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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, January 29, 1909, Image 1

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»«"• ■■■■■»% I ____« ir \y^^_____ **-»%'%'%'%%%%'%%%'%%'%*'•
i_l l_l f-t f__ -» /V :K Readers will find
WK invite inspection ol our f__i^ s 5 r I I _ <_* T%__t? i_l *>.._.-*■_■ r I 1
:::rrt:: Stftlllllf01l »i_lWf S©£Ctal0t °=r:r;
them that they will find it the ! % ** J* ♦ V ♦ *T' • V *V fT % W * V % J Southern, and Chesapeake-
,,. „ AND VINDICATOR. P t» Western Railways, publish-
largest oi any paper published j)
. J - \ ed regularly in the 8pec-
mteClty ' VOL. 88. STAUNTON, VA., FRIDAY, JANUARY 29, 1909. NO. 5. t TAT0R -
jm -mmmmmmmmmmmm _M______B__B_______H___M___(i__^
I " " ' "
Harman Bros.
' Whiskey and Wine Merchants,
Let Us Sell You Your WHISKEY.
pgggglBSK Have been established 18 years in business.
' T ** *pE Guarantee perfect satisfaction in quality and price.
J H Do not adulterate our Liquors or carry cheap blends
rails E Cany everything to be found in a first-class house
HU K Have the CONFIDENCE of the People.
B ■ E Intend to Keep the Confidence of the People.
V JIIIT , „ ,,_ ■ ■ -- -^
■0BKBI tmvtUW
1 Foxes. O-on*. Muslcralx \V I E1* • *
and Furs of all Kinds. |
% ' \ Hinhesi Cash Prices Paid 7
I Cor. Lewis St. and Middlebrook Ave. £
P Opofrum, Mnfl.Mrt, tto. I'HOXK t)(!8. _
a_a_S_JI_f, _■______■ it _£S __tara_BS»a_a_t__«S_ra^^
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I Scotch Ale. London Pcrter, Imported [French 1
I Brandy. Apple and Peach Brandy. I
I Choice Cooking Sherry. 1
|_P Mall *n_ I'Uone Orders receive special »,r.teiilinr>, and are _J
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No-. 3 S. New St. T ¥ TkA--~* -.- i
A Staunton, Va. |. J. JTlUrpfiy. I
i , 1
#«&& * «____________i a____n__B_» wi him , wm®
Shott Sc Mason
Cabinet Ming, Upholstering and Repairing. Old
Furniture made to Look Like New.
Why buj "new furniture when we will make your old furniture new and save
you 50 ner cetit. A full line of sample in Tapestry and Fancy Colored
Hair Cloth always on hand. You are invited to call and see
samples. Don't forget the place.
11 1 North Augusta Street,
I imtiiil i ii ii ■ in ii i ii—iiiiii — __■____. _!____■_gup—I i> i immmmmsmmmumimwimmmmmmammMim !_-_■__iu_lw____ii_l._______,
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Ironville, Bedford County, Va.
In the Hm Ridue. Hevatlon ! 400 Feet. On the N.&W. Ry.. 12 Miles east of Roanoke
An eleemosynary iru c litution furnishing the modern
hygienia-d ,: Ptetfc treatment at cost or less, according
to mean.3 :f patient and institution. Maximum rate,
including all essentials, $10 per week.
For full particulars, medical records, etc., address
D. W. R READ, Secty.
MARCUS JUNGER, M, P., Wed. Supt.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
s*j0 — and has been made under his per-
sonal supervision since its infancy.
***&T7y, All ow no one t 0 deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment.
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare-
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Peverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend.
jrj Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Hare Always Bought
in Use For Over 30 Years.
I ! The geological survey of India has
just published four large pamphlets
giving a summaryjof the geographical
c information concerning the Himalayas
[ that has been accumulating for a cent
ury since the first survey party was sent
out among the mountains in 1807.
These volumes are written for the gen
eral public and the results are present
ed in a popular manner.
The first impression one gets from
them is that the Himalayas so far ex
ceed every other mountain system in
the world in everything that makes
f the greatness of mountains that they
stand in a class by themselves.
Though these mighty ranges have
been included in the survey scheme of
<g British India for a century, a great
■ many of their lofty peaks are not yet
| mapped and there are many hundreds
E of summits whose height is not yet
I known. But of the peaks that have
| been measured there are seventy-five
I whose height exceeds 24,000 feet.
It is certain that there is no moun
-1 tain of this height in North America,
I" and if there is so lofty a summit in
1 South America the fact is .yet to be
1 shown. Each of these seventy-five
r. mountains is nearly or more than two
miles higher than the loftiest eminence
I of Europe and stands four-fifth of a
I mile or more above the high est point i
in Africa.
The geological survey catalogues
these seventy-five principal peaks in
five classes in order of magnitude. The
peaks of the first magnitude, exceeding
28,000 feet in height, include only i
Mount Everest and Kinchinjunga I;
peaks of the second magnitude, be
tween 27,000 and 28,000 feet, are Kinch
injunga II and Makala; third magni
tude, between 26,000 and 27,000. 11
mountains; fourth magnitude, between
25,000 and 26,000, 32 mountains, and
fifth magnitude, between 24,000 and
25,000, 28 mountains.
Thus far 887 mountains have been
measured whose height is 20,000 feet, or
more. It is estimated, according to the
law of probability, based upon the
I work already done, that there are prob
ably 1,303 mountains in the Himalaya*
that are 20,000 feet or more in height.
> There are besides many hundreds of
prominent, but, lower, summits. Very
. few of these mountains have native '
names and the question risea how, as
the mapping of the Himalayas progress,
shall this vast array of summits ba de- l
j Of the seventy-five greatest peaks
only nineteen have native names. The
survey says it would be a mistake to
attempt to attach an actual name to
c every peak. Astronomers do not name
the stars; in early days they grouped
them into constellations, and they now
number them according to right as
cension. The survey proposes to fol- i
low the method introduced by Colonel
Muntgomerie in the Karakoram region, i
m where he has named the whole region
X and its peaks Xl, K2, <tc.
The survey says that the most isolat
ed and probably the most imposing
peak in all Asia is one whose name a
few persons have ever heard. It is
Nanga, Parbat, standing on the west
ern side of the Indus valley and rising
to a height of 26,620 feet.
f- Within sixty miles of it no other
summit attains an altitude of more
than 17,000, so it surpasses all Its sur
roundings by more than 9,000 feet. The
mountain does not rise from a high
elevation, as is the case with many
Himalayan summits, but it is thrust
skyward from a base that is only 3,500
feel above the sea, so that 23,120 feet
of it is completely exposed to the gaze
of the observer, and at a distance of
less than forty miles he has an unpar
alleled view of this overwhelming spec
tacle, with its vast snowfields, glaciers
;_ and crags.
President Helps Orphans.
Hundreds of orphans have been
helped by the President of The Indus
trial and Orphan's Home at Macon,
Ga., who writes: "We have used
Electric Bitters in the institution for 9
years. It has proved a most excellent
medicine for stomach, liver and kid
ney t roubles. We regard it as one of
the best family medicines on earth."
It invigorates the vital organs, purifies
the blood, aids digestion, creates appe
tite. To strengthen and build up thin,
pale, weak children or run-down peo
ple it has no equal. Best for female
complaints. Only 50c at B. F. Hughes'
, drug store.
Queer Old World.
"This is a queer world," said a man
who dropped into the office one day
recently to look over the exchanges.
"One man is struggling for justice,
another is fleeing from it. One man is
saving to build a house and another is
trying to sell his for less than it cost.
One man is spending all the money he
can make in taking his girl to enter
tainments and sending her presents,
eventually to make her his wife, while
his neighbor is spending his to get a
divorce. One man escapes all the dis
eases man is heir to and gets killed in
railroads ; another goes without being
hurt and dies with whooping cough.
.Brave Fire Laddies
often receive severe burns, putting out
fires, then use Bucklens.Arnica Salve
and forget them. It soon drives out
pain. For burns, scalds, wounds, cuts
and bruises it's earth's greatest healer.
Quickly curesjskin eruptions, old sores,
boils, ulcers, felons;; best pile cure
mide. Relief is instant. 25c at B. F.
Hughes' drug store.
A New Story About Gen. Robert E.
A hitherto unpublished story about
Gen. Robert E. Lee is given in the
Manufacturers' Record of January 14
in an article entitled "Rounding Out of
the Nation's Life Through Southern
Developmeut," in the course of which
it is said:
"At the close of the Civil War young
men who had served in the Southern
army, so the Manufacturers' Record
has recently been told by one who was
in the party, called on Gen. Robert E.
Lee. In explaining the object of their
visit they said to hiui:
" 'Your name has carried us into
many places where we did not want to
go. Now we want to take your name
with us where we are going, and we
have come to ask for your autograph
on these photographs.'
"General Lee, in reply, said:
" 'If my name has carried you, as you
•ay, into places into which you did not
want to go, I want you to be careful
not to carry it into any place where I
would not want it to go. Where are
you going?'
"One said that he was bound for
Mexico, another that he was looking
to the far Southwest, and the others to
distant sections because they felt there
was no opportunity for them at home
by reason of the destruction caused by
the war.
"General Lee said to them:
" 'As soldiers you served your State
faithfully; you did your duty, you risk
ed your lives in the service of your
country; but your State needs you to
day more than it needed you in war.
It has hard problems to settle. Its
business interests have been destroyed,
and for these very reasons it seems to
me your State has a right to ask you to
stand by it in these days of trial and to
help to rebuild its fortunes. Consider
whether you do not owe to yonr State,
under these conditions, the same de
votion to it, the same self-sacrifice that
you gave to it at the call of war.
"If it had been possible for this
thought of the great Confederate soldier
to have been carried out, and if the
hundreds of thousands of young, virile
men who left this section within a few
years after the war, and the two and a
half million people who have left it
during the past 40 years, had been able
to find at home scope for their energy,
employment for their talents, whether
of brain or muscle, what a mighty dif
ference there would have been, not
only in the South, but in other sections!
The South would have gained the en
ergy of these people and the energy of
the children born to them, while other
sections whioh have been enriched by
their woik would to that extent have
made less relative progress than they
have made."
Preserving Crossties.
For the purpose of prolonging as long
as possible the life of crossties and
thereby minimizing the consumption
of timber, the Pennsylvania Railroad
has determined in future to treat with
creosote ties which shall be used in its
main tracks. Up to very recently the
abundance of available timber in the
eastern section of the country had ren
dered unnecessary such a policy, but
the increasing scarcity of available
timber in recent years has caused the
company to make a most thorough
inquiry into the question of what policy
should be pursued in order to secure an
economical supply of crossties in the
future. To this end the company some
two years ago undertook tree planting
upon a large scale. Since that time it
has set out some 2,425,000 trees aud
has handled this?year some 625,000.
Extensive planting of trees and shrub
bery for ties, lumber and ornamental
purposes is being made on land owned
by the company in various parts of the
States of Pennsylvania and New Jer
sey. In order to provide still more
completely against the future a con
tract has just been placed tor the con
struction of a lie-treating plant at Mt.
Union, Pa., and, in addition, for two
large creosote-storage tanks to be lo
cated at Greenwich Point, Philadel
phia, Pa.
For months Staunton readers have
seen the constant expression of praise
for Doan's Kidney Pills, and read
about the good work they have done in
this locality Not another remedy ever
produced such convincing proof of
T. E. Dulaney, musician, living on
Jefferson St., Lexington, Va., says: "1
known Doan's Kidney Pill to be a
splendid kidney remedy from personal
experience. I had a severe attack of
kidney trouble, being seized with sharp
pains through my back and loins and
for two days being unable to leave my
bed or even turn over in it. When I
did get up the pains were so intense
that I was forced to walk in a stooped
position, at the same time suffering
terribly. My kidneys seemed to be
conjested aud felt like two hard lumps
in my back. The secretions from these
organs were also terribly disordered
and very scanty. At last I decided to
try Doan's Kidney Pills, and procured
a box. After using the contents a great
improvement was noticeable in my
condition, and I continued using them ,
until I was improved in every way. I ,
am still taking Doan's Kidney Pills
and cannot say too much in their
Plenty more proof like this from
Staunton people. Call at B. F. Hughes'
drug store and see what his customers
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cts
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York,
sole agents foi the pnited States.
Remember the name—Doan's—and
ake no other.
By Max Adeler.
When Mrs. Jones looked out of the
window she saw a lot of men carrying
her oldest boy, Aleck, up the fron;
yard on a board, while Bill, the young
est boy, walked by his side. When
they brought Aleck in, and Mrs. Jones
?ot a good look at him, she began to
cry. He was drenched from head to
foot as if he had been in the water.
His cheeks and his chin and his upper
lip were red and swollen to fin enor
mous size; a huge patch of hair was
gone from the top of his head, and he
had a general appearance of havine
been banged and battered in a most
frightful manner.
As soon as Aleck was nlaced com
fortably in bed, Mrs. Jones entreated
him to tell her what was the matter;
but Aleck only rolled his head mourn
fully, to indl&ite that he couldn't com
mand utterance. Turning to Bill, who
looked as If he had been run a couple
of times through a thrashing machine,
Mrs. Jones said:
"William, tell me this instant what
Is the matter with Alexander!"
"Well, you see, mother—you know
the Dixon boys, and the Ferguson
boys, and the Cadbury boys, and v
whole lot of fellows, they said would
n't it be a good thing to turn pirate
and have a high old time sailing
around and not going to school? So
they agreed to turn pirate, and they
asked me and Aleck to join the band,
and we did. Jim Dixon, he said all
pirates have beards, and so he gave
us some ointment he got from a man
who said it would produce whiskers
on the smoothest face in two days. So
we all rubbed it on, and that's what
swelled my face and Aleck's so. All
the boys' faces are swelled, and Joe
Cadbury says his father'll lick him
like thunder.
"So, when we were initiated, and
me and Aleck had learned the grip,
we cut across Potts' orchard toward
the canal, and Potts' dog he got after
us, and Jim Dixon appointed me and
Aleck a rear guard to keep off the
dog while the pirates retreated. And
the dog he came so savage at me and
Aleck that we climbed up a tree, but
the limb broke and we fell right on
the dog.
"So we up and ran; but just as we
got to the fence, the dog nipped Aleck
by his trousers, and tore the whole
thing away from the suspender but
tons down to the knee. But the other
pirates hollered for us to come on, and
we went, and they wero Just going to
charge on an old canai boat in the
canal. There wasn't anybody on the
boat; but Sam" Snyder he' fired a
brass-barrel pistol so as to pretend to
kill the captain, and the ball chipped
the skin off of the end of Aleck's
"So when the pirates got aboard,
Jim Dixon appointed Aleck first mate
and ordered him to go down inside of
the boat to see how much gold was in
the locker. There were no stairs, so
they let Aleck down with a rope, and
when he got down he said there was
nothing there but mud and water.
"But the next ruinate he began to
scream, and we looked in and saw
Mrs. McGrady's goat, that has been
lost for two days, 'butting Aleck
through the mud. He would rear up
and butt Aleck, then he would draw i
back and rear up again, and butt
Aleck, until Aleck didn't know wheth
er he was a pirate or a Sunday school
scholar. And Sam Snyder aimed at
the goat with his pistol, but the goat
suddenly switched around," and the
ball cut Aleck a little on the knuckles.
3o we passed a rope down to Aleck,
and hauled in on him and got him on
deck a good deal discouraged and out
of wind. Aleck wanted to play some
thing else but pirate; but Jim Dixon
said our glorious career had hardly
begun, and he'd be ashamed to be a
"So Jim appointed Aleck a commit
tee of one to go down and fix a slip
knot over the head of Mrs. McGrady's
goat, so as to pull the goat up; and
Aleck, he said he wouldn't go. So
Jim he assembled a court-martial, and
they decided that Aleck should be
compelled to 'walk the plank' for dis
obedience of the head pirate's orders.
And then they run out a board over
the edge of the boat, and began to
shove Aleck along it, but he kicked,
and bit, and scratched; and, while
they were a-fighting, Aleck fell over
board. Sam Snyder grabbed for him
as he went under, and pulled out a
couple of handfuls of Aleck's hair, but
be sunk, and he'd 'a' drowned if Jim
hadn't tossed the rope to him.
"So they pulled Aleck aboard; and
Aleck, as soon as he came to, he made
a dash at Jim, and somehow, I dunno
how it was, all the pirates got into a
scrimmage, and, as I was trying to
pull Aleck away, somebody hit me in
the nose; and then a couple of men
came along, and the pirates ran away,
all but me and Aleck, who they had
to carry home on a board. Isn't that
so, Aleck?"
Aleck groaned a groan of assent,
and then Bill's mother hustled him off
to bed. The Joneses are thinking
about suing the Dixons for assault
and battery upon Aleck committed by
the piratical Jim.
An Averted Accident.
"I saw Jinx step right into the path
of a 50-mile-an-hour auto this morn
"When are they going to have the
"There isn't going to be a funeral,
he stepped into the path after the auto
Lad gone by."—Houston Post.
Laces and Embroideries.
The New York 5 and 10 cent store
has just received a new shipment of
laces and embroideries, ladies' collars
pillow tops, towels and table linens.
15 N. Augusta Street.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the sH? +tilX/?-*-#-'
Signature of C_£^3jf7«*_-«**-«-
Items That Will Interest Many of
Our Readers.
Dr. Geo. I. Keener has been granted
a franchise by the court at Weston,W.
Va., to build an electric line from that
place to Bendale, W. Va.
The Nuttallburg Collieries Co. pre
viously reported incorporated with a
capital stock of $250,000, has purchased
the property of the Nuttallburg Coal
& Coke Co., comprising 4160 acres of
coal land, of which about 3,000 acres
are undeveloped; arrangements have
been made for making several addi
tional openings, and it is expected to
double the present output.
Advance data issued by J. W. Paul,
former chief of the Department of
Mines of West Virginia, indicates that
the total coal production of the State
for the year ended June 30, 1908,
amounted to 39,367,010 long tons. As
compared with a production for the
previous year of 40,040,311 long tons;
these figures show a decrease of 673,301
long tons.
M. J. Caples, general manager of the
Carolina, Clinchfield & Ohio Railway,
is reported as saying that it is expect
ed that passenger service will be in op
eration to Bostic, N. C, not later than
February 1. It has not been decided
whether the trains will go beyond that
point or merely connect there with the
Seaboard Air Line.
The Little Coal Land Co. of Charles
ron, W. Va. has been incorporated
with a capital stock of $225,000. — The
Morris Creek Colliery Co. has been in
corporated with a $60,000 capital stock
by Charleston capitalists. It is stated
that mining operations will be con
ducted at Danwood.
The receivers of the Norfolk and
Southern Ry. have been granted au
thority by the court to issue $1,000,000
of receivers' certificates for improve
ments, repairs, maintenance, etc. The
securities will bear 6 per cent, interest,
and all have been sold. Much con
struction is contemplated by the re
ceivers, the most extensive piece of
work being the completion of the long
bridge over Albemarle Sound, which
will cost $550,000 to finish. The next
lorgest item is one of $119,000 for im-'
provements to the permanent way,
stations, grounds, etc., on the Raleigh
division. There is also to be spent at
the Newbern machine shops $65,000 for
facilities and equipments. At Norfolk
an office building costing $50,000 is to
be erected, while $30,000 will be spent
for a freight depot.
A dispatch from Roanoke says: One
of the largest deals in timber and coal
lands ever made in Southwestern Vir
ginia has just been consummated be
tween land owners of Russell and
Buchanan counties and W. H. Crock
ett and A. A. Pearly of Williamsport,
Perm., and Capt. Fugate of Abingdon,
Va., and G. E. Boyd of Wise county,
Va. The company is backed by $12,
--000,000, and has purchased 25,000 acres
mostly in Buchanan county. A rail
road up Lewis creek from Honaker,
Va., will be built, it is said. The road
has been surveyed for IS miles. The
end of this survey falls short only nine
miles to an intersection with the Caro
lina, Clinchfield and Ohio, a coal car
rying road.
In an estimate prepared for the L'ni
ted States Geological Survey Mr. Kd
wiu C. Eckel, places the production of
Portland cement in this country in
1908 at 40,000,000 barrels, a falling off
of 8,785,390 barrels from the production
of 1907. The falling off in output was
the first ; n any year since the inception
of the American cement industry. Mr.
Kckel says that the year 1909 opens
with heavy stocks of cement on hand
at most mills, but with good prospects
for a steady, though slow, revival in
the trade.
■ * •
Makers of artificial flowers in New-
York city are receiving an unusual
number of orders from all parts of the
country for the fall and winter trade.
Most of the supply for the nation comes
from Sew York, where more money is
spent for the manufacture of imitation
flowers than in any other city of the
This is the trade-mark of £
Scott's Emulsion
and is on every bottle of it soLi
in the world —which amounts
to several millions yearly.
Why-Because it has made
so many sickly children
strong and well —given
health and rosy cheeks to so
many pale, anaemic girls and
restored to health so many
thousands in the first stages
of Consumption.
Send this advertisement, together with
name of paper in which it appears,
your address and four cents to cover
postage, and we will send you a
"Complete Handy Atlas of the World."
SCOTT & BOWNE, 409 Pearl St., N.Y.
_■- ■- _!*.•- — —— ____________
A very large line-Prices from $175 upwards.
THE PUTNAM--75 Styles from which tn select
Edison and Victor
We carry the full line of Edison Records, 35c each.
Victor Records, 35c " for 8 inch.
" - 60c " for 10 inch.
" " $1.00 " for 12 inch.
Orders by mail accompanied by cash, receive prompt attention
Everything in the Music Line!
Cash Paffl for Black Walnut and Sycamore Lumber, green or dry,
sawed strong Inch. Liberal prices paid.
W. W. PUTNAM <a CO..
103 W. Mala Street. Staunton. Ya.
mm *j"_^^__S5*___*^______|
i Well Lighted. Two Large Sample-rooms on Bottom Floor. Steam
► Heat. Private Baths. ! !
t ! I
[ Hotel Augusta,
I Formerly Eakletox Hotel. J |
| J. E. PORTER, Proprietor. ; •
rom loss by Fire? Insure your property with me and you will be. The cost
is very small. The protection very large.
Are your loved ones safe? from immediate suffering and want. Secure •
liIfb Policy with main THE MUTUAL Llf-E of New York, the oldest, the
strongest, the best; and they will be. This is sound, helpful advice. Heed it
Building. Real Estate and General Insurance.
JSP" Did you start out this
{T"l£_M___________| morning without calling up
£*> the
nPI | A I Laundry
■ I 1 I I I and asking them to call fo
I I I J your bundle?
1 __> j _J J\ W i If so, better do so now
•. and let them call for It.
« = ~~~ "Do Yow Spiik Yot BaJayr
Babies are good when they are comfortable, and you must soothe their
dehcate nerves, follow the exam]ile of wise mothers and give them
The standard American remedy for infant complaints. Prevents Choler*
Infantum, cures Constipation and Colic, makes Teething: simple aud
- ,. , 5 - fe - 25 cents at druggists. Trial bo»t!e free if you mention this paper.
* Made only by DRS. P. FAHRNEY & SON, IUce»»T Q ww. Md.
Chesapeake-Western Railway.
Sttfiedule Effective May 17, 1908.
20 6 4 1 STATIONS. 3 5 19
Fm" p m am I rFl_r"p~m a"m
2 50 8 ;!8lLv. N. River Gap. Ar 1 53] 7 38
1 00 2 55 8 42 Htokesville. 1 4_ 7 34 11 20
1 121 3 06 8 54 Mt. Solon. . 1 39 7 24 11 04
1 18 3 11 8 59 Walkers, f. 1 33 7 18 10 54
1 30 3 14 8 03 Mossy Creek. 1 30 7 16 16 «
1 40 8 21 9 13j Spring Creek, f. 1 26 7 09 10 38
2 00 3 30 9 23 1 Bridgewater. 1 15 7 08 10 28
2 16 3 34i 9 28 Stemphleytown, f. 1 12 6 67 10 18
2 20 3 39 9 32 Dayton. 1 07 6 S3 HI 12
2 31 3 46 9 39, Pleasant Hill, f. 1 01 6 48 9 57
2 51 3 50| 9 46 A " 12 55 6 41 9 SO
3'ill 4 OOj 9 551) 12 46 6 31 9 20
3-18 4 05 10 Oil Rutherford, f. ' ! 12 41 6 82 8 17
3 25 4 10 10 07i Chestnut Ridge, f. 12 36 6 27 9 10
3 31 4 15 10 13! Earmans, f. 12 29 6 22 9 06
3 46 4 13 10 16: Keezletown. 12 26 6 19 9 SI
3 58 4 24 10 23 Penn Laird. 12 19 6 09 8 56
4 06 4 29 10 29; Montevideo f 12 15 6 03 8 40
4 1_| 4 35 10 36: McGaheysville. 12 06 5 56 8 32
4 24' 4 40 10 42i Mauzy, f. 12 00 5 50 8 22
4 34! 4 46 10 48! Inglewood, f 11 54 5 44 8 16
4 46! 4 50 10 57j Elkton. Lv 11 45 5 36 8 00
All trains daily except Sunday.
President. Superintendent.
C. A. JEWETT, Traffic Manager,
Harrisonburg, Va.
"*"""" MM ■ ■ __i
Steel Ranges J" ■
A beauty and fully 3 !
warranted, price ■
Heating _*»_.«■..».■■.._,■
StAVAC 0a 8noaIa P-t r <»»ize our
AT COST rather than carry them UKUU STORE
over. It will pay you to buy now __ r
at the prices we oiler dccausc
__ I . Everything we sell is absolutely
COOKinfif pure and of the best quality.
We give special attention to the •
AT LOW TRICES. The latest tilling of prescription, and the
patterns, as well as the "Old Ex- compounding of family medl-
eelsior" and Farm Girl oook stove cines.
Enamel. Galvanized Tm * because
. ... Our stock of drugs and sundries
and Japanese ware. usually found in an up-to-date
pharmacy is complete and rell-
25c buys a 10 qt enamel Bucket, able, „__ 0 _r prices are as low
not second-', but a good bucket aB \i \ B possible to sell the beat
10c buys a lu qt Tin Bucket. goods at a profit.
Kgr We make tinware and carrv th- best, ...._______.__
as well as the largest, stock In tie B. F. HUGHES.
city, and do any kind of work done <jT»Tn*T , rvi- va 5
byafiritclawttnoer.stove and fur I STlAUfllUH, VA. |
__H man Sfe us, sboHld you want 2^_^_H_t«BM«a->-_a«-».-_>*____B.___
to build or furnish your house
fhnc Tannar tSt f_. Apples Wanted.
Ulldo. I dllllvl U VU.. Don't sell yourfapples until you see us.
21 North Augusta St. BELL & s^^eman,
jul 32 16 E Frederick St

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