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Our Subscription List, by Advertisers, and assure them t hatthey wlllflnd It the largest of any paper Published In this City. WEINBERG !€tetlt ittg _ €Mmfnn% cry day demonirates the supremacy ot einberg Clothing CoA slyles as leaders in MEN'S 11-Clfi UyUt HH! If it's bought at Weinberg Clothing Co.'s ire is no question in the minds of the well issed man of the correctness of the style, ality and finish. It must be perfection in 3ry detail or you would not find it here, and »st of all we will not allow a disappointed stomer; we insist upon making everything isfactory to you. You have never seen ih a variete of exclusive styles, and here u'll find the Long Full Overcoat—with or ;hout Yoke; a swell garment for swell jssers. The W egt End—for young men ly. Kerseys, Beavers, Meltons, Vicunas, incillas, Cheviots and unfinished worsteds all colors. Boys' and Ckilira'i CMai in all Mes »i Styles. WEINBERG Clothing Co., Clothiers, Tailors and Furnishers. 5 South Augusta St., STAUNTON, VA. Next to Angnsta National Bant ■~~ =::: d>-i ilfio i nih tp p *■- hranffiT.,,;.. -. : i.■.. lim'ui.'i. "'..i.n.iiM.i.ui.;i„.;.■ ■~=~T3=,".i pj su £:E1 ¥A S || H|JJ R'; EJ.'"'. 1 m gmmk m | lllw 1 liilllfu : | The Kind You Have AVegetablePreparationforAs- ||fl /> simUatingttieFoodandKegula- ■(.!,« M ling the Stomachs andßowels of !|f .beEHS tile #. . | - ~ „„„ a , I WAS lA li ■H*wwiwjWMa|| Signature /AIT PromotesDigeslion.Cheerful- jif a/ Mr I nessandßest.Containsneilher p /yP m a|P Opium.Morpliine nor Mineral. VA J| It I r }Jot Narcotic, ft litr JMci/KafOhIJIrSAMVELPITCIIEii | |/%™ Seed' i aJE '.■ Rx&lle Sola - i .'jlif _ a P? VI .rfniw ■)"<«* ' \ j\ * IS ft §1? Haxnnmt - ) -rat Rl X IB * . I 3 BiCattmakSxbn- I I £ JI lrZmnSepii- ■-~'* g. __ Ctanfied Saefr ■£- *■ HSi ■ * _ ' W> 8 «| pi II *? G Aperfecl Remedy forConstipa- M 9 fj It Hon, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea if | $&f ™ — Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- | a m Cn» El Will* ness and Loss OF IUI 0W O I FacSimile Signa'ure c? _, , Tnirtv *flars NEW YORK. I s uil l| ii W exact copy or wrapper. I llaflU 1 Ulliil ARE YOU DEAF? DEAFNESS OR HARD HEARING KARE NOW CURABLE by our new invention. Only those born deaf are incurable. :ad noises cease immediately. F. A. WERMAN, OF BALTIMORE, SAYS: Baltimore, Md., March 30, 1901. Gentlemen: — Being entirely cured of deafness, thanks to your treatment, I will now give you a full history of my case, to be used at your discretion. About five years ago my right ear began to sing, and this kept on getting worse, until I lost my hearing in this ear entirely. I underwent a treatment for catarrh, for three months, without any success, consulted a num ber of physicians, among others, the most eminent ear specialist of this city, who told me that only an operation could .help me, and; even that only temporarily, that the head noises would then cease, but the hearing in the affected ear would be lost forever. I then saw your advertisement accidentally in a New York paper, and ordered your treat ment. After I had used it only a few days according to your directions, the noises ceased, and to-day, after five weeks, my hearing in the diseased ear has been entirely restored. I thank you heartily and beg to remain Very truly yours, F. A. WERMAN, 730 S. Broadway, Baltimore, Md. Our treatment does not interfere with your usual occupation. "■SSSU-* YOU CAN CURE YOURSELF AT HOME ""Sff? INTERNATIONAL AURAL CLINIC, 596 LA SALLE AYE., CHICAGO, ILL. lyon's Frendi Periodical Orops Strictly vegetable, perfectly harmless, sure to accomplish DESIRED RESULTS. Greatest known female remedy. 4 ftAIITIfIN Beware of counterfeits and Imitations. Tbe genuine Is put up only in paste-hoard Car- VHVlivn ton with fae-siinile signature on side of the bottle, thus: jC_<^?t*-*&:».t>«_. Send for Circular to WILLIAMS MFU. Co., Sole Agents, Cleveland, Ohio. -^ For Sale'bv HOGSHEAD BROS. & CO. Staunton, Va. . Staunton- Isll Bptctatovi VINDICATOR. 5 . Sg .. . . —. ——— ■ so y OL> 80# STANTON, VA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 27,1901. || NO. 52; CB C ~ hi ■i„ ; — —' — ■— ** ALL CASES OF LONDON PAYS WELL FOR VIRGINIA PEARS. How the Agriculture Department Led to Big Shipment. Senator 8. L Lupton, of Frederick, is oneof the most prosperous and en thusiastic fruit growers iv the State, and be is more than pleased at a recent experience he has bad in shipping Keifer pears to the English market. "Yes," said the Senator to a Mews reporter, "I had a shipment of pears to London that was entirely satisfactory. 1 shipped, Oct. 10, 150 barrels of pears. An agent from the agricultural depart ment came to me and said that if I would pack my fruit and allow an in spection that the government would put on a stamp showing that it had beeu inspected. "The reason for this was that much of tbe fruit sent from this country is sold subject to rejfctidhs, due to the fact that there is no standard in this country, while in other countries there is a standard and the inspection is a guarantee that the fruit is of a certain grade. I packed the pears a3 all my fruit is packed, the inspector affixed his stamp and away the fruit went. "I was informed by the agricultural department the other day that the pears reached London when the mark et was full, and that 1,500 barrels were on sale when my shipment arrived, but when my pears were offered they found ready sale at $6 a barrel, netting me $4 35 a barrel. That is a pretty fair price, I think. "Had I known in time, I could have bought Keifer pears in my county for $1.25 a barrel. There is money in fruit, and I am glad to see that the agricul tural department is bending its ener gies to fix a standard and to foster the industry. lam willing to do anything in my power to assist in~the movement. There is another fact in connection with the shipment of pears which I omitted. The fruit was not the best I have grown. It was what we call 'smoky'—was not a clear golden yel low, and had I been able to select the fruit it would have netted me $1 to $1.50 a barrel more. The size was all right, as was the flavor, but the color was & little off, as was all the fruit in my section this year. "Attention to fruitgrowing will pay in Virginia, and is one of the most profitable industries in which the peo ple can engage." —Richmond News. ♦—»— • ' Planting of the Mistletoe. The story of how the mistletoe gets on the trees is a most interesting one. Covering the mistletoe twigs are part ly wbite berries. These come in the winter season, when food is compara tively scarce and hence some of our birds eat them freely. Now when a robin eats a cherry he swallows simply the meat and flips the stone away. The seed of the mistlotoe the bird cannot flip, lt is sticky and holds to the bill. His only resource is to wipe it off, and he does so, leaving it striking to the branches of the tree on which he is set ting at the time. This seed sprouts af ter a time, and not finding earth— which indeed its ancestral habit has made it cease wanting—it siaks its roots into the bark of the tree and hunts therefor the pipes that carry the sup. Now the sap in the bark is the very richest in the tree, far richer than that in the wood, and the mistletoe, gets from its host the choicest of food. With a strange foresight it does not throw its leaves away, as do most par asties, but keeps them to use in winter, when the tree is leafless.—Ladies' Home Journal. Take care of the stomach and the j health will take care of itself. If people only realized the soundness of that statement the majority might live to a good old age like Moses, "the eye i undimmed, "the natural force unabat- i ed," It is in the stomach that the blood is made. It is from the stomach i that nourishment is dispensed to nerve aud musle. If the stomach is "weak" it can't do its whole work for each part of the body. If it is diseased the i disease will taint the nourishment which is distributed, and so spread dis ease throughout the body. It was the realization of the importance of the stomach as the very center of health aud the common source of disease, which led Dr. Pierce to prepare his "Golden Medical Discovery." "Dis eases which originate in the stomach must be cured through the stomach." The soundness of this theory is proved every day by cures of diseased organs, heart, liver, lungs, blood.—by the use of the "Discovery" which is solely and ANY. HEAD NOISES? singly a medicine for the blood and organs of digestion and nutrition. It is a temperance medicine containing no alcohol, whiskvor otlier intoxicant. r Buy and Try a Box Tonight. While you think of it, go buy and try a box of Cascarets Candy Ca-1 thartic, ideal laxative, tonight. You'll! never regret it. Genuine tablets stamped C. C. C. Never sold in bulk. All druggists, ioc. » m " A Champion of Home Talent. A newly formed literary society in a Georgia town had as a subject for de bate. "Who was the best poet—Scott, Bryon or Tennyson f They had not proceeded far in the argumeut when a member rose and in- ' terrupted as follows: "I don't want to b'longto no club," he said, "thatain'tenterprisin'enough to paternize home business —that puts f urriners above home folks, and I move that we switch in Jinkius, that writ the pieceon tbe artesian well, an' made ever' line rhyme at the end.jest like it knowed what wuz comin'!"—Atlanta Constitution. THE ONLY FOUR CORNERS. Where Colorado, Utah, New Mexico, and Arizona Meet. It may seem a broad statement to one who hears it for tbe first time that the only place where four States, Territories, or provinces join, is that point where Colorj.do, Utah, New Mexico, and Arizona meet. Not only is this the only "four corners" in the United States, but it is the only "corn er" of its kind in the world. Although the locality is unique in this respect, it is not often visited, as it is not easy of access. Few tourists care to endure the hardships of a pilgrimage to sjee tbe monument which inaiks the spot. —The stone was erect ed by the United States Government surveyors, and is similar to those used to mark other boundary lines. On a simple shaft in the centre of the rocks are inscribed tbe names of the States and Territories which touch tbe spot. The monument is reached by a train which leads from the road between Navajo Springs and Aneth, Utah. The trail leaves the read near Scott's trading post, close to the Utah line, and crosses the San Juan river. Then its course is along a spur of the Corriza Mountains until it comes to the top of the spur, where the shaft is situated. It is in the midst of a country once densely populated by the cliff dwellers. The ruins of their homes are all about this section. The point is nearly a hundred miles from Mancos, Col., the nearest railroad town. Were isnotfor the rocks, a wagon could be placed so that the four wheels would be in as many different States. This monument was destroyed a few years ago by the Navajos, but was re- The Magic Number. "I often hear of the magic number,' said some one. "What number is it ?" "Why, nine, of course," replied some one else. "There are nine muses, you know, and you talk of a nine days' won der. Then you bowl at ninepins, and a cat has nine lives." "Nonsense!" broke in another. "Seven is the magic number. Seventh heaven,don't you know, and all that; seven colors in the rainbow, seven days in the week, seventh son of a seventh son—great fellow—and" — "Tush, tush!" remarked a third. "Five's the number you mean. A man has five fingers on bis hand and five toes on his foot, and he has five senses, and" — "Three is undoubtedly the magic number," interrupted another, "be cause people give three cbeers, and Jonab was inside a whale three days and three nights, and if at first you don't succeed, try, try again—three times, you see!" This was recived with some contempt by the company, and a soulful youth gushed out: "Two, ob, two is the magic number — oneself and one other, the adored one — just two!" A hard featured individual, who had been listening to the conversation hitherto unmoved, here remarked in a harsh voice : "The magic number is number ore in this world, and if you want to succeed never forget it." An interval of deep thought on the part of all followed, after which they went iv silently to supper.—Pearson's CASTORZA. Bears the 18 Kind You Have Always Bought Child Travels Alone From Germany To Ohio. Almost completely covered with tags, all alone, and without knowledge of a single word of English, Marie Ritter, a pretty little flaxen-haired German, arrived in Cincinnati Thanksgiving morning, after an eleven days'journey from her home in the Fatherland. About eight years ago Freda Ritter came to this country from her home near Stutga/t. For a year past she has been employ ed as a laundress at the Palace Hotel. She finally sent word for Marie to joiu her iv this city. Marie's relatives ac companied her from Stuttgart to Ant werp, where she was placed on the steamer Zealand. As she could not speak English her transportation was purchased clear through from Antwerp to Cincinnati and a tag attached to her dress bearing her name and destina tion. When she arrived in New York and passed the Custom-house another tag was attached, and this was repeated with each transfer, until she arrived at the Grand Central Depot in Cin cinnati. Her dr-38 was covered with tasrs and train checks. A cabman read tbe tags and took her to her sister ( at the Palace Hotel. Marie is 15 years J old, and will seek a position in that i city. His Inning. Osteud—Wbat is a "horse laugh," paw 1 Paw—lt is a laugh the rural horse gives when he sees an automobile stall ed in the mud, my son,— Chicago News. Bears the <$ Kind You Have Always Bought Encouragement. "Ob, I don't know," remarked tie slangy man for waut of something bet ter to say. "True,"replied theliteral man. "but you might try to learn."—Detroit Free Press. ENGINEERS' SUPERSTITION. One Says His Life Was Saved by His Wife's Alarming Dream. .Railroad engineers are inclined to be superstitious. They hesitate to admit the truth of tbe assertion, but, like all men who are constantly exposed to danger, they come to expect disaster to be preceded by a herald. "No, lam not superstitious," said one, "but my wife is, and I have nev er been in a wreck since we were mar ried but what she predicted it was go iug to occur. I remember when I was running out of Salida on the Rio Grande that by her insistance in the truth of a dream she saved my life. I was to have taken out the freight in tbe morning, but she awakened me soon after midnight. 'Oh, Jim,' she said, 'I have had such a horrible dream. I thought I saw 404 (that was my en gine) plunge into another engine. I heard the crash, Jim, and the hiss of escaping steam and the cries of the poor fellows pinned under the wreck. lou must not go out in the morning I know you will be in juried.' I laugh ed at her and told her to go to sleep, that she was nervous. She protested, but I was tired and was soon snoozing the sleep of the just. When I awoke at 6 o'clock I saw that she was pale and haggard and 1 saw that if I went out she would be a nervous wreck be fore I returned. I decided to give in for once and fixed it up so that anoth er man took out my train. His body was brought back in the evening. They had had a collision up the line. My substitute was killed and the other en gineer and both of tbe firemen were badly injured. I pay more attention to my wife's dreams now, but I con sider it cowardly to act upon them. If my engine is going into a smash np I will be at tbe throttle and the little woman at home must depend upon her prayers to save me." "You may call it superstitious if you like," laughed Charlie Frye, the vet eran engineer on tbe Rio Grande, "but I have come to regard the number thir teen with a certain amount of awe. To show you how it is interwoven with the tragedies of my life: On July 13, 1901, I was pulling Train No. 7 out of Denver. At thirteen minutes past 12 I struck a wagon containing Max Wag ner and his 13-year old boy near Pe tersburg. The boy was killed. I re ported tbe accident from the Littleton office, and was delayed just thirteen minutes. At Palmer the conductor casually remarked that we had thir teen passengers in the sleeper at Crip ple Cteek.'" Tom Loftus, of the Colorado and Southern, looked serious when the sub ject of engineers' superstition was broached. "Well, I have an unlucky day," said he, "or maybe it is a lucky day, for although all kinds of mishaps occur to my engine on that day I have so far escaped injury. It is the last day of the year. When I climb into the cab on December 311 always say:' 'Now look out, Tom, old man.' Ten years ago the coming December 31st, I was pounding along on a double-head er from Trinidad to Denver. We were making about thirty miles an hour through a blinding snowstorm. You couldn't see fifty feet ahead. Between Benares and Huerfano we crashed into another double-header which was mak ing about forty miles an hour in the direction of Trinidad. I saw the other train in time to reverse and jump. I escaped without serious injury, bat one of the firemen on the train bound South was killed and the rest of the engine crews badly bunged up. It was all caused by a fool operator, who forgot to give me an order. He fled the country. After thatsomething al ways happened on the anniversary. Oace an engine wheel snapped off and went whirling across the prairie, but I stopped before any damage was done. On another time I dropped a pair of tracks before I got three blocks from the station. So it has gone. Some day it will be serious. I suppose."—Den ver (Col.) News. Bow Are Tour Kidneys r Dr. Hobbs' Sparagns Pills cure all kidney Ills. Sam ple free. Add. Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N. Y. Opening of Winter Tourist Season. The Southern Railway, which oper ates its own lines over the entire South and forms the important link in tbe great highway of travel between the .North and South, Florida, Cuba, Mex ico, the Pacific Coast and Central America, announces for the winter of 1001 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. coy l-2mos This signature is on every box of the genuine Laxative Bromo'Quinine Tablets the remedy that cares a cold In one day Disappointment. Intimate Friend—How did you en joy visit to Japan. Congressman Phresh—Oh, there's no special distinction in a public man traveling through that country. The blamed heathens are so polite ttfat they call everything "honorable" from a shoe peg to a mountain.—Chicago Tri bune. '—»- m » CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the y-TT £" Signature of Ljuzjt/jffiZSJUM The Coronation Robes. The designs for the coronation robes haye finally been decided upon. King Edward will wear a cloth of god un der jacket embroidered with '.aim branches and the shamrock, rose, and thistle. On the King's stole the cross of St. George, the royal crown, and the rose, shamrock, and thistle will be woven in gold thread. His cape will be a magnificent garment, decorated with silver eagles and finer de-lis and and the national floral emblems. The Queen will wear robes almost exactly similar to those of Queen Adelaide, which will be brought to Marlborough House from Brodie Cas tle, where they are kept as heirlooms. In spite of their age they are found to be in excellent condition. They are of black velvet, manufactured on hand looms, elaborately embroidered and laced, having gold trimmings, and with huge, hanging sleeves. The coronation rites will last four hours. After the sacrament has been administered to tbe King he will dis card the Church vestments and put on his State robes. Over three thousand precious stones, diamonds, pearls, rubies, sapphires, and emeralds will be included in the King's crown. There will be 1,360 pnre white diamonds and 1,270 rose diamonds. Tbe historic ruby which King of Castle gave to the Black Prince in 1367, and which was subsequently worn by Henry v., at Agincourt, is in the centre of the crown, placed in the heart of a Maltese cross. Need for Storage Reservoirs. The storage of most of the spring waters which would otherwise go to waste has come to be one of the neces sities of the western states. In past years water was considered important largely in connection with the limited amount of land then under irrigation, but so rapidly have the demands of ir rigation advanced and so greatly is water needed, not only for this but for other new purposes as well, such as cheap power to generate electricity and for town and city supply, that it has now become a question of saving all the water of tbe streams, that of the freshet season in tbe Springs as much as pos sible as well as the Summer's flow to meet the increasing demands. This must be done by the construction of large storage reservoirs, and already great activity is being shown in the western states and especially in Cali fornia, in making preliminary surveys for these necessary and important un dertakings. The United States Geological Survey has recently published, in its interest ing series of Water Supply and Irriga tion Papers, the results of one of these investigations looking to the storage of water in the Valley of Cache Creek, one of the important agricultural and fruit raising districts near Sacramento noted for its fertility and productiveness. The basin of this stream is also of con siderable additional importance as it contains as tbe head waters of Cache Creek, tbe beautiful body of water known as Clear Lake situated in tbe heart of the Coast Range, at an eleva - tlon of over 1,800 feet above sea level. The purity of its waters and its relative nearness to San Francisco make its storage possibilities as a probable sup ply for that city of considerable value. All He Had. Tom —What! A dress suit and rus set shoes! That's wretched bad form. Dick—l know, but a dress suit and stockinged feet is worse.—Philadelphia Press. Barnum*& "All well—all happy—lots of fun". That is the regular report from the monkey cage the keepers began Rosins: the monkeys with Scott's Emul ion. Consumption was carry ing off two thirds of them very year and the circus had o buy new ones. One day a keeper accident lly broke a bottle of Scott's .'mulsicn near the monkey ige and the monkeys eagerly ;ppcd it up from the floor. This suggested the idea that it aright do them good. Since hen the monkeys have received egular doses and the keepers eport very few deaths from ymsumption. Of course it's heaper to buy Scott's Emul sion than new monkeys—and hat suits the circus men. Consumption in monkeys md in man is the same disease, f vera have it or are threaten ed with it can you take the hint? This picture represents the Trade Mark of Scott's Emulsion and is on the wrapper of every bottle. Send for free sample. - SCOTT & BOWXE, 409 Pearl St., New York. That Tells. In the six day bicycle races tbe pace tells terribly at the end. Man after man falls out exhausted. The victor wabbles wearily over the line. In the business race it's the same. Man after man drops out exhausted. The success fir man is often a dyspeptic, unable to enjoy success. When the stomach is diseased there is not enough nutrition assimilated to sustain the body and re pair the daily waste of tissues. The result is weakness, tending to collapse. Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery cures diseases of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition. It enables the perfect assimilation of food by which the body is built up with sound, healthy flesh. "I have taken one bottle of Doctor Pierces Golden Medical Discovery for indigestion and Hver complaint," writes Mr. C M. Wilson, of Yadkin College, Davidson Co., N. C. "Have had no bad spells rfaci I commenced taking your medicine—in feet aye not felt like the same man. Before I look the 'Golden Medical Discovery' I could not e-c anything without awful distress, but now I can eat anything I wish without having unpleasant feelings. Last summer our baby was teething and was so : -or he was almost a skeleton, we gave him your 1 Golden Medical Disovery ■ and now he is as healthy and well as any child. I will speak a good word for your medicine whenever I have an opportunity." Dr. Pierces Pellets enre sick headache. ON A WHFFI tl,e r '^ er frequently meets with disaster. Avery ™ M if MLLL handy and eltirient doctor to have with you when an accident happens is a bottle of Mexican M ustung Liniment. _ . Ulcers or Running 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. YOU nnHIT UKinU/ bowqnfcUTalwnier»e«He«iibewm«l IUU UVtn I fUIUVV un til y„u hive treated it with Mexican Mustang Liniment. As a flesh healer it stands at the very top. TOBACCO SPIT I and SMOKE Your Life away 1 You caa be cured of any form of tobacco using easily, be made well, strong, magnetic, full of new life and vigor by taking MO~TO-BAG, that makes weak men strong. Many gain ten pounds in ten days. Over 600,0 00 cured. All druggists. Cure guaranteed. Book let and advice FREB. Address STERLING REMEDY CO., Chicago or New York. 437 #1901.# FAhh&WIRTER Men's, Boy' and Children's Fashionable CLOTHING! All .tie Novelties for th Fall ani 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 I a Regular, Slim or Stout Size—we have them. 01 OVERCOAT DEPARTMENT :You will find all the latest YOKE ULSTERS and DRESS OVERCOATS. We have paid special attention to our depart ment in PANTS, FURNISHING GOODS and HATS. Com to us if you want good value. UOS. L. BARTH & CO. No. 9 South Augusta St., «* CTAIIMTfIhI V 7 A liiuuiiiuiiiiiuuuiiMuum- my I Our readers will find C correct Schedules of tbe E three great railroads of the z State regularly publish" d c in this paper—tbe C. & 0., t the N. & W. and the | Southern. t 'A Its quality influences ■ * Profitable fruit I y SraKS & rowln g insured only I alSy wnen enou gh actual I | ■ Potash I Lim&'V&M BALSAM I ififSSwP^^Bß** l ''"' l^'-3 ft luxuriant growth. I MBIRR 7 - [ajiwer Faila to Hestore Or '■ E&>viv "3»JPI Hair to its Youthful Cole I Money to end. 17,000 $2,000 -. v: $5,000 $1,250 82 700 $1,000 tJFTIt $2,500 $ 500 Long loans of above amounts at reeuiar ratesaredesired. Correspondencesolieil ', M.ILHANY & HILLKARY. d 0 3m Reft] Kstate, Loans and Insura v Educate four Rowels With Cwsriiret ;. Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forever. 10c. 25c. CCC. C fail, druggists refund money* I MONEY to lend on improved real I estate. HAKRT H. BLKASK, Masonic Temple. Staunton, Va. FOR <Z HI C —A second-hand Engine, run W*"" Separator, Hay Baler, and Saw-Mill, at a bargain, call on V. L. HOOVEE, novß Bt* Valley Mills, Va. J '