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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, July 11, 1902, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024720/1902-07-11/ed-1/seq-4/

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Buy Pure Distilled Water
Made from Pure Spring Water, the
ouly ice on the market made fjora Dis
tilled Water by the old reliable firms,
the ones that have served you for years.
V We have both phoneß.
Glenn, Tannehill & Co.,j
SaWffl & CO.,
Headq narters for
Fine Groceries,
Flour, Selected Teas, Pure Coffee
and Spioes. Butter and Cheese from
the best dairies. Choice Syrups
and Molasses. Foreign and Do
mestic fruits. Canned Goods in
variety. Also a oomplete assort
ment of Delicacies usually kept in
a tiist-'-lass store.
I3F" All goods delivered free of ex- .
23 East Main Street.
aug 30-lv
Western Ry.
Schedule in Effect June 1,1902.
a ars s ! 3 sin §
STATIONS. d.S| g£ ||o S,
P »Id Kld MR £
| K«fc « W
Lv North River Gap..'l 225 310 840 510
Stokesville 12 30 3 12 842 512
Mt. Solon 12 45!3 24 864 525
Mossy Creek 1 10| 3 86; 9 06 5 38
Patterson f 1 25' 3 43 915 548
Brldgewater 1 40 354 924 5 87
Stemphleytown f... 150,3 59 929 602
Dayton 200' 403 933 6 06
Pleasant Hill f 2 10 408 938 611
Ar Harrisonburg 220 415 945 6 15
Lv Harrisonburg 35 4 30, 9 60| AM
7 « S —• 5
-h a » a> » <w eg
o> 51 E a v at
Ar Harrisonburg 1236 644, 846
Lv Harrisonburg 7 1512 38 6 45,910
Pleasant Hill f 720 12 43 6 52.920
Dayton 7241250 657J926
Stemphleytown f.. 7 2713 53 7 00:9 31
Brldgewater 73212 58 7 0619 41
Patterson f 742 107 7 15 956
Mossy Creek 752 1 15 7 2410 11
Mt. Solon 8 05 128 7 3610 31
Stokesville 815 138 7 45|10 45
Ar North River Gap...| 817 140 7 47,10 50
Train No. 2 connects at Harrisonburg,
Va.. (Chesapeake Western Junction) with
Valley R. R. trains for all points in the
Valley, North or South of Harrisonburg
and for points South or North via Southern
Ry. or Valley R. RJ,, and Harper's Ferry,
B. &0.; also via Staunton, Va., C. AO.
Train No. 4 connect at Elkton, Va., with
N. &W. train No. 3 for all points South,
Southwest and Northwest, via Roanoke,
Va., Winston-Salem, N. C, Bristol, Term.,
or Columbus, Ohio.
Train No. 6 connects at Elkton, Va.,with
N. & W. train No. 4 for Luray, Front Roy
al, Riverton, Va., Charlestown, W. Va.,
Hagerstown, Md., and points North and
East via Hagerstown, Md., and Cumber
land Valley and Western Maryland R. Rs.
Pullman Buffet Sleeping carsthrough from
Elkton to New York, via Harrisburg and
Philadelphia, Pa.
For information as to rates, tickets,
routes, etc., apply to any agent of the
Chesapeake Western Railway, or
Gen. Freiffht and Pass. Agt.
Harrisonburg, Va.
Made by Latest Improved Ma
chinery and up-to-date Methods.
Satisfaction and Full
Weight Guaranteed.
Clem Brothers,
North Central Avenue.
may2-4m l*™lioth phones. Staunton, Va.
2 Barrister's Row. - MutualPhone292.
Commonwealth's Attorney
for Augusta County.
Attorneys-at-Law—4 Law Building, ]
Staunton, Va. j
N0.2, Court House Square.
II t-.N X V W. HOLT,
NO. 10 Lawyer's Row,
■Special attention given to collections and
• hancery practice.
1 AWovriCßoi
No. 6 Lawyer's Row,
Omen:—Rooms 13,16,17, Masonic Temple.
Jan is, '»«■ tr
Second Floor, Masonlo Temple,;
Mutual Phone. Staunton, Va.
No. 4, Lawyers' How.
Attobnbt-at-Law and CoMHiasioiniß
Com. Atty. for City of Staunton.
No. 23 S. Augusta St.,
Offices—2 and 3. Staunton, Va
Office -Room 8 Masonic Temple.;
K« Staunton, Va.
npt attention given to all legal bnsl
boii entrusted to our hands.
No. 8 Barristers Row,
Law Offices In Masonic Temple,
horse and poor loot- *< :
Ing harneea is the
worst kind of a com- *> T*=*^*
Harness Oil lk
notonly maTj»theharci?fißand the ( j\
horse look Detter. but makes the '*%
leather soft and pliable, puts It In con- (la»
..... . .. dition to last—twic*; as long \L\
ilwimmWt//' llfl ll or(,lnar ' l . v would. II
.Ul!/mt*3.>i\\ ' / Bold everywhere in cam—all jSl^
Horse a \aWfmvW
E. M. Gushing & Co., Auctioneers.'
Trustee's Sale
II the term.-* and conditions of a
Trust made to me as Truotee by
jnandoah Land and Anthracite
mpany on April 2fith, 1902, and
jordert in the office of the Clerk ot
uty court of Augusta county, State
ima, in Deed Book 136, page 509;
having been made in the payment
ebt therein secured, and having
quired by the beneficiaries in said
eed to proceed to enforce the same,
iffer for sale at public auction at
:'t house of said county of Augusta,
ity of Staunton, at 12 M. on
E 26th DAY OP JULY. 1902,
owing properties, to-wit: All those
nd parcels of land hereinafter set
aioh were conveyed to said Shen-
Land and Anthracite Coal Com-
Anastasius Nicholas, of Cedar
Frederick county, State of Virginia,
and Caira K. Nicholas, his wife, by Inden
ture dated the seventeenth day of March,
in the year one thousand eight hundred
and seventy-live (1875), and recorded in the
clerk's office of the county court of Au
gusta oounty In Deed Book No. 89, page
484, on May 6th, 1875; two of which pieces
and parcels of land were theretofore con
veyed to said Anastasius Nicholas by
James T. Clark and Martha M. Clark his
wife, of the oounty of Augusta, and State
of Virginia, by deed dated the twenty
seventh day of September, in the year
Eighteen hundred and fifty-three, and re
corded in the clerk's bflioe of the county
court of Augusta county in Book 73, page
47; and lying in North River Gap and on
the North Fork of North River in said
oounty, the largest tract being West of
said river embracing the sources of Coal
Run, containing eleven hundred acres
more or less, and more particularly bound
ed and described in said last mentioned
deed. The smaller tract lying along the
top and West side of Narrow-back Moun
tain and East of the river, and is supposed
to contain one hundred acres more or less,
which is also more particularly bounded
■cribed in said last mentioned deed.
:d piece or parcel of which land
l in said deed from said Nicholas
eto said Shenandoah Land and
:ite Coal Company, was thereto
iveyed to said Anastasius Nicholas
arshall McCue, of the county of
Augusta and State of Virginia, by deed
dated the 12th day of December, 1853, and
duly reoorded in the clerk's office of the
I court of Augusta county in Book
ge 165, said tract containing six
nd, eight hundred and slxtv-five
lore or less, and lying in the county
usta near the North Mountain, being
idue of a tract of eleven thousand
ldred and forty acres located by
Dowell on the second day of May,
survey of which may be found in
>k of the County Surveyor of Augus
ity, Book 5, page 6.
irth piece or parcel of which land
th in said deed from said Nicholas
fe to the said Shenandoah Land and
icite Coal Company, was theretofore
conveyed to said Anastasius Nicholas by
John Woodell and Elizabeth his wife, of
the county of Augusta and State of Virgin
ia, by deed dated the 25th day of October.
1853, and recorded in the clerk's office of
the oountv court of Augusta oounty in
Book 73, page 86, and more particularly
bounded and described in said last men-
Ileed; said last mentioned lands
n the North Branch of North River
itainiirg one hundred and sixty
c the same more or less.
in sufficient amount to pay and sat
proper disbursements and expen
se execution of this trust, and an
dness to creditors named in the
me amounting to $14,486.05 with
on $13,986.05 thereof from May
). And credit for the residue of
Luc pmchase money by negotiable notes at
four, eight and twelve months, satisfac
torily endorsed, with interest from the
date of sale, to be approved, before title is
given, by the Board of Trnstees of the
Shenandoah Land and Anthraoite Coal
jun 27-Jt Trustee.
WANTED.—We pay good prices for
Confederate stamps (on envelopes prefer
red), Confederate money, bonds, broken
banks bills, &c. Look over your old war
time correspondence. We pay promptly.
Bank reference. Don't let this pass, but
write us now. It pays you to deal with us.
This is our last call. Address,
aprlß-3m* Casstown, Ohio.
FLAVIN & WATSON, Metal Workers,
15 N. Augusta St., Staunton, Va.
Sole Agent for Peck-Wllllamson Furnace.
Excelsior Stoves, Ranges and Repairs.
Tin and Galvanized Spouting.
Lightning Rods aud Fixtures.
Cornice Work and Flnlals.
Metal and Slate Roofing.
Steel Ranges.
We also conduct same business at Mt. Sid
ney as heretofore. Jun 18-ly
IUeS HuMls Oured i.t niyS-ipr.tn-
" lum, In 80 da.*. BnnOH
of references. 25 years a specialty, took n-
Home Treatment Hent FBJEK. Addrew,
B. M. WOOU.EY, M. D.. Atlanta. Ca
We promptly obtain U, S. and Foreign /
f Send model, sketch or photo of invention forf
f free report on patentability. For free book, t
i 1 1 f . 1 I t af*iai \
J I fl-aW ■ ■' * i
I Office >
Buggies, Phaetons, Carriages,
Spring Wagons, and all
Pleasure Vehicles,
With or without RUBBER TIRES,
Vehicles made to order, and all repair
work done promptly and and at small
Tbe Celebrated Easy Rifling, Noiseless
Harfl Ruler Tires
can be qnloklv placed on any wheels. In
everything our factory has the lateßtstyles
and is strictly up-to-date.
J. Ml. Hardy's Son,
At the Old staid. Main & Market Sts
Natural Bridge Park.
Representative {Flood, of Virginia'
whose district embraces Rockbridge
county and other mountainous terri
tory, introduced a bill recently pro
viding for the purchase of the natural
bridge by the national government and,
the development of the land just about
the bridge into a national park. Like
every one else in the State, Mr. Flood
regards the Natural Bridge as the
Krtl of Niagara Falls, and looks up
t as a wonderful work of nature
sh should belong to the government
be jealously guarded. In this he
the hearty support of many repa
ratives from other sections of the
country and the entire Virginia dele
In one of the House galleries, when
Mr. Flood walked to the Speaker's desk
and presented his bill was one of his
constituents who lives near the Bridge
Charles 11. Praxton. The latter was
las deeply interested in the measure as
| Mr. Flood. "Up In Rockbridge," be
j said to a reporter for The Star, "the
Natural Bridge is estimated as one of
the most interesting things in Virgin
ia. Jefferson, who was its first owner,
spoke of it as a famous place, that will
draw the attention of the world.' John
Marshall called it 'God's great miracle
In stone' Clay said it was a bridge not
made with hands, that spans a river,
carries a roadway, and makes two
mountains one.' Those men visited
the bridge at the cost of long trying
stage journeys, but they were not .the
only ones attracted to Rockbridge to
see it. Monroe, Benton, Jackson, Van
Buren, Sam Houston, and no one
knows how many others undertook the
same journey at the same cost. Today
interest in the bridge seems to have
grown with the country.
It has become necessary for the rail
roads to build new stations and to ad-
Just their schedules to Include Natural
Bridge exactly as they long ago in
cluded the great summer resorts on the
main line.
"Those who have seen the bridge do
not require to be told about it. Bnt
for others, I don't believe all the pic
tures in the world can indicate its
solemnity and grandeur. It is a single
block of limestone, with many shades
of color, wide enough to span Broad
way and high enough to throw in
shadow the turrets of Trinity Church.
The walls are as smooth as if cut with
chisels. The height of the arch is al
most exactly 215 feet, about half that
of the Washington monument. Its
width is 100 feet and its span is clear
90 feet. Birds high in air pass under
the blue arch. The place is full of
echoes. Lightning struck the bridge
in 1779 and hurled down an immense
mass of rock, but there is no sign of its
displacement on the bridge itself.
"The history of the Natural Bridge
is remarkably interesting. It was men
tioned first, I thinK, by Burnaby in
1759, who spoke of it as 'a natural arch
or bridge joining two high mountains,
with a considerable river underneath.
A bloody Indian fight occurred near it
about 1770. Washington, when a sur
veyor for Lord Fairfax, visited it and
carved his name, where it can now be
seen. During the revolution the
French organized two expeditions to
visit it. From their measurements
and diagrams a picture was made in
Paris.which for nearly half a century
was copied in Europe and America as
correct. The original tract was grant
ed by the king to Thomas Jefferson, in
1774. After Jefferson became Presid
ent he visited the place, surveyed it
and made the map with his own hands.
The next year he returned, taking two
slaves. 'Patrick Henry, and his wife.
For these two the former President
built a log cabin with two rooms, and
directed one to be kept open for enter
tainment of strangers. The slaves
were never manumitted. Jefferson left
here a large book 'for sentiments,' and
the sayings by Marshall and Clay I
have indicated were taken from that
book. Unfortunately the book was
accidently destroyed in 1545 and only
Ppart of it remains.
"Above the bridge is an immense
glen, probably once a cave, which ex
tends for a mile to Lace Water Falls.
There is much to see in this glen,—a
saltpeter cave worked for nitre during
j the war of 1312 and by the Confederates
in 1862, and Lost river, a subterranean
stream which shoots out of a cave high
in the wall and disappears in another
nearly opposite. Above the arch some
one has carved 'whoever drinks here
shall return.
"Natural Bridge Park is a plateau
1,500 feet above the sea and comprises
about 2,000 acres. It is about two
miles away from the James."—Wash
ington Star.
* —«. w
Whisky Medicines.
The temperance press is emphasizing
the danger to the home in the use of
"medicines" which are loaded with
whisky or alcohol. In this respect, as
well as iv the remarkable character of
their cures, Dr. Pierces medicines dif
fer from other preparations. Dr.
Pierces Golden Medical Discovery and
"Favorite Prescription" contain no
alcohol, whisky or other intoxicant,
and are equally free from opium, coc
aine and other narcotics. Every fami
ly should have a copy of the People's
Common Sense Medical Adviser, sent
absolutely free, on receipt of stamps
to pay expense of mailing only. Send
21 one-cent stamps for the book in pa
per covers, or 31 stamps for cloth bind
ing. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf
falo, N. Y.
Bears the Tlie Kind You Have Always Bought
— ■ » tmm «... ,
Fame by Proxy.
"Do you consider Pinkerby intellect
"I guess he is. His wife belongs to
two clubs and his daughter is going to
marry a book agent."—Cleveland
Plain Dealer.
For Infants and Children.
Hie Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the /^£^^lg±rST\
rtmely Soflrsrestlons tor BeglinrM In
Beekeeping Who Don't Think
They Know It All.
The best queens I ever owned were
Italians, evenly colored, very bright
golden, and of good size. Beware of,
the waspish, tapering queen that
showß one or two golden bands and
the rest of the body very dark. They
are not so prolific as solid golden
queens and were not so good workers'
in my apiary. Moreover, they were'
ready to fight at every opportunity..
1 prefer even color first, build next,
and the more golden the better.
Some beekeepers make a great ado
if anything is mentioned about a.
different sized hive or section from
tlie one they are using. Such ideas
would keep us all in the ruts to-j
gether. A difference in the size ofj
hives is very necessary to suit the,
great variations of climate. A shal-J
low frame that would allow a large 1
top surplus and winter the bees well'
In the* sunny south, whero they are;
confined in the hives only a few days'
at a time, would be very risky where'
the bees are confined from GO to 80,
days. It would not allow the bees to)
form in a cluster deep enough for
safe wintering. ,
Large sections are easily
of among farmers, lumbermen and'
those who labor In shops, hut city,
people who do light work like small
sections the best. I have often!
thought a section that could be re-l
tailed for a dime would meet with,
much fnvor in the cities. Odd size'
sections insure fresh made ones,'
which are less liable to break thani
standard make, which are sometimes'
several years old and very brittle.
Square sections do not look well. Al!i
the odd sizes I ever used were a lit-;
tie longer than wide.
Those who Intend to purchase m
site for an apiary should make a
thorough Investigation to learn what 1
wild flowers or cultivated crops wilb
produce hooey for several years
within a mile o* the aviary. The ea-l
perience ot 40 years m bee keeping'
has caused me to believe there is but'
very little honey gathered outside ot
a radius ot one mile from an apiary'
If there is a fair amount of flora
within that distance. Of the several
hundred lines of bees that I have fol
lowed to a termination not half a'
dozen went the distance of a mile. '
A. H. Johns, in Farm and Home,
Serve* at a Shelter from Son una,
Storm and Guard! Agafßaf All
IVril at Night.
™ '
This excellent coop is three feet
long, 30 Inches high in front, and the,
panel swinging upon pivots, serves;
by day as a shelter from sun and
storm and when let flown at night!
closes the coop effectually against
all perils which might otherwise be
set the youmj brood. The panel is'
made with cleats and when closed
may be fastened by a button or bolt..
If desired, one-third of the coop
may be floored to afford a dry brood
| Ing place; this, however, is not neces
sary if the coop is kept on suitable,'
ground. Means of entry and exit are
secured through a small door in the
rear.—Fred 0. Sibley, in Farm and;
— i
| Hens should be kept quiet and com
j Do not have the mash sloppy; it
should be crumbly.
If laying hens are confined they
should have meat or milk.
Allow as much exercise as possible
to all classes of poultry.
j Unless a fowl is very valuable it
does not pay to doctor it.
Sorghum and broom-corn seeds are
excellent as a variety feed.
Give your house plenty of fresh air
every day, winter and summer.
Milk may be profitably fed in any
form—sweet, sour or buttermilk.
The poultry house should be white
washed inside and out, roof and sides.
The time of hatching is of more
Importance than the breed, if you
want winter eggs.
Wung ducks should be sold as
' as possible, and to that end
should be pushed to get their growth.
—Commercial Poultry.
Feeding Bleat to Poultry.
When feeding meat to hens do not
use that portion which is fat. The
object in feeding meat to hens Is to
supply them with nitrogen and not
ta.t, as the grain contains ail the fat
and starch required for them. If the
fat is fed It does not assist in any
manner to provide material for eggs,
but rather retards than assists lay
ing. The cheap portions of beef, such
as the neck, are better for fowls than
the choicest fat and lean steaks.
Blood is excellent for fowls, and can
be easily fed to them by mixing it
with their soft food. The ordinary
ground meat contains both fat and
lean, and sells tot about three cents
a pound j but as the meat is subject
ed to heavy pressure at a high tem
perature most of the fat is removed.
—Farm and Firesldo.
Cures Blood Poison. Cancer, Ulcers,
If you have offensive pimples or
eruptions, ulcers on any part of the
body, aching bones or joints, falling
hair, mucous patches, swollen glands,
skin itches and burns, sore Tips or
gums, eating, festering sores, sharp,
gnawing pains, then you suffer from
serious blood poison or the beginnings
of deadly cancer. You may be per
manently cured by taking Botanic
Blood Balm (B. B. B.) made especially
to cure the worst blood and skin
diseases. It kills the poison in the
blood thereby giving a; healthy blood
supply to the affected parts, heals
every sore or ulcer, even deadly can
cer, stops all aches and pains and re
duces all swellings. Botanic Blood
Balm cures all malignat blood troubles
such as eczema, scabs and scales, pim
ples, running sores, carbuncles.
scrofula, etc. Especially advertised'
for all obstinate cases that have reach
ed the second or third stage. Druggists
81. To prove it cures, sample of
| Blood Blam sent free and prepaid •by
writing Blood Blam Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Describe trouble and free medical ad
vice sent in sealed letter. I
Is one where health abounds.
With impure blood there cannot
be good health.
With a disordered LIVER there
cannot be good blood.
Ms Pills
revivify the torpid LIVER and restore j
its natural action.
A healthy LIVER means pure
blood. i—
Pure blood means health.
Health means happiness.
Take no Substitute. All Druggists.
Drs.G.A.&A. H. Sprinke
Crown and bridge work, i
(] Great Stock Reducing Sale!S
[j Having found our stock too large at this season ot the year, we
J have decided to give the public the benefit at greatly reduced prices.
;! In order to move them quickly, we will offer greatly reduced prices
;; for a short time. MAIL ORDERS—Prompt, careful and intelligent
1 attention given to all orders by letter.
WTWT, * , * MV *^ MMMMM,M,, * M * M,M *"" Ma T*TTTf§f^fa > a%+.>a>aa'a>aa<a
A. E. Harnsberger's
J| The Racket Store, §
■tiittit... ftmtm n.i.i
I 1,000 yds. Fancy Lawns, the sea
son's newest styles, only sc.
I Ladies' $1 Kid Cloves, in white,
black and all colors, at 75.
Double-width turkey red Table
Damask at l<Hc. j
25c package Writing Taper, ruled or
unruled, 9c,
6c. apron check Ginghams at sc.
j Ladies' Percale Waists, all sizes-, at I
Ladies' Black Figured Skirts, well
lined, at 79c.
* 10c, wide all silk Neck Ribbons, in
all colors, at 9c.
Ladies' fast black Parasols, natural
wood handles and pearl handles, at 98c.
Ladies' 75c. bias gored, erect form
Corsets at 49c.
Men's 12$ c. high turndown line n
collars at 7c.
15c. madrae ginghams at 7c.
[ Ladies' gowns, nicely trimmed, at
| C *
Fringed edge Napkins at 2e.
10c. white check muslin at 7c.
Ladies' $2 white pique skirts, well
made, at 48.
Box of highly scented soap, 4 cakes
to box, at 10.
$1 nottingham lace curtains, 8 yards
long, at 75c.
No. CO all silk taffeta ribbon, 25c.
value, in all colors, 12£ c,
Ladies' 12} c. fast black seamless
hose Be.
Ladies' $1 75 trimmed shirt waist
hats, choice 48c.
Children's trimmed leghorn hats, in
all colors, 98c.
Ladies' 50c. trimmed rough straw
sailors at 25c.
Bargains in Mattings and
100 yards fancy china matting at
12}. 25c, heavy seamless china mat
tings, 10c. Fancy Japanese matting
at 22. Large rugs, value, at 38c.
Bargains in Summer Dress
1,000 yds. fancy sc. lawns, all
10 and 12ic. fancy organdie and
dimity lawns, reduced to Be.
Soldid colored organdies, 10c. quali
ty reduced to 7}c.
12Jc black and white lawns, all the
rage, reduced to 9c.
Bargains Sale in Skirts and
Ladies'walking skirts, six rows ot
[stitching at the bottom, at $1.48.
Ladies' 75c. madras waists, made in
latest style, at 48c. I
i c. mmmi Th ■
Use tbe best of everything
when it is the cheapest ? Then buy
in half barrels and 140 pound
bags, for less price than you
pay for any patent flour made
of like grade. Nothing equal
to It for light bread, give it
a trial. We liavp it stock at
all times.
J. A. Fauver & Co.
No. 33 S. Augusta St.,"
Staunton, Va.
Ladies'white lawn waists, tucked)
back and front, made in latest style,
$1,50 value, at 98c.
Ladies' $5.00 taffeta silk waists in
all colors, well made, $2.50.
Special—Ladles' percale waists, in
all colors, at 25c.
Stylish, Up-to-Date Millinery.
Lower prices than any other house
in Staunton. Have made this depart
ment a success this season.
Ladles' trimmed walking hats, iv all
colors, sale price 48c.
Ladies's3 00 trimmed chiffon hats,
in all colors, trimmed in the latest
styles sale price $1.98.
Ladies' $4.00 fancy trimmed hats,
made of folds of chiiion, trimmed in
the latest styles, sale price $1.98.
Ladies' bleached gau/.e vests at 7c.
Light shirting prints, special, . r ic.
! sc. Unbleached domestic at sc.
Be. yard-wide bleached domestic at]
John Clark's machine cotton, two
spools for sc.
Ladies' linen color wash skirts,
special, 25c.
Men's balbriggan summer under
vests, special, at 20c.
$1 00 taffeta silk, in black and all col
Gents'silk bosom negligee shirts at
Mosquito net at sc.
Kest linen opaque window shades,
with spring rollers, at 19c.
Ladies' lace gloves, in white and
black, at 19c.
10c. sheer white India linen at 6Jc
$1 25 fnll-size heavy white bed
spreads, ready for use, 89c.
Silkoline, for drapery, at 6c
L.irge bunches of roses, with the
foliage, 10c.
Fine White Lawn Shirt Waists
at 98c—Made with several rows of
embroidery and cluster of tucks; oth
ers trimmed with lace insertion. All
have stock collars with turn-overs and
bishop sleeves with hem-stitched cuffs.
Fasten either in front or back. Well
worth $1.66, specially cheap at 98e,
Pakasol Spc ci a l.—Extra fine
Black Twilled Gloria Silk Parasols,
warranted not to split, with extra long
pearl and carved ivory handles with
silver mountings, silk tassels, $2.00
value, sale price, $1.25.
Fan Special.—Ladies' Fans, spe
j Rocking Ciiaik Special.—Ladies'
comfortable Swing Rocking Chairs, in
solid Oak with cane bottoms, one to a
customer, special, $1 50.
Dress Goods Special! j
Five yards 45 inch 50c. line black
French Serge, including 4 yards Per-:
caline, U yards Shrunks Canvass Vel
veteen Binding, 2\ yards Waist Lin
ing, 1 bunch Whalebone, -» yards
Casing, 1 card Hooks and Eyes, 1
Spool of Thread, 1 Spool Silk, dress
I complete, including $1.00 pair Black
! Kid Cloves, special, only $8.98.
kien colored Crash, for skirts, at
mpadonr and Side Combs, at 10c.
. Dress Duck, in black, navy and
lors, at Bic.
For Fresh Drugs,
And everything in the
Patent Medicine Line,
Toilet Articles,
Oils and
Call on
B. F. HUGHES, HfUffiiSl
lindow Shades, with spring
,vy White Pique at 10c.
s white Pearl Shirt Waist
.t sc.
Mn Wash boilers at 48c.
yrup Pitchers at 10c.
Decorated Chamber Sets,
it $3.98.
i Sale in Boys' and
outh's Clothing!
)üble breasted Knee Pants
double breasted wool Knee
neat patterns, from 6 to 15 j
-piece Vestee Suits, with
irs, $2 value, at $1 25.
undry Soap at lc.
nit Saucers, at 3c.
;ed Teaspoons, on white
ives and Forks, rosewood
er set, 48c.
c Galvanized Wash Tubs 48c
Glass Preserve Stands, Be.
4 quart heavy Tin Oil Can, 10c.
Kitchen Hanging Lamps, with re
flectors. No. 2 burners, 25c.
2-quart Tin Coffee I'ots, he»vy bot
toms, 9c
50c 8-quart Galvanized Pails, with
lids 35c.
I--irt Grey Enamelled Preserving
l, 25c.
Coffee Mills at 19c.
ner Oil Stoves at 75c.
y Decorated Earthware ('liani
), including slop jar, $1 -95.
Nickel Alarm Clocks, guaran
keep good time, at 85c.
et Picture Frames, with easel
ing G lasses, in 10x12 oak frames,
3acks good Envelopes, at sc.
trge size Glass Water Pitchers,
Bt Received.
000 pair men's ladies'
ana clildren's Drummer's
Sample Shoes from 50 cents
Ito $2.50, worth almost dou-
Our special sale of men's
Clothing is now in fnll blast,
A rare chance to buy cloth
iug at a great saving of
(Furniture at
Reduced Prices!
3 piece suit furniture for
3 piece suit furniture solid
oak, $10.
3 piece suit furniture solid
oak, plate mirrors, $12.50.
3 piece suit furniture solid
oak, extra fine finish, 24x30
plate mirrors, $18.50.
& Ohio Ry.
IN EFFECT Jl N. ?u, 1902.
rralnn leaveStannton as follows:
NO. 2—
l:lil A M. Dally. F. F. V. Limited for Waan
ington, lialtirnore, Philadelphia.
New tort, Kichmond, Old Point
Comfort au.l Norfolk, Coaches,
Sleepers. Mining Oar, to Washlue
ton anil New York.
NO. 4—
■Ml A.M.-Dally,Express for Washington
Baltimore, Philadelphia, New
\ ork, Kichmond, Old I'olnl. Com
fort and Norfolk. Com hea.
Sleeper ami Dlnlngcar to Wash
ington; sleeper mid hnffet parlor
ear H in ton in (u,i Point Comfort
week days,
NO. »—
lO:iri For CorilnmvJlle. FxceMSunday.
no. r—
1:50 P, M., Except Sunday for Kichmond.
NO. 14—
7:49 P. M., for Charlottesville.
NO. HI -
1:5? A.M. I.;>eal dally, for Washington and
Kichmond, with I'oniiNyivinla K.
It. connection for Ilaltlmore. Phil
adelphia am! New York. Coaches
and sleeper lo Washington; sleen
e* lllntou to Klchiuoiul.
NO. 3—
11:22 P. M.-Express dally for Cincinnati, In
dianapolis, HI. Louisaod < lilt-ago
loaches to Cincinnati: sleepers
and dining car to Cincinnati In
dlaiiapollK, .hi. Louis: parlor and
diniiij: car I'incinnail to Chicago.
NO. 5—
4 22 A.M. Dally, F. W. V. Limited forCincln
natl. Louisville, Indiauapolis st
~ouls and Chicago.
t irrclnoai . sleepers and diiimV
car to Cincinnati and Louisville
-l-c|'.r . . lnuati to St. Louis
and Chicago.
NO. 1— '
till P.M. -Krpran dally fat Cincinnati;
Louisville, st. Louis, and Chica
go. Couches to Cincinnati; sleep
erand DlnlugCar to rincinnati
and Louisville. Parlor and Dining
Can Inclnnatl to Chicago and St
Louie. Ilulfet |«rlar car Old Point
Comfort to Hlnton week days.
NO. 13—
ti:sß A. M. Daily for Kussell.
NO. 15—
*»P. M.. Day Express for Clifton I orga.
Except Sunday. H
NO. 7—
7:15 P. M.-Arrlve Daily except Sunday Hor
dousvlllc to Staunton.
Forfnrtherlnformatlon apply or address
B t a a n un 3 ton: r va-! r - *» *"" '"*»t Ageo?
080. W.STEVENS, H. W . FCTLLKK „--"
President. Q en i •
VVorrViMmiA, V\\L
asKO *-MmVs~sitf&Zy
fa&ZQ M (q Lurav
£§£cj{flp GROTTOES
Natural bridge
\y Fountain Lake
yy/jTV r -v Bristol
ly £$&£) Knoxville
fOSSJh' LooKOUT Mountain
tnittfirSmftt, Maps.TineTh.bles Sl,,..;-,p Car
fCejervatienxl)escriptiosP*mpM*:; A
iE«£saiP»« A&cst. PiylS.Of) P„m Acrwi 7s«»u'«P<«.A&l
Roane neya. j Comneuio RoANant Va\-
LvStaunC&o tlolSam *lustlasi t;jUUiinilt:»<ii>ni
Arciiarvl'e- 11 luau, I2wtpin 435pm I 4H6pm
LvCharvl'eSo. 12(Wpm SOBpm'JG 48m •lftuam
Ar Lynch, " 2 17pni< 348ptuj 2 3*am : a4L"am
Ar Dauvllle" 445 pm 6 4ipni! 4 30aml SOOauj
Ar Greens. " « 20pru 7 lOpui! 6 55am 7 Uf>aui
Ar Raleigh" | ilo3oam|U)3Uam
ArSullsb'y " |75t»pm ; 824pm1 7 U4ain 8 17am
ArCliafga" | ; 7 4Uam|lu Oftpinlo uopm
Ar Charl'te " 880 pm 9 45pm 910 am 9(2sain
ArColurub'" USsaml
Ar Augn'ta" | | 2 sUpm!
arSVnaSRyP; |406pm <"
ArJax'vllle-l I i 7 4Upiu:
AJAtla'aSßyl B 00am I 455pm
ArMo'tgawp 1055anl 92tipm
ArN.Q.,L&N| [ 8 25pn | I 7 2T. am
Arßlrmng'Soi I H4Jam| 10 00pm
Mo. 7,—Dally— Local for Charlotte and In
termediate Stations, with connection Tor
Harrisonburg daily, and Staunton week
No. 35.—Dally— United States Fast Mall
through Pullman Sleepers to Jackson
ville via Savannah and to Atlanta and New
Orleans.connectlng at Salisbury with sleep
er for Ashevllle. Knoxville, Chattanooga
Memphis and at Charlotte for Augusta- at
Danville for Uimilngham. Dining Car
No. *».—Daily Xkh Yi.uk and Atlanta
ExrnKss. t trst-cluss coai li and sleeper to
Atlanta, Mondays, Wednesdaysitn.t Fridays
Minset Route Tourist Sleeper, Washln-tou lo
San Francisco.
No.33.—Nbw Yokk and Florida Exi-kkss
-Pullman Sleeping cars New York to Au
gusta, witheounection for Aiken; aud New
1 ork to Port Tampa. Through coach to
Jacksonville. Dining car service.
No. 41.—"Washington and Chattanooga
Limited "via Lynchburg" tlrst class coach
and .Sleeping-car service Uoanoke, Knox
ville, Chattanooga and Memphis. Sleeper to
New Orleans. Dining car service.
NoJJ7.—Dally—Washington andsouthwest
crn Limited, Pullman Sleepers to
Ashevllle, Hot Springs and Nash
ville, via Salisbury aud Chattanooga- to
New Orleans, via Montgomery aud Mobile
to Memphis, via Atlanta and Birmingham
Pullman Observation ana Library Sleeping
car to Macon. Dining Car service.
Trains, except No. 2, from Staunton by
Oheaapeakeanauhlo Raliwaj connect In
Union Station at Charlottesville with
Southern Ky. trains
tNo.lli N °- itNo.l3 'No. *'
iv -
AM I PM p M p' M
5:46 1:16 Lv. Staunton Ar 445
640 *3<K> "Harrlsonb'g" 930 215
7IS 413 "New Market" 849 IS3
725 428 "Mt. Jackson" 834 117
74014 43 " Killntiurg "I 818 100
760 I 4 55" Woodstock " 808 12 49
iSO I 532" Strasburg '• 730 12 17
842 600 " Rlverton " 712 116"
851 614| "Front Royal" 701 U4O
lOBS 832|" Manassas •• 603 ! 936
1118 920 "Alexandria" 423 823
1137 »940 ArWashlngtonLv 4 01; »8 01
tWeekDays. 'Dally.
Immediate connection In Union Depotat
Washington for and from Baltimore. Phil
adelphia and New rork.
C. H. Ackert, General Manager.
_ S. H. Hardwlck.General Passenger Agent.
L.S.Brown, General Agent.
Washington, D. C
DCLE f, Jeweler, 106 W. Main St.. sets
■» diamonds and other precious stones.
■ ,-tf»Tv D .„„ OH « , "» 1 * nd ° nI T «*tialn*w \
■KiV^^\ ,BAirE ' ■*!»»/» reli.hle Ladle*. Mfc liruulrt
'» ltKl> an! 4*old metallic baits, *nle.\
wlUt Wneribhon. Take no other. fteftiaa
Trl •> *£J "Mfrrouo ■»üb»tH(itlon« and imltu-
I / "" ffj Una*. Buy of your Druggim , or «*n<l 4r. in
I*t mt • to^£■-. t0 . , . **»"**<•«'■"."•> TeatlaaoHfal*
W 99 J** "Relief for La«llea. n M ieftor, t> T ra»
aJW A Ipm Hull. 10,000 Toatlmoaiaß Sotdbr
"7^— -r all DrmfglfU. < hlcaeater 4a«mloal Cal
MaMftM tall papar. Jfadtaun Park. MuETTpaT

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