Newspaper Page Text
S| We Invite Inspection of H Our Subscription List, by S Advertisers, and -.sure | tbem that they will find It •j the largest of any paper I Published lv this City. GLieTHIRG^ It AW Mr On Price! I . WEINBERG > . GL6THING . COMPANY. FOR THE NEXT 60 DAYS! We will sell all of our Summer Clothing for Men, Roys and Children, at, prices that will istonish you. Come and see. That's all! .IB CLOTH tmruT. The Clot-iei- thai Always Do What Their Promise. i South Augusta St., STAUNTON, VA. Next to Angnata National Bank. mmmmmmmm 6tw_y&_>kS!*vK?s£_iS?g>*>*>S*^^ The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over 30 years, lias borne tbe signature of — aud has been made under bis per- Bona l supervision since its irjfancy. \-4taf7X /-COcaUM 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. What is CASTORIA 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 ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishncss. 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. GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS Bears the Signature of The Kind You toe Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. wfilSf VTnaiwiA., Ohio, . 1 J|y/C _S_T_^ |*fe_Tc) Co LURAY QRottoes L**nOl;/ Natural bridge raWfr fountain Lake r\ BRISTOL KNOXV.LLE l/j»»*«J«y_y CHATTANOOGA lookout Mountain B'RM'NGHAM ROANOKE MEMPHIS KENOVA OTI NEW CH.LUCOTHE ° RLE^ S COLUMBUS. _ AND THE NORTHWEST/^HltlCft Writeforßates.M:ipsTunt'lhl>les.Sle*f>inj Car tfcse rvafions. Vescript tut Pjimphteti. tt V/B BEVILL ' *ALLENHULL, fvt.F.eKAM. 6__io**Pa.s A(,eht. Nsass Pam Acini Traveiinc Pah Ag_ donMoniyx 1 CoiunmiiO \ Roancki, __. LAK«K FARM FOX SALE.—A splendid farm tn Augusta county, the richest quarter of the Valley of Virginia containing about 160 Acres has on lt good newelglit room dwelling,twonew barns covered with slate and painted,other new outbuildings, two or chards three ni lies from nearest rail waysta tlon w i t lit v m pike lead In gto station.lnsplen did state of cultivation, fine sprlng.plenly of timber.in sight of chiirches.mllls,stores, etc. price $37.60 per acre on one, two and three ycirs'tlrae" Has on it now 18 head horses, 50 i-ittie,4o hogs, 150 sheep, 10 milch eows,raised 20 W bushels of corn last year, other crops" In proportion. Write for fulldescripllon to this ofllce. • VOL. 79. Did You Read About the change of firm in this space last month '; We presume you did. At any rate we wish to say that we now bave the Largest Stock of Fun &c To be found in the Valley. We carry all of the leading brands of Whiskey aud sell at prices That Defy Competition. If you do not deal with us, all we ask is a trial. REMEMBER K_r We guarantee all our goods to be absolutely pure Bnd free from adulteration. Yours for satisfaction, O'CONNELL & HOGSHEAD, Successor! to CLBHMKR li HOGSHEAD. MUTUAL PHONE 37U. may 4-lim _i I. _&_».-_-_-_£! Modern methods, rain-saving devices. Olhee equipped with Cataphoric outfit (for administration of cocain by electricity for painless operation on the teeth. Crow n and Bridge work a specialty. All work guaranteed. Office hours 9a. m. to 1 p. ni., 2 p. in. to 5 p. in. Mutual Phone 407. Staunton Spectator "Imperialism !" Wi.at Is ll ? This is a question that should pres ent itself to the mind of everyone in ' this laud of the Free and the Brave Large standing armies are necessary ,to the existence of an empire These large armies are made up and kept up by enforced service. Liberty loving people will not volunteer to build up a monarchy, or to keep it alive after it is once established. This can only be done by a draft, or by a general law, requiring servitude in tbe army by al] male persons for certain length of time. And such time will not likely be less than live years Now, young man this condition of things is looking you squarely in tbe face to-day. The writ er of this article has been a soldier, and he would warn every youusr mau to be ware of an army-life, brought about by an Imperialistic government. Under a Republican form of governiueut, pa trjQtfc-t- .411 always till up the ranks of the army by a volunteer service. Imperialism means au imperative way of doing things. 11 means to take away your liberty, and to consign you to au army-life whether you are will ing or nut. And what is an army life 'f The best evidence 1 can give of an army-life, is to compare the private soldier to a machine and his command er to a machinist. Subordinates have to do the bidding of their superiors. They have to "go,"—"come,"—bow down, —rise up,—fall into line—break ranks or what not, it must all be done at tbe word of command. And let me say, there is a certain way to do all these behests of your supervisors. If you are in tbe least inclined to have your own way about obeying, and the least contrary to the military idea of doing things, you are punished for insubordination—the "guard house," . —"buck and gag"—"ball and chain," , together with sanitary cleansing of the , camp; aud if in an unguarded mo ment, under provocation you should offer physical resistance either by strik , ing or overpowering your superior, < you at once become food for powder j and ball; and, after a trial by court j martial, which is often unfair and one- , sided, you are led to the stake, having , your bauds tied behind you around , a stake, and shot. i On one occasion the writer saw this , dreadful thing done; this done too. iv j a volunteer army, and under a Repub , licau form of government. Let us ask , tbe question: if a Republic can do these things where their powers are limited, ( what can be done under an imperial | goverumenr where powers are un- , limited V Young man, beware! We t will soon be called ou to decide be- , tween a Republic and au Empire; be ) tween a drafted army or a volunteer j army; high taxes or low-taxes; liberty j or slavery; which will you choose? , If you want to establish an empire , give McKinley one more term, and you , will have it with all its ills. , If you would perpetuate this noble Republic with all its comforts and j blessings, handed down to us by our | "noble sires," vote for Wm. Jennings . Bryan. "Confkd." Mt. Meridian, Aug. 30th. , Pointed Paragraphs. Tbe man who has no aim in life is still a child. A lie is always in a hurry, but the truth is willing to wait. The ague gives a mau the shake, but it has to repent the dose. What a witness has seen depends up on the cross-examiner. Paring potatoes thin is apretty good example of household ecomony. The greater tbe difficulty the more glory there is in surmounting it. Brandy brands the nose of the man who ie unable to control his appetite A man who imagines be has a will of iron may discover after marriage that it is led. Some woman is sure to make a fool of some man—unless nature saves her the trouble. A play with an all-star cast will nev er succeed until some genius invents an all center stage. A wise old physician says a young one should always try to get for his first patient a woman who is troubled with an ingrowing imagination.—Chicago News. Uncle Sam's Hot Baths The Hot Springs of Arkansas are owned by tbe U. S. Government and bave its endorsemnt for tbe cure of rheumatism, malaria, nervous trou bles, chronic and functional ailments and a score more human ills. Tbe climate of Hot Springs is cool and de lightful 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 l'assr. Agt., Southern Ry., Washington, D.C. July 20-2 m *— Oft, m .— What a Dreadful Thing it is to wake up in the night suffering from cholera morbus, and yet cases of this kind are very common. Tbe trouble, however, will never become serious if you keep a bottle of Fain-Killer at hand, for it is a remedy that never fails to cure cholera, cramps, diarrhoea or d y sen try. Avoid substitutes, there is but one Pain Killer, Perry Davis'. Price 25c. and 50c. Willie—Pa, did Adam and Eve kick) much when they were turned out of the garden? Pa—Well, no; not just then, but they raised Cain afterward.—The Directory. _ . m —• Our job printing is the beat. STAUNTON, VA., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1900. NOW NINETY-NINE, But a Former Cincinnalian Hopes to Vote for Bryan John Stephens to day celebrated his ninety ninth birthday. He was born in Randolph county, N. C, Augusti-a, 1801. When a young man he weut to Cincinnati to live, and was married therein 1833 to Miss Jane Smith, a daughter of Dr. James Smith, who was a hospital surgeou at New Orleans under Andrew Jackson iv the war of 1812. Mrs. Stephens died a number of years ago, hut she has a sister still iiv ing—Mrs Sarah Jennings, No. 118 Ohio Avenue, Cincinnati. Mr. Ste phens plastered a house for General William Henry Harrison at North l.cud, on tbe Ohio river, fifteen miles below Cincinnati, aud a house built at the Hermitage, near Nashville, by Andiew Jackson. He cast his first vote for Andrew Jackson, wheu that distinguished statesman made his first race in 1824, and has voted for every Democratic candidate for President since that time. Be said this morning that he hoped to live at least until next November to vote for William Jennings Bryan. For many years Mr. Stephens was employed on the boats of the Ohio and Mississippi riv ers in the capacity of watchman, and was on the steamer Bird Levi when she blew up below Evansvllle in 18(35. —Cincinnati Enquirer. c_i_auis*_-*_)__i__.. Bears the The Kind You Haw Always BougM Big nature fjr * at t^as^ZT-trueJitAAi The Negro Problem. The negro problem is, as a rule, con sidered vastly easy by the Northern papers, but the Chicago Journal has a more proper estimate of the situation, lt says: "Forty years ago the negro was a slave; today be is a—problem. The ISoiitti disfranchises him and lynches him: the North lynches him and buys his franchise. Of the two the North uses him the worse. The South under stands the negro better than the North, and, on tbe whole, treats him better. It at least gives him what he most needs—employment; and it gives it freely. But his chane.es of employ ment in the North «row fewer every year. "Iv Chicago the coudition of the col ored man is ra.pi.lly becoming serious. He must live, and to live he must have work; and work for him Is getting scarce. One seldom sees a colord wait er now in restaurant or hotel; as a house servant he is well-nigh extinct; few business houses will employ him iv any capacity, though he produces a diploma from Yale or Harvard; we permit him to ride in the street cars with us—which the South does not— though we give him plenty of seat room; and we draw the social line about as strictly as they do in the South, with none of the Souths com pensating kindness in other ways. "The mischief was done early. The negro was originally a servitor, and was well content to remain a servitor. In an evil day for his race he was rais ed to citizenship. No one cares to seriously defend the institution of sla very. It is indefensible. Hut there was a middle ground, which was never taken. We lifted the negro to the oth er extreme, and when we placed him there we turned our backs upon him. For forty years we have treated him illogically, unnaturally, and, in many cases, inhumanly. "Matters cannot go on much longer as they have been. Something must be done. What?" In some of the Swiss valleys the in habitants are all afflicted with goitre or "thick neck." Instead of regard ing this as a deformity they seem to think it a natural feature of physical development, and tourists passiDg through the valleys are sometimes jeered by tbe goitrous inhabitants, be cause they are without this offensive swelling. Thus a form of disease may become so common that it is regarded as a natural and necessary condition of life. It is so, to a large extent, with what are called diseases of women. Every woman suffers more or lees from irregularity, ulceration, debilitating drains, or female weakness, and this suffering is so common and so uni versal that many women acoept it as a condition natural and necessary to tbeir sex. But it is a condition as un natural as it is unnecessary. The use of Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription strengthens the delicate womanly or gans and" regulates tbe womanly func tions, so that woman is practically de livered from the pain and misery which eat up ten years of her life—between the ages of fifteen aud forty-five. "Favorite Prescription" makes weak women strong and sick women well. Porter Jepson, of Toledo, Ohio, receu ly placed a double-yolked egg in the nest with a setting of ducks eggs. The mother came off the nest with her brood, every egg having batched. In the brood is one duckling with four legs and three wings. It is as lively and gets around as well as the rest of the brood. One swallow may not make a sum mer, but a pin maliciously inserted in a chair will make one spring.—Chica go News. CASTOR IA Tot Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Sof S/tf/>t si Signature of (JkO&]ff*%lZa\*t\t ■ A Prophecy. Over forty years ago an old German • hermit published in a Bavarian paper a curious prophecy. In it he foretold , the Austro Russian the Franco Rus i sian wars, the death of Pope Pius, and the Turo-Greciau debate at arms lie > aiid that Germany would have three I Emperors in one year before the end , of thi century, and indicated tbe death of two United States Presidents by as sassination, and all these things have come to pass. In tbe same article be said that when the twentieth century opens great seismic disturbances will take place, when will cause tbe subversion o* New York city and the wtstern half of the city of Havaua;('uba is to break hi two, while Florida and Lower Cali _j*_iia will suffer total extinction. The earthquakes will raze buildings to tbe ground in almost every city on the continent, aud millions of lives and billions of dollars worth of property will be lost There is to be a change in economic conditions of almost every civilized natiou. lie fortells the growth of a democratic spirit in England which will result iv a revolution that will overthrow the present form of govern ment and make the country a republic. He says the last ruler of England will be the best tbe country ever had, and the iirst president of the nation will be one of tbe royal family. Tbe hermit prophesied that Russia France and Italy would form an al liance and enter into war with Turkey. This war is to be the outgrowth of Turkeyish persecution of Christian subjects. The tripple aliauce will con quer the domains of the "Sick Man of the East." At the expiration of the war complications will arise that will plunge Italy and France into war with Russia. Tbe result will be that the two countries will be gobbled up by northern powers and will cease to exist as president nations. While war ie be ing waged betweeu tbem tbe Pope will move the seat of Catholicism from Rome to south Ireland. A rebellion will take place in the land of tbe Sham rock, in which that country will be come independent of England. Then a contlict will .arise betweeu tbe ultr.. Catholics of the south of Ireland and tbe ultra Protestants of tbe north; in which the southerners will be victor! ous. A kingdom will be established, , and it is predicted that the reign of tbe tirst potentate will become historic for its tyranny. The prophet paints a dark picture for tbe United States. He says that at tbe close of the century a feeling of unrest will seize the people. The feel ing will be the growth of uuequal so- . ciety economic conditions. He predicts . that the 25th President will be the last i executive head of the United States. During his administration the masses will break into open rebelliou, the es tablished form of government will be rent asunder, and for a year or more < auarcby will prevail. When order shall be brought out of chaos, six re publics will be formed, with capitals at the following cities: San Francisco, , Denver, St. Louis, Mew Orleans, Wash ington and Boston. i Item, from Waynesboro. Mrs. Johu W. Howell, Jr., of Fer nandina, Fla., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. \V. B. Gallaher. Dr. and Mrs. Thos, Sampson, after a pleasant visit of Oapt. (J. Julian Pratt, have returned to Philadelphia. Miss Estelle Menefee has returned from an extended visit to friends down the Valley bringing with ber Miss Annie Denton, of Staunton. The employees of the Basic Furni ture Company have organized a baud of 14 pieces, to be known of the 'Basic Furniture Co. band.' Mr. Wm. M. Ford will be the leader. Mr. Geo. W. Harris died suddenly Tuesday evening at his residence in Basic City, of heart failure. He was 75 years of age and came with his family to Basic iv 'l»4 from Weyer's Cave. He was iv his usual health up to the time of his sudden death. The remains were laid _c rent iv River view.—Herald. To the Survivors of the Fourteenth Vir ginia Cavalry. The annual reuuion af the Four teenth Virginia Cavalry, C. S. A., will take place iv Staunton, Va., October 11th. A change from Lewisburg, W. Va , was made necessary by tbe meetiug of the Grand Camp of Confederate Vete rans in Staunton on tbe 10th of Octo ber. This city is very accessible to al) the companies of the regiment. All who served at any time during the war are fraternally invited to be with us on this occasion. By order of John A. Gibson, Colonel Commanding. J. Scott Mooiie, Adjutant. Miss Eugenic Blair, the actress, who for nearly eleven years, has been the wife of Robert Downing, the well known tragedian, will iile suit iv Washington for absolute divorce, giv ing incompatibility of temper as the cause. The "National party," at a slimly attended convention in New York city, nominated Donelson Caffery, ot l*on isiana, for President, and Archibald M. Howe, of Massachusetts, for Vice Prenid^nt. 1 aa . Mr. Hicbard Olney, Secretary of State during the Cleveland administration has written a letter, in which I**» de clares his intention of supporting Mr. Bryan for President. HAST NOT FAINTED. i i ' A Bleailag Ib Store for Perai-tener— Chrlat and the Church at Epheaua. It may be a grand thing to lead a 1 rharge, to advance a line of battle, to secure a wider boundary for im perial domain, but the first blessing the risen Christ bestows upon a struggling church, that of Ephesus, Is that it had "not fainted." It may not seem much to do, but it counts for the whole battle with (lod. In our states alone there are 20 suicides for every day in the year. That means that some men and some women absolutely give up the strug gle for a clean and calm and holy life, and lie right down to die. And among these we find as many mil lionaires aa paupers, as many mer chant princes as outcast tramps. Some of them are young children, scarcely out of the warm cradle; and some are nonogenarians already trembling upon the edge of the"~wait-' ing grave. Life is not without its tragedies to each and every age and class. Pew students of the Bible realize how sympathetically God deals with men who have never scored a victor}-, but have simply "stood it through." The Frenchman who had passed the years of the reign of terror in Paris was asked what he did during all those dreadful days; and he replied: "I lived." There are experiences when that is all God asks of a man, the mere enduring all things without murmuring or despairing. The great battles of the world have been defensive battles; Thermopylae, Marathon, Leyden, Derry, Lexington, Sumter. A hundred years ago it seemed most certain that the Gaul would put his spurred heel upon every foot of European soil. But to-day the Teuton rules the land and the seas. In the long run mere dogged re sistance is worth more than dash. It is the anvil that wears out the hammer. It is the man who never knows when he is whipped that comes at length into the kingdom. God does not require of any of us that we should sing and shout and dance under our afflictions, but sim ply that we. shall be found among the followers who do not give up. We shall not know the reasons of our tears perhaps this side of Heaven; but we can wait. We may not un derstand His dealings yet; but we can hold on. We are not able to answer all the arguments of the infidel; but we can commune with our own heart and be still. Fortune is swept away but faith stands firm. Hard work and ceaseless grind is all that many of God's children know of this present world; but they hold fast their integrity; and when they come to die God will write for their epitaph the words with which He commanded the church at Ephesus: "I know thy works, and thy patience —thou hast not fainted." That is enough. Heaven is opened by that word. Not to faint in this world is to conquer.—Chicago Interior. BRAVERY IN FLIGHT. Christian Fortitude Is Sometlmei Shown by Speedily Seeking Shel ter—A Hace AH Can Win. Flight is sometimes a duty. There are places where a coward loses his head and stands still, while the brave man keeps his self-possession and runs away. Soldiers seeing the shells com ing flee into the bomb proofs. So in the Christian life; out of danger is in God. To run away in that manner is not cow ardice, it is common sense and duty. The faster we run, the better soldiers we are. Our Captain means us to take such cover. And indeed in this matter he runneth quickly whose heart and lips give wings of prayer unto his feet. There are times when neither steam nor electricity have ever made us jour ney so fast as just kneeling down can do. A godly man was told of the tre mendous speed of the flight of the heavenly bodies. "I know," said he, "of one thing that is quicker, it is the answer of God to the prayer of faith; for it is written: 'Before they call I will answer, and while they are yet speaking I will hear.'" The soul that easts itself on Coil travels faster than the light. And this is a race which every runner can win; no one robs an othui- of the prize. It is just as true for your neighbor as it is for you. and just as true for you as it is for your neigh bor, that "(he name of the Lord is a strong tower; tlie righteous runneth into it. and is safe."—S. S. Times. Currant 1 allure Con.lenaed. Currants are easil}- grown; a clay toil that is rich and moist, not wet, is to be preferred—they give best results in shady situations—hence are excel lent to set in orchards. Five by four feet is tlie distance most generally used. Clean and thorough cultivation is very necessary to produce the largest sized fruit. They are gross feeders and appreciate liberal dressing. A major ity of growers use yard manure. Re move all old canes and weak shoots. Mulching with either coarse material or the dust mulch is quite necessary, during the hot season particularly. Insects and diseases, while compara tively easy to check, absolutely require -ttention<—Prairie Farmer. When h man agrees with you in everything, he will bear watching when your back is turned. ARE YOU BANKRUPT ...health, constitution undermined by ex travagance in eating, by disre garding the laws of nature, or physical capital all gone, if so, NEVER DESPAIR Tutt's Liver Pills will cure you. For sick headache, dyspepsia, sour stomach, malaria, torpid .iver, constipation, biliousness and all kindred diseases. Tutt's Liver Pills an absolute cure* M-'tg Basis, i sive disease. Hu t on the body be n in the blood, soaps and salves iy cover up a hu or but they can't re it. There is a re for salt-rheum nil other eruptive iseases, caused by corrupt condition the blood. Dr. erce's Golden eilical Discovery res these diseases rfectly and pcr anently. It carries i tlie poisons which U9e disease. It akes the blood >ure and rich. It ncreases the quanti y of the blood sup >ly by increasing the ictioii of the blood naking glands. It nakestlie skin white md clear by making he blood pure. "Golden Medical Discovery" contains no alcohol, wliisky ■ I write to tell you the benefit I have received from your 'Golden Medical Discovery,' after having suffered for three yean* with salt-rheum." writes Miss Bertha Peters, of Lulu. Monroe Co., Mich. "The humor was on my hands, and I had been treated by our home physician who did not help me. After I began the use of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery I took seven bottles, aud can now say with pleasure that I am cured. Nobody knows the intense pain I have, suffered. I could not sleep at night, the stinging, burning, and itching sensation would be so bad. sometimes I could hardly bear it. I thank you for your kind advice." Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets assist the action of the "Discovery" when there is constipation. trRAIN 88 DRILLS! Something New. Guaranteed Light Running. Good .York, Cheap. SPUING TOOTH ..ARROWS at reduced Prices. GENUINE ISISSKLL CHILLED PLOWS and REPAIRS for other plows also at low prices. XL ROOKING. CHAIN* PUMPS, OLD HICKORY FARM WAGONS, »ne Grocer's Delivery Wagon very cheap. For sale by BAKER & BROWN. CURES THE COUGH. A pleasant, never-failing remedy for throat and lung diseases. Sellers' Imperial Cough Syrup Is absolutely free from spirituous or other harmful ingredients. A prompt, positive cure for coughs, colds, hoarseness, influ- enza, whooping cough. Over a million bottles ioW in the last few years attestit*; popularity. Vi. J. GILIHORE CO. PITTSBURG, PA. At all Druggists. 25c and 50c. JOS. L. BARTH & CO. The Great Clearing Sale M ii Boys* CLOTHING. ft still continues ami will continue every medium ami light weight garment now in stock has been disposed of. Not a single suit it*uet be carried over. In order to effect a i pt clearai cc We are Allowing aDisrount of 20 Per Cent from the Price Ticket of every Garment now in Stock with tbe exception of lllaok (/lay Worsteds. Diagonals and Vicuuas. This spleudid opportunity we never offered before. 400 MEN'S SUITS.) They consist of all sizes and comprise Bine Serges, some skeleton lived, others full lined. Fancy Woretede, (assimeies anil Cheviots. 250 BOYS' SUITS. Serviceable and well made garments. 300 PAIRS OF PANTS. This line is complete and tome very neat patterns. STRAW HATS. From 20 cents Dp. Any Straw Hat you can have at lirst cost. JOS. L. BARTH & CO., WHOUEY & MURPHY DEALERS IN PURE AND DMADDLTHBATBD LIQUORS! Handle allthe Different Brands of Au-ustaCour ty Whiskies from Three to Eight Years Old. ONLY HANDLERS OF D. BEARD WHISKY IN THE CITY OR COUNT V Have also on hand different brands of tine Old Wilson and Monti cello, Pennsylvania nlray, Melvale. and other fine brands SDeeial _!. tention given to all orders. special at- Having on band 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 -No. 3 South New Street, Staunton, Va,' Our readers will find I correct Schedules of j :he three greatrallroadaj of the State regularly! published in this paper,! theC.&O. theN.A VV. . md the Southern. $ t ,1- HE Knows a Good Thing when he sees it, and 4. ____. ENDUES, is the place to find it when you want Shoes. All Styles at Lowest Prices. TOMBSTONE AND MONUMENTAL WORK, W _. KEKK'S, No. ;ln N. Augusta St., Stauntoh. Va tt?" Prices to suit the time*. B.C. HAKhV P,:O. DKAWKR 118. Reliability is a consideration when it somen tv Carriages and Buggies As all must admit—it's a fact. HARDY Sells Then) Of that sort low dowD—makes 'em, ton. Harness for Sale also. Repairing Cets Attention EUOND-HAHI) VEHICLES FOR SALE John M. Hardy's Son. Main & Market Sts.. Staunton. Va S3B CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH Pennyroyal pills B _t_T* s _. Original and Only uranlaf. .SAFK. .':*. - reli-ti !,- |._-_li__.. ___.lin.rct-. .Jt-flrv fo ' CIIICHKSTKH'S ENGLISH ■*• U_l> ani ..uld ni_t_,lli_ boiet, _*-..... ___. wlth b '°* rihbon - Take »© •___«■. Refu**. V**] I>anger_o_i -iiliatlLutlurm and lailtM- | / /FT tlnna. Uuy of your Pr»..i.t. or scad __. l"_ I V Jf •iitti-ci for Partlcalara, Tt_Cl__iaalala IW EJ »nl •' Keller for Ladlea," i>. Mb**, by ra. •J< A 7 torn Mall. 10.0-H. I'm.low. Dial*, Sold b/ > -——7 all DrufsMtn. l'ht«__eat«r -lh____le_J «>a., MesMoD thu ~-t-.-r. Madlftt-a l'_rl, _*ll i I. \ . FA.