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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, September 28, 1900, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024720/1900-09-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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We Invite Inspection of |
Our Subscription List, by |
Advertiser!, and assure £j
them that they will find It
the largest of any paper
Published In this City. £
■BakafHaKataaTMaaßßi aaHanaOaM 5
3d to show you the most complete and
d Furnishing Goods,
ever shown in Staunton. Everything that is new and
up-to-date, you will find in our establishment. There is
absolutely nothing missing. The finest of Olay Worsted,
English Serges, Vecunas Thebets, Unfinished Worsteds,
Meltons, Whipcords, Striped flannels, and last, but not
least, the beautiful neat effects of Oassimeres can be found
here in endless variety. We can fit you all, no matter
how long and slim, how short and ttout you are.
To make your Children be admired there is but one
place to buy them suits, that is ours. Just received a big
Mne of 3-piece suits tor Boys, age 8 to 16. They are
beauties. Made with short pants and double breasted
vests, and are the latest. A look will convince you that
if you want right, if you want to be treated right, if you
want to be right up-to-date, and if you want to save mon
ey, bay your Goods at the Clothiers who do what they
5 S. Augusta St. Next to Aug. Nat. Bank.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
- and has been made under his per-
sonal supervision since its irfancy.
**tftafy% /■C6cc*U4r{ 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 Feverishness. 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.
rf Bears the Signature of ,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
l****"q <idy Co LURAY
gstfjffi gROTTOES
@Ws' Natural bridge
Jvlountain Lake
ly Vs>Jh • Lookout Mountain
no£§SW b,rmingham
°« L^" B
Writefcrßates. Car
RoHNOKtyA. 1 COLuntWJ.O. 1 Roahom.. VA^.
farm In AugiMta county, tne richest
quarter of the Valley of Virginia cnntalnln g
about ■viii Acres has on It good newelgbt room
dwelling, two new hams covered with slate
and painted,other new outbuildings, two or
chards three miles from nearest rail waysta
tlon wlthturnpike 1 eadlngtostation,lnsplen
dld state of cultivation, fine sprlng.plenly of
tlmber.ln sight of elm relies.m Ills,stores, etc.
Price $37.60 per acre,on one. two and three
years' time; Has on It now 13 head horses, 50
qattle,4o hogs,lso sheep, 10 milch cows, raised
2t>w bushels of corn last year, other crops" In
proportion. Write for fulldescrlptlon to this
Statttttott tmfi Spectator ,
V0L.79. STAUNTON, V A., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1900. I*3lo. 39.
Did You Read
About tbe change of firm in
this space last month '( We
presume you did. At any j
rate we wish to say that we
now bave the
Ingest Stock of Pure WhhkUs, &c.
To be found in tbe Valley. We
carry all of the leading brands
of Whiskey and sell at prices
That Defy Competition.
If you do not deal witb us, all
we ask is a trial.
£*'" We guarantee all our goods
to be absolutely pure 'end free
from adulteration.
Yours for satisfaction,
Successors to
lIITIAI, PHONE 370. may 4-6 m
Modern methods. Pain-saving devices.
Oftioe equipped with Cataphoric outfit (for
administration of cocain by electricity for
painless operation on the teeth.
Crown and Bridge work a specialty.
All work guaranteed. Office hours Da.
m to 1 p. m., 2 p. m. to 6 p. in.
lier Light is Shed by the Bristow
Full Report.
c Cuban scandals are revived by
ppearance here for official use of
th Assistant Postmaster-General
ow's complete report of his dis
■ather curious instance cited is
which refers to the sudden pay
by Director-General Rathboue of
t of $3,000 which had run six years
and upon which interest for one year I
was owing. The whole obligation
Bting to $1.320.41, was extin-1
1 within live weeks. The re-1
ds: "It will be remembered!
ese payments were made within
lays of tbe date of the alleged
tion of the $310,000 worth of
•ged stamps." It is also said
len Governor-General Woud or
he first investigation by special
Hathbone telegraphed to Neely, I
s in l-luri.la, vo return at once. I
Before the iuspectators began opera
tions Neely was given an opportunity
to straighten out all accounts. This
he did, aud the report says that the in
spection was a farce.
But the most damaging testimony
against Rathboue was furnished by
Corydon Rich, Neely's private secre
tary. Rich had several private talks
with Rathbone in which he told him of
certain discrepancies in the money or
der account, and one item in particular
of $14,000, which Neely had confided
to him, was tbe amount of shortage in
tbat account. Rathbone, it is said,
declined to give any serious attention
to the matter. In the words of Rich,
as given in this report. "He said that
Neelv's vault checked up according to
the auditor's balance: that everything
was all right; that I was just panicky, |
and uot to let the people in my bureau
get panicky."
When Rich asked Rathbone if he
knew how many of the surcharged
stamps were reserved for burning he |
replied "that be would answer as be I
had answered Colonel llurton; for his
purpose he did not know, and be did
not give a d ."
On one occasion Mrs. Rathbone
came to the United States, accompa
nied by Private Secretary Wilmot, who
[ afterward presented to tbe director a
bill for her expenses, to be paid from
i tbe Cuban Treasury, including, among
other items, the following:
Theatre ticket for May Irwin, $3;
bonnet-trunk, $0; Spanish dictionary,
$1; theatre tickets, the Casino, $4;
stamps and special deliveries, $2.30;
subscription to paper, $1; pocketbook, j
$1.50; hotel bill, Mrs. Rathbone, $59.76;
also hotel bill, Mrs. Rathbone, $158;
transportation to Ilayana for Fannie, |
$22.50 (Fannie is supposed to be the j
There are three bills for the board of
Mrs. Rathbone at the Empire Hotel,
New York, all of which include small
items for "wineand bar." These bills
aggregate about $250 for less than a
month's board. The report shows that j
Rathbone traveled on his own business
in this country at the expense of the
Cuban postal revenues. Coming to
Washington, he went to Cleveland,!
Cincinnati, and New York and back;
and forth between these places, charg- j
ing all travel and hotel bills as official
expenses. Many items are sandwich-!
Ed in under the head of incidentals,
with no further accounts given.
What Bryan Would Not Have.
The McKinley organs are busy con
structing a Cabinet for Bryan. No
one knows exactly who Mr. Bryan
would call into his Cabinet, but every
one knows tbe kind ol Cabinet he
would not have.
He would not have a Secretary of
I State who would lick the boots of
He would not have a Secretary of
the Treasury who would give to a
coterie of national bankers control of
Eilic linances and free use of the
.'ould not have an Attorney
-1 who was owned by the trusts,
ould not have a Secretary of the
Interior dominated by land grabbing
He would not have a Postmaster-
General who would conceal frauds like
those perpetrated by Rathbone and
He would not have a Secretary of
the Navy controlled by the Anno-
Plate Trust.
He would not have a Secretary of
War controlled by the Beef Trust.—
Omaha World-Herald.
Failed to Turn it Down.
Tess—l never saw any one so slow as
Mr. Timrus.
Jess—He is slow, Isn't he ?
Tess—Awfully. We were sitting in
the parlor last night, and he suddenly
said: "If you could only see how much
I love you I'm sure you'd let me kiss
you." I told him "1 couldn't see it in
that light," and he just sat there like
a stick.
The Lady—lf my poor mother had I
only been alive, I should have gone
back to her long sine.
The Brute—No one deplores your
mother's untimely death more than I
do, my dear.—Pick-Me-Up.
- 1 aM I ■
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. The trouble, however,
will never become serious if you keep
a bottle of Pain-Killer at hand, for it
is a remedy that never fails to cure
cholera, cramps, diarrhoea or dysentry.
Avoid substitutes, there is but one
uurton forge personals.
Capt. John Donovan spent several
days in New York city this week.
Mr. Dick Leach, of Staunton, spent
last Sunday with bis parents here.
Miss Sallie Nimmo, of Staunton,
was the guest of Mr. C. D. Nimmo the
first of the week.
Mr. Stuart A. Richcreek, of Bridge
water, has accepted a position in.
Scrugg's carriage factory.
Judge Geo. K. Anderson spent sev
eral days in Staunton this week. He
attended the Court of Appeals.
Mr. R. E. Tyler, of the dispatcher*'
office, spent Monday in Staunton. He
will bring his family here shortly and'
they will make this their future home.
Mr. Kirke Snyder left Monday for
Santa Fe, New Mexico, where he will
spend some time for his health. His
friends here hope to hear-of -his early
Messrs. A. B. Kingan and James
Ogilvie, of Rich Patch, were in Staun
ton on Saturday to attend the inspec- ■
tion of the West Augusta Guard, of
which they are members.
Mr. Will Hippert, of Waynesboro,
spent Monday night at the home of
his brother, Mr. R. E. Hippert. He
was on bis way to Dunlap where his
daughter, Miss Mary, is ill with the
. ♦ . ♦
Waynesboro Mention.
Miss Mollie F. Hoover, of Swoope,
spent Thursday with her aunt, Mrs.
A. Rumiselle.
Mrs. F. M. Hufford,of Graham, Va.,
is the guest of Mrs. J. Harry Hump
Mrs. John B. Levy, of Baltimore, is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. W.
Mrs. Rinker and two children, of
Chicago, and Miss Harlow, of Green
county, Va., were guests this week of
Mrs. H. C. Herring.
Misses Anna Johnson and Florence
Burnett, of Staunton, are guests of
Miss Hunter at the Belmont.
Mr. Webb, who moved here with his
frmil y f rom N irth Carolina a few weeks
ago and occupied the Lambert house
on Basic Heights, died suddenly Wed
nesday night of paralysis. He had
been an invalid tor some time.
Friday nigbt while a protracted
meeting was in progress in Childress'
Cnapel, Miss Maggie Childress, ayonng
lady li years of age, was taken sud
denly ill in church and died in a few
minutes. She was a daughter of David
Childress, and had been in poor health
for Borne time. Her death resulted
from heart failure. She was buried at
the home place Sunday.—Herald.
From Covington.
Miss Bessie Hamilton, of Fish„rs
villc, is visiting the family of Mr. J.
H. Overholt.
Mr. Wm. Bailey returned to Coving
ton Tuesday from Staunton where he
had been sick for several days.
Miss Mildred Lee, the daughter of
Gen. Robert E. Lee, is the guest of
Mrs. R. L. Parrish.
Mr. Aubern Friel and Miss Edith
Lockridge, of Huntersville, Pocahon
tas county, W. Va.. spent Monday
night in Covington. Miss Lockridge
left Tuesday for Buena Vista, and Mr.
Friel returned home.
Mrs. N. H. McCullough returned to
Staunton on Saturday after a delight
ful visit to Miss Virginia Payne and
Mrs. Dr. Wallace. Mrs. McCullough
is president of tbe Virginia Division
of Daughters of the Confederacy, and
one of the national vice presidents of
the whole organization.—Sentinel.
« «» »
Personals from Bridgewater.
R. Graham Coyner is visiting friends
at Mossy Creek.
R. P. Eubank, of Mt. Solon, was in
town on business Monday.
Jos. M. Hill, who is in the photo
business at Deerfield, spent several
days here with his family the past
Mrs. S. G. Driver accompanied her
husband to Richmond Monday and is
visiting relatives in that city.
C. M. Earhart and family, of Basic
City, are visiting his parents at this
place. Mr. Earhart is confined to his
room from sickness.
B. A. Karicofeand Miss Janie River
comb were.married at the Mossy Creek
parsonage on Wednesday afternoon,
by Rev. L. H. Paul.—Herald.
Highland Items.
Mr. James H. Powell, of Staunton,
was in Monterey Tuesday.
Miss Effie Bucher, of Staunton, is
visiting the family of Mr. T. H. Slaven.
Col. D. V. Ruckman is in Highland
this week looking up cattle interests.
We would not be surprised to hear
of some railroad excitement in the di
rection of the South Branch Valley by
the B. & O. Tbe minerologist that
company has had through this section
has returned with a flattering report.
Mr. J. W. Liggett, of Staunton,
spent Sunday here with his sister,
Mrs. Joseph Barkman, who has been
very ill. A marked change for the
better in her condition has taken place,
11 her husband has returned home.—
The printing press on which The
ectator has been heretofore print
ed is for sale. We have put in a new
press which 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 700 per hour. No press made
Better work. Easy terms of pay
trill be given. Address.
Staunton Spectator,
Mexico and Southern Trade.
Thursday tbe States gave informa
tion on the scheme, now far advanced
to completion, for the establishment of
a steamship line between Mew Orleans
aud tbe Mexican ports. This, we are
assured, is a real enterprise and no'
fancy dream, and it is in the hands of
able business men with capital to car
ry out these plans.
This is the first step that has been
taken in 20 years to develop this city's
trade with the South, which is un
limited. We have sat idle while Eng
land, France aud Germany have gath
ered In that rich trade that lies to the
south of us aud which with a little
enterprise will flow into our lap with
its teeming wealth.
In this enterprise New Orleans has
broken the crust of indifference, and
we hope it is the beginning of a new
era of enterprise, trade and wealth.
In the cities built around the Medi
terranean sea gathered tbe trade, in
dustry, enterprise and wealth of the
ancient woild, and the Gulf of Mexico
and tbe Caribbean sea are a second
Mediterranean, inviting the cities on
its borders, chiefest of which by long
odds is New Orleans, to a trade richer
than that of the East.
Seated at the mouth of the Missis
sippi, with vast railroad connections
and with all of Mexico, South and
Central America and the West Indies
within easy reach, our merchants have
but to put out their hands to find a
glorious commercial destiny.—New
i Orleans States.
Negro Insolence
Under no circumstances can mob
Jaw be justified in a civilized commu
nity; but it is only fair to say that the
negroes of New York have brought
trouble upon tnemselves by the out
rageous insolence of their behavior on
the streets, in tenement houses and in
the cars. They have not been satisfied
with being considered as good as white
people; they havo assumed to be su
perior. The republican party commit
ted a gross crime against the republic
by giving them votes before they were
educated to the right use of the fran
chise, and the republicans are always
coddling and petting them by Lppoint
ments in the national departments as
janitors, porters and letter-carriers in
order to win their ballots. Puffed up
by this political favoritism and pre
suming upon it, the negroes have made
certain sections of New York uninhabi
table for the whites, and in conse
quence of the prevalence and arrogance
of negroes white persons find it un
pleasant to pass along Sixth, Seventh
and Eighth avenues between Twenty
third and Forty-five streets after
nightfall. No other racial quarter of
the city—not even the Chinese quarter
—is so barred against the majority of
our citizens. While these facts do not
justify negro-baiting, they show that
it is to some extent an application of
the law of retaliation.—[Town Topics.
— - . •— *> * m ■ ■ —
Beauty is born in the blood. Beauty
is more than "skin deep." It is blood
deep. When the blood is tainted by
disease the flesh will feel it and the skin
will show it. Sallow or muddy com
plexions, pimples, blotches, and erup
tions are only the surface signs of im
pure blood. Face washes, lotions, com
plexion powders, may pulliate the
evils but they cannot cure the disease.
The only cure is to cleanse the blood of
the poisonous matter which is the
cause of the outbreak in the flesh and
skin. Impure blood can be absolutely
purified by the use of Dr. Pierces Gold
en Medical Discovery. Its effect on
flesh and skin is marked. Sores heal
and disappear. The skin becomes
smooth, and regains its natural color.
Tbe eyes brighten and sparkle, the
whole body is radiant with the bright
ness and beauty of health. "Golden
Medical Discovery" contains no alco
hol, whisky or other intoxicant, and is
absolutely free from opium, cocaine
and other narcotics. The use of Dr.
Pierces Pleasant Pellets, assists the
action of the "Discovery," by cleans
ing tbe system of clogging matter.
—. « ■ • 1
The News from Redbone.
The Whitsett Courier gives us these
interesting items from its Redbone cor
"Elder Weekins Sundayed with us
yesterday. His carbuncle is subsiding
and his neck straightening.
"Col. Blotts happened to the acci-
X having his neck broke at 12
heads of our school children
show that our new barber lias missed
bis calling. He would have made a
splendid carpenter.
"We have not had a funeral in our
midst since Abe Jenkins made one out
of his mother-in-law.
"Tbe new preacher is collecting his
salary with the grace of God and a
shotgun."—Atlanta Constitution.
Origin of a Name.
The question has often been raised
as to the origin of the name Newport
News, Mr. Lyon G. Tyler, in his re
cent book. "The Craddle of the Re
public," says that iv November, IG2O,
the London Company made arrange
ments with Daniel Gookin, of Port
Newce, County Cork, Ireland, to trans
port from Ireland to Virginia cattle
aud emigrants. On November 22nd,
lU2I, he landed in Virginia forty young
cattle and fifty men, besides thirty
passengers. Captain Thomas Newce
and his brother, Sir William Newce,
had preceded him to Virginia from
Port Newce, and the two settled near
New-Port-Newce, afterwards render
ed Newport News.
• -•- ♦
Bean the _/J m Kin(l ¥°" Have Always Bought
Women Swam for Life.
Mrs Bergman, wife of tbe manager
of the Houston Opera House, occupied
a cottage in Rosenberg avenue in (ial
veston, two blocks back from the beach.
The water about her house became
alarmingly deep at 2 o'colck Sat
urday afternoon, and she and her sister
left the cottage, dressed in bathing
They started for the Central tele
phone office, tbe water then being from
waist to armpit deep. Both are ex
pert swimmers, and they buffeted the
winds and waves for several blocks.
Finally they saw a negro with a dray.
He was hired to take them to the Cen
tral teleghone station. After proceed
ing for two blocks the mule was drown
ed, and all were washed off the dray,
the driver being lost.
Alternately wading and swimming,
Mrs. Bergman and her sister finally
arrived at the telephone station and
found refuge until the firemen began
to bring dead bodies into the building.
Then they went to a livery stable and
remained until next morning. Not a
vestige of their home remained.
Pointed Paragraphs.
O vertalk tires more people than over
Hospital bulletins contains tbe news
of tbe weak.
Every man who isn't prominent Im
agines he will be some day.
A spinster can't learn to play the
violin unless she has a beau.
Talk is rather cheap, but some peo
pie have a mania for trying to monop
olize it.
Women are ever the same. Eve
shared the apple with Adam, but she
took tbe first bite.
If you would keep your enemies from
knowing any barm of yon, don't let
your friends know any.
It doesn't matter whether a thing is
cheap or dear, you always have to pay
the same amount for a dollar's worth.
You never saw a man who would
want to marry a girl whose eyes really
"sparkled like diamonds."
No girl under twenty thinks her
father and mother are half delicate
enough in tbe way they treat married
Nothing makes a woman sicker of
life than to buy two brand new bats
and then have the other women get up
a fad for going around bareheaded.—
Chicago News.
Popular Election of Senators.
Une of Mr. Bryan's pointed sentences
in bis letter of acceptance, says the
Chicago Chronicle, is likely to meet the
approval of most Republicans, as well
as of all Democrats. ]
"If a voter is competent to vote for
a member of Congress, for State officers
and for President," says Mr. Bryan,
he is competent to choose his represen
tative in the Senate."
Tbe truth of the proposition is self
evident. It is denied no longer by any
one save those Senators who dare not
face a popular vote and by a few ex
treme Hamiltonians wbo hold to the
theory that tbe people should not be
trusted to select their own representa-1
tives. Everyone else has accepted tbe
doctrine that Senators should be elect
ed by the direct vote of the people Itv
stead of by Legislatures.
♦. • ■
For Infants and Children.
Tbe Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the STjl -//&? jJ 7
Signature of Cdmatf&TiiZSXlki
. . .
Heroic Treatment.
"Well, I might like to go back to
school as well as Johnnie Evans does
if you'd trained me as his mother
trained him." I
"How was that ?"
"She licked him every day so he'd
be glad to go back. "—Cleveland Plain
A Permanent Hair Curler.
"Flossie," of Roland Park, inquires:
"What will give a permanent curl to
my hair ?"
Equal parts of liquid glue and build
er's cement, applied at nigbt. Remove
preparation when the hair is curled
satisfactorily, use a cold chisel and a
sledge hammer.—Baltimore American.
< u>i»»»it'<'tt"t't't't't"f *-■•*•- .
II Does the -
•Baby Thrive:
. i If not, something most L-:
' \ wrong with its food, if ih.; ]j
i mother's milk doesn't not*
♦ ish it, she needs SCGTFJ"
t EMULSION. It supplies iiw *
X elements of fat required for ,
| the baby. If baby is r.ot -
3; nourished by its artificb. •
♦ > food, then it requires \
I Scott's Emulsion j
'' Half a teaspoonful three j
\\ or four times a day in its }
- > bottle will have the desired <
4 ! effect It seems to have a |
\\ magical effect upon babies ,
! • and children. A fifty-cent <
'' t bottle will prove the truth
i of our statements.
T Should be taken In summer ma
♦ well ma winter.
i ♦ joe. and fi.oo, all druggists.
I X SCOTT & BOWNE, Ch.mi.ts, New York.
It makes muscle by makipg health.
It makes health by curing the dis-
eases which undermine the strength.
The starting place of physical de-
terioration and weakness is generally
the stomach. The ■ Discovery " pos-
itively cures diseases of the stomach
and organs of digestion and nutri-
tion. Take "Golden Medical Dis-
covery" and you'll get well and
ft wish to express my thanks to you for
VOuV wonderful medldne," writes Nfs. Geo.
Loff.a poggei. of Piedmont, <Sr«eaviu.co.,
1.C., Bos 167. *I was almost past werk
lunerlng so much from chronic catarrh and
Indigestion. Your ' Golden Medits! Discov-
ery ■ was recommended. I used it for three
mouths, and was completely cured of indi-
gestion and greatly relieved of catarrh."
55ssmprS ' ' " ''
1 Valuable Farm lor Sale]
1 will sell privately the farm of which
J. W. Cnppdied seized, lying and being in
Rockbridge Co., Va., on f .he waters of
South River, near Raphine, a stat ion on
the B & 0. R. R.
This farm contains about '228 acres of
land, of which about 180 acres are cleared,
well watered, well fenced and in a fine
state of cnltivation, ana the balance is in
timber of fair quality. It has on it a good
frame 8 room dwelling house, bank barn,
hay house, tenant house and other out
TERMS—One third of purchase money
cash, and the balance in three equal an
nual instalments, bearing interest.
sep 7-2 m Ex'or of J. W. Cupp, deed.
I A pleasant, never-failing <
remedy for throat and lung <
i diseases. i
! Sellers'lmperial
Cough Syrup <
I Is absolutely free from spirituous |
• or other harmful ingredients, i
I A prompt, positive cure for <
l coughs, colds, hoarseness, iuilu
, euza, whooping cough.
Over a million bottles Fold in tho <
| last few years attest ita popularity. |
> At all Druggists. i
» 25c and 50c.
W WW W nmwnm
Fall and Winter Season-
Men's, Youths', Boys' and Children's
In suck a large variety, that to particularize would be im
possible in this space. We carry the largest and most
varied stock of Overcoats in town —Double and Single
breasted. Nowhere can this make and grade of goods be
purchased at the prices we offer them. Ulsters cut extra
long. All departments complete and well stocked with
the Newest Styles, the Finest Grades and the best "Values
for the money. Persons out of the ordinary build can al
ways be fitted from our stock. Popular prices in men's suits.
Sole Agents for the Keystono Newburgh Corduroy
Pants and Overalls for Men, Boys and Children.
It will be turning down Good Bargains if you don't
jammnnmsmmnmmmrmm vtmmmmwwmmmmmmwmmmmmnmmm
Handle all the Differentßrandsof Au~ustaCour>
ty Whiskies from Three to Eight Years Old.
I Have also on hand different brands of fine Old Wilson and Monti* 3
cello, Pennsylvania Gray, Mcl vale, and other fine brands. Special at- 3
tention given to all orders. 3
Having on hand a large quantity of Whiskies and Wines, we will 3
offer to the trade special inducements. We handle Port and Sherry a
for family use which we will sell at $1.00 per gallon.; 3
t Also Bottled Beer, Scotch Ale and London Porter. 3
I Our $2 a gallon Whiskey you will find pure and good |
INo. 3 South New Street, Staunton, Va/
Our readers will rind
I correct Schedules ot
ithe three greatrallroads
i of the State regularly I
jj publlshedlnthlspaper j
jtheC.&O. theN.& W. I
and the Southern. s
Knows a Good Thing
when he sees it, and
i. lie mora,
is the place to find
it when you want
Shoes. All Styles
at Lowest Prices.
No. SON. Augusta St., Staukton. Va.
XSf Prices to suit the times.
Is a consideration when It comes to
Carriages and Buggies
As all must admit—it's a f set.
HARDY Sells Them
Of that sort low dowD—makes 'em, toft.
Harness for Sale also.
Repairing Gets Attention
John M. Hardy's Son.
Main & Market Sts.. Staunton. Va.
»/"7at>KsAFE. Always r.U.bT.. LaJHa, all Bra.«!«•
HKI> aod UulH metallic box.,, aulvi
*t-> _-T>ij3™ witli blue ribbon. Take MO other. Kefta.
*A »,£, D.ai.r.ll -übatltatloa. a.4 I—lta-
I'l — iw tlenaa. Buy of your Draaain. ar Mad 4a. at
I la, Jt .tamu. fcr Particular.. Taatfaa.alaJ.
I«> B and ■ • Keller Car 1...1ea." a» laMar. by re
-Ja P luro Hall. lU.OO© Tntlmoaial.. Hal. by
"^—-T all Draaii.U. » klehaaler Ukliallll Ua,
Huaoa UJa bai>w. Madl...u Park. I'll 11. A.. 4-A.

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