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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, December 13, 1901, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

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, Welnvlte Inspection of
j Our Subscription List, by
j Advertisers, and assure
them thatthey wlllf md It
the largest of any paper
j PubllshedlnthlsCity.
WEINBERG
9tsstgifs§ &H*pa*|, I
Every day demontrates the supremacy ot
Weinberg Clothing Co.'s slyles as leaders in
MEN'S
Ltt-OB Mi-late Cliim I
If it's bought at Weinberg Clothing Co.'s
I lie re is no question in the minds of the well
dressed man of the correctness of the style,
quality and finish It must be perfection in
every detail or you would not find it here, and
most of all we will not allow a disappointed
•ustomer; we insist upon making everything
satisfactory to you. You have never seen
such a variete of exclusive styles, and here
you'll find the Long Full Overcoat—with or
without Yoke; a swell garment for swell
Iressers. The West End—for young men
>nly. 'Kerseys, Beavers, Meltons, Vicunas,
Jhincillas, Cheviots and unfinished worsteds
Boys' and CHlflren's Clothing; in all Grades ana Styles.
WEINBERG Clothing Co.,
Clothiers, Tailors and Furnishers.
5 South Augusta St.,
STAUNTON, VA,
Next to AiiEsta National Bank.
g" :■ . g .. ; "| Always Bought
AYegetablePreparationforAs- ] g
similatinglhcFoodandßegula-rS °r\ „ M
tag the Stomachs andßowels of JJeaiS tHe £, \
I signature /%¥
Promotes DigeslioivCheerCul- M %f |p
ness and Rest.Contains neither nf Wi\.f\%f
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral "■*■ #|\ \M
_\ \\ \ W
Jka/KofOItinrSSKUELPITCH£R | l# \
Pumpkin Seed-' . a J(a •
Rixkeiu Satis - I tIFh & § 91
—use Seed * \ &. a fll n r ' -
Dwxmwit - ) S % 3 ia •» 9 13
rS? CtiltialuaeSoda * 1 IBlil i > I / R
W&wJV«j*- I :'[ O S.
ChmKed.lugar { .{!■ J*i S J*
lOOi—mt /Tuiot: / ff\\ —S* II Q
f VS AIS IS *V H
Aperiecl Remedy forConslipa i I 1 1/
Tion, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea jj I 14/ « **
Worms .(Convulsions .Feverish- % F «-t »* ''Hull**
ness and Loss of Sleep. \J IU S U¥ U i
Facsimile Sifinoiure op ' ,
NEW YORK, j j! I 1111 l| BUO S &
EXACT COPr OF WRAPPER. Si l| EH §1 S!" ££! I M**S
' THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY.
J. J. fIURPHY, i
DEALER IN i
\ PURE AID UMABULTERATED UQDORS! j
Handle all the Different Brands of AuerustaCoun
!y Whiskies from Three to Eight Years Old.
,V HANDLER OF P. BEARD WHISKY IN THE CITY OR COUNQa
Have also on hand different brands of fine Old Wilson and Monti
llo, Pennsylvania tiray, Melvale, and other fine brands. Special at
ntion given to all orders.
Having on hand a large quantity of Whiskies and Wines, we will
fer to the trade special inducements. We handle Port and Sherry
r 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,
Uliulillilll iilllilUiniilillillll.liii.llliillillilllllHililluiul.llil nil an li linn ii ii
A Valuable Rockbridge County
Farm For Sale.
i'he undersigned offer for sale a tract of
high grade land on Hays Creek, in Rock
' iilge county, containing about 345 acres
me land for all kinds of grass and grain
!:iiorovements consist of a large and sub
■antial brick residence and usual out
"'Hidings, orchard, &o. Convenient to
• Us, schools and churches For further
•ticulars aud terms, apply tn.
J. P. MOORE,
,1 H. MOORE nr
TAUt, M. PENICK,
Commissioners.
nav22 4t Lexington, Va.
iHI Bvtdatm
r,.. VINDICATOR. P Q*
VOL. 80. STAUNTON, VA , FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13,1901. ft NO. 50.
■ j __ i . _gfe_
Cl-in=... . ai.J bnuiilies the ball, j
a-., a lllxurinnt grow.ll. |
wEi'j J: i-vt r rails to HrrAore Gra*'l
Unir to i:* rouihrul Color. 1
rN.<NIV|J----*H TOBACCO SPIT
I and SMOKE
———~———- —— Your Lifeaway!
You can be cured of any form of tobacco using
easily, be made well, strong, magnetic, full of
new life and vigor by taking MOTO-BAC,
that makes weak men strong Many gain
ten pounds in ten days. Over SOO.OOO
cured. All druggists. Cure guaranteed. Book
let and advice FREE. Address STERLING
REMEDY CO., Chicago or New York. 437
I ROOSEVELT'S PLAN.
To Build Up A Roosevelt Machine.
Many Believe.
sident Roosevelt, according to j
ilief of many politicians in Wash
l, is seeking by appointments to
up a Roobevelt machine in the
ry, which will be powerful enough
minate him for President in the '
next Republican national convention.
The President realizes that the real ma
chine of the party is against him; that
Senator Hanna is not his political
■1; that Senator Piatt forced him
the ticket as the vice piesidentia
date in order to get him out of
New York politics, where he was a dis
turbing factor for the Republican or
ganization. Therefore, in the matter
of appointments, it would not be in
the nature of Roosevelt to turn to hi 8
enemies, and he is breaking away from
the machine with a rapidity that is at
once startling and unusual.
The wishes of four National Republi
can Committeemen in as many South.
era States have already been turned
down. It is generally the case that a
national committeeman receives great
consideration at tlie White House, but
under the Roosevelt administrataion
thus far this has not been the rule
The President is headstrong, and is
going to have his own way about
things. His appointments have been
in the nature of surprises for some of
the older party leaders, aud the only
way they can figure out the actions of
the new President is that he is trying
to build up a machine of his own in or
der to secure a nomination for the
presidency. There is now pending a
bitter fight between Secretary Hitch
cock and National Committeeman
Kerens, of Missouri, for the political
mastery in that State. It is stated in
the best-informed circles that Kerens
will be given the worst end of the pro
position, and if this be true, Roosevelt
will have slapped live national com.
mitteemen iv the face already. Pre
sident Roosevelt has his own way about
doing things, and he does not hestate
to carry out what he thinks should be
done, even though it be against the
advice of the wisest politicians in the
Republican party.—Wash. Cor. Rich
mond Dispatch.
How Are Your Kidney* r
Dr. Hobbs' Sparaeus Pills cure all kidney ills. Sam
ple free. Add. Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N. Y.
«tnapfr<swi
VOWS MADE AT THE ALTAR.
Strange Obligations Men and Women
Have Made at Marriage.
Ironoclasts insist that love is but a
species of lunacy, and if one takes note
of the foolish vows some people make
upon the eve of their entry into the
marital state he is half convinced that
the judgment is a correct one. As one
instance may be mentioned the vow
registered by a Prussian bridegroom
to the effect that if his bride perished
within the first five years after their
union he would destroy his own lite.
This terrible oath wag faithfully ob
served, for the unfortunate lady, hap
pening to succumb after the birth of
her second child, the husband blew out
iiis brains directly after the sad news
reached his ear.
Less tragic was the vow made by a
young Polish mechanic* residing in
Warsaw, though the oath in question
was certainly touched with much folly.
He swore that on each anniversary of
the wedding day he would drink him
self into a state of complete intoxica
tion, and it may be added that he kept
his word to the letter. Unfortunately,
however, he did not reserve the dis"
sipation named for the .anniversary
alone, and in consequence of his dis
solute habits his wife claimed and ob
tamed a separation.
A middle-aged resident of Minnea
polis made an exceedingly benevolent
vow on the eve of h's marriage to a
charming San Francisco girl. He de
dared that as each anniversary of the
wedding day came round he would dis
tribute 1,000 dinners to the deserving
poor of the city. This resolve was
rigidly adhered to and the poverty
stricken denizens of the place benefited
accordingly.
A young Kentucky girl of amazing
beauty, who had been forced into mar
riage with an aged speculator whom
she heartily disliked, vowed that after
marriage she would never look upon
her face in a mirror, seeing that it was
her facial charms which had brought
about the loathed union. For six years
she faithfully observed the vow, until
the death of her husband canceled the
extraordinary oath.
There are some women who seem to
be perennially youthful. The grown
daughters are companions as well as
children, and the color in the mother's
cheeks, the brightness iv her eyes, the
roundness of her form, all speak of
abounding health. What is her secret?
She is at the middle age of life when
so many women are worn, wasted and
faded, and yet time has only ripened
her charms. The secret of this ma
tronly health and beauty may be told
in the brief phrase, Dr. Tierce's Fa
vorite Prescription. Thegeneral health
of woman is so intimately related to ■
the local health of the delicate woman,
ly organs, that where these are diseas
ed, the whole body must suffer. "Fa
vorite Prescription" dries the debili
tating drains, heals ulceration and in
flammation, cures female weakness,
and imparts to the delicate female or ,
gans natural vigor and vitality. Wo
men who have lost their health and
their beauty have been made "robust
and rosy checked" by the use of this
marvelous mediciue.
CASTOniA.
Bears the j? The Kind You Have Always Bought
FOE OF THE SAN JOSE SCALE.
Beetle Found in China Which Will Vaa
qui-.li Pest.
The officials of the Agricultural De
partment, including Secretary Wilson,
are much gratified to know that they
have, after many years of effort, dis
covered a sure remedy for the ravages
of the troublesome little San Jose scale,
au insect which has donemucb damage
to fruit trees in all parts ot the coun
try, and that there will soon be under
acclimatization and propagation in this
country a lady bird beetle, imported
from China, which, it is declared, de
vours the San Jose scale in great num
bers and thereby checks its devasta
tions.
Some years ago there wap located in
Australia a parasite which lives on a
certain scale that infests the fruit trees
of that country, and someof these bet
ties were brought to the United States
and placed in orchards containing the
San Jose scale. The taste of the bugs,
however, proved very capricious, for
they would not eat the San Jose scale
at all, and pined and died for* want of
their accustomed Australian diet. Thus
one hope of the fruit growers wa 8
blasted, and they resorted again in the
spraying of trees with chemicals to
kill the pesky little insects—an efficaci
ous but very expensive method.
Dr. L. C. Howard, Chief of the Divi
sion of Entomology of the Agricultural
Department, continued his investiga
tions, trying to locate the country from
which the San Jose scales were first
imported into the United States, be
lieving that when he found the insect
on its native heath he would find there
also its mortal enemy. About a year
ago he made up his mind that the scale
came originally from Japan, and he
accordingly sent Dr. C. L. Marlett, As.
sistant Chief of the Division of Ento
j mology, to that country to make inves-
Dr. MBrlett proceeded to Japan, and
after five months' work discoved the
San Jose scale there, but no insect that
devoured it. He became convinced
that the scale had been imported to
Japan from the United States,and that
the original habitat of the mite was
in China. .
From Japan he went to the Celestial
country, and worJ has just b3en re.
ceived from bim there that on the sun
ny slopes of the fruit-growing country
south of the Great Wall he has located
the San Jose scale in the ancestral
home, and that living with it he found
the lady bird, which eats it so rapa
ciously that the damage it has time to
do the fruit trees amounts to compara
tively little. Dr. Marlett is quite sure
that he has located the original home
of the scale and its natural enemy, for
the reason that they were found where
nothing but native Chinese fruits were
ever grown, and where no foreigD fruits
were ever imported.
Dr. Marlett is now on his way home
from the East with a plenteous supply
of the little beetles, which may be the
means of saving American fruit grow
ers millions of dollars.
Bears the Tnß Kinil You Have Alwa y s Bought
A MODERN FAIRY.
Or Else [the Stories About Her Are In
Some Respects Inaccurate.
The name, at any rare, has at last
been discovered of the mysterious and
beautiful lady who, as recorded in the
Express a week or so ago, has lately
been making her home on the seashore
in a lonely spot on the Argyllshire
coast. She is Miss Margaret Mac-
Dougal. But at that point information
ceases. Young and singularly attrac
tive, with great masses of brown hair
worn loose over her shoulders or light
ly tied with a piece of ribbon, she has
been residing on tbe Ardmaddy beach
at high water mark without shelter
and without food of any kind save
shellfish. She sleeps on the grass and
declines all offers of food, clothing or
money. The most extraordinary
stories are current about the fair un
known, of which the following—suppli
ed by a local correspondent—are a fair
sample: I
"When at leisure," the correspond-!
ent says, "she knits and knits, and tbe
ball of worsted never seems to decrease
in size. She talks English and Gaelic
fluently, and even converses in several
other languages, to suit the person
talking to her. She has been photo
graphed several times, but none of the
photographs seem alike, and she does
not appear to everybody the same.
"To some she appears to be about
twenty-four years of age and to others
about double that age. She gives her
Dame as Margaret MacDougal, but
nothing is known as to where she comes
from. Ardmaddy, where she resides,
Ims been always famous as the
rendezvous of fairies. Nearly are Dun
na-teine and Creag an Fharaldh, places
famous as the hauuts of those spirits
that influence men for good or ill. To
this place, it is believed, she retires at
night. There s;e gets news of all that
will transpire the following day. She
has a thorough kuowledge of the Scrip
tures aud has a great hatred of the
clergy."—London Daily Express.
They Work While You Sleep.
While your mind and body rest Cas
carets Candy Cathartic repair your
, digestion, your liver, your bowels,
put them in perfect order. Genuine
tablets stamped C. C. C. Never sold
in bulk. All druggists, ioc.
Winter Excursion Rates.
Effective Oct. 15, 1901, excursion
' rates are ou sale by the Southern Ry.
to all principal winter resorts of the
gouth and Southwest. Ask any ageut
Southern Ry. for full information.
SNOW PREDICTED
FOR THE HOLIDAYS
. ,
Hicks' Prognostications for the Month of
December.
Our storm diagram for December in
dicates many winter storms and rough
weather, especially for the first two
weeks in the month. The Venus brace
lasts until about the 12th. tbe mercury
period extends to the 14th. the Decem
ber solatice begins about the 12th, and
tbe Jupiter perturbation is still in force.
A continuation of stormy weather is
quite probable through the reactionary
center about the 6th and 7th. The
temperature will react to some warm
er on these dates and as we enter the
Vulcan period extending from the Bth
to tbe 14th. Especially will a marked
change to wa> mer be noted about new
moon on the 10th. The barometer will
(nil at the same time, and during Wed
nesday, the 11th, to Saturday, the loth,
another blizzardous sweep of rain, snow
and sleet, driven by high winds and
followed by a great cold wave, may be
reasonably counted on. The next
change to storm conditions will be cen
tral on the 16th, 17th and 18th. This
reactionary will also bring its quota of
winter storms—first rainy and warmer,
with possible lightning and thunder
southward, but turning to snow west
and north. All through these winter
solatice storms, dangerous blizzards
are highly probable, and very cold waves
and high northwesterly winds will
come as sequels to tbe regular storm
periods.
The shortest days and longest nights
will be about tbe 21st to 25th. The
probabilities of heavy winter storms
are very great, say about Sunday 22d,
to Thursday 26th. These storms will
culminate in general and heavy rains
in the south but about tbe time of the
full moon, which is on Christmas day,
sweeping snow storms will visit the
western, northern and central parts of
the country.
On and touching the 29th and 30th,
the regular reactions from anti-storm
conditions will take place, bringing a
change to warmer, cloudiness and more
snow. The year will go out with these
disturbances disappearing to the oast
and cold, fair weather following up
from the west and north.
There is no lack of the* Christmas
spirit in the December number of The
Ladies' Journal. Among the stories
that go to fill this largest number of
the magazine ever issued are: "The
Baby Behind the Curtain," by Eliza
beth McCracken; "Christmas Eve on
Lonesome," by John Fox, Jr., the
Kentucky author; "How the First Let
ter was Written," by Rudyard Kipling,
and the first part of an amusing story
of Western ways called "The Russells
in Chicago." "The People Who Help
Santa Ulaus" are told about; the Rev.
David M. Steele relates some pathetic
stories of the New York poor, and El
liott Flower delightfully describes
"The Linrields' Christmas Dinner."
The second room of the "Bradley
House," the library, is shown in detail.
Mr. Bok'a editorial is headed "Per
sonal," and that it is. There is a
charming Christmas play for children,
and a double page of college girls' pic
tures, which shows groups of students
from almost every well-known girls'
school in tne country. This is the first
installment of The Journal's great
"picture story "of "What a Girl Does
at College." The regular departments
are most ably presented by their re
spective editors, and the holiday cover
is tbe work of Thomas Mitchell Peirce.
By The Curtis Publishing Company,
Philadelphia. Oue Dollar a year; ten
cents a copy.
More Than Satisfied.
"I hope," said the drummer, "you
were quite satisfied with my report for
the past month."
"Well," replied the head of the firm,
"there was oue part of it that really ex
ceeded our expectations."
"And what was that?"
"Your expense bill."—Catholic
Standard.
Her Opportunity.
Kate—Well, I got my revenge on
Laura, after all.
Alice—How so?
Kate—She let me trim a hat for her.
—Somerville (Mass ) Journal,
*—•»—a»»
Dined and Whined.
Hoax—Kloseman tells me he dined
and wined you yesterday.
Joax—Hub! He dined me after a
fashion, and then whined about the
amount of the bill.—Philadelphia Re
cord.
The Christmas Nunber of Scribner's
Magazine is espesially notable for
charming fiction and novel and effec
tive art features. The old-fashioned
Christmas story does not prevail, but
in its place has come the story of
bright and cheerful social phases, del
icate sentiment, wit and humor. The
best work of the best writers is used
in these special numbers rather than
Christman tales written to order. In
this number appear such authors as
Thomas Nelson Page, F. Hopkinson
Smith, William Henry Bishop and
Arthur Cosslett Smith. Artistically
this Christmas number contains many
effective features.*-* Maxfleld Parrish.
who has a place of his own among
artists as a designer in color, furnishes
the beautiful Christmas cover and in
addition the frontispiece (printed in
color) and other illustrations in black
and white to accompany one of the
stories.
Educate four Bowels With Cascarets.
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forever. I
10c. 25c. IfC.C.C. fail, druggists refund money. I
Sons Unlike Fathers.
Columbus, the discoverer of America,
was the son of a weaver.
Cervantes, the illustrious Spanish
author, was born of an ancient but re
duced family. He early entered.mili.
tary service and served as a common
soldier.
Terence, the Celebrated Roman dra
matist, was at one time a slave.
Homer, most illustrious of poets, was
at one time a beggar.
The Greek poet, Heisod, was a farm
er's son.
Demosthenes, the most celebrated
orator of antiquity, was a cotter's son.
The great English preacher, George
Whitfield, was the son of an innkeeper
of Gloucester.
Thomas Wolsey, the English Cardi
nal and statesman, was a batcher's son.
Dr. Thomas Bishop, of Durham, was
the son of a beggar.
Joseph Hall, Bishop of Norwich and
theological writer, was a farmer's son.
Virgil, the great Latin epic poet, was
the son of a potter.
Horace was a shopkeeper's son.
The English lexicographer, Dr. Sam
uel Johnson, was the son of a book
dealer.
Robert Burns, the Scotch poet, was
a plowman at Ayrshire.
William Shakespeare, "the chief lit.
erary glory of England" was a yoeman's
son.
The celeberatediAmerican engineer,
Robert Fulton, was at one time a jew
eler's apprentice.
Daniel Webster was the" son of a
small farmer.
From tbe most humble origin Thur
low Weed became one of the leading
journalists of the United States and a
great political leader.
William Cullen Bryant was the son
of a physician.
Andrew Jackson was born at Wax
saw settlement, South Carolina. While
the future President was still a mere
child his father died, and the family
was left in reduced circumstances on a
half-cleared farm In a new settlement.
Abraham Lincoln was the son of a
poor farmer.
Thomas Jefferson, the writer of the
Declaration of Independence, was a
planter's son.
William E. Gladstone, "the grand old
man," was a merchant's son.
— ——— «t 4JB» *■ — . . —
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Haw Always Bought
Bears the /**T» <*-
signature of %mm£fJEJWmmkm\
Opening of Winter Tourist Season.
The Southern Railway, which oper
ates its own lines over the entire South
and forms the important link in the
great highway of travel between the
North and South, Florida, Cuba, Mex
ico, the Pacific Coast and Central
America, announces for the winter of
1901 and 1902 the most superb service
ever offered. Its splendid regular ser
vice will be augmented by the South
ern Palm Limited, a magnificent Pull
man train, which will be operated be
tween New York and St. Augustine,
Florida. nov 1 2mos
CABI-ORIA.
Bears the __ITtl91 Ttl9 Kinl - _ jjg Al *">* tm sl
Signature fJP * "
of
HICH A DOG
Kick a dog and he bites you
're bites yon and you kick him
fiie more you kick the ir.o:
■c bites and the more he bil
lie more you kick. L.. •
nakes the other worse.
A thin body makes t
>lood. Thin blood make
hin body. Each makes tl
ither worse. If there is go:,
o be a cliange the help nui
ome from outside.
Scott's Emulsion is the riglv
>elp. It breaks up such a
combination. First it sets the
tomach right. Then it en
iches the blood. That
strengthens the body and it
begins to grow new flesh.
A strong body makes rich
blood and rich blood makes a
strong body. Each makes the
other better. This is the way
Scott's Emulsion puts the thin
body on its feet. Now it can
jet along by itself. No need
of medicine.
This picture represents
the Trade Mark of Scott's
Emulsion and is on the
wrapper of every bottle.
Send for trie sample-
SCOTT & BOWNE,
409 Pearl St,. New York.
i|gs
"WHIZ If
WALK A MILE"
Is a laconic definition of a toboggan ride.
It's quick work going down the slide,
but it's a long climb back to the starting
point. It is very much that way with
health; it is quickly lost and slowly
regained. When
the first symptoms
of failing health ap
pear, proper care
may prevent the
descent to utter
weakness and debil
ity. Usually the
complication of dis
orders known as
general debility has
its origin in a dis
eased condition of
the stomach and
other organs of di
gestion and nutri
tion. These diseases
are perfectly cured
by the use of Dr.
Pierces Golden
Medical Discovery.
It cures through the
stomach disorders
which have their or
igin in a diseased
condition of the
There is no alco
hol in the "Discovery," neither opium,
cocaine nor other narcotic.
"I was all ran down; had no strength; had
sharp darting pains all through ne; head and
back ache every day," writes Mrs. Prank Cas
well, of Salamanca, N. Y. "I was alas troubled
with a distressed feeling In the stomaah and pain
in front of the hip bones. 1 had a sevare cough
and it nearly killed me too aw a long breath,
I was so sore through my lun^s.
W I wrote to Dr. Pierce, telling any symptoms
as near as I could. He sent me a very kind
letter, advising me to try bis medicines, which
I did, and before I had taken them a week I
■was decidedly better. I took two bottles of the
' Golden Medical Discovery' and two of the ' Fa
vorite Prescription,' and am sure I never felt
better in my life than when I quit taking them."
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets are a cure
for biliousness.
iwiii^ii!l4^jn»
y^ti'tH/ti/tiihiOtiiMjf/A
w_m Hffl
InnlinTl ■ »■ i
Ulcers or
RinmiiniEeg Sores
need not become a fixture upon your
body. If they do it is your fault, for
MEXICAN
MUSTANG LINIMENT
will thoroughly, quickly and perma
nently cure these afflictions. There
is no guess work about it; if this lin
iment is used a cure will follow.
YDII nflN'T ICNfIU/ how quickly a burn or scald can l«>riirfd
IUU UVn I riflUn until you have treated it with Mexican
Mustang Liniment. As a flesh healer it stands at the very top.
,_, i i I llHinj i
•jnammn Snwjsnni hb.ijwk jo arwoq v si sneddßq jtrappoit rro
I!,'l],v\ IH.A l(l|.U ,»Al,'l( 1-1 pUU Apll!U{ ——— - - -. ~ .. f*
XiaA v uaisiisip mjju s-aaui iCnuaiibojj jepu eqi 13 3H In V N 0
PILLS SSB£l
IkAv or and banish "pains
MW of menstruation." They are "LIFE SAVKUS" to girls at
. KWy womanhood, aiding 1 development of organs and body Na
known remedy for women equals them. Cannot do harm—life
ißn becomes a pleasure. $1 .OO PEK BOX BY MAIL. Sold
' -ISgaEII? by druggists. DR. MOTT'S CHEMICAL CO., Cleveland, Ohio,
For Balet by HOCSHEAP BROS. & CO. Stauntan, Va.
"
•Hi*
I W
1901,
PAIiii&WIRTER
I
Men's, Boy' and Children's Fashionable
CLOTHING!
All tie Novelties for tbe Fall and Winter Season.
Our Line this season is larger than ever before, and we are able
to give better goods for the same money than in any previous
year. We carry in stock Suits that will fit you whether you take
a Regular, Slim or Stout Size—we have them.
OUR OVERCOAT DEPARTMENT
You will find all the latest YOKE ULSTERS and DRESS
OVERCOATS. We have paid special attehtion to our depart
ment in PANTS, FURNISHING GOODS and HATS. Come
to us if you want good value.
No. 9 South Augusta St.,
STAUNTON, VA.
Oar readers will find
correct Schedule! of the i
three great railroads of the
State regularly published I
In this paper—the C. iO., j
the N. & W. and the j
Southern. |
„..............-.....„...............£
l"o Merchants!!
Twenty Tons of Candy
■ Stick, and French Mixtures,
ions, Cream and Chocolate
barrels, pails and boxes,
varieties of peDny goods.
New Nuts, Raisins, Figs, Currents,
Dates, Citron, &c.
IERB AND CAKES In 35 lb boxes
Fresh every week.
i lemons, bananas, grape
Ui OAK LOTS,
c are headquarters for everythln
in the above line, and if you want new an
fresh goods at the lowest prices, send i
I orders tbat they may be filled sati
* before the Xmas rush.
>ne 354.
Yours respectfully,
Humphreys & Timberlake,
Suecessosr to W. W. Tlmberlake A Co
Main St., Staunton, Va.
■22 4t
Money to Lend.
*7,000 ::..,.'OO
*5,000 #1,250
12,700 11,000
$2,500 | 500
ig loans of above amounts at regnla
rates are desired. Correspondence solicited
McILHANY & HILLEA.RY,
il 63m Real Estate, Loans and Insuran:
FOR Q&l C —A. second-hand Engint
run onLL. Separator, Haj Baler
and Saw-Mill, at a bargain, call on
V. 1.. HOOVER,
novß Bt* Valley Mills, Va.
4
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