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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, August 03, 1900, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024720/1900-08-03/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
the largest of any paper
Published In this City.
At AM Tic On Price!
60 DAYS!
We will sell all of our Summer Clothing for
Men, Boys and Children, at prices that will
astonish you. Come and see. That's all! •
Tin Clotfa tbat Always Do What j
They Promise. \
5 South Augusta St., - STAUNTON, VA. «
Next to Augusta National Bank. .
Tbe Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, lias borne the signature of
and has been made under his per-
f^c jC/(/jty'7 t ~^ L ~ sonal supervision since its irvfaney.
*-+iac7X /■CUCatUte Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Substitutes are but Ex-
periments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment.
Castoria is a substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
and Soothing Syrups. It Is Harmless and Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Fcvcrishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend.
sp Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
I ■ fll *. "ill I'll k i n. » *
©hi©, ■ A ">
\to£vJy (o LURAY
C? l(U/ Natural bridge
f/ mountain Lake
Iy vsfh • Lookout Mountain
Write for Rates. Maps,Timelht>lcs.Shepinj Car
aCMM Pais Acebt, Division Pais Accni TaAVfiiNGPass Aot
JjoniOHcyA. I CoiunausO t /i>Miw<r,li*„
quarter of the Valley of Virginia.containing
about Mm A civs tin. son 11 good neweight room
dwelling,twonew liarns covered with slate
and painted,otltet new outbuildings, two or
chards three miles from nearest rallwaysta
tlon w Itliturn pike lead in k Co statlon.lnsplen
dld state of cultivation, tine spring.plenly of
timberJn sight of clinrches.mllls,stores, etc.
Price tSi.bll per acre, on one, two and three
years' time; Has on It now 13 head horses, 50
oattle,4il hogs.lSO sheep, 10 milch cows, raised
■BOH bushels of corn last, year, other crops" In
proportion. Write for full description to this
VOL. 79.
Did You Read
About the change of firm in
this space last month V We
presume you did. At any
rate we wish to say tbat we
now have the
Largest Uock of Fure WMes, to.
To be found in the Valley. We
carry all of the leading brands
of Whiskey and sell at prices
That Defy Competition.
If you do not deal with us, all
we ask is a trial.
■JiT We guarantee all our goods
to be absolutely pure and free
from adulteration.
Yours for satisfaction,
Successors to
MUTUAL PHONE 379. mayWni
Modern methods. Paln-savine devices.
Office equipped with Cataphoric outfit (for
administration of cocain by electricity for
painless operation on the teeth.
Drown and Bridge work a specialty.
All work guaranteed. Office hours 9a.
dtatmtott llli Spectator
A Marble Tablet to Be Erected at Tappa
hannock, Va.
Gaddess Brothers, marble workers,
of Baltimore, have just, completed an
interesting mural tablet which will be
erected in the court house of Essex
county, Virginia, at Tappabannock.
The inscription on the slab is as fol
lows :
In Me murium.
Gentleman Justice of ye old court,
1G92 1760
Clerk of ye old Court,
Horseshoe Knight.
Sic juvat trauscendere montes.
Supreme Court of Appeals,
Gentleman Justice.
The Latin motto is inscribed on a
horseshoe. It may be translated: "So
it pleases to cross tbe mountains."
Robert Brooke, jr., is the Horseshoe
Knigbt. This was an order instituted
by Governor Spotswcod. In 1716 Gov.
Spotswood and a company of his
friends formed an expedition, which
crossed the Blue Ridge Mountains in
to the Valley of Virginia, to the Alle
ghany Mountains beyond. It was a
gay company and Wbs the first party
to explore that portion of the colony.
To commemorate this expedition the
Governor instituted the order of
"Tramontane." He gave to each of
bis companions a small golden horse
shoe, set with garnets, to be worn as a
badge. And so the members of the ex
pedition were known as the "Knights
of the Golden Horseshoe." j
Judge Francis T. Brooke was a na- J
tive of Smithiield, Va., and an officer j
iv the revolutionary army, serving first
under Lafayette, and theu under
Greene. He was au intimate friend of
Washington. j
The size of the tablet is 20x30 niches
and it isof Italian marble. —Baltimore
Many of the descendeuts of Robert
Brooke live in Stauuton and Augusta
county. Amoug whom are the Brookes
and Berkeleys whilst many of the peo
pie of the Valley descended from the
"Knights of the Golden Horseshoe,"
and a number of the families preserve
the horseshoe given them in honor of
the occasion.
■ Christian Endeavorers.
rations are being made in. Win.
to entertain the delegates to
tbe tenth annual convention of the
Virginia Christian Endeavor Union,
which meets here on August 28, 29 and
30. The sessions will be held in (Jen-1
tenery Reformed Church. The State)
Union is composed of about 250 socie
ties scattered throughout Virginia,
and these will be represented by over [
two hundred delegates. The commit
tee is trying to secure the services of
Mr. Wm. Shaw, editor of the Christ
ian Endeavor World, for several ad
dresses. Mr. Shaw is one of the best
informed and brightest speakers of
the Christian Endeavor hosts, Other
features will be added to make this
convention one of the best ever held.
The officers of the State Union are :
President, It. E. Ilutton, Lexington ;
secretary, Miss Lula F. Philips, Rich
mond; treasurer, Prof. H. If. Lowe,
Falls Church.
The girl is tbe mother of the woman,
just as "the boy is the father of the;
man." The period when the womanly j
functions begin is one to be carefully j
watched aud considered. Irregularity
or derangement at this time may be
promptly met aud cured by the use of
Dr. Tierce's Favorite Prescription.
Hut neglected at this critical period
may entail jears of future sufferiug.
"Favorite Prescription" acts directly
upon the womanly organs giving them
perfect vigor and abundant vitality. It
removes the obstructions in health
aud happiness, and delivers womau
hood from the cruel bondage of '-fe
male weakness."
You pay tbe postage. Dr. Pierce
gives you the book. The People's
Common Sense Medical Adviser, 1008
pages, 700 illustrations is sent free on
receipt of stamps to defray cost of
mailing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps
for the paper bound book, or 31 stamps
for cloth bound. Address Dr. R. V.
Pierce, Uuffalo,N.Y.
Uncle Sam's Hot Baths.
The Hot Springs of Arkansas are
owned by the U. S. Government and
I its endorsemnt for the cure of
Daatism, malaria, nervous trou
chronic and functional ailments
a score more human ills. The
ite of Hot Springs is cool aud de
ful in summer, owing to its eleva
tion among the Ozark Mountains, and
is the best time for treatment. 100
hotels for all classes. Write Bnreau
of Information, Hot Springs, for illus
trated book giving full information.
For reduced excursion tickets and
particulars of the trip, see local agent
or address W. A. Turk, Gen'l Passr. |
I Ant Southern Rv Washington, D.C
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the if
Signature of e^&CC/U&i
From Clifton Forge.
The Clfton Forge postodice has been
made an International Money Order
Postmaster C. P. Nair, weut down
to Staunton this morning on a short.
business trip.
Mr. Thus. S. Wright, of the Review
office, made a short visit to his old
home at Staunton, spending Sunday
last with his parents.
Prof. B. E Sherill and Miss Helen
Whitlock surprised their many friends
Thursday by taking No. 4 to Washing
ton and being married on the same
day in the Capitol City.
Mr. Kirke Suyder left Saturday for
Lewisburg. where he will spend some
time with relatives. His health bas
not improved as he would like, but
his friends are hopeful of his speedy re-
From Covm.ton.
Mr. E. C. Berkeley spent Sunday at j
his home in Stauuton.
The St. Lawrence Company will cut
15,000,000 feet of white pine this year
at Driscol.
Messrs. Chas. Nettleton, Ed. Craw
ford and Fontaine Jones spent Sunday
in Staunton and at Ft. Defiance.
Mr. J. H. Kidwell, an engineer at
the paper mill, returned Wednesday
night, from Stauuton, where be had
been called on accouut of illness.
On last Saturday evening a number
of colored men were robbed in or near
Covington by some negroes who make j
it a business to hang arouud public
works about the time employes are
paid off, for the purpose of gambling
and stealing the hard earned pay of
«=• * a.
the laborers. —Sentinel.
Items from Bath.
Miss Crawford, of Augusta county,
is the guest of Maj. Jno. T. Byrd.
Mr. W. A. Mackey, of Deerfield,
was at the clerk's office Tuesday on
Mrs. John W. Stephenson and Miss
Sudie E. Stephenson left Monday for
a visit in Highland.
There is some talk of a telephone line
between this place and McDowell. Dr.
Siron, of McDowell, is interesting him
self in it. We hope if it is built to
this place it will be continued to Mill
boro. —Enterprise.
Boars the s4 Ttie nit You HaYB * lwa ) ,s Boilghl
Big, r tZstffte&t
Edlnburg Personals.
Joseph Marston, of Staunton, came
home last Saturday for a week's visit
to his relatives and friends.
Rev. W. S. Rau, of Swoope, Va., a
former resident of this place, is in town
attending the convention and shaking
hands with his old friends.
Miss Annie Marston, who has been
with her sister, Mrs. T. N. Hlsey, of
Staunton, for some time, came home
last Friday on a two weeks's visit to
her father, W. L. Marston.—Sentinel.
Doyle Granted a Writ of Error.
Judge Card well, of the Court of Ap
peals, Friday granted a writ of error
in the case of Edward J. Doyle, con
victed m the Corporation Court of
Lynchburg of assault and battery on
Miss Maggie Coomes and sentenced to
one yeai in jail and lined $1,000. Doyle
has been in jail about a month. His
bail before his trial was $10,000. Under
Judge Caldwell's ruling he was hailed
Friday in $3,000. The case will be
heard by the Court of Appeals some
time this fall or winter.
Dreamed Wife Dead, Found it to be True.
Camden, N. J., July 23.—Edward M.
Powell, a former policeman, awoke
with a start tbis morning and found
tbat his wife had risen and was mov
ing about the room. Powell went to
sleep again aud dreamed his wife was
dead. He awoke two hours later and
found his wife banging to the bedpost,
clothed in her night clothes, and dead.
Mrs. Powell was 41 years old. She
bad been iv ill-health about three
months, but had not threatened to
take her life.
Pain Killer, as an internal remedy,
bas no equal in cases of colic, summer
complaint, dyspepsia, dysentery, and
rheumatism. It is the best liniment
iv the world. Its action is like magic,
when applied to bad sores, burns,
scalds and sprains. For the sick head
ache, and toothache, don't fail to try
it. Avoid substitutes, there is but!
one Pain-Killer, Perry Davis'. Price
25c. and oOa.
"No, siree," said FarmerCorntossel,
"I wouldn't be postmaster at our sta
tion not fur no money. I would't
have it. Postmasterin' too quiet fur
me. It ain't strenuous enough." j
"Well, I know a lot o' folks who
think we kin run thepostoftice without
"Them's the people I want to cir
cumvent. I've beeu watchin' the drift
o' tilings lately, an' I thought that by
declarin' over au' over agin that I
didn't want it. inebbe I could stir 'em
up to be obstinate an' make me take it
agin in my will."—Washington Star.
The following teachers from this
county and city have been in attend
ance on the Lexington Peabody Sum
mer school: Staunton, Misses Myrtle
Shaner, Willie Ryan and Fannie K.
Taylor; Augusta, Misses Sallie Ham
ilton, Eugenia Bumgardner. Lila Jnn
kin, Cora Beard, Esta McCorinick,
Lucy Harlow, and Mr. W. E. Beard.
Our job printing is the best.
This V ell Known Minister Passed Away
Friday Morning.
Rev. James Harvey Gilmore died at
about half past five o'clock Friday
morning at his home in this city. The
'funeral services were held at 6 o'clock
the same evening at the residence in
tbe presence of a large number of
friends, aud were conducted by Rev.
A. M. Fraser, D. D., Rev. Dr. J. M.
WeUs and Rev. M. L Wood The body
was taken to Lexington Saturday morn
ing for interment.
Mr. Gilmore was born in Rockbridge
county, Feb. 7th, I*lß, aud was ed
ucafed at Washington College and
Union Seminary. On leaving the semi
nary in 1861, and bring licensed to
preach, he was called to serve New Mon
month congregation in bis native coun
ty. Shortly thereafter he volunteered
*&a private in the Confederate army
and joined tbe Rockbridge artillery,
with which he remained more than a
year, and was in the 2nd battle at
Manassas. He then became chaplain
of an infantry regiment, was captured
at Gettysburg, imprisoned at Fort Mc-
Henry, exchanged and was in at tbe
close, surrendering at Appomattox.
From 1866 to 1868, he served congre
gations at, Fairfield and Sheniariah,
aud was ordained in 1868. He served
faithfully and efficiently various con
gregations until failing health forced
him to give up work. The greater
part of his life was spent In Rockbridge
county. Two years ago he and his
family came to Staunton to join bis
sou, Rev. R. C. Gilmore. He has been
an invalid for about eleven years, and
while his death at this time was sud
den and not expected, his family were
not surprised when the end came. His
death was calm and peaceful.
Mr. Gilmore is survived by his wife,
wbo was Miss Martha McClure, of
Rockbridge, and four son, two of wbom,
Rev. R. C. Gilmore and William Gil
more, reside here, Mr. Arthur Gilmore
is now in South Africa, and Mr. Tbos.
Gilmore is a resident of Louisiana. He
is also survived by one brother and
one sister, Mr. Sam'l C. Gilmore, of
this city, and Mrs. P. H. Tribbett, of
the county.
How War Begins.
Tommy was reading tbe war news.
When he finished he came over to his
mother and said:
"Mamma, how do wars begins '<"'
"Well, suppose the English hauled
down the American flag, and that the
Ameitcan —"
Here Tommy's father intervened.
"My dear," he said, "the English
would not —"
Mother—"Excuse me, they would—"
"Now, dear, who ever heard of such
a thing r"
"Pray do not interrupt!"
"But, you are giving Tommy a wrong
"I'm not, sir."
"You are,, madam."
"Don't call be madam ! I won't al
low you!"
"I'll call you what I choose!"
"I'm sorry I ever saw you ! You are
Tommy (sroiug out)—"lt's all right.
I think I know how wars begins."—
Collier's Weekly.
A Howling Success.
We often read cards of thanks by
grateful widows to neighbors, friends,
or fraternal brothers, for attention du
ring the last illness of a lost husband.
Sometimes they do not appear to be
the product of a wholly successful ef
fort, but here is one which must be re
garded as a "Howling success."
"1 desire to thank the friends and
neighbors most heartily for their uni
ted aid and co-operation during tbe ill
ness and death of my recent husband,
who escaped from me by the hand of
death ou Friday last while eating his
breakfast. To the friends and all who
contributed so willingly toward mak
ing the last moments and funeral of my
husband a bowling success I desire to
be remembered most kindly, hoping
that these few lines will find you enjoy
ing the same blessing. I also have a
good milch cow and a roan gelding
horse which I will sell cheap—God
moves in a mysterious way His wond
ers to perform. He plants His .foot
steps in the sea and rides upon the
storm —also a black and white shoat
very low."
A Chicken Story.
K. M. Clem, of Lantz Mills, last Sat
urday packed a case of eggs for ship
ment to the city and Monday morning,
thinking he beard a chicken peep,
opened the case and found a live and
vigorous chick in one of tbe compart
ments of the top layer. Later in the
day he heard a like noise from tbe egg
case and another investigation bro't
to light ten active chicks that had
hatched in the egg case. We know
the story must be true, for it is vouch
ed for by our friend, Joe, who will stop
talking Baker & Uo.'s 'groceries any
time to relate this story and tell voti
what he thought when he saw tbe
chicks taken out of the new style incu
bator. —Edinburg Sentinel.
The printing press on which Thk
SPKCTATott has been heretofore print
ed is for sale. We have put in a new
press whicb is faster, hence the reason
for selling. This press is in good order
and will print the issue of any ordinary
country paper with ease. Its speed is
about TOO per hour. No press made
does better work. Easy terms of pay
iuent will be given. Address.
Staunton Spkctator,
Staunton, Va.
A Western photographer advertises
that he is adept in "taking exterior or
Interior views of houses, dogs and
Why He Supports Bryan.
At the meeting of the gold Demo
cratic Convention at Indianapolis last
week, John W. Haldeman, of the Lou
isville Courier-Journal, arose and made
the statement that he would support
Bryan and Stevenson for the following
"I am compelled, with a sense of
what is due to the free America that I
love, to earnestly and actively support
an American whom 1 believe loves his
country and whom I believe to be the
highest and best type of and Ameri
can citizen, and thus believing I sball
vote for and support William Jennings
The committee resolved by a unani
mous vote not to pat a. ticket in tbe
field this campaign, but to leave tbe
voters to do as tbey pleased
Late for Heaven.
"Some days ago," said tbe Rev. Dr.
Jones, "a wealthy church member died,
and although he was not regarded
very highly by the congregation as a
religious man, yet the minister thought
him the beau ideal of a church mem
ber, probably for his large financial
donations. At all events, the good
minister was overcome when he beard
of the death, and as be could not break
the sad news to the congregation from
the pulpit be wrote these lines, which
he placed upon the front door of the
" 'Brother Blank left for heaven at
6 o'clock this morning.'
"Daring the afternoon a member of
the congregation, who did not share in
the views of tbe pastor, concerning tbe
religious character of the lately de
ceased brother, secured a telegraph
blank and wrote the following, which
was placed on the church door, imme
diately under the note written by the
'"Heaven, 6 P. M.—Brother Blank
has not arrived. Mnch anxiety felt.
Angel Gabriel.'"
Dr. Jones will leave next week for a
few weeks of rest. He will visit his
old home in Wisconsin, where be has
not been for thirty years.—Baltimore
Pointed Paragraphs.
If you want advice consult a disin
terested party.
An old bachelor says that time is the
only euro for lovesickness.
The prettiest hood is childhood; the
most ezpesive is womanhood.
Always think twice before purchas
ing anything offered at a sacrifice.
If there were no fools in the world,
wisdom would be at a discount.
When a fox occupies the judge's
bench tbe goose on trial has no earth
ly show.
He who is charitable with the wealth
of others is entitled to but little credit.
Wise men may acquire much Knowl
edge from those wbo have none them
Those who are present may have ex
cuses to offer, but the absent are al
ways at fault. _______
Men toil for leisure only to discovt r,
after gaining their object, that leisure
is not a thing to be desired.
The woman question never strikes a
man more forcibly than when he starts
out in quest of a female servant.
The vows of lovers frequently resem
ble tbe paper covered hoops used by
tbe circus performers; they are held up
oue moment and broken tbe next.—
Chicago News.
An Offer Proving Faitn to Sufferers.
Is your blood pure ? Are you sure
of it ? Do cut or scratches heal slow
ly? Does your skin itch or burn t
Have you pimples, eruptious, aching
boues or back, eczema, old sores, boils,
scrofula, rheumatism, foul breath,
catarrh, are you pale ¥ It so purify
your blood at once with 15. B. 15. (Bo
tanic Blood Balm. It makes the
blood pure and rich, heals every sore
and gives a clear, smooth, healthy
skin. Deep-seated cases like ulcers,
cancer, eating sores, paiuful swellings,
blood poison are quickly cured by B.
B. 15.. made especially for all obstinate
blood aud skin troubles. B. B. B. is
different from other remedies because
B. B. B. drains tbe poison and humors
out of the blood and entire system so
tbe symptoms cannot return. Give it
a trial. It cures when all else fails.
Thoroughly tested for 30 years. Sold
at drug stores at $1 per large bottle,
6 large bottles (full treatment) $5. So
sufferers may test it, a trial bottle
given away absolutely free. Write for
it. Address Blood Balm Co., Atlan
ta. Oa. Write today. Describe trou
ble aud free medical advice uivei..
iWi tbo A l te K' nil You H « w Wwa l fS B 0 "^
('iti/ens of Covington are tmxious to
receive the Governor's consent for the
organization of a military lompany
and a letter from A H. Biwie, of Cov
ington, making ollicial leo/iest was
received by the Governor's today. The
permission to organize was granted.
Perfect Health.
Keep the system in perfect or
der by the occasional use of
Tutt's Liver Pills. They reg
ulate the bowels and produce
A Vigorous Body.
For sick headache, malaria, bil
iousness, constipation and kin
dred diseases, an absolute cure
Are more than a disfigurement of the
skin; they are a handicap to a young
man, alike in love and business. The
pimply face looks dissipated and both
merchant and maiden look askance at
ilie unfortunate fellow whose face is bis
i isfortune. Anal
most certain cure
fur pimples and
similar disfiguring
eruptions is found
in Dr. Pierces
Golden Medical
Discovery. It pur
ifies the blood of
the corrupting
cause of ordinary
eruptive diseases,
cleanses the skin
and builds up the
body with sound
wholesome flesh.
■ Discovery " con
tains neither alco
hol nor narcotics.
"I am well pleased
with your medicines."
writes John A. Callo
way. Esq., of No. siß
16th St., Columbus,
Ca. "In i&u Iwm
working at night and
I broke out in lumps
all over and when
these left the skin
reeled off. I took sis
ottles of 'Golden
Medical Discovery, ■
and two of Doctor
Pierces Pellets, and
I do believe that I
.am sound and well. I have a good appetite bat
before I commenced treatment I had no appetite
at all. My eyes were sunken and my face was
fiale. I had pimples and brown spots on my
ace. Now these are all gone, f have used
many kinds of medicines but received no bene
nt. Last yea,r I weighed one hundred and
thirty-four pounds, and now I weigh one hun
dred and forty-live. Please accept my thanks.
I am ao glad 1 found the right kind of medicine."
Dr. Pierces Medical Adviser sent free
on receipt of stamps to pay expense of
mailing only. Send 2t one-cent stamps
for book in paper covers, or 31 stamps far
cloth, to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Don't Throw Tour Honey Away
mm*. P AaaaV "
m\m\: mm? M"" '•/« <£^l
You have been paying big dental bills
| long enough. We challenge, any dentist
iv the State to surpass our work, and guar
antee satisfaction or money refunded.
Baltimore Dental Association,
Cruwle Bulldine, 2nd Floor,
Our prices are a "cut" here, but are the
same as those of Baltimore aud other large
cities. We have come to stay.
Air and gas used for the painless extrac
tion of teeth.
The very best set ot teeth (guaranteed
for ten years 18 00
Second grade set 6 00
(iold fillings 1 up
Amalgam fillings 50c
Porcelain Crown 3 00
Gold Crown (22k) 5 00
Bridge work, per tooth 5 00
Extracting 25
Expert Operators in Charge
PatontC — X - S- &A. B. LACKY, Pat
r a toil 19. W | Attorneys, Washington.
D. C , examination and opinion on paten
tability and band book free. 21 years
experience. jun 23-ly
JOS. L. BARTH & CO., \£S£>
Handle all the Different Brands of Au-ustaCour, -
ty Whiskies from Three to Eight Years Old.
Have also on hand different brands of fine Old Wilson and Monti
cello, Pennsylvania tiray, Melvale, and other fine brands. Special at
tention given to all orders.
Baying on hand a large quantity of Whiskies and Wines, we will
offer to the trade special inducements. We handle Port and Sherry
for family use which we will sell at #1.00 per gallon.;
Also Bottled Beer, Scotch Ale and London Porter.
Our $2 a gallon Whiskey you will find pure and good
INo. 3 South New Street. Staunton, Va,
Our readers will find
correct Schedules of
the three great railroads
of the State regularly
published Inthispapei,
theC.&O. thaN.ca W.
and the Southern.
Knows a Good Thing
when he sees it, and
i. lie moras,
is the place to find
it when you want
Shoes. All Styles
at Lowest Prices.
No. 30 N. Augusta St., Staunton. Va.
19* Prices to suit tbe tlroe-i.
P.O. rjKAWBB b* K.C. HARD?
1« a consideration when It somes to
Carriages and Buggies
As all must admit—lt's a feet.
HARDY Sells Tbem
Of that sort low dowD—makes 'em, too.
Harness for Sale also.
Repairing Gets Attention
John M. Hardy's Son.
Main A Market Sts.. Staunton, Va
W J 7ilt>\ a * rK - A 1..,. ..li.M. Laaalaa. aak EmsW
l/HPURi Id KKl> till Uala ai.lallk Soim. nal*l
la jOßJJwiia Ma. ribbon. Takeaaalker. Baflua
1M «•» »| lluitr.., HibUHUa. aaa lalu
I I iff SJ—ai Bay or r.„r Drout-t. ar was 4a. la
IW aif Maaip. n,r Partlaalam. Taattaaaolals
I«l B aaa '•BiM.r C]CaCs>sa tSm, Bra-
i' tan Malt, ■ •.•«• imiawalal.. S.U t,
* -r .11 Dr»«,u». Ifcl.fccalar Ik.ah.l C»,
ataraaalktoiwar. Maalaaa l-a#l>. I'll I Li. r±.
Some Goods and Prices that will rstaMr any
in in or boy to dress well, comfortably and sty
lis'ily at a stn-ill cost, and for in null less than
tlif same goods would cost elsewheie.
Men's Special Spring Suits in the
newest effects fur patterns and design; come
with single or double breasted vests an de
sired, lined aud tailored as clothing should be.
BOYS' Sailor Blouse and Vestee Suite. The
suits are made of a choice lot of tbe late
spring effects, The Sailor Blouse Suits have
trimmed collars; the Vestee suits come with
vests of tbe same materials or with fancy
fancy vests as desired; ages 3 to 8.
and Ptnoy Shirts are the latest on the
Odd Palis and Fancy Vests
Are the largest in the city, so you can easy
make a selection.

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