry- j
iLg tha waste and poisonous matter, j
increasing the action of the blood c
making glands, and building up the 1
body by supplying the blood in quan- c
tity and quality such as is essential to a
a condition of health. It cures ninety- s
eight people out of every hundred who c
give it a fair trial. c
»■«».. • j
Churchville Happenings.
Churchville, Aug. 14 —The glorious t
rains, the revivifying rains have come, t
The most protracted and disastrous f
drought known for many years has
ended. The happy farmer now wtars g
a smile of keen delight, and the know- fe
ing housekeeper assumes an air of a
cheer and ostensible joy. There has c
been tuoh & dearth of vegetation dur- d
ing the Letted term, that we hail with a
glnd welcome, the return of pure air c
aud cool nights.
lv company with the wife oi Dr. M. a
P. Jones, we made a flying trip to a
Lone Fountain recently. The place a
is teeming with jolly sojourners. This M
"Mecca" cf the invalid world is exer- tj
cising a wonderful benefit upon the g
forlorn patient who yields to its mcdi- \
cal virtues. t]
The residence of Mis. Lizzie Temple, c
now under process of erection, is as- rj
Burning visible proportions. This r ,
modern structure will add very much g
to the appearance of lower Main n
street. c
Mrs. H. Hanger departed last week k
for a visit in Maryland. a
Miss Signora McCiung, of Highland,
is visiting the family of Dr. J. S. Blair. E
Airs. Dunlap, of Rockbridge, aud a
Miss Nannie Wright, of Hesfioct, are ti
on a visit to Mrs. M. and N. Bear. p
Miss Shuey, of Charlottesville, is n
visiting Miss Mary Bear. B
•A trio of our village youths —R. Blair, t
E. Baylor and Julian Lightner, had s
an enjoyable outiug at L:.ne Fountain b
last week.
Prof. Euritt and wife, are summer
ing at the home of his mother in our
village.
Miss Nina Joidan has the pleasure of
entertaining friends from Pennsylva
nia, r
The Rev. Hugh McClintic his been
c
preaching to attentive congiegations at ~
Loch Willow chuich. ,'
Rev. Mr. Ludwig, the pastor in
charge of the U. B. chuich at this
place, and his family are rusticating at
Lone Fountain, while the parsonage j
is undergoing repairs.
The annual picnic of Loch Willow r S
Sunday school was held at Cave Spring
on Middle River, on the 12th,
: _~—«
Beauty Is Blood Deep.
Cloan blood means a clean skin. No
beauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Calhar- j
tie clean your blood and keep it clean, by
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all im
purities from the body. Begin to-day to .
banish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads, *
and that sickly bilious complexion by taking
Cascarets,—beauty for ten cents. All drug ,
gists, satisfaction guaranteed, 10c, 25c, 50c.
1 m ♦ ■
At Black Rock Springs. j
Black Rock Springs, Aug. 12.—This
fine summer resort seems to be on a
boom. Great tiains of wagons and
buggies are coming and going daily.
This is the farmers retreat. After the I
hard summers work is over they come
here for a much needed rest, and if J
there is a place on earth that a man
can rest it is at these springs, for there J
is nothing here to disturb his peace
of mind, except the cool mountain
breeze and the beautiful ladies who '
gracefully promenade the lav.n.
The most exciting game of tea pins
that has ever been played at this place
was played by four Staunton boys and i
four hay seeds from the country. The
Staunton boys who are good players,
sent out a challenge to any four men
on the grounds, and it was accepted i
by Chas. Hainsberger, of Liuwocd, ,
Nat Stevens, of Greene county, G. E.
I Layman, of Madrid,and Andrew Hart
' nickle, of Port Republic. Their agree
[ inent was for the best 2 in 3. In the
\ first game the hay seeds won by 112
' pins; second game, hay seeds won by
76 pins; third game, hay seeds won
two first rounds with Staunton win
ning third round by 13 pint; fourth
game, hay seeds wou by 9'j pins. TLe
1 Staunton boys were Win. W-ioley,
Wm. Kelly, Wm. Bickle and Harry
\ Roler.
1 How Are Tour ItLidncys f
i Dr. Hobbs' SparajtusPUlscureall kidney ills. Bam
' pie free. Add. Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N. Y.
j »«>i
i The jury at Pulaski, wno tried Noah
j Findley for highway robbery of Maj.
. Darst at Dublin, brought in a verdict
t of guilty and fixed the penalty at haug
. ing- The negro was sentenced to be
s executed on the lath cf September
s Intense excitement prevailed, but to
demonstration was made.
r Bears the ✓? Tt!Q Kind You Have Always Bought
VARIETY SPRINGS COMPLIMENTED.
I Said by its Guests to be the Finest in tlrt
' State.
[ One of the most pleasant summer
s resorts in the mountains of Virginia,
j if not possw-sing advantages and at
; tractions superior to any of them, is
[ Variety Springs, in this county, about
> IS miles west of this city. Three
, trains going west and two coining east
i stop there daily and two mails each
; way are iectived and dispatched. The
witers consist of two Chalybeate
Springs, one of theinit duplicate of the
Rawley Spring water; oi:e Magnesia
ard auothtr called the Healing Spring
—the most popular of the groap—the
princip.il ingredients of which ary sul
phur, iron aud arsenic. Tne accom
modations are equal, to say the least,
of any other resort in the State. The
rooms are pleasant, the beds cleanly
and inviting, the table well supplied
wilh-excelieutly prepared food, the ser
vants attentive and polite, and the
manager most considerate, vigilant
and courteous. The terms of board
are very reasonable, considering what
the guests receive for their money—
$6, $7. and $8 per week.
Skilled musicians—vocal andinstru
mental—add to the diversions of the
place and the light fantastic toe is trip
ped every night of the week until 10
o'clock. There is no disappition of any
kind-—no uncouth or offensive con
duct, but an intelligent, refined and
attractive gathering of visitors, who are
seeking recreation and health and who
constituteafamily of congenial spirits,
everybody contributing to the enter
tainment and enjoyment of everybody
else. There are a number of highly in
tellectual and well read ladies among
the guests, whose association is both
fascinating and instructive.
There are about 125 visitors at these
springs—the largest number ever
known to be there at any one time, and
ali, with here and thereone inclined to
crankyism and hypocritical criticism
dazzled with the beautiful scenery, the
agreeable social intercourse and the
excellent accommodations.
Augusta White Sulphur Springs are
about three miles from Variety. They
are owned by Mr. Pendleton and used
as a summer resort for his family. The
waters are e qual in quality to those of
the Greenbrier White Sulphur and are
generously tendered to the visitors at
Variety, who may desire to drink
them. Sir. Pendleton is a refined and
cultured gentlemaD, whose courteous
demeanor and whole souled hospitality
recall the past when the old Virginia
gentleman, with his knightly deport
ment aud unaffected cordiality,denot
ed South breeding and that touch of
kindness which made the whole world
akin.
Under the management of H. G.
Eiche'.bargsr the Variety is proving
a success and the favorable verdict
thi3 year will go far to increase the
patronage for the next, as there are a
number of visitors from Washington,
Richmond, Norfolk and other parts of
the State and the South, who will
speak a good word for a place they
have never before known.
Now is the Season when the small
boy fills himself with green fruit,
which invariably leads to cramps, di
arrhoea or dysentery. If parents are
prudent, they will have a bottle of
Pain-Killku, ready for such summer
emergencies. Avoid substitutes, there
i 3 but one Pain Killer, Perry Davis'.
Price 25c. and 50c.
WHATEVER IS-IS BEST.
I know as my life grows older,
And mine eyes have clearer sight,
That under each rank wrong, some
where
There lies the root of Right:
That each sorrow lias its purpose,
By the sorrow oft unguessed,—
But as sure as sun brings morning,
WIIATEVJEU IS—IS BEST !
I know that each sinful action,
As sure as the night brings shade,
Is somewhere, sometime punished,
Though the hour be long delayed
I know that the soul is aided
Sometime by the heart's unrest,
And to grow mean's often to suffer, —
But, Whatever is—is best !
there are no errors
In the great Eternal plan,
And all things work together
For the fiual good of man.
Aud I know when my soul speeds on
ward
In its grand, Eternal quest,
I shall say as I look bick earthward —
Whatever is—is Best V
Ko-Xo-Boe for Witty Cuius.
Guaranteed tobacco habit cure, makes -weak
men strong, blood pure. 50c, 81. All druggists.
« —«— *
The Circus Commended,
All exchanges from places where the
Great Wallace Shows have exhibited,
seem to be a unit in praising it. The
Dubuque (la.) Daily Times says:
"The show continued about two
and one-half hours and when the people
wen 1 : away thc-y had only words of the
highest commendation. The whole
circus is clean and up-to-date; it is
well directed and conducted faultless
ly. It is replete with new acts per
formed by the best actors in the busi
ness. The aceourtments are all at
tractive and the people's wardrobe
handsome. When the Wallace Shows
come again more than 10,000 people
will await their coming."
These shows will ixhibit in Staun
ton, Wednesday, August 23.
To Cure Constipation Torovor.
Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 10c or 25c.
If C. C. C. fail to cure, refund money.
Charles P. James. Associate Justice
of the Supreme Court of tie District of
Columbia, retired, died near Letsburg,
aged 80 ye ars.
Bears tha The Kiod You Haw Always Bought
Ip^t«l
IT ENDED HER TROUBLE.
*. u^» cl wtuicu newspaper notoriety,
yet I am not afraid to speak a good word
for your 'Favorite Prescription' and
Pleasant Pellets.' Over a year ago I
suffered terribly for nearly four weeks
with prolapsus and weakness. After
using one bottle of ' Favorite Prescrip
tion ' and one c* ' Pellets,' I was a well
woman. I have taken no medicine
since and have had no symptoms of rar
former trouble. "-Mrs. E. A. Bender,
Keene, Coshocton Co., Ohio.
P)AINTS ~~
L AND 0II2S!
Tf -— :o: —
0| Remember we are head
quarters for anything
in the
PAINT and OIL LIE
Call and see us, we can
save you money.
F. W. BELL & CO.,
DRUGGISTS
NO. 19 MAIN STREET.
feler's Shoe Store!
Opposite Masonio Temple.
Ladies', Misses'. Cliilta's and Youth's
SHOES.
All Up-to-Date. And for style, purabllity
and prices, and for quality of goods
will not be sold lower by any deal
er. In
Oxfords, Black & Tans,
We know we cau please you in up
to date styles and prices.
WE KEEH A LINE OF •
X S »
UP STAIK3.
CHAS. L. WELLER,
ilppiliils i" y.V "BALSAM
»Ki*Sg9g»i< Cleaves .-:.-! IwMtiiiM th« halt
.-* f. lcmmnt growth.
IV.U to neatcM! GilT
BBS*V>-T*f£ Hair tj i! 3 ".out-arcl Color.
(gi *'• Curt- sca!yi & hnir folium
HUGH O. EJCHBI.IIEKGEK,
ATOKNEY-AT-LAW'
Bt*it«ston,V
I . IS THE BEST.
We offer as reference the following list, who have thoroughly tested it
*|§ and have found it perfectly satisfactory :
£$ Western State Hospital. Staunton. Va. 1
§|m Eakleton Hotel, w w E t Zack Va ,
|| - J7 i H^e^^r S vr t ° Dl V *-
S3£ 27 Schools in Kiverbeads District, Va. R P Afvi; Zack' Vo '
WW ?> S^?VH^ S r;^fW d s ey H V %ta„ n ton W.8 sfon kmeye'r, Long Glad., Va. J
§g Springs. Rockbridge • Hrs.Ed. Dudley. Va. .
M ;
e ?f^^^^rT r M^sfd , nev 0S Va Va • reek, V..
'.'t'.jt Methodist church. Mt. Sidney. \ a. onnrup Wh.tp i»v vi ■
H Colored cnurch, Greenville. Va. J H%outamevIr" Lone Glad. Va
5ssl Mt. Pisga church, Stonewall, Va. „ iv " „ y ! I? =. . .IV *
t«K! Presbyterian chapel, Burketnwn, Va Wm. Davis, Contracting Painter, 8taunton
MSil K W. Burke, Staunton, Va. K. D. Snapp, " •' " .
«W I. Witz. " " C. A. Snapp •■ « j
/:n*7 Sam'lF Pilson, " " John L. Hughes,
N»i J- Fred. Edinger, " '' Wm. Alexander, - " ;
tSFS Andrew Bowling, " " ThomasCllne, " .'.'
•>ffls N. O. Watts. Sheriff, " " John W. Cline, •• ■: " .
SfS Jos L. Barth, " " Wm. Cline, " ■•
/SB W. H. Moorman, Foit Defiance, Va. Wm. Ham, " " «
h§|§ Bethel church, Greeunville. Va. J. R. Gregory, ■ • .. <
VSSS Shemariah church, Summerdean, Va. K. F Hosey, '•
MSB Fresbyterian church, Zack, Va. J- W. Fuller, •• ,
' Episcopal chapel, Verona, Va. Sam'l Cox, " ;
iEbaneza church, Stannton, Va. George Kayser. •• Greenville
Salem church, Roman. Va. J- F. Harper, Stuart's Draft, Va.
Naken Cretk church, Naked Creek. Va. B. F. Stockdon, Staunton, Va.
Bodiey Wagon Works, Stannton, Va. W, H. Harris, Middlebrook. Va.
National Valley Bank, " " David Teaford, Arbor Hill, Va.
J. N. McFarland, •' " J. <J. Lewis, Green Valley. Va.
Newton Aigenbright, " " J. Henry Baylor, Ohurchville, Va.
fit. M Robertson, " " H F. Borden, New Hope, Va.
J. Alex. Bumgardner, Greenville, Va. W. A. McComb, Arbor Hill, Va.
B. F. Terry, Stauntotj, Va. N. B. Bosserman, Arbor Hill, Va.
Geo. Heavener. Swoope, Va. S. D. Timbertake, Stannton. Va.
Robert Goodwin, Laurel Hill, Va. A. F. Coffman, Mt. Sidney, V».
FOR SALE BY
| HOGSHEAD, HANGER & CO.,
j Wheat and Hay Has Been Cut
Biggest Cut is now being done a
our Store for the next
60 DAYS!
tAs the season has advanced and
our Stock is too Large for us, w*;
have decided to
Cut Our Prices
\ so they muat go. No matter what
»*_ you want iu
SUITS, COAB, VESTS, If ANTS
AND SHIRTS!
We have them at prices you will
cheerfully pay. Remember it means
a saving of
20 Per Cent..
by baying your Clothing from us
in the next 60 DAYS.
JOS. L, BARTH & CO.,
CLOTHIERS.
No. 9 South Augusta Street, - Siaunton, Va,
BT> ' * f% • The favorite health and pleas-
IIP KintTP WHIP ---~s
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PHILIP F. SHOWN.
jun8 3m
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|PAINT! • PAINT !><>
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Best Paint Sold!
Do you expect to Paint 1
Do you want a Pure Paint 1
Do you want a Paint that will standi
[f you do a have a Paint that is pure oarbonate lead, zin
linseed oil.
A. Paint that I will guarantee pure in every respect.
Buy your Paint by years and square yards, not gallons.
W. M. ALLEN, Manager,
DRUGGIST,
Marquis Building, - - Staunton, Va.
fyjEDIGAL COLLEGE OF VIRGINIA,
ESTABLISHED 1838.
Department of Medicine, four years graded course, $85.00.
Department of Dentistry, three years graded course, $65.00.
Department of Pharmacy, two years graded course, $80.00.
SiI"For Catalogue and information, address,
CHRISTOFBEK TOMPKINS. M. D., Bean,
jul 20 3m " Kichuiond, Va.

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