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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, June 10, 1904, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024720/1904-06-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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MT We invite inspection of
our Subscription List, by Ad
vertisers, and assure them
that they will find it the larg
est of any paper Published
in this City.
our Glothing j
men are learning daily that j
rfrom what standpoint you P
comparisons-- ||
c, Make, Fit or Finish, I
S to your best interest to buy ■
Nothing at |j
Weinberg's. 1
■ Our guaranteed_with every- H
m not SatislaW. ■
a Fashionable Clothiers. Tailors and Furnishers, g
1 5 S. Augusta Street, Staunton, Va. |
- Next ta Augusta National Bank. m
_lr Hm ,50:5
vti «*<__b__.
"Piano Players" I
The growth and development ol these wonderful in. trunients |R
$ has been exceedingly rapid, Sonic of the first ones on the mar- 0
2 ket that were fairly good at the beginning were soon outstripped £
5 by later competitors. Improvements came thick and fast and the Ok
|8 number of Players increased until there are now something like
•R fifty different makes on the market. We have had our choice of g
0 the various kinds and have spent considerable time and money tf
2 investigating THE VERY BEST sixty-five note player made, £
5 before offering it to our patrons. As the result of our investiga- &
J5 tions and thirty-five years axperience in the Music business, we g
g have selected the " CECILIAN M PIANO PLAYER g
f| manufactured by one oi the oldest, wealthiest aud most progres- |R
$ sive houses in the United States, the FARRAND CO., of De- tt
5 troit, Mich. We have the Player on exhibition and for sale at j£
6 our ware-rooms, No. 103 W. Main St., and shall be pleased to
have yon see it, examine it and compare it with any others of g
$ which you may have heard. It is the only Player that carries |R
0 with it an absolute five year manufacturers guarantee. #
? Sold for Cash or on Easy Payments. -^
1 W. W. PUTNAM & C(K, 1
$ 103 Main St., - Staunton, Va. |
| Woho "Hotel Weston" |
|5 Is nsviy J5 coral
<R ed ana equipped with all modorn improve- *
|# merits. 60 beds. Kitchen and dining rooms «$
-i supervised with a*, white help. |
ft Restaurant and Ladies Cafe. I
| Rates $LOQ per Day {
iR S. Aiigiifttu St., Staunton, Va. '
Near (:ourt House anil C. &O. Depot. (
The Valley Tie and Lumber Company,.^
Of Staunton, Va.,
Want to buy everything you have to sell in the TIMBER AND
LUMBER LINE. We pay the highest cash prices for
Write us today, stating what you have to sell
tmT" Phone 643. Office over Farmers and Merchantsßank
Staunton Cj(P 0icclal0^
—— . .. .. - HE * --■«■--- aBECJBS « !-■■■■ ~ ■ • J
T<> H.ie a half mile through the air
on a cyclone and live to tell the tale is
a unique experience. Yet that is pre
cisely what happened to Rev. A. N.
Somers, Unitarian minister at High
land Springs, a surbnrb of Richmond,
Va. I had the story from Mr. Somers
himself, as told by Juliia Wayattßnll
ard in the Richmond Times-Dispatch.
It ran as follows :
"1 bad read and heard much about
cyclones, but mv information wascon
tlictinpr and far from satisfactory. Had
resolved if I ever got near enough one
to investigate for myself. Don't know
that I ever prayed the good Father to
send one my way, but was willing be
"My opportunity came in 1872, I had
gone west to teach school, salaries then
being more than double what they
were in Virginia and forthcoming when
'■It was in Randolph country, India
na, in tbe month of September. The
farmer with whom I boarded was
building a barn and I went out to as
sist the carpenters, it being Saturday
afternoon and nothing doing.
"One of the workmen remarked that
it was good cyclone weather, and just
as we finished shingling one side of the
roof, he shouted, 'Look out boys, there
is a cyclone coming."
(i lancing hastily in the direction he
pointed, 1 saw on the horizon, some five
or six miles distant, amonster as black
as ink and as clear-cut as an Egyptain
pyramid, bowling along a terrific speed.
."Indiana has had many cyclones. In
travelling through the county, one
sees their track in twisted and strewn
timber—trees three feet in diameter
twisted off a feet above ground as if
by giant hands.
There was an old track to the west
of us, and as we watched the cyclone
advance it was painly evident that it
was following the course of its prede
"My ignorance and consequent lack
of fear, and my desire to better observe
this wonderful phenomenon, led me to
disregard the advice of my associates
to get off the building.
"Meanwhile the fnnel-shaned mass of
dust and debris grew momentarily
larger. Fascinated, 1 watched it, and
listened spell bound to the crash and
grind of the debris iv its swirl. Fences,
| fragments of buildings, cattle, grain,
timber, hay stacks and, for aught I
knew, human beings enveloped in a
[sable mantel of dust, pounding and
grinding one another to pieces, and
sweeping along with lightning rapidity.
'•My interest was roused to the high
est pitch, when suddenly a chill ran
through me. The raging demon, now
almost opposite us, had suddenly tack
ed,' and leaving the old track at right
angles, was headed towards us.
"There was no time left to get down
aud I was too far from the ground to
drop. So burying my hatchet In the
shingles in such a way aB to get a hold
on one of the lathes underneath. I
stretched myself flat on the roof and
awaited the shock.
"I was none too quick. For imnied."
ately the roof rose on the rim of the
cyclone and sped majestically on its
way in a spiral course til it reached the
top of the swirl—lso feet from the
ground, according to the estimates of
the onlookers.
"The roof remained intact until it
had reached its greatest altitude, and
had traveled on the rim of the cyclone
proper nearly half a mile, when the
corner opposite the one I was on was
drawn into the inside current of the
swirl, and the roof, with a great crash,
went to pieces.
"I had lost my support and was a-,
fl >at in mid-air the victim of the most
terrific power 1 bad ever encountered.
"During all this time, and it was
probably only the fraction ot a minute
though it seemed an age. I was fully
conscious of my position, and was cal
culating on how it would terminate.
I The roar was deafening, and I realized
that if 1 was drawn into the swirl I
would be ground to pieces like theßrist
in a mill. I also speculated that if I
dropped to the ground I should be as
phyxiated before reaching terra flrma.
"To my surprise I did neither, but
kept drifting around what seemed a
circle of a hundred yards in diameter, |
until I settled down to about 75 feet
from the ground.
"Then 1 recognized that I had been
released from the hold of the cyclone
ana was shooting to earth like a rocket
head lirst. I expected to be dashed to
pieces, but suddenly the top of a tree
swain before my vision, and as I plung
ed into it. 1 seized hold of a limb. '
'•The force of the fall was so great
and my grasp so strong that the branch
was torn from the tree and carried with J
me to the ground, a distance of thirty I
feet. My hold on the limb had rever-|
sed my position and I struck the grouDd j
on my feet, sinking deep into the mud)
and gravel of the creek. The cyclone
had swept the water before it in its
passage a moment earlier.
"Pulling myself together, I took an
inventory of my injures. Both legs!
I were broken in two places betweeu the
ankle and knee and my feet were hor
ribly mangled. There were eighteen
fractures at least.
"Dragging myself to the bank 1 cut
j the boot from ray feet with a pocket
I knife, and was making a compreße to
stop the flow of blood—using pieces
torn from my shirt—when friends came
'One of the men attempted to remove
the other boot, hut was so excited he
Icut my foot as much as the boot.
There was no surgeon near and I was
beginning to feel the loss of blood. So
I took the knife and finished the job
myself, and also set my own broken
bones, the carpenters making the
splints, having had «»"»« little experi
ence along .this line.
"Strange to say, I felt no pain for a
week, though after that time I suffer
ed acutely. During my ride on the
cyclone and for hours after I seemed
to be under the influence of an electric
shock, which probably paralized the
nerves of feeling. For the same reason
I was unable to let go the hatchet un
til I reached the ground, though I tried
from the moment the roof went to
"Looking back over my experience,
it was a miracle I was not killed. The
roof to which I clung rested mainly.
I think, on the anti cyclone, which
consists of heavier, colder, air moving
in an opposule direction from the warm
light air of the cyclone proper. It was
probably this fact which preventedjpe
from being drawn into the vortex arid
crushed to bits.
It was years before 1 recovered en
tirely from my injuries, and I have
been in the track of several cyclones
since, but was not frightened in tbe
Still, I've been content with second
hand information since that first ex
perience, and so far as cyclones are
concerned, I shall nev.er again attempt
original observations.
"I am interested, too, in aerial na
vigation, but prefer a more docile air
ship than a barn roof on the bosom of
a cyclone."
C.&eWorld's Fair Rates.
Commencing on April 25, lAO 4, and
continuing during the continuation of
the Louisiana Purchase Exibit,
World's Fair, St. Louis, Mo., the Ches
apeake & Ohio Route will have on sale
from StauDton, round trip excursion
tickets at rates and limits as shown
$31.20, on sale daily, good returning
not later that Dec. 15,1004.
$26.00, on sale daily, good returning
not later than 00 days.
$21.50, on sale daily, good returning
not later than 15 days.
$15 00, on sale on certain dates,good
returning not later than 10 days.
The last named rate will be on sale
only on certain dates that will be ad
vertised in this paper from time to
time prior to the dates on which said
excursions will be run. The ten day
rate will also not be good under any
circumstances in the sleeping cars.
All other rates good in sleeping cars
by the payment of the additional
sleeping car rate.
For further information or for the
reservation of space in sleeping cars
call on or address C. G. QUINN, Pas
senger Agent, C. & O. Ry, Staunton,
Va. Telephone No. 98. 6 G-7m
Cures Blood and Skin Diseases,
Send no money—simply write and
try Botanic Blood Balm at our ex
pense. A personal trial of Blood Balm
is better than a thousand printed testi
monials, so don't hesitate to write for
a free sample.
If yon suffer from ulcers, eczema,
scrofula, Blood Poison, cancer, eating
sores, itchingskin, pimples, boils, bono
pains, swellings, rhiimatism, catarrh,
or any blood or skin disease, we advise
you to take Botanic Blood Balm (B.
B. B.). Especially recommended tor
old, obstinate, deep-seated cases of
malignant blood or skin diseases, be
cause Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.)
kills the poison in the blood, cures
where all else fails, heals every sore,
makes the blood pure and rich, gives
the skin the rich glow of health. B. B.
8., the most perfect blood purifier
made. Thoroughly tested for 30 years.
Costs $1 per large bottle at drug stores.
To prove it cures, sample of Blood
Balm sent free by writing Blood Balm
Co., Atlanta Ga. trouble
and free medical advice sent in sealed
letter. is au honest offer
medicine sent at once, prepaid.
Startling Evidence.
Fresh testimony in great quantity is J
constantly coming in, declaring Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consump
tion, Coughs and Colds to be unequal
ed. A recent expression from T. J.
McFarland, Bentorville, Va.,serves as
example. He writes: "I bad bronchitis
for three years and doctored all the
time without being benefitted. Then
I began taking Dr. King's New Dis
covery, and a few bottles wholly cured
me." Equally effective in curing all
Lung and Throat troubles. Consump
tion; Pneumonia and Grip. Guaran
teed by B. F. Hughes, Druggist. Trial
'bottles free,regularsizeesoc,an(lsl 00.
I Too Late.
I "No, I'll not give you a cbaudo
throw me over," said young Sniukins.
"You are too slow to make a monkey
lot me."
I "Too late, you mean," she answered
in a tone softer than butter in August.
—Chicago News.
I Worst of all Experiences.
Can anything be worse than to feel
that every minute will be your last?
Such was the experience of Mrs. S. H.
Newson, Decatur, Ala. "For three
years" she writes: "I endured insuf-
Iferable pain from indigestion, stomach
land bowel trouble. Death seemed in
evitable when doctors and all remedies
'failed. At length I was induced to try
i Electric Bitters and the result was
miraculous. I improved at once and
now I'm completely recovered." For
Liver. Kidney, Stomach and Bowel
troubles Electric Bitters is the only
medicine. Only 50c. It's guaranteed
by B. F. Hughes, Druggist.
LOVEMAKING pretty, but marriage
Only in MoselemScountries are wo
men more secluded than in Mexico.
One of the prettiest views I have ever
bad into this inner court of the native
life was one ofjtne first. We had been
up the hill of the'Guadaloupe and seen
the shrine, and were on our way down
to the miraculous well by the stepH
that pass gieat stone walls, and
chanced to admire a little child in the
care of its sister, a girl of 15. The child
was playing with a tiny cup of native
.pottery and insistt d that I take it, and
~#hTle we chatted with them the girl
was paying with a poor, cheap locket
hung by a bead striug around her
plump, roundjneck. She saw that I
noticed it, and with the sweetest shy
ness and an adorable pride showed me
the picture it continued—just a brown
Indian boy in a new somebrero, and
when I had looked at it with question
in my eyes she said almost in a whisper:
"It is my novio."
Novio means lover, and her eyes grew
large and luminous with the word. It
took but little urging to let her pour
out eagerly the whole story. She lived
iv Santa Maria, one of a family of
fourteen. He dwelt in Tacubya and
was a burro boy. He had seen her at
a fiesta and she said she loved him as
soon as she looked in hia face. She had
never seeu him since then except once
In the streets with his burros. The pic
ture he had had taken and carried to
her with some clipped verses by a tiny
muchacho, a boy so little that no one
would suspect him of being a love mes
senger. J list then a>oman bearing a
jar of blessed water from the well ap
proached, and the girl hid the locket.
It was her mother and she was afraid
There is much said of the picture
sque peasantry of Europe, but I doubt
if any one country of them all can af
ford the great variety of dress found
among the women in Mexico, and there
is none of the many dresses but seems
to add to the beauty of the wearer.
This beauty is not for long, for they
mature early and begin to fade when a
woman of the United Statesjwould be
considered in her prime.
One day as I was walking along the
side street in the best residence portion
of Merida I saw a bit of paper dangl
ing from the end of a string that led up
over a balcony and into a window, the
shutter of which was almost entirely
closed, only a bare crack being visible.
The string jerked just t the least bit,
causing the paper to bob up and down.
1 turned as if to cross the street for
closer observation. Instantly the pa
per which I was convinced was a note
was drawn up. and I retired to the next
corner.lwhere I pausedia few moments
out of sheer curiosity to see what would
happen. The note was lowered again,
aud soon there came sauntering by a
handsome young man in "cnorro" cos
tume, semething unusual in the State
As he passed under theCbaleony he
whipped out a knife and servered the
string, put the note;in his hat and sauu
tered on.
Some of tbe'.most beantif nl women of
Mexico are to Ibe found, among tbe
Indians.of the Tehuantepec Isthmus.
There on Sundays one will see hun
dreds of pretty church-goers wearing
most extraordinary costumes. The
skirt is often of satin or silk, heavily
lace trimmed sometimes and with a
short-sleeved waist. The headdress is
the principal feature. It is a great
s'.iff laundered accordeon plaited sort
of thing that can look very pretty and
v>v" means. !
ThC ADIi4T-tJCi*S*; IjOvD illcU HHI wuuicuj
wear white cotton garments, on wbich
the embroidery is done in panels either
down the front of the woman's skirt
or on tbe tunic the men wear. There
is a curious custom among them of
lovers exchanging the twigs of certain
trees in entire secrecy, except as each
new twig is received it is carried lo the
father or mother or guardian of each
of the two, and assent is given to the
continuance of the exchange till or
ange blossoms are readied ; then it is
time for the priest. This pretty meth
od of courting is dying out, and it is a
relic of Indian customs and is dis
couraged by the priests.
In nearly all parts of the country the
lover's process is the same. It is call
ed "playing bear," and is of Spanish
extraction. Of course, it is not neccs
r ary to play bear in those classes where
the young folks are thrown together
in the market, the field, the workroom
and the highway, but even there a|close
watch is kept on tbe girls and conver
ation with their adorers is fragmen
The beginningjof a courtship is us
ually the sight of each other on some
public day, some "fiesta," or when
R.»-'»'ng in the Paseo. The lover-to-be
Ids a face that causes his heart to
,en, then expand, and though she
have but glanced at him, if he
j, as not know who she is he will follow
and ascertain her abode. That night
there will be twanging guitars without
her windows, and lie may attempt to
sing (few young Mexicans but have
fair voices.) Tho next day burning
epistles of deathless love arrive, and
possibly an elder member of the young
man's family and if their respective
stations, fortunes and all other things
are suitable, the young people begin
to see each other, with some third per
son ever present and between them,
except in those Jond moments when
she stands at her window or balcony
and her lover is without, but ne
enough that the slightest whisper of or a
c in be heard by tbe other, and if tbe
bars are wide lips may meet. So love
U made until the wedding (lav, but sad
to relate, when that day is not long
passed the young wife takes her place
in the household but little higher than
fie servants. But she has expected
nothing else,*and.dutifully follows her
husband to the door each day and kiss
e4 his hand as he extends It.—Galves
ton News.
One Thousand Two Hundred Operations
To Make 95 Parts.
The stock and forearm reach the fac
tory from the sawmill, cut in the bare
outline of the part to be made. The
wood is chiefly of American growth,
black walnnt predominating, and the
best grades go. naturally, to the gun
t ictories. It is seasoned sometimes
for three years. The first lathe it
reaches, which cleverly compels tbe
cutting tool to follow any sort of ir
regular pattern by means of a revolv
ing model that automatically guides
it, completely shapes the gun stock as
you'see it. After that other lathes
attend to the digging out of the bed
for the lock plate, inserting the prop
er holes and notches and sills for
magazine, mountings, lock and butt
plate. Tbe smoothing down of the
roughened surface and subsebuent
polishing and varnishing are all ma
chine done, hut the checking is dexter
ously filed out line by line by young
It Is enticingly claimed for some guns
that the sportsman needs only a screw
driver with which to take the arm
apart for cleaning and repairs. This
speaks well for simplicity. It has
taken upward of 1,200 operations to
make an entire gun of about 95 parts,
of which most are contained in the re
ceiver. To make these parts speciel
machines, or, more accurately, in
many cases, special tools to fit ma
chines, have been devised by each
factory. The steel comes in from the
foundry, like the wood from the mill,
roughly shaped to its purpose. Tbe
forges grab these pieces when at white
heat, pound them into submission and
better shape for the work ahead, and
pass them along to the machine room.
These machines are many and varied
and are in charge of men who become
expert in their particular lines, and
when the miller and edger, the borer
and threader, the groover and polish
er have each had its turn at those
pieces of metal they go by tray and
boxful to the assembling room.—Out
ing Magazine.
"It is the little rift wltnln tne lute which
over widening, makes the music mute." It
is just a little rift in the health of a woman
often, which gradually takes the spring
from her step, the light from her eyes, the
rose from her cheek and the music from her
voice. Perhaps the bug bear which has
frightened the woman from the timely help
needed at the beginning has been the dread
ed questions, the obnoxious examination,
the local treatments, of the home physician.
There is no need for these. Nor is there need
for continued suffering. Dr. Pierces Favor
ite Prescription can be relied on by every
woman, suffering from what are called "fe
male troubles," to renew the health and euro
the disease. Women are astonished at the
results of the of this medicine. It not
only makes weak women "robust and rosy
cheeked," but it gives them back the vigor
and vitality of youth.
Free. Dr. Pierces People's Common Sense
Medical Adviser, 1008 pages. Is sent free on
receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay expense
of mailing only. Address Dr. H. V. Pierce,
Buffalo, N. V.
That Throbbing Headache
Would quickly leave you, if you used
Dr. King's New Life Pills. Thousands
of sufferers have proved their match
less merit for Sick and Nervous Head
aches. They make pure blood and
build up your health. Only 25 cents,
money back if not cured. Sold by B.
F. Hughes, Druggist.
Disease taKes no summer
If you need flesh and
strength use
Scott's Emulsion
summer as in winter.
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists,
400.41S Pearl Street, New York.
50c and $ 1.00; all druggists.
Opium, Whiskey and All
Drug Habits
Cured Without Pain at Your Homes.
If you are addicted to these habits you
think you will quit it. You won't; you
can't unaided; hut you can be cured and
re-tored to your former h»alth aud vigor
without pain or the loss of an hour from
your business at a moderate cost. The
medicine builds up your health, restores
yonr nervous system to its normal condi
tion; you feel like a different person from
the Winning of treatment. LEAVING
DOSE. You will soon be convinced and
fully satisfied in your own mind that you
will be cured. _. . .
Mr T- M. Brown, of DeQueen, Ark.,
says: "Over 7 years ago I was cured of the
opium habit by your medicine, and have
continued in the very best of health since.
Or W. M. Tunstall, of Lovingston. Va ,
says- 'I am glad to say that I firmly be
lieve that I am entirely and permanently
cured of the Drink Habit, as I have never
even so much as wanted a drink in any
form since I took your eradicator, now 18
months ago. It was the best dollars 1
ever invested."
Mrs, Virginia Townsend, of Shreveport,
l.a Writes: "No moreopiivm. I have taken
no ot*er remedy than yours and I make no
mistake when 1 say that my heatth is bet
ter now than it ever was in my life, and 1
owe it to you and your remedy. It has
been twelve years since I was cured by
' your treatment." „
For full particulars address Dr. B. M.
Woolley, 301 Lowndes Bldg, Atlanta, Ga.,
who will send you his book on these dis
eases FrPEE. sepMflllem
NO. 24.
Is a great deal harder than jumping
down. And yet people who have
been for yean running down in health
expect to jump back at once. It takes
years generally to make a man a con-
finned dyspeptic, and he
9*aw cannot expect to be cured
in a few day*.
P3sf £ There Uno quicker
means of cure for dyapep-
or other forms of stomach
TO V trouble than by the use of Dr.
\jLr Pierce* Golden Medical Dig.
V cover/. It cure*
¥ diseases of the
f stomach and other
' organs of digestion
and nutritionandbuilds
up the body with sound
flesh and solid muscle.
"I was taken sick two ye«r»
ago," writee Rev. W. H. ratter
■on, of White Cloud, Ala.." with
what the doctors thought was
gastric trouble, indigestion or
nervous dyspepsia, also con
stipation and Inactive liver.
1 was In a dreadful condition.
Tried sevsral different doctors
with but little result. I hsd
gotten to feeble that I waa al
most past traveling about; had
got down to 114 pounds, I
went and bought six bottles of
'Golden Medical Discovery,'
and got the 'Pellets' and
began following direc
tions, When I had taken
about in bottle. I felt ,
very much better and was
greatly Improved, and
weighed one hundred end
thirty-eight pounds. I will
say that Dr. Pierces
medicines ar* a God
send to poor suffering
humanity, and I advise
any and all chronic
sufferers to give them
a fair trial and they
will be satisfied.*
Accept no substi-
tute for « Golden Medical Discovery."
There is nothing "just aa good* for
diseases of the stomach.
Dr. Pierces Pleasaat Pellet* cure
biliousness and sick headache.
S. D. Timberlake. R. E. Timberlake
Tbe Tiiberlate
Sloe Co..
We are sole agents
for tbe
"Queen Quality"
and Ziegler Shoes
for Ladies.
The I lorsheim
inJ Crossett Shoes
for Gentlemen.
All the above shoes are made over foot
form lasts, fit the foot and retain their
shape. Try a pair, we are desirous of
convincing you. We are also head
quarters for all kinds of.
Foot-wear, Trunks, Bags, Suit
Cases and Umbrellas.
21 W. Main St..
Staunton, Va
Taylor & Perry.
Sole Agents for Staunton and Augusta County
for the "Old"'
Hartford Fire Insurance Company.
Country Property a Specialty.
isr PHONE 666.
The Clothing Question
With Hard-to-Suit Men
is one we are successfully solving daily for partic
ular men. If you are of that class of men, we
invite you to come here and examine and try on
the New Style Garments of your size. We can
assure you that you will be more than pleased with
the results, and we guarantee a perfect fii or the
garments will not be permitted to leave our store.
Read the following specials and then come to our
store and see the appaiel—you will save time and
money by doing so.
Men's single-breasted Sack Suits—three and
four buttons—in a large assortment of all wool
fabrics in fashionable prtterns; correct in every
Stylish Spring Shirts, Fine Underwear and Hos
iery. We are offering soms exceptionally fine
values in Negligee shirts. Our Underwear fits
perfectly and feels comfortable. All grades are
here at prices less than other stores ask for the
same goods.
9 S. Augusta St., Staunton, Va.
Our readers will find
correct Schedules of the
- three great railroads of the
Stat* regularly published
In this paper—the C. & (.).,
the N. & V?., Bouthern
and the C.-W.
Whitmore Building. N. Central Avenue
my at-nm
————- I
Paint on your building adds ten |
per cent, to your property's sell a
lug value. Interior painting I
gives au air of prosperity and p
comfort, (iood paint in always •
wortli more than its cost, and
the liest 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 yon must wait about - r > yearn
to fully appreciate its quality,
Druggist, \f
No. 6 S. Augusta St.%
We, the undersigned, take
pleasure in stating that Samuel
Lindsay has drilled for each of
us a well to our entire satisfac
tion. We regard him as an ex
pert well driller —thoroughly'
reliable and honest. We hear
tily recommend him to any one
desiring a good water supply.
W. W. KING, litis. Mrg:M.B.S.
11. B. SPROUL,
.IAS. A. BELL, of 801 l & Hlggs.
feb 12 (im
Upholstering ami Furniture RepairiiiE.
All kinds of Old Furntture done up In tbe
Latest Style.
Furniture Packed for Shipment.
AH work entrusted to our care will receive
Prompt Attention.
East Main Street,
nov3o phonb :nr„
Pennyroyal pills
■ jTZT Orlclnal ««.l Only (tanlM
ZKlyQßCvlr. RKI» »tvl «.>!.. mi.t»llifi .»<__«»•. _>e»l-J
*Hh blur riblMin. Twite no other. lOTM
«V 4 I>»ii*erou« Hub*ttiiuti«ii»t »nd hnlU-
pj W tlontu HiiJ of your l.ruw-t or w»l 40. m
IL' jf aUropß for Portleultir.*, TMMsVM
L—, M » n ,i •» Keller for L»dlem" *» "»«r, by r«-
V 7*4. ff t ur» E3 lO.OOOTe-UmoriH.l-, 8»M hf
*•# til DrngKltta. C'hlrta*-.iter * h*'fnl«-_»l < #»^
Meutiun thid l-aper. MtaUon ■>■ I'hlla.. *****

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