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Staunton spectator and vindicator. (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, July 31, 1903, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024720/1903-07-31/ed-1/seq-1/

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Jt3f We invite inspection of
our Subscription List., by Ad
vertiseis, and assure them
that they will find it, tbe larg
est of any paper Published
in this City.
. Spring & Summer Clothing
H Now going on at the |
Everything Reduced in order not to 1
carry any Summer Gnods over. Straw |
Hats at Your Own Price. Don't miss m
This Opportunity. I
Weinberg Clothing Co., I
CfoiitiTAfi'c Up-to-date Clothiers, Tailors I
Ltl Ull UUII ii ant i Furnishers. W
5 South Augusta St.,
Next to Aug. Nat. Bank.
From Which to Select. IU
I|ft The Organ Factory at Staunton is one ||§S
|||i of the largest in the world. Present
H^ 1 capacity 20 organs per day, 6,000 or- 3|§
" c gans a year, or a complete organ jig;
every 30 minutes. W§?
Why send away for Organs when you can buy Jpp
~-vi BETTER ONES Iran youu home factory and j^;
fill save the Agent's Profits. HH
||j|£ Send for catalogue and prices—or
|||| send your name —and our Factory §||
§H§ Salesman will call on you. Up
P 103 W. Main St., Staunton, Va. p
5. P. Silling',^
Choicejresh Meats and Fish!
No. (O.N. Augusta Street.
144; IS.-11, 66.
Highest oash prices paid for small
stoelr — calves, lambs aud hogs. Also deal
er in fat cattle. Farmers requested to call
before they sell.
Paint. >?
Paint on your building adds teu
per cent, to your property's sell
ing value. Interior painting
gives an air of prosperity and
comfort. Good paint is always
worth more thau its cost, and
the best paints these days go far
ther aud last longer than ever
Longman & Martinez Mixed Paint
is the paint to use. In applying
it you will learn that it covers
more surface than other paints,
but you must wait about . r j years
to fully appreciate its quality.
No. 6 S. Augusta St.
Pretty Baby.
Is healthy, seldom cries, never
sick, and teething is easy.
The Babe's Digestive Tonic.
'ireen and Slimy Stools, Colic,
3riping, Cholera Infantum, Di
arrhea and all bowel troubles
common to infants, cured by it.
Harmless, Speedy, Sure.
Mrs. D. Hawkins, Middletown, Ind.,
"After our child was given up to die
from agonizing pains, we were advised to
use Victor Infants Relief. We did so
and in two weeks our frail, deathly sick
baby looked like another child-was cheer
ful and glowing fat and strong".
Mrs. J. F. Creeper, Tomstowu, Pa., says:
"During a housekeeping experience of
20 years we have found nothing so effect
ive upon all the ills of babyhood as Vic
tor Infants Relief. It gives parents and
baby rest, sleep, priceless health, and
saves Doctor fees".
Victor Liver Syrup. 25c and »'•«
•• Infant- Relief, £*■
- Lung Syrup, * alld «jc
« Pain Balm" g aud g*
» Liniment, 25 Rnd 60c
" Liver Pills, 2uc P er b °*
" Headac-lie Specific, {^
'* Poultry Powders, Jg
" Horse "and Cattle Powders, -Uc
Krther information address
An Interesting Bit of History-Old Days
In Augusta-Many Familiar Names
and Places, Etc.
For The SrKCTATort:
If in the evening of life one sits down
and takes a retrospective view of the
days of his childhood, he finds many
things of Interest to ponder over,inthe
pathway from the cradle to the grave.
In thus looking back I have a vivid
recollection of my first day at school,
the old log house and large white oak
tree that shaded it, the venerable old
teacher and scholars that attended the
school. The house lias long been torn
down, the woodman's axe spared not
the tree, uothing left to mark the spot
hut a fast decaying stump, but the sur
roundings are historic. Cn this plot
of ground lias stood for more than a
century and a half the Old Stone
Church, (AugiiHta church) wherein the
days of the lii'nt settlement of our love
ly Valley the pioneers of this locality
convened to defend themselves from
the tomaboek and scalping knife of
the Indians, and named the place
"Fort Defiance."
Tbe teacher alluded to wrb David
Itoss, then (in 1837) an old man, the
school house stood iv the southern
corner of the spring lot, the pupils, oh !
where are they ? Echo answers where t
If any except myself are living I know
it not. The pastor of tbe chnrch was
Dr. Wm. Brown, then a licentiate just
from college, be has filled bis mission
on earth, and now his body rests be
neath the soil where the orange blos
soms sends its fragrance over the beau
tiful landscape of the State of Florida.
But why dwell here, tbe history of this
consecrated place is as familiar to the
people ot Augusta, as household words,
and throughout the western states as
Allow me to digress and go back to
the days when the dark clouds of the
revolution were hanging over our peo
ple like a pall. In 1781 when Col.
Tarleton cauie near capturing the Vir
ginia legislature, then at Charlottes
ville, which reconvened ai Staunton,
where they resumed their labour, a
messenger arrived with the informa
tion that Col. Tarleton was in full
march for that place. It so happened
that on that day a Presbyterian clergy
man from Lexington o5 miles distant
was on bis way to presbytery, at Au
gusta Church, meeting with some of
his brethren who informed him of what
had occurred, he inquired if any meas
ures had been taken to call out the
militia, being answered in the negative,
he said it must be done at ouce. This
was done, and the men assembled at
Staunton that same evening. When
the {clergyman reached Lexington, a
large company assembled at bis house.
The next morning he delivered to
tbem an address suited to the occasion
—then girded on his sword, and they
immediately set out for the scene of ac
The clergyman was the learned and
pious Hey. Win. Graham then princi
pul of Liberty Hall Academy, now
Washington and Lee University.
This scrap of history I have given to
show the present generation of what
kind of nerve and patriotism their an
cestors were possessed, and the im
portance of their old church in those
I will now return to the scene of my I
childhood, and oh! how changed. Adam
Link, the prince of merchants in those
days, lived in a small house now on the
east side of the turnpike in front of
the peasant residence of Mr. Edward
Crawford, his store house was on the
same side of the road and near by the
mansion of which Mr. Crawford is now
the owner, was in course of erection |
by Mr. Link at this time. The valley I
turnpike being later established was
located in the rear of Mr. Link's for I
mer residence. The only residence be
tween Mr. Link's and Mt. Sidney at
that time was that of Mr. Yount,
which stands near Rev. Mr. Wanger's
bun, (apart of the house yet remains).
There Mr. Yount carried on an exten
sive tannery. A few years later inj
1840, I was again a school boy near the
valley turnpike, the school-house at
this time was an old dwelling house
converted into a school room on the
tarm fomerly owned by the late Daniel
Sheffey, and stood nearly opposite the
present residence of Mr. Samuel Par
kins. The teacher was the late Capt.
David McFali, father of Hamilton Mc-
Fall, of Mt. Solon. A better teacher
was not in those days, and cannot be
surpassed in these. It was in this year
that the macadamizing of the Valley
pike was completed. The next dwell
ing on tbe lo.td between Link's store
and Staunton was that of the venera
ble Wm. Wilson, a story and a half,
house, later the home of his son,|
Thomas, it was destroyed by fire a
few years ago, and near its ruins was '
erected the present residence of Mr.
Doley Jordan. On a corner of this
farm adjoining the Hanger tavern
stood the blacksmith shop in which
Alexander (Sandy) Coly at that time
and for years after kept up a ringing
on the anvii. It was later occupied
by Daniel Fisber. On the right of the
road was the far famed Hanger tavern
—now the willow spout owned by Sam
uel Woods—next, was the borne of Dr.
Allen, a low house with dormer win
dows, now the residence of Mr. Frank
; lin Hell, after the death of Dr. Allen.
• Daniel Stoner bought the property
aud built the present house and
( 'b:irn which were afterwaids iuiprov
•l ed by the late Robert Hanidber
'. ger—on tbe right of the road, (the
; ! home of the late John H. Parkins)
• was owned bj Samuel Woodward, and
'■ (I think) occupied by his brother, Epb
raiin,the opposite side of the road was
in woods iv those days reaching as far
down the pike as Dr. Allen's. Beyond*
, the Woodward place was the residence
of Charles Bryan (old Charley) an ec
centric old batehelor whose costume
s was buckskin breeches and stitchdown
» shoes. Be wns a tanner by occupation
and carried on bis business at the
branch near his residence, which stood
on the site where Samuel Parkin's
1 house now stands. It was a one story
1 house with porch extending the whole
length. Charley was a self constituted
' postmaster, and kept an office for the
accommodation of bis neighbors. It
[ was here driver threw
oir a bundle o4|)Nkoton Spectators,
aud the surrounding neibgbors would
get them at their convenience. After
his death his little hirm was sold and
subdivided, the lot on which the resi
deuce stood was bought by Win. Cline
dinst who afterwards tore down tbe
old house and erected a better one and
carried on the wagou making business.
It was on the hillside on the oppo
side of the road that the school house
slood. In taking a retrospective view of
the school iv those days mv mind's eye
sees the youthful faces of Col. Win.
Anderson, Maj. Wm. Wilson, Robert
Wilson, Levi Fishburn, Kpbraim and
Robert Strasburg, Leander and John ;
Grinder. Levi and David Beard, with '
many other boys, as well as a goodly '
number of fair lasses, who have ended f
their young lives, and now bask in
the beautiful fields beyond. Some few '
of the boys are left, but alas ! the elas- '
ticity of their step and the radiance of '
their eyes have gone. The only ones '
that I can call to mind are Robert Uuy '
of Staunton, and Peter and Joseph '
Houff of this locality. There may be ''
The farm adjoining the Bryau tan- £
yard on the westside, was owned by (
George Aylor, and occupied by Abra- *
ham Beard. David, one of his sons, in »
company with live others, perished on f
the Isthmus of Panama in 1849 while '
on their way to California ia search of |
gold. Next was the residence of Dr. '
Davidson, now the property of Andrew *
Bowling. There was at that time a '
dwelling house with several other build '
ings, including a cooper shop, standing i
on the island between the mill-race '
and the river; the mill had been owned l
by Col. Allen, later by Jacob Baylor, 1
and now by Dr. Davidson. The local J
name of the place was "Tbe Island." 1
On the opposite side of the river was
the home of Robert Anderson, father *
of Col. Wm. Anderson, now the prop- '
erty of Edward Furr. '
There was an incident that occurred (
at this place which perhaps has passed '
from the minds of those living at that
time, which I will narrate for tbe in- '
formation of the preseut generation.
Dr. Davidson and Col. Anderson were
slave owners —a negro man named
John belonging to Dr. Davidson, be*
came very much enamored of a young
negress belonging to Anderson, whose
father, named Ben (also a slave of An
derson) vehemently opposed the love
match, aud forbade John calling on,
or seeing his "gal." Cupid had so
effectually shot his arrow into the
Satanic heart of John that he devised
a scheme to take lien's life. He con
federated with, and took as an accom
plice a young negro man belonging to
Anderson (whose name I have forgot
ten). The two men in the nighttime
allured Ben up the river It was said
by one of the slaves of Anderson that
John called over to the Anderson man
and he, in company -with Ben, went up
the river. Ben .never returned. In
quiry and search were made for him,
but no trace of his whereabouts could
be found, Suspicion rested upou the
two negro men, but lor want of evi
dence the matter was dropped.
In the month of March, 1841, Moses
Johnston and a younger brother, sons
of Wm. Johnston, who was afterwards
implicated with the three uegoes who
were hung near Staunton (I think in
tbe year 1845) then living near where
Mrs. Heatwole now resides, was hunt
ing wich dogs over the hills west of the
Bryan place. Their dogs barked and
howled on the top of tbe hill dividing
the pike from the river. The boys sup
posing that some wild game had enter
ed here, made an excavation acd
found a human corpse. They reported
the same, a coroner's inquest was
held and it was found to be the body
of old Ben. Thus the mystery was
unfolded. The two negroes before
mentioned had either allured him there
and killed him, or killed him at the
river aud carried him there. For want
of evidence to couvict the two men
they were sold to the Southern traders.
Sometime thereafter Dr. Root. Rob
ertson, a young physician, then living
where Sam. Hulvey now resides, ex
humed the body, gathered the bones
and adjusted them, and used them in
bis studies, keeping it in his office,
' later he moved to Missouri, and took
I tbe skeleton with him. Thus ends the
story of poor Ben.
Ou the southern corner of Ander
son's farm there was a blacksmith shop
carried on by Mr. Strasburg, father of
Ephraini and David Strasburg—at one
time connected with the Spectator.
Next was the residence of George
Grinder, later owned by Dr. Eichelber
ger, who erected a beautiful mansion
thereon. Here Grinder was bom and
died. He was toll collector for a num
ber of years for tbe Valley Turnpike
Co. Subsquently Win. Golliday bought
a lot off the eastern coruer of this farm
adjoining the pike and buiit a small
log house ou il; to this place the toil
gale was removed, and a postofliee es
tablished. This house was tbe uuclus
of the present village of Verona.
Here 1 will end my story aud return
to tbe school bouse. V lewing the
scene today from this standpoint, I see
nothing that was familiar except the
general land scape and the western
hills that bide the setting sun. The
hearts that beat then iv unison with
mine, beat no more.
Oh, sail, sad hills; Oh, cold, cold hearts.
In sorrow I've learned the truth ;
One may go back to the place of his birth,
He cannot Eo back to his youth.
EL. H.
-•-+ .A.JSTI3 4-a-
Reason Iks Keister Gave for Disobeying
, J. W. Mauck, of Mt. Clinton, tells
, another incident of the pluck and dar
> ing of Ike Keister during the days of
I the Confederacy. The story is sug
i gested by one which appeared ill these
i columns several weeks ago. Captain
, Mauck thus recalls the incident:
"I was then a lieutenant in Compa
ny H, 10th Virginia Infantry, and in
, the ditches of the Bloody Angle near
Spottsylvania Court House. It was
on that memorable morning of May 12,
1864, when General Hancock's corps
captured General Johnson's division.
I was left in command of my company
by my senior officer making his escape.
It was there that I heard the last order
given by our brave and noble Colonel,
D. H. Lee Martz—'Boys, bold these
works at all hazards."
"We did our best, bat there was a
few too many Yanks at that meeting.
It was then that I ordered the boys to
throw down their arms and surrender,
but there was one gun that did not go
down. Hast at that moment I heard
the report of a musket, and on looking
around I saw that it was Keister who
had fired. I also saw the effect of that
last shot of his. After being taken a
short distance to the rear I said to him,
'Ike, why did you kill that Yankee af
ter my telling you to cease firing, throw
down your arms and surrender V His ,
answer was, 'I-gaddie, Lieutenant, I
was not going to throw down my gun ,
with a load in it.' We then all went ,
down to Ft. Delaware and were there J
about thirteen months. .
"There Keister did another daring .
and dangerous deed. I had just se- ,
cured a special release and did not want
to come away without letting the boys
know it. I threw a note over the par- •
apet and in that vote I invited Keister
to play muskrat and come over and see
me. Sure enough, under cover of .
darkness, he evaded the guards, got in
to the sewer pipe and in he came, a
distance, I suppose, of about 500 yards.
Ike speut most of the night with me
and returned by the same route. Had
he been detected by the guards it would
have been sure death, and if by tbe
prima officers he would have been put .
in the black hole or uung np by the (
thumbs. .
"Isaac Keister was during the days J
of the Confederacy and is up to this
time one of that kind made from the (
whole cloth, though he has a bare place
oa his scalp. lie now owns and lives
on a nice farm on Middle River near
Verona, in Augusta county.—Rock- -
ingham Register, j
"Take care of the pennies and the pounds
will take care of themselves."
Large things are but an aggregation of
small things. If we take care of the small
things we are In effect taking care of the
large things wlilcli the small things com
bine to make.
Take care of what you eat, when yon eat,
and how you eat, and your stomach will \
take care of Itself. But who takes care of
such trivial things ? That is why, someday,
the majority of people have to take care of
the stomach. When that day comes, there
is no aid so effective in undoing the results
of past carelessness as Dr. Pierces Golden
Medical Discovery. It strengthens the Btom
ach, and restores the organs of digestion
and nutrition to a condition of healthy ac
ulence, indigestion, palpitation, dizziness,
ments which are but the symptoms of disor
der In the stomach and Its allied organs.
Young Man—Doctor, I feel wretch
ed all the time, nothing interests me,
have no appetite and can't sleep. What
would you advise me to do?
Old Doctor—Mary the girl, sir, mar
ry the girl.
"For years fate was after me contin
uously" writes F. A. Gulledge. Ver
bena, Ala. "I had a terrible case of
piles causing 24 tumors. When all failed
Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured me
Equally good for burns and all aches
and pains. Only 25c at B. F. Hughes'
drug store.
"Have your folks gone bathing yet Vi
asked Mrs. West.
"No, indeed," said Mrs. Gotrich
Reasently. "We've been here only a
mouth and we haven't had time."—
Newark News.
Working Night and Day
Tbe busiest and mightiest little
thing that ever was made is Dr. King's
New Life Pills. These pills change
weakness into strength, listlessness in
to energy, brain-fag into mental power.
They're wonderful in buildiug up the
health. Only 25c per box. Sold by B.
F. Hughes', druggist.
A Last Remembrance.
Ethel (ecstatically)—Oh, Charlie,
would you just as leave propose all over
again, and do it into this phonograph V
"Why, I want to have something to
remember you by after you have gone
in and spoken to papa about it. "—Life.
Mother's Ear
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists,
409-415 Pearl Street, New York.
50c. and $ 1.00; all druggists.
His Commanding Officer.
Only Remedy.
No Pity Shown.
in -
i-i» -
. ©
i *•
Rules and Regulations Adopted by the
Democratic County Committee.
Resolved, That a Legalized Primary
Election shall be held on Saturday, the
29th day of August, 1903, to nominate
two candidates for the ITouse of Dele
gates for Augusta county and the city
of Staunton, a candidate for tbe office
of County Clerk, a candidate for Treas
urer of Augusta county, a candidate
for the office of Attorney for the Com
monwealth for Augusta county, a can
didate for Sheriff of Augusta county
and the City of Stannton, and candi
dates for the following offices for the
several districts in tbe county of Au
gusta, one candidate for supervisor for
each district, three candidates for jus
tices of the peace in each district, one
candidate for constable in each dis
tiict, one candidate for commissioner
of the revenue in each district, one
candidate for overseer of the poor in
each district, one candidate for road
commissioner in each district, one can
didate for road director in each dis
trict, and two members of tbe County
Democratic Committee for each dis
trict and ward.
Resolved, That the poles of each
precinct in the county and each ward
in tbe city shall be opened at the usual
voting place at 12 o'clock M., and close
at sundown of that day.
Resolved, That votes shall be receiv
ed in the city of Staunton, for candi
dates for the House of delegates, for
county clerk, and for sheriff for Au
gusta county and the city of Stannton,
and in each ward for two members of
the county committee.
Resolved, That there shall be three
judges at each voting place, and the
two Democratic Judges of election ap
pointed by law, for each voting place
in said county and city are hereby au
thorized and appointed to act as judges
at their voting places at said primary
election; and said two judges shall have
the power to appoint a third Demo
cratic judge who shall act as clerk of
election for their voting place. Should
one of the Judges of Election fail to
attend at any votiug place for one
hour after the time prescribed by this
Committee for the opening of the poles
at such election, it shall be the duty of
the judge in attendance to select from
among the bystanders, a Democrat
qualified to vote who shall act as judge
of election, and these two judges shai
then select another Democrat qualified
to vote who shall act as tbe third judge
and clerk of election; and should both
judges fail to attend at tbe voting
place one half hour after the time pre
scribed for opening the poles, then
any two Democrats iv attendance ami
qualified to vote, may act as judges of
election, and possess ail the powers of
judges appointed by this Committee;
bat the judges aud clerks must all take
the oath prescribed by said Primary
Election Law. I
Resolved, That no candidate shall
be vote;! for who does not bold himself
pledged to abide by the results of the
primary election.
Resolved, That all duly registered
known Democrats of the County of An
gusta and the City of Staunton, shall
be eligible to vote in said Primary
Resolved, That each candidate en
tering Primary shall hand his name to
the Secretary of the County Commit
(Jos. A. Glasgow, Staunton, Va.,) on
or before the Ist day of August, 1903,
together with a fee as follows: 97.56
for each of the following offices, House
of Delegates, County Clerk, County
Treasurer, Attorney for the Common
wealth, Sheriff, and Commissioner of
the Revenue, to defray the expenses of
said Primary.
Resolved, That immediately at the
close of the poles, the judges shall
count and certify the vote to the
County Chairman, who, together with
the Secretary of the Committee, will
canvass the same and announce the re
sults of the election. Iv case of a tie
vote, the candidates receiving the same
number votes shall decide the same by
Resolved, That in all particulars not
herein specified, the judges shall be
governed as far as practicable by the
same rules as govern them in regular
elections under the existing laws of
Resolved, That upon application to
the Secretary of the County Commit
tee, the judges shall each receive fifty
cents for their services in this primary.
As has been ordered by the State
primary plan, all voting in this prima-,
ry will be viva voce, and the judges
will not receive a vote for any person
as a candidate who has not compl led
with tbe requirements of this plan.
Edward Echols,
Jos. A. Glasgow,
S. A. D. McKek,
W. L. Kerb.
Special Committee.
Small Loss.
"You've destroyed my peace of mind,
Bessie," said the despairing lover.
"It can't do much harm, John," re
plied tbe truant lass, "for it was an
amazing small piece you had, anyway.''
—Ohio State Journal.
Indispensable in teething, produces
refreshing sleep, quiets the nerves and
digests food for baby. Test Victor
Infants Relief and be convinced.
To Cure a Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Promo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it
fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature
is on each box. 25c. jan 2-1
NO. 31.
ir sialics Alone.
Doctor Pierces Favorite Prescription
stands alone, as the one and only remedy
for leucorrhea, female weakness, pro
lapsus, or falling of the womb, BO abso
lutely specific and sure in curing liiese
common ailments of women, as to war
rant its makers in offering to pay, as
they hereby do, the sum of $500 reward
for a case of the above maladies which
they can not cure. This is a remarkable
offer. No other medicine for the cure
of woman's peculiar ailments is backed
by such a remarkable guarantee. No
other medicine for woman's ills is pos
sessed of the unparalleled curative pro
perties that would warrant its makers
in publishing such an offer; no other rem
edy has such a record of a third of a
century of cures on which to base such
a remarkable offer.
Miss Emma Weller, who is Secretary of the
Young People's Christian Association, at 181S
Madison Avenue, New York City, says : "Your
' Favorite Prescription' is a boon to sick and
tired women, for it cures them when other med
icines fail. I know whereof I speak, for I have
had experience with it. For fourteen months I
had constant headaches; seemed too weak to
perform my daily duties, and w hen the day was
over I was too tired to sleep well. I suffered
from nervousness and indigestion, and every
thing I ate distressed me. Doctored with differ
ent physicians but received no relief. After
reading one of your books I decided to give your
'Favorite PBScription' a trial. Am very glad
I did, for I found it was just what I wanted. I
commenced to improve at once and kept getting
better until, after aeven weeks, I was entirely
cured. I have remained In perfect health ever
aince, and remain a firm friend of your ' Favor
ite Prescription.' "
The dealer who offers a substitute for
"Favorite Prescription" is only seeking
to make the little more profit afforded
by a less meritorious medicine. His
profit is your loss. Therefore, turn your
back on him as unworthy of your pat
If constipated use Dr. Pierces Pleas
ant Pellets. They cure constipation,
biliousness and sick headache. They do
not produce the "pill habit."
World's Dispensary Medicai, As
sociation, Proprietors, Buffalo, N. Y.
tar oo to
OpMstering anil Fnrniture Repairing.
All kinds of Old Furniture done np Id the
Latest Style.
Furniture Packed for Shipment.
Allworkentrusted to onr care will receive
Prompt Attention.
East Main Street,
nov3o PHONE 375.
Pennyroyal pills
H#~4&&~*'>k Original And Only (-cnulne.
I£~*, # TfcArvSAFE. Always reliable. Lndle*. auk DniKirlrt
' n KED an<i Cold metallic boies, sealed
g\ witll Wu * ribh °n. Take no other. Rofu«e
?1 *iyf "unrcmupi Mubfttltuttonn and lmlUi-
/ "~ -.' ffj lion*. Buy of your Druggist, or send 4e. in
W Jjf stampa for Particular*. TeMlmoiilaU
\^ l & »n*l " Keller for Ladle*," in letter, by re-
-V A turn Mall. 10.000 Testimonials. Sold by
all Dru M l«a. CUtetK Chemical do.,
24 I I tfadUun H u u,*re, I'UILA., 1»A-
Closing Out
No use to burden you with talk —Prices tell the tail.
We must sell our summer goods regardless of former
prices or manufacturing cost. Do not wait for fur
ther reductions, the prices we quote are the lowest
for reliable up-to-date merchandise.
Men's Suits, Coats and Pants—all wool in Cas
simeres, Cheviots, and Flannels.
Hot Weather Clothing.— Blue Serge coat and
vest. White Dock pants and white vest.
Men's and Boy's Furnishing Goods.—Handker
chiefs, Suspenders, Balbriggan Underwear, Negligee
Shirts, Belts, Etc. Straw Hats at first cost, and some
less than cost.
In addition to our line of
Fertilizers, Hay, Grain, Seeds and Feed,
of all kinds, we carry a full line of
ACPADMF Binders. Mowers, Rakes,
UoDUIYI 1L T* Harrows and
mamm^^mm^mmmm — Cultivators.
T&S7 Buggies & Wagons
of the highest grades.
VVe also sell the latest Improved Manure Spreader
made; we represent the J. I. Case Threshing Machine Co., and
can give you a first-class outfit. Buy a Black HuwK
Corn Planter, it has no equal, drops just what you v/ant
EVERY TIME. When the weather gets warm you will want a
REFRIGERATOR, call on us, we have the best one
made —not cheap, but good. We buy Cow Peas by the car
load —prices are right.
15 Middlebrook Aye.
Our readers will find
correct Schedules of the
three great railroads of ths
State regularly published
in this paper—the C. & 0.,
the N. & W., Southern
and the C.-W.
S. D. Timberlake. R. E. Timberlake
M >aut*>CMa (
That means come in and
examine our stock of
Boots and Shoes!
and you will surely find
what you want.
<g? We have with us Mr. Hugh G. Tira
berlake, formerly with Mr. E. B.
Lipscomb, and Mr. Walter S.
Smith, formerly Ttith Tbe A. Lee
Knowles Shoe Co. These gentle
men will be glad to see tbeir friends
• as any time.
Tbe TimteMe
Siioe Co,
21 W. Main St.,
Staunton. Va.
[Plate System.]
The olilest, the largest, the moat moil -
crn and the hest appointed Ice Plant
In the Valley.
&/ ' Phone us, we will do the rest.
Phone 548, P. 0. BOX 532.

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