DR. JAMES M. KIBUR,
Office No. 20 North New St.
Hours—9 A. M. to 5. P. M., ex
ALEX. F. ROBERTSON,
Prompt attentiou to all legal business.
Rooms s and 7 Masonic Temple.
H. ST. a. TTCKBK. JOHN BANDOim TLTKEIt
Room 3, first floor, Patrick Building.
1. W. H. PILSON
J. SI. QUAHJ.EB.
QUARLES & PILSON,
Attorneys and Counselors
;I a w Offices in Masonic Temple,
P HAKLES M. EAST,
Attorney <fe Counselor at Law.
10 Echols' Buildiag,
Staunton, • - - Virginia.
lOS. A. GLASGOW.
State and Federal Courts, Will attend
regularly the Circuit Court of Rockbridge
JOHN B. COCHRAN,
2 Barristers Row.
Mutual Phone 292
RICHARD S. KKR,
Common wealth's Attorney
for Augusta County.
KER & KERR,
Attomeys-at-Law—4 Law Building,
HERBERT J. TAYLOR,
No. 4, lawyers' Row.
Com. Atty.for City of Staunton.
TTAKRV H. BLSABS,
Offloe—Patrick 4 Gordon ng '
HAMPTON H. WAYT,
ATTORN E V -AT- LAW,
Practise in all State and Federal Courts,
ueueittl iioceivei lor Corporation Court
for City of Staunton.
Echols' Building, Staunton,.Va.
S. D. THIbHKLAKK, JR. R. E. K. M.I SO.'-
2 snd 2 law Building, ttauutor.Va
. ATTORN E r-AT-LA W ,
M 0.2, Court House Square.
28 South Augusta St.
Staunton ,V a.
Speelalattentlon given to collections and
« Uttueery practice.
RE. R. NELSON.
• Attorney and Counsellor-at- Caw,
Notary Public. Collection Department.
Lawyers' Row, . Staunton.fcVa.
HENRY W. HOLT,
Staunton. v ± ,
JL J.A. ALEXANDER,
. ' ATTORNEY-AT-LAW'
Beoond Floer, Masonic Temple,'
Mutual Phone. Staohtoh, Va.
* ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR.
Offioik—Rooms 18,15. 17 Masonic Temple.
PATRICK & GORDON.
[Attorneys and Counsellors,
6. 7 and 8 Law Building,
BfcMsS HAIR BALSAM
Wmj-sz-^MCT.env.str» and beantiflei the hair.
I'romutei & luxorittut growth.
Fails to Bestore Gray
HaLr to lls Youthful Color.
Curei scalp diseases ft hair lalling.
SCHEDULELBETWEEN WASHINGTON, UANVIiJ.E
aOTTTHRnnwn No - » No - 2» I No. 35 No. 15 I No. 39 iNo. 41 [No. 37
»wuiuiiuu»u, Dally Daily. Daily. Daily. Daily. I Daily. Daily.
Lv. Washington, U V *735 am "lOSI *1115 455pm 900 1000pm 1045pm
Alexandria. 755 am U 10a ;1135a 517pm 920 1020pm 1105pui
Manassas... „ 8 55am fllSOa"" 1213p 607pm I 1003pm ' U03pm
Harrisonburg.. 232pm I
OalTertoa ».-„».».«.... 9 3Bam fl2llpm 34pm 637pm 11025pm 1126pm "."!!!!!!!
Warrenton „„_.. 9 58am 1230pm 30pm 658pm
Oulpeper. ........... 1023 am fl24opm 05pm 732pm fllOlpni 12 OOpin
Orange... „.........._ 10 68am fl 07pm 32pm 814nn tll2BP m |l23oam
Charlottesville .. 1201pmj 180pm 17pm 915pm 1215 a l ißam 150 am
Roekflsh.. ..... 1248pm 226pm!
Oakrtdge ...... 104pm ! " "
Monro* - ~..~ 202pm 325pm, 351pm 150 am; 247 am 327 am
Lynchburg 221pm 3 39pm 408pm 2 06am 1 3 ooam 3 44am
*ranklin Jun««*on. 348pmi fiiOpm 13 11am
itoakv Monnt „.„! I .„
Ar. Danvillt,.. _.„,„., 450pm! 5 29pm 552pm 355 a m ]!!!""!!!!! 530 am
NORTHBOUND No - " No - *° No - * No - *> N °- 1" No. 36 „ „
- ■ Daily. Daily. Dai y. Daily. Daily. Daily. 18
Ly. Da8vi11»._..„...,..._ 1201 am 2 12am. 5 40amil30pm
BookTMoua:. _ nooam ".
JTanklln Iqiimh » „ 6 44am 2 28pm
Lynchburg ...... 165 am 419 am 2 06am 817am|354pm 235pm
SSS2f~— — ~ 217 am 439 am 2 24am 8 39am 4 20pm 2 s,'iDm
-'- - 932 am 348pm
9 48am; 4 06pm
unuiottesrlit*.— 337 am 610 am 3 54am 450 am 1044 am! 550pm 50''pm
X 1 *"**-- --" 1658 am 5 37am 1143 am 1 635pm< 555pm
- -.... f7 42air 610»iu, 1220pm! 706pm ! 62Spni
warrentoa .. 62oam 12 loam| 705pm
SagSaarrrr-:— —~ m ":::::::: .°f affi 105pm| 740p '" 725pm
Manassas. .._ iiioamj 7 15am 140pm 815pm Tatoaj
AleTandria- „... 617 am 930am| fa 32am 803 am 240 am 910pm I 9 00pm
Ar. at Washinatun D. C 642 am 950 am 652 am 825amJ300pm 9 30pni I 9 20pni
•Dail» tDailyexcept Sunday. f Flar.
No. f* stops at Manassas, Calverton.CulpeperandOrangeonly for passengers
for points soots of Danville, also to let off passengers from Washington. -
Mo. 11 dahy ex Sunday between Charlottesville and Rockfish, leaves Ch'ville at :i on
p. m , arrives Koek!isb3,sUp.m.
For detailed schedules, rates and information in reference to through Pull
man sleeping ear service between New York, Philadelphia. Baltimore, Wash
ington, »nd Savannah, Jacksonville, Tampa, Atlanta. Mobile, New Orleans
Blrmineham Memphis, Knoxville, Chattanooga and Nashville, call on nearest
Southern Railway agent or write to
C. H. ACKERT. General Manager.
8. H. HARDWICK, Passenger Traffic Manager.
W. H. TAYLOE, Gen. Pass. Agent.
Wash initio ii, I), c.
L. S, BROWN, General Agent.
705 Fifteenth Street N. W.. Washington, D. C.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
Seven Mflßon boxes sold in post 12 months. This Signature,
AND CONSIDER THE
V, t3B bbbbbbbbW
<mf /*tiw/fl>f//JMSx\ A \ \ m
That in addressing- Mrs. Pinkham you
are confiding - your private ills to a woman
— a woman whose experience with wo
man's diseases covers a great many years.
You can talk freely to a woman when it
is revolting to relate your private troubles
to a man—besides a. man does not under
stand —simply because he is a man.
Many women suffer in silence and drift along
from bad to worse, knowing- full well that they
ought to have immediate assistance, but a natural
modesty impels them to shrink from exposing them
selves to the questions and probably examinations of
even their family phjpician. It is unnecessary.
Without money or priie you can consult a woman
whose knowledge froßt actual experience is great.
Mrs. Pinkham's Stand ing Invitation:
Women suffering from any form of female weak
ness are invited to promptly communicate with Mrs.
Pinkham at Lynn, Mass. All letters are received,
opened, read and answered by women only. A
woman oan freely talk of her private illness to a
woman; thus has been established the eternal
confidences between Mrs. Pinkham and the women
•f America which has never beeu broken. Out
of the vast volume of experience which she
has to draw from, it is more than possible
that she has gained the very knowledge
that will help your case. She asks noth
ing in return except your good-will, and her'
advice has relieved thousands. Surely any
woman, rich or poor, is very foolish if she (
does not take advantage of this generous
offer of assistance. — Lydia E. Pinkham
Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass.
Following' ire publish two let
ters from a woman who accep
ted this invitation. Note the
"Dear Mrs. Pinkham: —
" For eight years I have suffered somathing
terrible every month with my periods. The
pains are excruciating and I can hardly stand
them. My doctor says I have ovarian and
womb trouble, and I must go through an op
eration if I want to get well. Ido not want
to submit to it if I can possibly help it.
Please tell me what to da I hope you can
relieve me."-Mrs. Mary Dimmiek, 59th and E.
Capitol Sts., Benning P. 0., Washington,D.C.
* Dear Mrs. Pinkham: —
"After following carefully your advice,
and taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, I am very anxious to send you
my testimonial, that others may know their
valueaud what you have done for me.
T>r. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment will cure Blind. Bleeding. Ulcerated and
Itching Piles. It absorhs the tumors, allays the itching at ouce, acts as a
poultice, giyes instant relief. Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment is prepar
ed o.oly for Piles and Itching of the private parts, and nothing else. Every
box is guaranteed. Sold by druggists, sent by mail, for 50c and 8100 per box.
WILLIAMS M'F'Gr. CO , Props., Columbus, Ohio.
For Sale by F. W. BELL & CO., Staunton, Va
THE PRIDE OF NELSON
Effective Nov. 13. 1904
" As you know, I wrote you that my doctor
said I must have an operation or I could not
live. I then wrote you, telling you my ail
ments. I followed your advice and am en
tirely well I can walk miles without an
ache or a pain, and I owe my life to you and
to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
I wish every suffering woman would read
this testimonial and realize the value of writ
ing to you and your remedy. I ' —Mrs. Mary
Dimmick, 59th and E. Capitol Streets, Ben
ning P. 0., Washington, D. C.
When a medicine has been successful
in restoring- to health so many women
whose testimony is so unquestionable,
you cannot well say, without trying it,
** Ido not believe it will help me." If
you are ill, don't hesitate to get a bot
tle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound at once, and write Mrs. Pink
ham, Lynn. Mass., for special advice
it is free and always helpful.
DR. FAHRNEY'S TEETHING SYRUP
Keeps baby healthy and good natured by keeping stomach and bowels
healthy; checks Diarrhcea; relieves Colic, Cramps, and all Stomach and
Bowel Pains: cures Sour Stomach; makes the baby grow healthy and
Btrong; lets him sleep all night. 25c. at drug stores. Trial Bottle *'R BE by
mail of Drs. D. Fahrney & Son, Hagerstown, Md., if you mention this paper.
BEST FOR BABY'S BOWELS
Best and Purest of
FOR SALE 13Y
J. J. MURPHY.
NO. 3 SOUTH NEW STREET.
Is one where health abounds.
With impure blood there cannot
be good health.
With a disordered LIVER there
cannot be good blood.
revivify the torpid LIVER and restore
its natural action.
A healthy LIVER means pure
Pure blood means health.
Health means happiness.
Take no Substitute. Ail Druggists.
Drink tie New Water
The KAYSER LITHIA-SPRINGS
WATER, THE CLIMAX
of Mineral Waters.
a month invested in these waters will
bring you MORE RELIEF from RHEU
MATIS, GOUT, DIABKTIS. NERVOUS
NESS, INSOMNIA, INDIGESTION, TOR
PID LIVER, all STOMACH TROUBLES
U-ie Acid in the blood, all KIDNEY
TROUBLES, SICK HEADACHES, <fee.,
than any investment you could make.
Good health cannot be estimated in dol
lars and cents.
Delivered fresh every day. Your
order will have prompt attention.
J. J. SHIRKEY, Mgr.,
Plant breeding has the advantage over
animal breeding in that the generations
do not extend over so long a time.
With many plants a year is a generation.
The effects of crosses are soon seen.
A Rock Cement 'ZZ^
tints. Does not rub or scale. Destroys dis
ease germs and vermin. No washing of
walls after once applied. Any one can
brush it on—mix with cold water. Other
finishes, bearing fanciful names and mixed
with either hot or cold water, do not
have the cementing property of
Alabastine. They are stuck on with glue,
or other animal matter, which rots,
feeding disease germs, rubbing,
scaling and spoiling walls, cloth*
ing, etc. Such Finishes must be washed
off every year—expensive, filthy work. Bay
Alabastine only in five pound pack
ages, properly labeled. Tint card,
pretty wall and ceiliug design, " Hints on
Decorating" and our artists' services in
making color plans, free.
in Two Days.
Grand Rapids, Mich., or 105 Water St., N. V-
Convenient Scraper Which May Be
Used in Performing
When we plant potatoes we furrow
Willi a plow drawn by two horses.
When the furrows are made there are
ridges in half of the spaces and the
other half are level (Fig. 1). When
covering we use what we call a scrap
er. See Fig. 2. It is made of a plank.
tongue, handles and several braces and
bolls. The length of the plank should
be about twice the distance between
the rows. The plank should have a
strap of irou at ihe bottom in front
for a cutting edge and to prevent
The tongue should be fastened to the
plank at right angles, and securely
braced, says the Ohio Farmer. The
handles, which may be taken from an
old plow or walking cultivator, should
also be fastened and braced to the
plank. We leave each horse walk in
a furrow, but it is better to use a long
doubletree and neckyoke or shafts and
but one horse, so the potatoes do not
get moved and tramped.
The scraper carries some ground
ahead of it, which it pulverizes It
may be used to scrape ihe baruyard
if the ground is smooth.
No Farmer Should Be Without This
Valuable Adjunct to the
Every farmer should make a hotbed j
this spring. It is a simple device from :
■which springs au immense amount of |
pleasure aud profit, if ihe wife or i
daughter is takiug care of a flower gar- ]
den there should be another hoibed
especially for her use. The essentials j
are only a long and narrow box in which !
to secure bottom heat, and a sash of ,
glass to cover it. During the winter
days almost any farmer can make the j
sash for himself aud build the box, sug
gests the Orange Judd Farmer. Nowa
days the hotbed is generally placed di
rectly on the ground; sometimes half in
aud half out. The best gardeners think
the pit should be quite shallow, so that
the heat shall not be drawn from the
manure into the cold earth. Make a
Jevel-topped pile of fresh horse manure,
with about the same quantity of straw
or litter, four or five feet high. Sprinkle
occasionally with hot water, and turn
the heap occasionally to secure uniform
fermentation. Now build the bed by
spreading a coarse litter at the bottom,
and on it a couple of feet of manure.
On this place a layer of leaf mold, and
on top of all about five inches of fine
garden soil. In placing the manure in
the pit, spread it in layers about six
inches thick. Now sow your seed and
be careful to avoid overheating at any
time, especially when the sun comes out
suddenly. Sprinkle the frame at night,
then close up invariably so long as there
is any danger of chilling the plants. An
old hotbed can be used for a cold frame
to grow plants more slowly than in heat,
or to protect roses during the winter.
HANDY CLOTHES-LINE POST
Protects the Line When Not in TJse
and Makes IJ; Easy of
This handy clothes-line post is made
by nailing four strips together in the
is usually "set." A
long, narrow door
opens on one side,
to give access to
the interior. A lit
tle reel, with crank
outside as shown,
reels up the clothes-line when not in
use, the line passing out of the post
over a pulley wheel, as suggested.
The advantage of such a post is that
the line can be housed when not in
use, and is ready at hand for instant
use when wanted. The cap on the
post keeps the rain out. A line thus
cared for will outlast three that are
Potassium and Humus.
Potassium exists in the soil in a large
ly insoluble form. The decay of humus
helps to free this locked-up potassium by
forming carbon-dioxide gas. This dis
solved in soil water has a certain solvent
action upon the insoluble potash salts.
Bestoring the Land.
Growing clover will do more to keep
up or restore the land to fertility than
any other crop that can be grown, if
Walls and Ceilings!
m^^^m mmm)^mmmmmm\mmLx^m^PlTlm99 m t mm lf m f!^^.r^
For sale in Staunton hy
F. W. BELL & CO.
J. W. BRYAN.
READ ALL THIS.
V(ll' NKVKH KNOW THE MOMENT WHI'.S.
■ THIS I.VKoIi.MATIoN MAY PROVE
OK JNh'INITK TA I,IK
It is worth considerable to any citi
zen of Stauuton of Staunton to know
how to be cured of painful, annoying
aud itching piles. Know then that
Doan's Ointment is a positive remedy
for all itchiness of tbe skin, for piles,
eczema, etc. One application jelieves
and soothes. Read Ibis testimony of
i's merit :
Mrs. S. A Young, of SIS 4th St., N.
\V., Charlottesville, says : "An itching
eruption something akin to eczema
Appeared at times ou different parts of
my body. When in the acute condi
tion tbey were raw and lit night when
warm in bed to sny 1 was exasperated
lievoud eudmance only half expresses
the actual facts If I rubbed the parts
»ffeftted too bard, tbey bled, and as the
itching continued v in much easier to
imagine what I endured than it is to
express it. 1 used everything which
came to my notice and exhausted my
own knowledge as well as that of my
friends and acquaintances trying to
get rid of the skin trouble, but until 1
procured Doan's Ointment success
never came my way. An applicati >o
or two lesseued the irritation aim I
continued until it tinallv ceased. Rea
soning that if Doan's Ointment could
be depended upon absolutely, I tried
Doan's Kidney Tills and received from
the treatment just as satisfactory re
Plenty more proof like this from
Staunton people. Call at. 15. F. Hughes'
drug stoic and ask what his customers
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 c.
FosterMilbnrn, Buffalo. N. Y. sole
agents for the United States.
Remember the name-Doaa's and take
Paint on your building adds ten
per cent, to your property's sell
lug value. Interior painting
gives an air of prosperity and
comfort. Good paint is always
worth more than its cost, and
the best, paints these day* go far
ther and laet longer than ever
Longman & Martinez Mixed Paint I
is the paint to use. In applying I
it you will learn that it covers I
more surface than other paints. J
but you must watt about A years |
to fully appreciate its quality.
b. rr HUGHES, '
No. 6S. Augusta st.|
mmmmm —WM— — — ■
FREE —Lvery customer purchasing
$1.00 worth of merchandise
will sjet free a lOc.magasiae
Prices are Cheaper Than Ever Before.
Commencing February 12, we will inougurate our sensational
clearing sale of Seasonable Merchandise. Just received an Immense
Stock of White Goods, bought specially for this sale.
The Androscoggin anil Fruit of the Loom famous bleached cotton. Limit
ten yards to a customer, sale price
1,000 yards :!tiin Cannon Cloth, every piece marked "Made in Concord. N.
C." Limit ten yards to a customer, sale price, 10 aud
1,000 yards 7c yd wide unbleached domestic, very heavy, limit -0c yard to
Ladies' Black mercerized underskirts. SI value, sale price
6c fancy calicoes, spring styles, sale price
Childress 1 ribbed hose, sale price
Boy's heavy all wool knee pants, sizes 8 to 15 years
10c wide Haiuoui'K edgiug, sale price
1.000 yards 15c 40-in. white India Linen, sale price
yards 13Je yd wide Sea Island Percale, sale price
Ladies' beavv wool walking skirts, in black, navy and grey, in all size, well
iuade, |8 value, sale price
Bargains m Lace (Jurtains and Bed Spreads.
Shoe Specials Reduced for this Sale.
Children's fine dongola shoes, solid leather, sizes 5 to 8, sale price
Old ladies' $1.25 satin calf serviceaole shoes, sale price
Boys' oil tan water proof box calf school shoes, solid leather, sizes 12 to
$1 25; sizes 3 to 5
2,000 yards of 10c 31-in. Percales, in the newest spring styles
5c unbleached domestic, limit 20 yds. to customer, sale price
1.000 yards of 10c dress ginghams, new spring styles, sale price
7c apron check ginghams, sale price
]9c white mercerized madras for waists, sale price
Seconds in ladies' 25c black seamless hose, silk finish
!No 450 white English Nainsook, 12 yds to piece
1.000 yards best 10c dress duck, in dark and light effects
Ladies' 50c full bone corsets, lace top and bottom
Bargains in Ladies' Shirts and Waists.
Ladies' $2 walking skirts, In navy, oxford, grey. well made S'S
Ladies' M .Jackets, made with belt hack, in block and tan, cleariug, sale
Last Call in Millinery.
00 ladies' #2 SO trimmed hats, your choice at.
Bargains in Boys' Clothing.
Hoys' $2 navy wool cheviot double breasted knee punt suits, age from fi
15. sale price
Hoys' Si! all wool double breasted knee pants kersey suits at
LOW yards wide Hamburg edging, >Sc value
8c imitation Torchou laces, sale price
Men's sample felt hats, worth up to $2. sale price
Potter's best quality table.oil cloth, sale price
A. E. HARNSBERGER'S Racket Store.
Schedule in Effect Mayl. 1904.
STATIONS. No. No. No.
28 I« I . 2
Leave PM PM A Hi
North River Gap 12 30 310 840
Stokesvllle'. 1232! 3 12i 8421
Mt. Solon 12,">2 320 8 49i
Mossy Greek 112 330 S69J
Rridgewater 140,3 47 915
Stemphleytown fl 50j 3 52 19 20
Dayton 200; 3 58' 923
Pleasant Hill f2 10 ! 403 f9 28
2g 409; 933
Rutherford f2 43:f4 30f943
Chestnut Ridge.... f251if435 1 f948
Keezletown 3071 443|;955
Perm Laird 317) 4 48 10 00
Montevideo f3 25 f45.i 1005
McGaheysville 333 i 458 1010
Manzy 1343 fBO3 1015 L
Inglewood 14 SO 16 08110 20
Eikton, arrive 4 ]0| 5 ls'lO 301
STATIONS. No. No. INo. No.
I 1 3 5 19
Leaye AMfM AM
Eikton 1115 tiOO 720
Inglewood | 1153: 60S 734
Mauzy f 11 58, 613 743
McGaheysville 12 03' 618 752
Montevideo f [ 12 09 623 802
Perm Laird 12 14 629 811
Keezletown i 12 20 635 820
Chestnut Ridge t 12 29 644 831
Rutherford f i 12 35 649 836
v . . I Ar 12 40 654 842
Harrisonburg - ™ 12 50 6559 05
Pleasant Hill 112 58! 700 913
Dayton 12 591 705 920
Stemphleytown | 1 Oil 7079 24
Bridgewater 1 05! 711 932
Mossy Oreek 116 725 959
Mt. Solon 126 735 10 15
Stokesvllle 137 743 10 30
North Kiver Gap Ar... 140 745 10 ,io
Train No. 2 connects at Harrison burn,
Va.. (Chesapeake Western Junction) with
Valley R. It. trains for all points in the
Valley, North or South of Harrisonburg
and for points South or North via Southern
Ry. or Valley R. X., and Harper's Ferry,
B. & O.; also via Staunton. Va., tO.
Train No. 4 connect at Eikton, V *~ with
N.&W. train No. 3 for all points S nth,
Southwest and Northwest, via Rosn "-c,
Va., Winston-Salem, N. C, Bristol, Te
or Columbus, Ohio.
Train No. 6 connects at Eikton, Va.,wuh
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 SleepiugCMrsthrough from
Eikton to New York, via Harrisoorg and
Train No. 5 will wait at Eikton ior N.
.& W. No. 4 connection, 30 minutes when
For information as to rates, 'tickets,
routes, etc., apply to any agent ot the
Chesapeake Western Railway, or
M. L. Mardis,
Harrisonburg, Va. Traffic Me'r
The Racket Store.
500 BEEF HIDES WANTED
Wm. R. Knowles,
Store, - 65H.
& Ohio By.
IN KFFEi T MOT. 3. 19C4
Trains leaveSiauntou «« rollows:
2:OH A M. Dally. F. F. V. Limited tor Was!
lugton, Baltimore, flilluJelphU
New fork. Richmond, Old Pole
Comfort aud Norfolk. Coaches,
Sleepers, Oinlnir Car, to w nulling
ton arm New York.
SS.SS A.M.—Dally,Express tor Washington
Baltimore, Philadelphia, New
York,Hichmond, Old PolntCom
"ort aud Norrolk. Loaches
Sleeper and Dining car tn Waah
lutcton: sleeper Old Point Comfort
10:10 A.'M. Daily Tor Richniondand Norfolk
2:00 !». M., Daily Except Sunday for Rich
7:41 P.M., Daily ex Sun. for Charlottesville.
4 21A.M. Dally, F. t. V. Limited for Cineln
nati, Louisville Indianapolis. St.
Louis and Ch c .go. Coaches to
Cincinnati; sleepers and diuiug
ear to Cincinnati and Louisville;
sleepers Cincinnati to St. Louis
7:10 P.M.—Express daily for Cincinnati:
Louisville, St. Louis, and Chica
go. Coaches to Cincinnati; sleep
er »nd Dining Car to Cincinnati
and Louisville. Parlor and Dining
Car Cincinnati to Chicago and St.
6:11.5 P. M. 'Daily—Local from Richmond.
Run terminates at Staunton.
sa A.M.—Daily, ex. Sunday, for Hunting
ton and way stations.
i-i>ti P. M., Day Express for Clifton Forge.
Forturtherlnformatlonapply or aud re..
C. G, Quinn, Pass and Ticket Agent C. 1
O. Ry., Staunton, Va.
C.E.DOYLK. H.W. FULLER,
Gen. Mftr. Oen lPans. At*
y We promptly obtain l ! . 8 aud Foreign >
<Scud model, sketch or proto of invention for?
f freerei>ort <>n pateutability. >"or rrtre u,*«ik, f
\ "uent-^a' <
' .a»ajaaaja»iaaapiVaaaaamlaj.aa •
i I wtt 111' ar«iM <
\ OpposrteUTSTPatent Office \
Our Great Remnant Sale.
Is now on. There are bargains which you cannot afford U,
miss. Remnants in all kinds of goods, and at prices that
simply dety competition.
Here Are Some of Them.
i,ooo yards remnants Hamburg Embroideries, all widths, from 4 c to
15c a yard, worth double.
Remnants of white goods of all descriptions. India Linen, Long Cloth.
Cambrics and Muslins.
Remnants of Dress Goods from 3 to 5 yard lengths, suitable for skirts,
from 35c to $1 for the remnant.
Remnants of Percales in bundles, 30 yards to bundle, 90c to bundle.
Remnants of Corduroy for boys' pants at 4oc a yard.
Velvet Veloir for furniture covering and portiers at 45c a yard.
Remnants of Percale at 6c a yard, worth ,Be.
The above are bargains which you cannot afford to iguore.
A big lot of SAMPLE SHOES which we will sell at about whole
Remnants of Jap Figured Silk for waists at 18c a yard.
60,000 DozenlEggs at Bell's
Poultry House, Staunton, Va.
J. H. Bell.
Norfolk A Western Ry.
Schedule Hi Effect
MAY St, 1901.
12:51 p. m.—For Bristol and Intermediate
• rations; Pullman and Buffet sleep
er to Knoxvill; Connects with St.
Louis Express for all Points West.
Pullman Sleeper Roaroke to Co
lumbus, Bluetield aud I'iucirjuati.
5:50 a. is —For Koanoke, Bluefield. x*oca
houtss. Norton, Welch aod interme
diate stations. Pullman Sleeper to
4:55 p. m.—For Hagerstown, Washington,
Baltimore. Philadelphia. New York.
Pullman and Buffet Sleepers via
Hagerstown for Harrisburg Phlla
delDhis sod New York.
11:10 p. m.—For Hsßerstown. Philadel
phis and New York; Pullman Sleep
er to Philadelphia; Parlor Cars Phil
adelphia and New York.
Rates. Time Tables, and information
cheerfully furnished upon application to
W. B. BEVILL, M.F. BRAGG,
Gen. Pass. Agt. Trsv. Pass. Agt.
Buggies, Phaetons. Carriages.
Spring Wagons, and all
with or without KUASKK IUUM,
Vehicles made to order, and all
Repair Work done promptly and
The Celebrated Easy Riding. Noise
less Hard Rubber Tires
can he quickly put on any wheels.
In everything our factory has the
J. M. Hardy's Son,
FREE- -Every customer purchasing
the [amount of $l.to. will
«et free a beautiful Picture
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