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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, February 05, 1909, Image 1

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i7 • <4 <4 ri J £ /V :K Readers will find
■ I/I-- invite inspection ol our II I yj, VOHf rr WJf' 'f* a. II 7 II
W Subscription List by Ad- |JL4 * «frfr 'T rf% 'frfr <Mi'iMf T T li% U
M vertisers, and Zjl I 11 I I I I I If 1 I ZJ jU ! L Ul S &
them that they will find it the fy ff # V V V —^i*^^^ i ' l % / ty WW W J Southern, and ChesapteJce-
, . , ,,■ x, , AND VINDICATOR. ™ s. # Western Rail way*, publish
largest of an v paper published - v* '■"■'■»■■■■ £ T /ir
in the city. gf f ed regularly in the Spec- j
VOL. 88. STAUNTON, VA., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1909. 5fj NO. 6. T °t '
r ' ' "~L
Harman Bros.
Whiskey and Wins Merchants,
STAUNTON, - VIRGINIA.
Lot Ue Sell You Your WHISKEY. f
g&SHpCl 1 '- IIave ,,een established 18 years in business.
Guarantee perfect satisfaction in quality andprioe.
|r|| K Do not adulterate our Liquors or carry cheap blends
P»B Carry everything to be found in afirst-class house
U|| K Have the CONFIDENCE of the People.
■ W E In end to Keep the Confidence of the People.
~ . -J
t. ruzei. GouiK. M.l»kr«t, W _/\ l* !
I Green BEEF HIDES,
\ *^SPP»^?!*23Pi* r ' > ■• dor. Lewis St. and Middlebrook Ave.
j Op..(..inn, Munkrut. Kt.-. PHONE 63H.
(■■■MJMlBMMKMMMi —jl ■■■■■■■WMBMW^^MWMMWMJi
•«• —— sjimmmm mmasmam o «•»
■ PUE WINES and LIQUORS}
I Scotch Ale, London Pcrter, Imported [French |
I Brandy. Apple and Peach Brandy. I
I Choice Cooking Sherry. I
THE BEST QUALITY AT REASONABLE PRICES. £
I
6y Mnil and Phone Orders rrcelye ipeefa! attention, and are m
I filled by return express. H
No. 3 S. New St. ¥ | VfiifnKv «
g Staunton, Va. J • J • ITI\IFpri.T . g
Shott Sc Mason
Cabinet Making, Upholstering and Repairing. Old
Furniture made to Look Like New.
Why buy new furniture when we will make your old furniture new ami save
you 50 per cent. A full line of sample in Tapestry and Fancy Colored
Hair Cloth always on hand. You are invited to oall and see
samples. Don't forget the place.
11 1 North Augusta Street,
FLBCKER BUILDING STAUNTON, VA.
■ !!■!■ 11l ■—111111 M«■ IWHH ■M W ■■! ■IM 1» WI 1 ~I) ■ ll—H 111 HI l> —■■ Tl —TT i~ TIM SlWil ||| ||1 M —Ml
Virginia Sanatonum for C onsnmptiTes.
Ironville, Bedford County, Va.
In the Blue Ridge. Elevation 1400 Feet. On tbe N.&W. Ry.. 1 2 Mites east of Roanoke
An eleemosynary institution furnishing the modern
rryglenia-d'ftelic treatment 3t cost or less, according
to means of 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, D., Med. Supt.
gCASTORIA
For Infants and Children*
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
m
■n j_i #
Bears the / A/ \,
nf #fvAtr
# V\ if
ftk.ii ti
I If l
Hi **&*«/- IA .
■fin ai*sc4- / a ]r\* I n
HiM'i hkrmSai- * I X " II
BHPJ CanHtd Sugar ■ k I II A A
P| g £ HaiuyraiMmr. I W %1 >|| t M\H
iSEfc,*:; Apcrfect Remedy for Consfl|» I l«|r
lira 5 tio'ii, Soiu- Stoiii'acli.Dlarrhoei 1 lA* p ft
Irtta. Woniis.Coiwilsions.Fcvcrish- \|f r fl T IVPT
«*■' nessandLoss of Sleep. Vy I Ul Uful ■
Facsimile Signature of T L ' a . I# - _
|| <&■£ Thirty Years
Exact Copy of Wrapper. THE CI „, U , twnMr , n» »» eirr.
Hill IMIlMMMMBlMMMMBM——
The Passing of Old Fashioned
Mother.
Where is the old-fashioned mother,
who used to tuck us up in bed at night
after we had said our prayers: who
spanked us when we needed it, and
then cried with us over the pain; whose
charity for our faults was infinite, and
who, as we came up more and more
into a consciousness of life, was an un
failing receptacle for all our troubles.
Sonieof her is on an excursion to
California; som« of her is in Europe.
Some is attending an afternoon session
of the Woman's Club; some is besieg
ing a modern intelligence office; some
is drinking in the odor of cylinder oil
at forty miles an hour, and some is
playing bridge.
Mother, while she lasted, was a good
thing, but the necessity for her is now
past. Her patient, cheerful face, her
obsolete notions, her thrift, her folded
hands when resting and her genuine
piety have all gone out.
We realize now her mistakes. She
meant well, bnt she did'nt know. We'
think of her with that kindliness, that
hearty sympathy, that broad-minded
tolerance which we are ever ready to
accord to sincerity, even though it 1»
misplaced. And then it must be re
membered at the time she existed
there was in reality a necessity for
some one like her. We did'nt know
so much then as we do now. We
were more or less dependent on moth
er, as crude as she was.
Now, however, that we are edu
cated so early, and there is so much
enlightened method about everything,
we really don't need help from home.
The newly born infant will soon be
able to rise from his crib and go him
self to the nearest hospital, whence he
will have his tonsils removed, be
properly vaccinated and inoculated
with the latest scrums and go back to
the push button and radiator all
ready for business.—Life.
♦ « mt »--•
Pigeons Take Photographs.
The remarkable sense of direction
which enables a pigeon to find its way
back to the cote, even.from a consider
able distance, has long been used for
the conveyance of written messages: It
occurred to Dr. Neubronner of Crou
berg recently that he might attach to a
pigeon a small photographic camera,
allowing some distinct views to be
taken during a flight of about .twenty
meters a secpnd.
After testing this camera from an ex
press train. Dr. Neubronner proceed
ed to perform his first experiments on
carrier pigeons as photographers, and
the first pictures, which were two by
two centimeters in size, were consider
ed quite satisfactory as preliminary re
sults. As the inventor soon realized
the scope of this idea, he ordered from
a good mechanic a larger camera with
a better objective and films of four by
four centimeters, with a view to further
improving those views. This camera
having been fixed to the pigeon's breast
with a thin board of hard |wood, was
kept in position on the back of the bird
by means of straps. A small India
rubber ball, allowing the air slowly to
escape, would effect the instantaneous
opening of the shutter in due time. As
the air issued from the ball the latter
collapsed more and more, while disen
gaging the shutter at regular intervals,
which were readily pre-determined.
Dr. Neubronner was thus able to secure
eight consecutive views, but the capa
city of the apparatus is likely to be in
creased up to thirty views, so that, in
tervals of half a minute, a distance of
fifteen kilometers could be covered
nearly continuously. As a pigeon is
able to transport seventy-five grains to
a distance ten times as great, no essen
tial difficulties will be met with in
carrying this idea out in practice. It
is interesting that the German patent
offiee,owing to the prevalent erroneous
views as to the small carrying capacity
of pigeons, should at first have been
rather skeptical in regard to Dr. Neub
ronner's invention, granting the patent
only after being satisfied of his claims
by the demonstration of some photo
graphic records actually taken by pig
eons.—From "Pigeons as Picture-
Makers, "in Technical World Magazine
for January.
Drinks for the Sick.
A convalescent often suffers greatly
from thirst, and is not permitted to ,
drink water enough to allay it. In
such cases a slightly acid drink gener
ally gives relief.
A few drops of lemon in water, un
sweetened, is*refreshing and digestible.
Orange juice and cracked ice can be
given to a patient who can retain little
else.
Another slightly acid drink is apple
water. Roast two tart apples until
they are soft; put them in a pitcher,
pour over a f int of oold water and let
them stand in the water for an hour.
Before serving strain through a fine
cloth. Do no sweeten.
Rice water is nourishing as well as
a quencher oi thirst. Boil two ounces
of rice in two quarts of water for about
an hour. Strain, add a little sugar and
a sprinkle of nutmeg. Drink very
old.
._Jelly water, made by dissolving a
tablespoonful of currant jelly in a tum
bler of cold water, has been used even
in fever with no ill effects.
The juice of a grape fruit squeezed
over shaved ice and sipped slowly will
quench thirst when other things fail.
If a patient has beeu very ill, it v
better lo consult the physician before
giving any drink, no matter how
harmless it may seem.
Raise some okra in your garden
dried it keeps indefinitely and is the
beit flavor soups and bouillons can
have.
In New York's Bronx_zoological park
there are nearly twice the number of
animals that there are in the Loudon
zoological garden.
PLEA FOR ADULT MINOR.
VIRGINIA WKITKR BRINGS FORWARD
AN INTERESTING SUBJECT.
K. Foster Murry, of the Norfolk
Landmark, writes in the current issue
of the Atlantic Monthly a most in
structive and suggestive "Plea for the
Adult Minor," Mr. Murray's conten
tion is that the laws of the various
States should be amended so as to
change the age of "majority" from
twenty-one to eighteen. Mr. Murray
declares "few persons ever have any
sense or character if they do not de
velop both by the time they are eigh
teen."
Mr. Murry continues concerning the
above statement: "This is a strong as
sertion, but it will bear the test, allow
ing for the marvelous advance in educa
tional facilities and for the broad faot
that the rule, not the exception, must
be the basis of enlightened law. Not
many who are unfit to vote or to man
age their personal affairs at eighteen
are Intelligent enough to do so at
twenty-one; certainly the difference,
such as it is,!,does not warrant the law
in holding back the entire population
three years. Yet our law still defines
an infant as 'a person under twenty
one years of age.' "
Some of the our laws
with respect to minors or "infants"
are pointed out by this writer in a
forceful way, as, for instance, when an
"infant" of twenty marries a womai
of nineteen; for at nineteen she is, in
law, a "woman," while the husband,
though a year older, is but an "infant."
In most States, as a mere sample of
his limitations, he cannot draw out of
a bank the money which he himself
deposits without the order of his guard
ian. The easy solution of making the
wife the guardian in such a case is not
often resorted to, for obvious reasons—
that is, obvious to the young husband.
Why the law should permit the mar
riage and yet not give the husband the
right of managing his own affairs is
an inconsistency which should be ap
parent, and doubtless is, to every one.
—Columbia State.

Origin of "0. K."
TERM CAME INTO GENERAL USE IN
AMBRK'A ABOUT 1828.
How many of the countless thou
sands of persons who daily use tne
popular abbreviation "O. K." ever give
a thought as to its origin ? Yet a very
interesting story is told of its birth and
at one time "O. K." was the slogan of
a Presidential campaign. There are,
in fact, several explanations of its
meaning, and quite a few legends are
told to explain it. It is plausibly held
that in early colonial days the best rum
and tobacco imported came from Aux
Cayes, in Santo Domingo. Hence the
best of anything came to be known lo
cally as Aux Cayes, or O. K. The term
did not, however, pass into general use
until the Presidenial campaign of 1828,
when the supposed illiteracy of An
drew Jackson, the Democratic candi
date, was the stock in all trade ot his
Whig opponents. Seba Smith, the
humorist, writing under the name of
Maj. Jack Downing,|started the story
that Jackson indorsed his papers O. K.
under the impression that they formed
the initials of "Oil Korrect." It is not
at ali impossible tbat the general did
use this indorsement, and that it was
us'id by other people also. But Mr.
.P'irton has discovered in the records of
the Nashville court, of which Jackson
was a judge before he became Presi
dent, numerous documents indorsed
"U. R.," meaning Order Recorded.
He urges, therefore, that it was a re
cord of that court with some belated
business that Major Downing saw on
the desk of the Presidential candidate.
However this may be, the Democrats
in lieu of denying the charge, adopted
the letters O. K. as a sort of] party cry
and fastened them on their banners.—
Chicago Record Herald.
- - ♦ -«•»-♦
Twenty-five million squirrels are
killed annually in Russia for their
pelts.
TESTED AND PROVEN
THERE IS A HEAP OF SOLACE IN BKING
ABLE TO DEPEND UPON A WBLL-
I EARNED REPUTATION.
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
merit.
T. E. Dulaney, musician, living on
Jefferson St., Lexington, Va., says: "I
known Doan's Kidney Pill to be a
splendid kidney remedy from personal
experience. 1 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 and 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
praise."
Plenty more proof like this from
Staunton people. Call ft B. F. Hughes'
drug store and see what his customers
report.
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cts
Foster-MilburnCo., Buffalo, New York,
sole agents foi the United States.
Remember the name—Doan's—and
ake no other.
NOT ON THEJ
PROGRAM
By Frank Hurburt O'Hara.
(Copyright, by Dally Story Pub. Co.)
In the dim light of the entry-way ■
woman and man were standing
Through the flap that separated them
from the glare of lights the music ol
a brass band penetrated and the busy
murmur of spectators. The woman
dug the toe of her slipper into the
sod, while the man talked earnestly.
She was a gorgeous vision in fluffy
pink; her companion was garbed as a
clown. They made a strange picture.
There was a sharp call, and the clown
ran in between the flap, leaving the
woman to return to the dressing room
behind. As she passed inside, a large
woman with masses of bleached yel
low hair directed a fiery glance at her
and muttered, with a raw laugh:
"Spoonin' again?"
The other did not notice her. Every
thing seemed strangely -confused, and
her brain was running riot. She rec
ognized this as an unfortunate circum
stance. There was a hustle, the cry
ing of voices and the Lily—they called
her that, Wanda, the Lily, though her
name was plain Clara Smith —jumped
into her chariot, the attendants loosed
the impetuous horses, and she was
gliding through the flap into the bril
liant arena. The lights hurt her eyes.
The band played for a moment, then
paused, then burst forth in tumultu
ous clatter. There was an awed,
breathless silence from the rows of
taut faces. The large woman with
the yellow hair was beside her. The
race was on.
The Lily somehow thought of noth
ing save the man in the clown's garb.
There was something repulsive, she
thought, in that costume, In the silly,
painted face —the face which was so
handsome in real life. He had begged
her to leave all this glitter before she
wag lost and go away with him. There
would be less financial reward, he
had admitted, but surely a more sim
ple, peaceful life. And she had re
fused. She must wait, she had said.
Why? Ah, yes!—why? She won
dered now.
All this she thought in a brief, fleet
ing moment. Then she was startled.
What was happening? The other
woman should fall behind. She was
leading. Had she forgotten? The girl
looked quickly toward her. The wom
an seemed to be straining every ef
fort to keep the lead. Great clouds of
dust and dirt flew about them. Wanda
gave a little cry, lashed the mad
dened steeds, leaned forward, held her
breath.
. Around the circle they dashed.
There was a great uproar now. as of
tremendous thunder. Dust blew in
Wanda's eyes. She could scarcely
see. The woman with the yellow coils
of bleached hair was smiling slightly,
urging her horses on. The heavy,
sharp thud-thud of the panting ani
mals echoed above all other sounds.
Wanda cried shrilly, in hysteria. The
other woman laughed, gasping.
It was the last lap. Both women
cracked their whips fiercely. Jealousy
on the one hand, indignation on the
other, inpelled them to fury, madness,
abandon. Awed faces of circus men
stared at them in fright. The audience
applauded in ignorance. Some of the
employes yelled out to them:
"Fifine! For Gawd's sake, Fifine!
Wanda! Lily!"
But the charioteers paid no heed.
This was the culmination of the feud
that the older woman had imposed be
tween them. She was wild with pas
sion. She wag crazed because the
man should have loved this girl now
risking death at her side. Each was
determined that this should mean
the end.
The last lap It was; nearer, nearer
hey rushed; swaying, crying, bend
ing, panting. Ahead there was a flash
of white, straight before them in the
track. A man?
"May God help him!" thought Wan
da, though she was too breathless to
articulate. She strained on her reins,
jerked them, pulled frantically,
shouted, shrieked —but the spirited an
imals thundered on, scarcely checked.
A wave of yellow hair went flying by;
there was a thud somewhere beneath,
a sudden, death-like silence every
where; then voices crying shrilly.
Wanda fell forward. An hour later,
with numbed senses, she revived.
"Who—was—it?" she moaned. "A—
workman?"
They tried to quiet her. Then some
one, far away, it seemed, said:
"Was it only a dummy clown?"
"A clown!" cried Wanda, the Lily.
"Oh—"
"He will live," said someone beside
her, softly. "It was miraculous—if you
had not checked —yes, he'll live —
yes—"
She fell back exhausted. Over in
another corner a large woman with
bleached yellow hair stood staring
about. Another voice seemed to be
speaking.
"She'll have to quit. She ought to
'ye long ago. Sure! She's too old."
'I'm going to quit, too," whispered
Wanda. "Both of us, and—him."
Then the Lily fell back, asleep, amid
the creaking of ropes, the impatient
cries of men, and the snorting of many
animals.
How He Remembered.
The Professor —Heavens! This, was
the day I was to have been marr.'sd.
What will she think of me?
Assistant —You were man-ied. Don't
you remember? The ceremony tool?
place at noon.
"Ah, yes, to be sure. I recall now
my annoyance at losing an hour."—
Lite.
•■-♦♦>--•
Laces and Embroideries.
The New York 5 ami 10 call store
has just received a new shipment of
laces and embroideries, ladies' collars
pillow tops, towels and table linens.
DAVIS & HOLT,
15 N. Augusta Street.
CASTORIA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the /OT S/lljU-ju'
Signature of L&*t*W/<Mc/Urli
INDUSTRIAL NEWS
i Items That Will Interest Many of
Our Readers.
It is reported that a railroad several
miles long will be built by a syndicate
of Pennsylvanians who have leased the
Arcadia property near Buchanan, Va.,
and will develop timber lands.
The New York, Philadelphia and
Norfolk Railroad, it is stated, contem
plates extensive improvements, includ
ing some double tracking, new bridges
and other work.
The Dinamita Mining Co. has been
ineorperated at Charleston, W. Va.,
with $300,000 capital.
The Virginfa Granite Co. has been
incorporated at Richmond with a cap
ital stock of $50,000.
The sale of the Virginia Air Line
railway to the Chesapeake A Ohio rail
way company, was announced last
week. The Virginia Air Line is thirty
five miles long and runs from Stath
more to Gordonsville. It forms a con
necting link between the main line and
the James River division of the Chesa
peake & Ohio Railway.
A charter has been issued at Charles
ton, W. Va., by the secretary of state
to The Raleigh Hardware Company of
Beckley, with a capital stock of $60,000.
Among the incorporators is Mr. J.
Lewis Bumgardner, formerly of this
city.
BUYS MOTOR WORKS.
A dispatch from New York Friday
says the sale of the Pope Motor Car
Co., of Toledo, Ohio, to a syndicate
headed by Richard D. Apperson of
Lynchburg, was announced here today.
Mr. Apperson is vice president of the
American National Bank of Bynch
burg, but is not connected with any
other automobile company. It was
stated that the plant, which is now in
the hands of a receiver, will soon re
sume operations at full capacity, un
der the name of the Apperson Toledo
Motor Company. It will not be re
moved from Toledo.
At the annual stockholders' meeting
of the Hampshire Orchard Co., held at
the olllce of President Wm. B. Corn
well at Fairmont, some facts were de-'
veloped that indicates the growth of*
fruit raising in West Virginia. In the
eastern section of the State from tha
South Branch Valley alone more than
$1,000,000 worth of peaches was ship
ed last year, and the business is still in
its infancy. During the season a solid
fruit exprets train was run out of Rom
ney every evening, delivering the fruit
gathered it hours earlier on the New
York market stalls by breakfast time.
Much of this fruit is exported to Lon
don and Paris. The Hampshire Or
chard Co. owns 1000 acres of land and
have upon it 38,000 peach trees and
5,000 apple trees, some of which will
come into bearing this year and the
larger proportion next year. The com
pany is preparing to build a nacrow
gauge railroad extending for seven or
eight miles over the orchard, and is
also installing a complete system of
water works.
Soldier Balks Death Plot.
It seemed to J. A. Stone, a civil war
veteran of Kemp, Tex., that a plot ex
isted between a desperate lung trouble
and the grave to cause his death. "I
contracted a stubborn cold," he writes,
"that developed a cough that stuck to
me, in spite of all remedies, for years.
My weight ran down to 130 pounds.
Then l began to use Dr. King's New
Discovery, which restored my health
completely.';)! now weigh 178 pounds."
For severe colds, obstinate coughs,
hemorrhages, asthma, and to prevent
pneumonia it's unrivaled. 50c and $1.
Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by B.
F. Hughes.
A train of cars a half-mile long is
nothing. President Underwood, of the
Frie, has an engine that weighs 573,000
pounds, the largest and most powerful
locomotive in the world. This mon
ster, and monstrosity, with 16 driving
wheels, hauls a freight train of 250 cars,
two miles long.
To prevent the theft of electric light
bulbs a socket is now made which locks
with a key, so that removal is impos
sible without the key.
BLOOF
We live by our blood, and on
it. We thrive or starve, as our
blood is rich or poor. There ii
nothing else to live on or by.
When strength is full and
spirits high we are being re
freshed —bone, muscle and
brain, in body and mind—with
continual flow of rich blood.
This is health.
When weak, in low spirits, no
cheer, no spring, when rest is
not rest and sleep is not sleep,
we are starved; our blood is
poor; there is little nutriment
in it.
Back of the blood is food,
to keep the blood rich. When
it fails, take
SCOTT'S
EMULSION
It sets the whole: Lody going
again—nan, woman and child.
Send this advertisement together with name
of paper in which it appears, your eddress and
four cents to cover postage, and we will send
you a "Complete Handy Atlas of the World."
SCOTT & BOWNE. 409 Pearl St, New York
piams k mm puis
A very large line-Prices from $175 upwards.
THE PUTNAM-75 Styles from which tn select
Edison and Victor
TALKING MACHINES.
We carry the full line of Edison Records, 35c each.
Victor Records, 35c " for 8 inch.
" " 60c " for 10 inch.
p " J1.00 " for 12 inch.
Orders by mail accompanied by cash, receive prompt attention
PRICES LOW and TEPMS VERY EASY.
Everything in the Music Line!
Cash PiM far Black Walnut and Sycamore Lumber, green or dry,
•awed strong inch. Liberal prices paid.
W. W. PUTNAM <& CO.,
103 W. Main Street. Staunton. Ya.
THE COMMERCIAL MAN'S HOTEL. $
I NEWLY FURNISHED THROUGHOUT.
| [ Well Lighted. Two Large Sample-rooms on Bottom Floor. Steam
Heat. Private Baths.
Hotel Augusta,
|( ! ' FORMBRLY EAKLETOX HOTEL. ] j
| J. E. PORTER, Proprietor.
! j eWAUMTOir, .... VIRGINIA, j!
A GREATQuiESTION
ARE YOU SAFE?
from less by Fire T Insure your property with me and you will be. The tost
ia rery small. The protection very largo.
A GREATER QUESTION! .
Are y««r lored ones safe ? from immediate suffering and want. Secure a
Lit* Policy with me in THE MUTUAL UrE of Mew York, the oldest, the
strongest, the best; and thby will be. This is sound, helpful advice. Heed it
now.
A. LEE KNOWLES,
MMIng. Real Estate and General Insnranee.
STAUNTON. VA.
*W" Did you start out thia
morning without calling up
(*>V sssag the
HFIIAI **»*»***
111 1 Iff and askin 2 tnem xo ca " io
III | |ll> y° urbundle?
I I 1 v 1 vl vl / I If so, better do so now
-. and let them call for It.
~gms "Why Docs Papa Walk The Floor 7"
BkJB At night' Baby is restless and will not sleep. Too many father! and
aV ■¥} mothers have sleepless nights because of baby's little nerves. He must
b« soothed —give your boy or girl baby a dose of
i RA DR. FAHRNEY'S TEETHING SYRUP
~" Ji Th * » rc » te « t mfant remedy in the world. Prevents Cholera Infantum
fFVfg 7rW cur ™ Constipation and all bowel troubles. 25 cents at all druggists.
*#** w Trial bottle free if you mention this paper.
' Made only by DRS. D. FAHRNEY & SON. Hachsiowk, Md.
Chesapeake-Western Railway.
Schedule Effective May 1", 1908.
20 8 4 STATION8. 3 5 19
am * yFWT'tt. Xffl
2 50 8 38 Lv. N. River Gap. An 1 S3 7 ad
1 00 2 56 8 42 Stokesville. 1 40 7 M II JO
1 124 iW 8 54 Mt. Solon. 1 39 7 24 H 94
1 18 t 11 8 58 Walkers, f. 1 .33 7 aft JO ft
1 30 I 14 • 03 Mossy Creek. 1 30 7 U 18 49
1 40 * 21 9 13 Spring Creek, f. 1 26 7 91 10 89
2 00 3 30 9 23' Bridgewater. 1 16 7 OS 10 29
2 16 3 34 9 28 Stemphleytown, f. 1 12 6 87 10 1H
2 20 I 30 9 82 Dayton. 1 07 8 58 10 IS
2 31 » 46, 9 39 Pleasant Hill, f. 1 01 6 48 9 M
2 SI 3 *0 9 46 A 12 56841960
I Harrisonburg.
3411 4 00 9 56 I) 12 46 6 31 9 80
3*18; 4 08 10 01| Rutherford, f. 12 41 8 85 9 17
g 261 4 101 10 07 Chestnut Ridge, f. 12 36 « 27 9 10
3 3ll 4 16 10 18 Earmans, f. 12 29 8 22 9 06
3 46 4 13 10 16 Keezletown. 12 26 6 19 9 00
3 58 4 24 10 28! Penn Laird. 12 19 6 09 8 00
4 06 4 29 10 29. Montevideo f 12 16 8 08 8 40
4 16 4 35 10 36 McGaheysville. 12 06 5 66 8 82
4 24 4 40 10 42 Mauzy, f. 12 00 5 #) 8 22
4 34 4 46 10 48 Ir.glewood, f 11 64 6 44 8 15
4 46 4 60 10 57 Elkton. Lv 11 45 5 86 8 00
PM PM AM AM PM AM
All trains daily except Sunday.
W. K. D. STOKES, C. B. WILLIAMSON,*
■»■ President. Superintendent
C. A. JEWETT, Traffic Manager,
Harrisonburg, Va.
Steel Ranges
A beauty and fully
warranted, price
$20.
Heating
Stoves
AT COST ratteartuuioarry them
over. It will pay you to buy now
at the prices we offer
Cooking
Stoves
AT LOW PRICBB. The latest
patterns, as well as tbe "Old Ex
eelsior" and Farm Girl cook stove
Enamel. Galvanised Tin
and Japanese Ware.
31c bars a ie qt enamel Bucket,
not saeoad.. but a food backet
10* buys a Iv qt Tin Bucket
yg- We make tinware and carry thr best,
as well as tb* largest, stock In tbe
sity, and do soy kind of work done
by a first class tlnuer. stove and far-
MM mas See os, should yon want
to build or furnish your house
Ghas. Tanner & Co.,
21 North Augusta St.
r 5 • -i
a I
I 5ECAUSES.!
{ EME^E*EtEjEJ>EipEMBE»l
You should patronise our
DRUG STORE
BECAUSE
Everything we sell la absolutely
pure and of tbebest quality.
BECAUSE
We give speelal attention to the I
tilling of prescription, and the
compounding of family medl-
•lnes.
BECAUSE
Our stock of drugs and sundries
usually found In an up-to-date
pbarmasy is complete and reli-
able, and our prices are as low
as It Is possible to sell the best
goods at a profit.
B. F. HUGHES,
■ STAUNTON, VA. g
Apples Wanted.
Don't sell youifapples until you see ua.
; BELL & SNITEMAN, '
Jul 32 16 E K- • . ■*.

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