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AND Farm Machinery ! I have a large stock of highest grade FERTILIZERS made especially for spring crops—manufactured by the best companies manufacturing Fertilizer. A full line of the best grades of Grass Seeds; also a complete line of FARM MACHINERY—Com Planters Double and Single Row, Reid Cultivotor and Harrow complete, New Idea Manure Spreader, Bucher&Gibbs Double Action Cut-away harrow, Johnson Binders Mowers and Rakes; Anderson Surrics, Baggies, Runabouts, and several other lines which are the best that can be bougt for the money. Before making your purchase for your spring supplies see me, as 1 can save you money. All I ask of you is to look the line over and get prices and you will be convinced that they are the best lor the money on the mar ket. Middlebrook Aye. and Johnson St. Yours truly, B. W. CRUM, STAUNTON. VA. Early Hatched CHicKens are The Best! We can supply you with Cypher's Model Incu bators, Brooders, Lamps, Thermometers, Drink ing Fountains and everything in Poultiy Food and Supplies. Burpees full line'of Seeds that grow. Rex Flincote Roofing. baylor bros., Cor. Central Aye. 4 Baldwn St GLETVY BROS. Pure Plate Ice! MADE FROM CITY WATER. WEIGHTS AND SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. ni Runs PROFESSIONAL CARDS IHOMAS D. RANSOnT~ ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, Court House Square, Staunton, Va. General Practice—Virginia and West Virginia. | PEYTON COOHRAN Attorney and Counsellor at Law STAUNTON, VA. Ho. 11 Court Plaoe. LAWOITIGKOS J .A. ALEXANDER, ATTUKN X V - AT-LA V*'. No.« Lawver'sKow. H Ail PI ON H. WAYT, A.TTOHNEY-AT-1-A W, Practice in all.State and Federal Courts. General Receiver for Corporation Court for City ot Staunton. HhW Building, Staunton, Va. B. D. TIMBKSLAKB, JB. B. *• B. ««LS*JK TIMBERLAKE & NELSON, Attorneys-at-Law. 2 and S Law. Building, ttanntoi*, Va W&. LA HO KB, . A TTO UN X f-AT -LAVV , »TAUHT<*M, V*. jt.-.iiaiinuiii- Square, aagt-tt __ A- ÜBC. F. ROBERTSON. ._ T _ ATTORN EY-AT-hAW, 4 Lawyers' Row, Prompt attention to all legal business.,.. FItZHUGH ELDER. __ ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Rooms » and 7 Masonic Temple. Staunton, Va. BNBY W . HOLT, A-rrOKNIir-AT-U «\ ftTAUHTON. v .l . F* BCHEKLE, ■ ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Room S, first floor, Patrick Building. Staunton, Va. i>UARLES M. EAST, * Attorney _ Counselor at I .aw 10 Echols' Building, 8a nton, - - - Virginia.. ILLIAM i. PRATT, ATTORNEY-AT-I.AW, Staunton, Va. kW Kehols' Building. lObTa. GLASGOW, J ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Staunton, Va. State and Federal Courts, Will attend regularly the Circuit Court of Rockbridge aounty. ' IOHN _. COOHRAN, J Attorney-at-I.sw. 3 Banisters Row. Mutual i'houe 292. HUGH H. KERR, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. \&~ Office in County Court House. H__i____itl' J. TAIUIK, A-TOKNKV AT-LAW, No. i, lawyers' How. Com. Atty.for City of Staunton. CARTER BRAXTON, Attorney-at-l.aw, STAUNTON. VA. F-_.___.<N*_.l'i\ • ATTOKNHT-AT-LAW, Si South Augusta St. Staunton,Va. _.peo_alat-<-n-lont._v*.n to-.oileetluus and chancery practloe IssWW ARMISTEAD C. GORDON, Successor to PATRICK & GORDON, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. 7 and 8 Law Building, Staunton, Va. Prompt add energetic attention to all legal business. H_a_v a Br.-ABHi. ATI'OKNKV-AT-I.AW Of_oe—Patrick „ Oonion Iteildlßg. ,-Ul BTAIiNTOt..VA. lAMII BDKBABDNIB, JK. RUDOLPH bumuardnkt: BUMGARDNfR& BIMGARDNER. Bueeessors to J., J. I_.'_fc R. Bumgardnar.) Attorneys and Counseilors-at-Law. Division Counsel B. 4 O. R. R. Co. Local Oounsel Valley H. R. Co. f rompt attention given to all legal bus tse entrusted loourhands J. M. QOABLKS, J. W. H. r 1 I.BON QUARLES & PILSON, Attorneys and Counselors AT-LAW. Law Offices In Masonlo Temple. BTAtTNTOK' VA,. Js.rtuto • ATTORNS V- AT-LAW Second Floor, MaiontoTample, Mutual Phone. Htaubton, v a. lan6 y~v j-x j I in and Whiskey 11 mi M \ 9 II 'j j la /I its- cured at home ■ ||i I llfl without pain. ISook J f> 1 I V/ I TI OI paiticnlars sent M. W001.LKY.M.D . .1 x- .1.. , Hi:.. Hit X] I'rvnr Strnat Don't Buy Uiit'l you have see Har dy's complete line of Buggies, Wagons and Carriages And you will be convinced that he has the beßt. Second hand vehicles also for sale. Repairing a specialty. More than 40 years experience in tho car riage business. E. C. HARDY, STAUNTON, VA. Price i Cent. THESUN (Baltimore, Md.) NOW SELLS FOR 1 CENT, AND CAN BE HAl> OF EVERY DEALER, AGENT and NEWSBOY at that PRICE. All subscribers in the District of Colum bia, Virginia, North and South Carolina, Pennsylvania, Delaware, and throughout the United States, can get tho Sun by mail at l cent a copy. The Sun at 1 cent is the cheapest high class paper in the United States. The Sun's special correspondents thro ougout the U. S. as well as in Europe, China, South Africa, the Philippines, Porto Rioo, Cuba, and every other part of the world, make it the greatest newspaper that can be printed. Its Washington and New York bureaus are among the best iv the United States, and give the Sun's read ers the earliest information upon all im portant events in the legislative and finan cial oe.uters of the country. THE FARMER'S PAPER, The Suit's market reports and commer cial columns are complete and reliable, and put lhe farmer, the merchant and the broker in touch with the markets of Bal timore, Norfolk, Charleston. New York Chicago, Philadelphia and all other im portant points in the U. S. and other coun tries. All of which the reader gets for lc. THE WOMAN'S PAPER. The Sun is the best type of a newspaper, morally and intellectually. In addition to the news of the day, it publishes the best features that can be presented, such as fashion articies, and miscellaneous writings from men and women of note and prominece. It is an edu cator of tbe highest character, constantly stimulating to noble ideals in individual and national life. The Sun is published on Sunday as well as evety other day of the week. By mail the Daily Sun, $3 a year, 'in cluding the Sunday Sun $4.50. The Sun day Sun alone $1.50 a year. Address, A. S. ABELL COMPANY, Publishers and Proprietors, Baltimore Md. FOR SALE! At Lowest Met Prices: Choice Red Clover Seed, ('hoice Sapling ('lover Seed, Choice Timothy Seed, ('hoice Kentucky Blue Grass Seed, Choice Redtop Seed, Choice Alfalfa Seed, < 'hoice Alsike Clover Seed, Choice Orchard Urass Seed, Detrick's Animal Hone Feitilizer, Champion Corn Grower, National Fertilizer, Coon Brand Guano, Patapsco Trucker, Special Oat Fertilizer, Choice Recleaned Western White Seed Oats. Geo. W. Blackley, cessor to Jas.H. Blackley,) Greenville Avenue. ■ ■ Staunton. Va. "For A lhat" By CLINTON DANGERFIELD (Copyright, by J- B - Lippincott Co.) "Sire," whispered an agitated attend ant, quite unmoved by the beauty o the landscape lying so placidly in th evening sunshine, "Sire, your majes y turrifies me by this familiarity wit 1 an unknown American, even thoug you think he does not guess your ran For a week your majesty has me him here on this shore and eompellei me to leave you—yet who knows bu he may be an anarchist?—a murderer His country Is most impossible." "And who knows," interrupted th hing angrily, "but that the moon ma he made of green cheese? or the cv of coffee I had this morning of poison One is as much worth speculating o Is the other. Kindly withdraw, m lord, he is coming. Console yoursel by the knowledge that this is the la time I meet him, for to-morrow I g Lack to—" he hesitated a second am then added—"to the usual damne routine!" S courtier, he was a duke with an i worthy of his rank, looked sin shocked, but he went away, s certainly a touch of madness ," he muttered to himself, "this to meet a commoner on the own level! We all know in has been in his family." ltlme Hollingsworth, frank-eyed dling, had joined the king, en tag, mem Freund," said the :an gayly as he came up. "Hear how my accent improves, in spite of the complications of your tangled tongue. But you are solemn this evening. You should have gotten up at dawn, as I did, and have had a dip with me in the ocean. Everything looked as fresh as new-mown hay." His companion looked at him curi ously. "How have you managed to keep all that enthusiasm? Is life so easy on a—what do you call it?—ranch?" The American stared. "Well, you don't know much of life!" he said, laughing. "Is life easy on a ranch? I reckon not! But what's the use of go ing over past troubles now? You see, I actually made something over ex penses last year, so here I am, taking the first vacation I ever had. Great country this." Then, Irrelevantly, he added: "Odd we two should have struck up a friendship. Isn't it? I sup pose it's because we are opposite*. You have a kind of melancholy about you that I seem to like, I don't know why!" He threw himself on the sand and the other sat down beside him, while in the distance the courtier I led them surreptitiously by the f a powerful glass, lllngsworth was lazily throwing es into the surf, trying to make skim the feathery line, with the suggestion of resolute and nerv 'orce which shone through all he "Do you know," said his friend slowly, "that this is our last meeting? To-morrow I must go home." "I wish you could have another week here, but I suppose your business is imperative?" "I am told so," said the other dryly. "I don't want to be Inquisitive," said the American hesitatingly, "but I no ticed yesterday, and again to-day, that you were looking pretty serious. No offence, but is business all right with "It is. not!" said his companion gloomily, visions of an argumentative premier and a clamorous people rising before him. "It never is! As soon as I get one snarl straightened out there is another ready." "Just so!" said Hollingsworth cheer fully, but with kindly sympathy in his voice. "Know how it is exactly. Been there myself, many a time! On my place in Texas I found that each fel low, from the foreman to Hung Chang, the cook, had his pet particular griev ance ready at all hours—and the changes in the market were the devil." "I suppose so," admitted his friend a little absently, then suddenly becom ing aware of a warm, strong hand laid on his shoulder. "See here, old fellow," said Hollings worth, plunging in, "I told you I made a little haul before I left horne —wish for your sake it was bigger. Now, you musn't get too blue—all of us get it in the neck occasionally. And so— that is—l mean —oh, hang It! If you want a check for a couple of hundred, say the word and it's yours." His friend, who had finally lain at ease on the sand, now sat up so sud denly and with such a flush on his cheek that the Texan feared he had given mortal offence. Perplexity succeeded dismay with the American when he saw how pierc ingly the other was gazing at him. "You know all," said his companion accusingly, "and you think that by this you will —" Ejp!" said the American impera "lf you've done anything ; I don't want to hear it. What se the money for is no affair of I like you, and that's enough c. I shan't miss the check; it's neans skipping Monte Carlo, and ton I've no business there any- As to the check, I —cr —that is— c it out for you this morning." He drew the slip of paper awkward ly from his bill-book and quickly slipped it into the other's pocket. "You mean," said hrs new-found friend a little hoarsely, "that you give me this expecting no return? You have really done it because you liked me, and not because you hoped for an exchange?" Tfie American looked in sheer as tonishment into the other's eyes. He saw tears there, and they embarrassed him, but he said frankly: "Look here, Ehrenfeld," —the name given by his companion was that of one of his numerous estates, —"you must be in a mighty queer profession and meeting mighty crooked men if you've such a poor estimate of human nature that you think a fellow can't be civil without fishing for his neigh bor's goods. You drop that idea, and get away from the folks who gave it to you." "If I cannot get away from them," said his friend slowly, "I can at least remember always that once in my life a service, a disinterested service, was rendered me." Presently the king addressed the American a little wistfully: "Hollingsworth, do you merely as ke this llght-heartedness? Is it ly true that you have nothing jhing on you?" tie Texan turned with an impatient gesture; a shadow crossed his face. Even his clear brown eyes darkened as with a cloud. "God knows," he muttered. "I never knew real trouble till I came here. But "Tell me." The exquisitely sympa- I Ibetlc taaecJJjjM of tbe Hut's trained ••Don't laugh at me," he said hesi tatingly, "but I —the truth is—l love a girl here and I can't get her. At least, I haven't been able so far," he added more cheerfully. The king barely suppresseu a smile. "Who is she, Hollingswortii?" "Daughter of an old fellow who's worth a shocking lot of money, came in for a windfall —that is, er hat cine Erbschaft gemacht. Dv verstehst?" "Gewiss!" smile dhis friend, quite untroubled by the familiar "thou." "And he wants to buy a title with It. I don't think he'd care how poor the title is, Just so it's 'yon' something. Evidently, then, it would be a come down to take a commoner for his son in-law." He spoke lightly, but his eyes were full of passionate desire. "But, hang it! what's the use of talk ing about it? She won't leave him without his blessing, though I could dispense with it very coinfortaoly." •'His name," suggested the other, "and he live 3 in-—" Hollingsworth answered indifferent ly. His friend might know the name if he liked. They were strangers and would never meet again. They parted, to the intense relief of the watching courtier. The Texan stared regretfully after his whilom companion. "Downright good company," he said half aloud. "Plagued pity he's hard up. Wish I had doubled that check, however it might have strapped me." Johann Schmltt sat smoking his pipe over a dying fire. He was tKnk lng gloomily that all his money had brought him no nearer his idea of paradise. Ah, to be addressed as "Baron," "the noble Herr Baron." If only— Then a summons to the capital, 30 miles away interrupted his dreams, and frightened him until his usual florid hue was almost purple. When »• stood before the King his llmfes were weakening under him, and In his extremely commonplace fatness there waa no hint of the beauty pos sessed by his daughter. That did not concern his royal master, who, be sides, knew well enough what blos soms sometimes flourish on a gnarled stock. "Herr Schmltt," he said abruptly, "I hear you are ambitious. You would acquire a title?" Johann fell on his knees. "Gracious Majaesty," he faltered, "I meant no harm." "Neither do I," said the King. "I ;am going to create you Baron Leb- I enwohl. To be sure, your estates will be of the barest, but you are rich enough to improve on them. Get up." Johann staggered up, dazed with his good fortune. Then he straightened himself and let the news flow through his veins like wine. The shiver went out of his muscles, a suppressed arro gance flushed his red face. "Sire," he said, '"you overwhelm me with your beneficence! And if the treasury wishes a loan —without inter "No loan," said the King abruptly. _ shall bestow this title on you so that your daughter may be worthy to marry Herr Hollingsworth, of Te»as, who recently asked her hend. See that the nuptials are consummated at once." Gracious Majesty, he groaned, "What avails it to be a Baron if I must have a vulgar plebeian son-in law? Unless," he added hopefully, "your condescension will ennoble him The King looked down on him, then glanced aside at the hawkfaced Duke, who stood near with biting scorn in his face for this new member of the aris tocracy. Neither in his new creation nor in the self-satisfied courtier ol years standing did the King find a hint of what he ought. Then with Inward vision he saw again the hard, white sands, and pacing them the upright, clean-cut Texan, with his frank, mel low voice and unselfish, fearless eyes. "No," he said quietly, "I cannot— New York's Immense Wealth. Nowhere in the world are the out ward, visible evidences of wealth more impressive than in New York. The estimated value of the real estate in Gotham is about two and a quarter times greater than all the money in circulation in the United States. The personal property listed at a sum equal to about one-tenth of all the money in circulation in this country.— Bank Notes. Tortured on a Horse. "For ten years I couldn't ride a horse without being in torture from piles,' writes L. S. Napier, of Rugless, Ky., "when all doctors and other remedies failed, Hucklen's Arnica Salve cured Cuts, Roils, Fever-Sores, Eczema, Sail Rhum, Corns. 25c. Guaranteed by B. F. Hughes' drugstore. In the Valley of Virginia. An elegant farm of ".10 acres in high est state of cultivation, Comparative ly level. Sullicient timber. Well fenced and watered. Handsome brick dwelling, with modern conveniences. Beautiful lawn. MacAdamized roads, i mile to station. Farm and dwelling splendidly equipped. Price for every thing 137,500. fteel Ranges A beauty and fully warranted, price $20. Heating Stoves AT COST rathei than carry them over. It will pay you to buy now at the prices we offer Cooking Stoves AT LOW. PRICES. The lates patterns.'as well as the "Old Ex celsior" and Farm Girl cook stove Enamel. Galvanized Tin and Japanese Ware. a.c buys a 10 qt enamel Bucket, not seconds, hut a good bucket. 100 buys a lo qt Tin Bucket. £__f We make tinware and carry the best, as well as the largest, stock In the city, and do any kind of work done by a first class tinner, stove and fur nace man. See us, should you wanl to build or furnish your house. has. Tanner & Co 21 North Augusta St. mmMmn \ |j kJ\ ijM^Se SILO FOR DAIRY FARM USE.' I Ferroinclave Pettem Is Simple of Construction and Involves Principles in Others. There was recently Drought to our attention a new style of silo called the Ferroinclave, says Hoard's Dairy man. It is made of iron and cement and lined with hollow brick. The sheets of iron are so prssed as to - ■ * -v? /. -' : ;^fel|Pw A Ferroinclave Silo. form dove-tail spaces, the same as is made with wooden lath illustrated elsewhere In this issue. These sheets of iron are put up in circular form and cemented on the inside and out side; then the construction is lined with hollow brick. Its construction is simple and the same principles that govern the ma king of other silos may he followed in the construction of this silo, that is, In regard to size, foundation, etc. embbbbbViq] ' fla BhBsS'IP **^3 <3BrjBj» JbH BfissstCtffi ' "* Silo in Course of Construction. Of course every style of silo has its own peculiar problems to be worked out, but the vital principles in all are the same. The accompanying illustrations show a completed Ferroinclave silo and one in the course of construction. Good for Fourteen Years. I have used a cream separator for fourteen years, and it is doing the work all right today. Some repairs have been made on it during this time. 1 also have a Babcock tester and have had for three years, and keep a watch of my cows and my separator. If a herd has been thoroughly tested it is only necessary to test such cows as you may buy, or young cows coming in. The separator should be tested once in a while to see that it is doing clean work. It is not necessary for every man having a separator to have a tester. He can take a sample of the skimmed milk to the creamery or the skim station once in a while and have it tested with but very little expense.—G. W. Folk in Journal of Agriculture. Silage Fed Cows. 1 The Borden milk condensaries re fuse milk from cattle fed silage, but other condensaries do not follow this , rule. A few " boards of health" com posed of theorists, who knows nothing of cows or silage either, have forbid den its use from time to time; but all of these, so far as we know, have been compelled to reverse themselves. There is nothing better for a cow in • miik than corn silage fed with a " proper ration of nitrogenous feeds and hay. It saves both high-priced grains ' and hay. Silage should be fed, like some other good feeds, after mi king ; and not just before or while cows are - being milked. Feeding Corn. _!y feeding the grasses _r_t_ corn plant liberally with nitrogenous ma nure the protein content of these I crops can be increased to a limited , degree. This statement is based on ' carefully conducted experiments. Cows in United Stntes. The number of cows milked d:_i!y in the United States is estimated at 21,000,000. 0 0 om* p 9 j Laces and Embroideries. 7 The New York •"> and lo cent store has just received a new shipment o laces and embroideries, ladies' collars pillow tops, towels and table linens. DAVIS & IKILT, 15 N. Augusta Street. Fertil[z c r s .uluinebf.stgradTs Fertilteers ! ' And Northern New York Seed Potatoes. J. H. BOWMAN 4 CO., Opposite C. & 0. WANTS HER PUBLISHED For Benefit of Women who Suffer from Female Ills Minneapolis, Minn.—"I was a great BufTeri r from female troubles which ' „ :.: -., j caused a weakness 4g& ! &i'iZ\..' land broken down $£%&&.,': *5* v \ condition of the JgEp " '.-••- '<■ j system. 1 read so ?£&' * life 1 muchof what Lydia IpR W XW? E. Pinkham's Veg- X§ ■""'• U j etable Compound "Q; * ' j had done for other V : ;'■.:,-.- " ! suffering women I ,f : jfelt sure it would »sjjfe;.-. : ;.'; i J help me, and 1 must "\,, J say it did help me '■' f~ .''% "<>i v uonderfullv. My v 2~iS J&a pains all left me, 1 prow stronger, and within three months I was a perfectly well woman. '! vant this letter made public to Show the benefit women may derive from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable ('..inpound."—Mis. Juiixil. Moijjan, £115 feeooud St., 2>'orth, Minneapolis, Mian. Thousands of unsolicited and genu- ine testimonials like the above prove the efficiency of Lydia E. Pinkhain's Vegetable Compound, which is made exclusively from roots and herbs. I Women who suffer from those dis- tressing ills peculiar to their sex should not lose sight of these facts or doubt the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to restore their health. i I f you want special advice write I to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass. .She will treat your letter asstrictly confidential. For 20 years she has been helping- sick women In this way, free of? charge. Don't i t 'iti' \\ I'lio of dtln'sTk Bit A. Blactforfl, Goal -AND- Wood, Rich Pine Kindling for sale by th bundle. No. 301 S. JEIEERSON STREET Phone 560. Postoftice ii >< !>i. 5 We prom) -i ..vin.i i : -- :-ii I i'.'i»iKn ( nr (..•:<- i.l lux l.inl. iol ! fOpfosits iTs. Patent Office; 5 WASHINGTON D. C. < HSEXSBBBHSflHBssssfl I THE MOST. BEAUTIFUL MAGAZINE IN THE WORLD MMMM f , NOTHINGy ELSE LIKE IT PUBLISHED 25 CTS. A COPY ASK YOUR NEWSDEALER FOR IT. IF HE DOESN'T HANDLE IT SEND US HIS NAME AND ADDRESS AND WE WILL SEND I YOU FREE A BACK NUMBER AS A SAMPLE. ' ' BURR PUBLISHING CO. 1 24 WEST 39TH ST., NEW YORK 5 J — WHAT ABOUT YOUR VACATION DO YOU KNOW WHERE TO aO, HOW TO 00, WHAT TO TAKE, WHAT IT WILL COST AND THE DOZEN AND ONE OTHER THINQS THAT MAKE OR fIAR A VACATION? • V All this information can be had for the asking through RECREATION'S INFORMA TION BUREAU and absolutely without cost to you; the only condition is that you ate a reader of RECREATION either by sub scription or by purchase at your newsdealers. JUNE NUMBER OF RECREATION is the GREAT VACATION NUMBER. and contains more valuable and accurate in formation on outdoor vacations, and reliable and interesting articles on all clean, wholesome recreation than was ever before published in any magazine. ALL THE ARTICLES AND ALL THE UNUSUAL PIC TURES (OF WHICH THERE ARE MORE THAN 100) ARE FURNISHED BY MEN WHO HAVE "BEEN THERE." 6400 SQUARE INCHES OF LIVE OUTDOOR ARTICLES AND PICTURES IN THIS JUNE NUfIBER. ! We want you to become acquainted with RECREATION and all its helpfulness. This June number, especially, is a gem and the greatest value for the money you ever saw. BUY THE JUNE NUMBER AT ANY NEWSDEALER'S. IF HE CANNOT SUPPLY YOU, SEND US 25 CENTS AND WE WILL SEND YOU A COPY BY RETURN HAIL. ■ RECREATION 24 West 39th Street New Yorjc The law says that all "bottled-in-1 But we sa y our y ears ' sn,t I sufficient to properly age whiskey. I Ydg| mmmW i* at ' east seven years old—sometimes I Q[ older. So it's a better, milder, I smoother, more satisfying whiskey 1 fL than any other. Please don't delay I W«& trying it. You must do this to I know of its excellence. ■ Trade Supplied by I *~ ■ »■ rr -*. ■ ff-yjH JOfe- m lug hpai .-■i-.-.N, va. M I %_*# J& J_L "%««*•* _!____/ e» Having leased the Way man -Foundry and Machine Shops situated, on East Kaloraina St., we are prepared to do all kinds of jobbing- Stove Repairs a Specialty. Give us a trial and let us convince you that we can do your work right. ALL WORK GUARANTEED. CHILDRESS BROS., STAUNTON, VIRGINIA. ___§■* Long Distance Phone 623. ADVERTISING FOR SUMMER BOARDERS IN VIRGINIA'S COUNTRY HOMES. Many thousands of the Government clerks employed in Wash ington spend their annual vacation of thirty days at the farm, riverside, or mountain homes of Virginia. They are acquainted with the Old Dominion, or, if not, they desire to know more of the State that is famed for its rural attractions and generou* hos pitality wherever the English language is spoken. They are a most desirable class to reach through advertising, and in addition are well paid—receiving twice every month, in cur rency, one and one-quarter million dollars. In addition to this class of Washington people there are other thousands, engaged in various business and industrial enterprises, who desire recreation in the summer months. «» You can reach these people most economically and effectively through a Want Ad. in THE WASHINGTON HERALD at the small cost of I cent a word each insertion, or 5 cents per line if ordered for thirty times. The Washington Herald has the largest morning circulation— by over 10,000 —in the District of Columbia, and it is essentially a home circulation. Address communications to WANT AD. DEPARTMENT, TT.R WASrrrKf.Tr.T_ T.FRAT.n PURE WINES and LIQUOR Scotch Ale, London Porter, Imported jFrenc! Brandy. Apple and Peach Brandy. Choice Cooking Sherry. TOE BEST QUALITY AT REASONABLE PRl* EB. t_T Miil ami Wir.ne Orders receive apretal attention, and a! Bllert by return express. Stkuifton! Va. J. J. MurpH? Chesapeake=Western Railway. Schedule Effective June 20, 180ft 10 B 4 j STATIONS. 3 5 19 TjT¥ AM" ~~~ P M P M AM 1 55 1 8 38 Lv. N. River Gap, Ar 1 53 (> 38 I 00 2 05 8 42 Stokesville. 1 4'J ti 34 11 20 I 12 2 17 8 54 Ml. Solon. 1 ::0 6 24, 11 04 t 18 2 23 8 59 Walkers, t. 1 33 6 18 10 54 I 30 2 26 9 03 Mossy Creek. 1 30 0 15 10 49 I 88 2 33 9 131 Spring Creek, f. 1 25 6 09 10 39 I 53 2 42 9 23 1 P. rid ire water. 1 1-V (i 02 10 29 > 03 2 40' 9 28 Stemphleytown, f 1 12 5 57 10 18 i OS 2 51 9 32 Dayton. 1 07] 5 53 10 12 > 23 2 57 9 39 Pleasant Hill, f. 12 58 5 40 9 57 1 31 3 00 ! 9 46 A 12 55 5 41 9 50 ! Harrisonburg. > 51 3 08j 9 55 D 12 45 5 37 9 20 > oS 3 13. 10 01 Rutherford, f. 12 41 5 32 9 17 ! 05 3 l.S 10 07 Chestnut Ridge, f. 12 3,5 5 27 9 10 I 11 3 23. 10 13 Earmans, f. 12 28 5 22 !• 05 I 31 3 26 1 10 16 Keezletown. 12 26 5 19 9 00 ! 39 3 32 10 23 Penn Laird. 12 19 5 09 8 50 5 44 3 37 10 29, Montevidea, f 12 15: 5 03 8 40 I 53 3 43j 10 3b Mcliaheysville. 12 HO 1 4 50 8 32 I 00 3 48 10 42 Mauzy, f. ; 12 00 4 50 8 22 1 12 3 54 10 48! Inglewood, f 11 54 4 44 8 15 t 25 4 00 10 571 Elkton. Lv 11 45 4 35 8 00 >M PM AMj 'AMP M A M All trains daily except Sunday. W. E. D. STOKES, C. 15. WILLIAMSON, President. Superintendent. C. A. JEWETT, Traffic Manager, Harrisonburg, Va.