Newspaper Page Text
Friday, March 25,1910.
The latest report from Senator lianiel
is that he is slightly better.
Mr. ('. T. Gladwell of Moscow, was
a visitor here yesterday.
Mrs. H. H. Wayt and children are
visiting in Roanoke.
Gen. Thos. L. Kosser, postmaster al
Charlottesville, has been quite ill.
Mrs. Iseman is home from a visit lo
her parents in Harrisonburg.
Mr. J. A. Glenn has returned from a
Mr. Godfrey Henkel has been on a
trip down the Valley.
Next Monday is court-day and it is
expected that quite a crowd will be in
Dr. W. F. Stout, of Charlottesville,
visited his old home at New Hope last
Mr. and .Mrs. W, A. liileof Waynes
boro, were among the visitors here on
The Stale convention of traveling
salesmen meet here on May 13 and 11.
A large delegation is expected.
Misses Maggie Rusiiiiselieand Annie
Kircofe of the Sanger\ille neighbor
hood, have gone to Ohio.
Mr. It. M. Rogers of tins county, has
been visiting his old home in High-
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Todd of the
University of Virginia, have been on a
visit to Mt. Stolon.
Clarence O. Mohler and Miss Mar
garet Alexander were married in Wash
ington on Monday. Rev. Mr. Keene
The advertisement of the Farmers
aud Merchants Bank, gives you some
good advice in regard to saving money,
and also how to start a savings account.
Mrs. Annie 11. Powell, who has been
critically ill for several weeks .at the
I'uiversity Hospital, was yesterday re
ported much better.
Rev. Hamilton A. Gayer, one of the
oldest members of the M. E. Church,
South, died lass week at Middlelown,
Va. He was engaged in the active
work of the ministry for 44 years.
Mr. W. L. Showalter of Laurel Hill,
his sold his farm near there to Mr*
Sutton of Verona, and will in a week
or two move to Crozet, where ho has
purchased another farm.
Dr. James T. Clarke of Mt. Solon,
has sold to lhe Ktiegel Lumber Co., a
valuable Irael of Timber land, adjacent
to Stokesville. He received a fine price
Mr. J. H. Furr has been elected a
delegate by Waynesboro lodge of Odd
Fellows to the meeting of the Grand
Lodge in Danville. He will also rep
resent Ridgeley Encampment.
The Metallic Alloy Company's plant
at Klkton, was destroyed by tire Tues
day night. Many thousand dollars
worth of valuable machinery was de
W. A. Allen has been elected a del
egate to the Grand Lodge of Odd Fel
lows by Golden Link lodge No. H22, of
Middlebrook. :\lr. S. Hawkins is the
Mr. John A. Kennedy has purchased
the flour mill and fifty acres of adjoin
ing land al Trinity Point. This is a
fine property and was owned by Mr.
A. J. Livick.
Forest Carter, a Clifton Forge youth, j
who last week ran away from home, is
being looked for by the police of the
different cities. Chief Lipscomb has
been asked to look out for him.
The U. I). C. of Staunton have ar
ranged with the Ben Greet Players for
two performances here on April 17th.
This famous company start out several
weeks earlier than usual.
Our old friend, Mr. S. H. A mall,!
commissioner of the revenue for. South .
River, has just contracted for a hand-]
some uew residence on < 'hestnut ave
Rev. Dr. 1!. 1,. Wilson of Harrison
burg, will deliver the baccalaureate ser
mon before the young ladies of the
Mary Baldwin Seminary on May :>:ind
al the First Presbyterian church.
Mr. Leonard G. Dawson is visiting
his mother al Waynesboro, and rela
tives here. For several years he has
been in the Philippines holding a gov
ernment position, which he has filled
with great credit.
A man named Jake Huffman was
arrested in Harrisonburg Monday,
charged with stealing a valuable horse
from the farm of Mr. W. A. Crawford
near Swoope. The man was arrested
after disposing of the horse to a Penn
sylvania buyer in Harrisonburg. Part
of the money was found in Huffman's
possession. He was brought to Staun
ton for trial and was on lo the grand
jury in the circuit court. '
Charlottesville Progress: Mr. It. R.
Ellis of Basic City, is in this city today
on business. He may make a deal by
means of which he will acquire lhe
Piedmont Lumber Company or an in
terest in that concern. Mr. Ellis is in
the lumber business now. He is an
experienced business man, popular in
his community and those in the city
who know him declare that he will
make a valuable citizen if he decides to
Lieut. Harry N. Cootes, a popular
St'.unton boy, now in the Philippines
with his regiment, and who is aide lo
the governor-general, has been promot
ed to captain and assigned to the l.°.th
cavalry. Another Staunton boy who
bas won honors in Uncle Sam's service
is Mr. Arthur W'egner, son of Mr. H.
M. Wegner, who has been in the navy.
He has just been promoted to the posi
-* n f r . v. ;... ..!..*.« -:..:..— • i m
Mr. H. YV. Hilleary of Charlottes
ville, was a visitor here yesterday.
! Mrs. J. E. Hugharr and son, Gordon,
of Cliff Top, \V. Va., have been visit
ing relatives here.
Mrs. D. B. Taylor and Mrs. J. M.
Quarles and Mary Nelson Quarles are
visiting in Richmond.
The first ball game of the season will
ba played this afternoon at Athletic
Park between lhe Staunton Military
Academy and St. Johns nines.
Dr. A. H. Sprinkle of this city, has
been appointed by Gov. Mann, a mem
ber of the Stale Board of Dental Ex
The ministers and lay delegates from
the Methodist and United Brethren
churches are attending conference this
week. The former in YY'ashington, and
the latter at Cumberland, Md.
11 is reported thai lhe telegraph ope
rators of the N. & YV. Ry. will go on a
strike either tomorrow or the first of
next week. The company turned down
the operators request for an increase in
Mr. C. T. Harris and wife this week
celebrated the fortieth anniversary of
their marriage al "Hilltop," their pret
ty home, about three miles from Staun
ton. All of their children and a num
ber of friends joined with them on the
Mr. T. YY\ Biddle of Louisa county,
who has been here several weeks tak
iag the census of the business and
manufacturing establishments, has
gone to YY'aynesboro and Basic, where
he will perform the same work.
The Spring announcement of Jos. L.
Their styles this spring are the very
latest, the fabrics are the best, and their
prices very moderate. A call will con-
I you thai what they say can be
1 petition with enough voters at
.l will this week be presented to
idge of the corporation court of
ilie asking him to order a local
i election. The last time Danville
iry by 40 majority,
ton Clarke, an actor well known
unton, died in Asheville, N. C,
nday, of tubercular trouble. He
> years old, and was a nephew of
Edwin Booth. Mr. Clarke had ap
peared in Staunton several times.
A force of hands is engaged in re
placing the old light rails on the Balti
more & Ohio wilh heavy standard rails.
I was begun at the Lexington sta
uul will be prosecuted until the
road to Harrisonburg is thus im
old friend, Rev. J. M. Shreckhise
r Raphine, in renewing his sub
ion to the Spectator, says he
has been taking it over SO years, and
enjoys it as much as ever. \Y T e trust
■1 continue lo enjoy good health
ny years to come.
Frank YY'alter last week made
the trip from Baltimore to Staunton in
eight hours. This allowed plenty o f
time to pass through Mt. Crawford,
without awakening the inhabitants or
the ever watchful constable.
Rt. Rev. A. M. Randolph, Bishop of
the Diocese of Southern Virginia, will
on April 17th, pay a visit to Trinity
and Kmmanuel Kpiscopal churches of
Staunton, and the ritesof confirmation
will be conferred on classes at each
■A. A. Sproul of New York, has
isiting his brothers, Mr. YY'. YV]
:, at Middlebrook and Mr. John
A. Sproul at Clifton Forge. Mr. Arch
A. Sproul is one of Augusta's most
promising young men, and has made a
success in his adopted home.
■ t;has. E. Yeager, for many years
he I. K. Roby Co. has gone to
ndria lo engage in business. He.
was a most popular young man and
had many friends here who regrel to
■f his departure. Mr. I. C. Mor
kes his place,
writer spent Monday in YVaynes
baro, and looked over that growing
city. YY'e venture the assertion that
■is no place of its sizes in the State
las made such rapid progress in
last five years. The streets are
paved and the business houses and resi
dences cannot be improved upon. Ev
■ ng shows a progressive spirit and
lere is no doubt that this valley
has a great future ahead of it.
David K. Jackson of Augusta Springs,
was arrested here last week charged
with forging his father's name to a
check, and held for the grand jury. It
seems that young Jackson and a young
lady had planned to go to VY r ashington
to be married, but lacking the neces
sary funds, Jackson collected a bill ow
ing his father, forged his name to the
check, and got the money. His father
hearing of it had him arrested, and in-
I stead of being married he is now in jail.
Elk Run News.
! March 23.—Mr. Bruce Dinkle and
wife have returned from Waynesboro,
where Mrs. Dinkle had been visiting
Mr. Fred Driver, wife and daughter,
of Stuart's Draft, visited her old home
here last week.
Mr. R. A. Skelton and wife will at
tend the United Brethren conference
at Cumberland, Md., this week.
Mr. A. T. Reeves and wife will go to
YVashington lo attend the Methodist
Mr. Bixler of near Staunton, went
to Stokesville this week on business.
Among the visitors from this section
to Harrisonburg court were C. E. Dri
ver, Robert Phillips, YV. J. Shiplett
and Tom Argenbright.
Messrs. J. H. Ralston and D. C. Zig
ler went to Deerfield this week to see
about the erection of a Dunkard
Charley Zimmerman's housecaught
Pweek. It was supposed chil
ying with matches was the
riginated. The damage was
lo the room it which the fire
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bough
Signature of OCt^/fficrfcJUfa
' DR. McCORMACK. AT
FAMOUS KENTUCKY LECTURER WILL
VISIT VIRGINIA FOR SECOXD
TIME IN JULY NEXT.
Richmond, Va., March 24.—Dr. J.
N. McCormack, the well known health
lecturer, has accepted an invitation to
visit Virginia during July and to speak
at the summer normal schools in be-;
half of public health.
The Stale Health Commissioner, who
gave out this information today is
greatly elated al being able to secure j
Dr. McCormack for a second tour of!
this State, especially as Dr. McCormack
is in demand as a lecturer all over the
country. "YVhen Dr. McCormack wasl
last in the State," said lhe Commis
sioner this afternoon, "He lectured by
invitation in several cities and towns.
YY'herever he went he was cordially re
ceived and was always greeted by large
audiences. In every instance his de-
Billy humorous and strong lec
iroused great enthusiasm. Some
audiences he addressed were so
d by the logic of his remarks
t once formed health orimprove
eagues and began serious move
ments for better municipal conditions.
"Our aim in bringing Dr. McCor
mack to the State this summer is to
give the teachers of all our schools the
best and latest on the possibilities of
public health. We feel that when the
teachers are fully enlisted in the work
of better health, they will not fail to
fi their pupils. When this is done,
ictory for better health will be
Dr. Austin in Trouble.
i»r. S. A. Austin, a former well
known resident of YY'aynesboro, was
arrested in Roanoke last week, where
Kad been practicing for some years,
ged with criminal malpractice,
judge of the corporation court has
ii a special grand jury which will
the case today. I n speaking of
umors about the matter the Roan
oke World says:
It can be stated positively that the
case against Dr. S. A. Austin in which
he is charged with criminal malprac
tice will be settled in the courts and
there will be no compromise on his
Eoorrooing to leave the city as has been
■ physician who is under $0,000
i in the city, and according to his
leys is not endeavoring to evade
prosecution by leaving Roanoke.
As stated yesterday Dr. Austin had
about perfected arrangements to remove
Bi former home at Waynesboro for
ractice of his profession and should
iso as contemplated, his counsel
re that he will be here to refute
any charges which may be brought
against him by the commonwealth.
His counsel declared today that so
far as they know no proposition has
been made to Dr. Austin to leave the
city, and that in the event of his doing
so the prosecution will be withdrawn.
Commonwealth's Attorney Perkins
sets at rest any such rumors or state
ments to the effect that there will be
a compromise by staling that he ex
pects to vigorously prosecute the case,
and that it will never be settled except
by a jury, and the court.
An Augusta Minister.
A former Mt. Solon young man who
engaged in the ministry and for two
years was pastor at Klkton, Va., and
ten years ago went to lowa, has rapidly
risen in his chosen work, and a few j
weeks ago was called lo one of the larg-1
est churches in that State. His friends
in Virginia and YVest Virginia will be
pleased to read what the S'narpsburg,
X, Review, has lo say about his
lg there. Mr. YY'alton's parents
vingat Klkton: Rev. A. P. Wal
mdered his resignation to the ses- \
sion of the local Presbyterian church
last Monday night, March 14, which
I accepted with great regret,
resolution was offered by a mem
if the session and accepted, and re
ed that this resignation was accept
ith extreme reluctance.
Rev. YY'alton has accepted a call
from the Presbyterian church at Brook
lyn, 70 miles east of Dcs Moines.
Rev. YY'alton came here four years
Band in connection with his work
also preached at Prairie chapel
iiree years, at the end of which
time the local church petitioned the
Presbytery for all of his time, and of
fered to materially increase the salary
paid here in order to secure his whole
efforts, and were successful.
A very enthusiastic class of young
church workers has been built up here
through the work of Rev. and Mrs.
YY'alton, giving to the church a fine
choir service and Christian Kadeavor.
He gives excellent reasons why he ac
cepted the call to Brooklyn naming
among them its educational advanta-
. . m . •
Charged with Theft of Load ot
The authorities are on the lookout
for a man named Collier, who was em
ployed by Mr. J. W. Lamb a miller
near Laurel Hill, for disposing of a
load of flour he hauled lo town and
making no returns. Monday (Jollier
I came to Staunton with a wagon load
of flour, sold it to Mr. Lamb's custom
ers, got a good sum of money and a
few checks, and left for parts unknown
Make Your Dollars Extend.
Onr agency will prove that thirty
j five years big sales and pleased users of
j the L. A M. Paint will save you dol
j lars, because whenjpaintinir with L. &
JM. yon are using metal Zinc Oxide
combined with YVhite Lead. Zinc
Oxide is imperishable, and makes the
L. &, M. wear and cover like gold. The
L. & M. Colors are therefore bright and
'asting. You won't need to repaint for
10 to lo years; besides L. & M. Paint
costs less than any other, say about
$1.30 per gallon.
Sold by Culton & Peale, Waynesboro;
C. H. CohronA Son, Stuart's Draft.
Militia to Gettysburg.
YVashington, D. C, March 23.—The
District of Columbia National Guard
with the State militias of Maryland,
Virginia, Pennsylvania, Delaware and
New Jersey will go into camp at Gettys
burg, Pa., beginning July 15th. This
will make the most famous battle
ground in America the scene of the
next point of maneuvers between the
organized militias of the Eastern States,
the District of Columbia and the regu
lar army forces.
DEATHS DURING THE WEEK
MR. JAS. M. ANDREW.
Mr. James Madison Andrew died on
th 14th inst., at his home at Mt. Solon,
in iris Goth year. He was a Confeder
ate soldier and was severely wounded
at the battle of Mineßuu. He had for j
several years been greatly afflicted, and j
for the past year had been almost help- j
less. For many years he had been a
member of the Presbyterian church,
B funeral was conducted by Rev.
'hite of ('hurchville, in the ab
his pastor, Rev. J. E. Massey, !
Creek. Mr. Andrew is sur-1
two sons and four daughters
V. H. Showaller, Mrs. C. H.
and Misses Margaret and Vir
ginia B. Andrew, and Messrs. .K. H.,
and H. L. Andrew. Two brothers and
one sister in Staunton and three sisters
in Sangerville, also survive him. He
was au excellent citizen and a brave
MRS. VIRGINIA BAILIE.
Mrs. Virginia Bailie died at the home
of her father, Mr. J. T. Black, Sunday
evening, March 6th, after several weeks'
illness from pneumonia, Mrs. P.ailie
had recently graduated in a New York
hospital in trained nursing and was at
home for much needed rest. Her bright
disposition had made her a favorite
with all who knew her. She will be
sadly missed. Her friends have the
sincere sympathy of the whole com
munity. Fnneral services were con
ducted by Rev. W. R. Boyd at Tink
ling Spring on the Bthinst. Mrs. Bailie
was the widow of the late YY'. H. Bailie,
Jr., who lived some years in Staunton,
while his father was employed with
R Vindicator. Her husband died
MR. DAVID DIEHL.
avid Diehl died near Staunton
ly of typhoid fever contracted
A'eeks ago al Thurmond, YY'.
ere he held the position ol de
pot agent. He was the son of Mr. D.
I. Diehl, who with five brothers and
two sisters survive him. The funeral
took place Sunday morning.
MRS. MALINDA GARBER.
Mrs. Malinda Garber, wife of Mr.
John M. Garber, died on Friday, after
several months' illness, aged about fid
years. Her husband, Mr. John M.
Garber, and one son, Harold, survive
her. Mrs. Garber has practically been
an invalid for more than a year. The
funeral took place Sunday from the
"The Land of Ned."
Land of Nod" a musical exlra
in a prologue and two act will
come to the Beverly on Wednesday,
March 30, for matinee and night per
formances. The production is fresh
from the larger cities where it scored
One of the reasons way "The Land of
Nod" has been so unusually successful
is on account of its decidedly unique
character creations and the novelty j
and picturesimeness of the play. The
prologue shows a beautiful garden of
flowers where children arc at play.
"Little Bonnie" falls asleep beneath a
rose bush, and the change of scene to j
the first act disclosed her in the "Land i
of Nod." In this mysterious sleep
land, with such strange features as a
peppermint river, a house of cards
a candy bridge, balloon trees and mush
room palaces, Bonnie starts exploring.
She encounters "The Jack of Hearts"
and his parents "The King and Queen
of Hearts" "The YVheather Man,"
"April Fool," "The Sandman" and his
pal "Knockout Drops," the merry old
"Man in the Moon" ami other <jueer
people wbo contribute to her amuse-
The production represent an enor
mous investment and is said to be one
of the most magnificent spectacles ever
seen on tour. The cast remains almost i
the same as the original.
——; — ♦ •. m> .- ♦
16 Sons in the War.
Brandon, 109 years old, of this* city,
holds the United States record as the
mother of the largest number of civil
No less than sixteen of her boys serv
ed in the battles of that war, fourteen
on the Union side aud two with the
Confederates, while her total family I
was 23. Her Iwenly-tlireechildrcn are
aiso the parents of large families. The
oldest, Hiram, is 89 years old, while
the youngest, Evan Brandon, is 12
iirs old and works daily in a coal i
nual Reunion, United Confederate
'or above occasion, Southern Rail
y takes pleasure in announcing ex
•sion tickets will be placed ou sale,
April 23, 24 and 25, YY'ashington to
Mobile, Ala., and return at 520.80. Cor
respondently low fares from points in
Virginia. Final return limit May 2,
1910. By depositing ticket with Spe
cial Agent, Mobile, and upon payment
of fifty (">0) cents, same will be extend
ed to May 19,1910. Stop-overs allowed
returning within final limit. Consult
Agents or write,
mar 18-(>t L. 8. Brown, Gen. Agt.
I JbL * n Quality and H
Bal£ e the food at home
an d save utoaey ■$0?' m
•Special Sale j
Beauty, perfection and new
ness in the superlative are the
cardinal features of the goods
offered in this sale of china —no
old stock, damaged goods or
out-of-date designs as mark
the usual "bargain sales."
It is to your interest to select
now, while economies are so
j strongly evident, anything you
j have intended to purchase in
I the near future.
Home ! View the exquisite
hand-painted pieces. Need'nt
buy a thing—unless you want
30 per cent, reduction all
through the line.
Colored Post Cards Free!
Not Cheap Trash, But 10 Beautiful
irder to quickly introduce Spare
nts Family Magazine in this vi
we will send to any reader of the
talor" four mouths for 10 cents,
c will give you absolutely free 10
ful gold or colofed Springtime:
or Friendship cards, which you
not buy at retail for less than 20
YY'rite immediately enclosing
amps or silverto Spare Moments
me Dept., Rochester, N. Y.
"The old reliable" has moved his
j place from Main street to the new Lew
jis building on Central Avenue, just
behind the Y. M. C. A., where he is
j belter prepared than ever to serve his
old customers, and new ones as well.
Shampooing and children's hair cut-
I ting a specialty. He always keeps on
hand a full stock of the latest shaves
and hair cuts, and his artists are fully
j competant to fit them right. "Ernest"
j wants his county as well city friends
!to know where to find him.
For Sale !
Restaurant and Pool Room
Eight rooms well furnished, good
outbuildings. Good trade furnished by
two large saw-mills that cut one hun
dred thousand feet per day. C. & O.
sell stock. Good terms on real estate.
1 also have in Dunlevie, XV. Va., a
good frame hotel building, 50x53, three
stories, 34 rooms; restaurant and pool
room attached; steam heat; good loca
tion, at junction of C. & O. and YV. M.
TFMRS.—One-third cash, balance
on easy terms, with good security.
The hotel now rents for $1,300 per
;; is It Dunlevie, W. Va.
New Trial Ordered.
Among our supreme court's decisions
last week is one against the Norfolk A
Western Railway, the style of the case
being Bragg's administratrix vs. N. &
On December 24, 190S, Bragg, the de
cedent, who was the telegraph operator
at Loch laird, a station near Bucna
Y'ista, went lo his home in Roanoke
on a irip pass and while in the Magic
City drank something which madehim
more or less irresponsible.
YY'hen he got on the train to go back
to Lochlaird he was in a most lament
able state and knew so little of what
was going on that he did not get off at
the place where he worked, but was
carried to the next station.
There he was forcibly ejected. Evi
dently he was persona non grata with
the master of the station at which he
was dumped out, for instead of remain
ing under shelter of the railroad's prop
erty he was allowed to wander forth
aimlessly in the cold and snow. He
passed a whole night outdoors and was
found unconscious near the track next
day. Although he then received prop
er attention, he soon died.
The unfortunate man's administra
trix brought suit for damages against
the railroad, but the circuit court of
It >ek bridge sustained a demurrer to the
declaration, which put the plaintiff'out
of court. The appeal, however, has re
lin a reversal and the case is re
?u for a second trial,
gist of the case is the extent to
i the Norfolk and YY'estern is re
ble under the circumstances for
re and protection of the ill-fated
ing Bragg was at one time an
or in the C. &O. office here. He
Hi a Miss Dyche, who with two
en survive him.
— — . . mt t ♦
Ie Carolyn Catherine, daughter
and Mrs. S. D. Gochenour, has
critically ill with measles and
uonia. Yesterday she was not
' YY'. A. Bowles and wife have
o Kingston, N. V., for a two
I FOR SALE!
River farm 815 acres and East Point
across river, in Fluvanna county, Va.
60 acres river bottom. 2000 sawlogs by
recent count — poplar, pine, oak, hick
ory. Description on application. Stile
FRED. M. WILLS,
1 7 3t Charlottesville, Va.
WANTED-THIS YEAR !
400,000 feet of White Oak,
Red Oak and Black Oak. Good
W. W. PUTNAM A CO.,
are best qualities obtainable, of
tested germination and free from
objectionable weed seeds.
Wood's Seed Book for 1910
gives the fullest information a
boutall Farm and Garden Scads,
especially about Grasses and Clov
ers, the kinds to sow and the beat
way to sow them for successfi'l
stands and crops.
WOOD'S SEEDS have been
sown for more than thirty years in
ever increasing quantities, by the
best and most successful farmers.
Wood's Scad Book mailed free
on request. Write for it.
T. W. WOOD & SONS,
l/-v SEEDSMEN, , />.
Va| Richmond, - Virginia, j/u
Having just completed furnish
ing my office with the latest
dental appliances, I am in a po
sition to do all dental work.
For the benefit of those who
cannot call during the week, I
will be in my office by Special
Appointment on Sundays from
9 to 12 a. m. and 2 to 4 p. m.
Gas administered for the ex
traction of teeth.
For appointments call at office,
Booms 6 and 7, Witz building,
or Phone 785.
)r. L. E. DELLINGER
N. B.—The following schedule figure*
are published only as information
and are not guaranteed. Schedule
in effect Jan'y. 3 1910.
Leave Charlottesville as follows:
No. 9, daily, 11.50 a. m. Local be
tween Washington and Danville.
No. 29, daily, 7.10 p. m. Birming
ham Special. Through coaches
and sleeping car to Columbia, Savan
na and Jacksonville ; sleeping car to
Augusta and Aiken. Sleeping car to
Birmingham. Dining car service. Tou
rist to California 4 times a weeks
No. 35, daily, 12.10 p. m. U. S. Fast
Mail, first-class coaches and drawing
room sleeping car to New Orleans;
dining car service.
No. 41, daily, 1.05 a.m. New York and
Chattanooga Limited (via Lynchburg)
first-class coach and sleeping cars to
Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga.
Sleeping car to New Orleans. Dining
No. 37, daily, 1.42 a. m. New York,
Atlanta and New Orleans Limited; all
Pullman train, club and observation
cars to Atlanta and New Orleans;
sleeping cars to Asheville, Atlanta,
New Orleans. Sleeping car to Char
lotte. Dining car service.
7:20 a. m. daily. Memphis special.
Through sleeping cars and coaches for
Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga and
Memphis. Dining car service.
Trains leave Harrisonburg for Wash
ington 6.40 a. m. week days, and 2.5»
p. m. daily; arrive YY'ashington 11.45
a. in. and 9.30 p. m., respectively
Trains leave YY'ashington for Harrison
burg 8.30 a. m. daily, and 4.20 p. m
week days; arrive Harrisonburg 2.55 p
m. and 10.25 p. m., respectively.
Immediate connection in New Union
Depot at Washington for and from
Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York
K.H. Coopman, Gen. Mgr.
S. H. Hardwick, Pass. Traffic Mgr.
H. F. Cary, Gen. Pass. Agt.
L. S. Brown, Gen. Agt.
Washington, D. C
"Your Golden Opportunity."
A few prices aire more convincing than
columns of words. Below is something
; to think over:
i Tom Franey's Special Price List:
I 4 qts Bqts 12 qts
Sherwood, Pure Rye, 1902, $4.00 $7,50 $11,00'
I Gibson Pure Rye, 4,00 7,50 11,00
I Old Jas. E. Pepper, 4.00 7,50 11,00
Roxbury Rye, 4,00 7,50 11,00
! Green River (the whiskey without a headache) 4,00 7,50 11 ,oo
I Old Overholt ' 4,00 7,50 11 ,oo
' Highspire Pennsylvania Rye 4,00 7,50 11 ,oo
I Sunny Side pure rye 4,00 7,50 11 ,oo
I Horseshoe Whiskey (bottled in bond) 4,00 7,50 11 ,oo
Franey's Old Private Stock, 3,50 6,75 10.00
I Old Valley Olub, a whiskey of.merit, 3.00 5,75 8,70 .
I Bumgardner Va, Mountain Rye 3,00 5,75 8,70
Queen of the Valley. - - - 2,50 per gal. in jugs
Kentucky Sunshine Rye, - 2,00 per gal. in jugs
i Corn Whiskey $2.00, 2,50, 3,00, per gal. according to age
Virginia Apple Brandy, 2.50; 3,00, 4,00 per gal, according to age
California Peach Brandy (cordialized) $3,00 and $4,00 a gaallon,
Express paid on one or more gallons. Shipments made in plain boxes; no marks to show
contents. My goods are guaranteed and a trial order will convince you of their superior
quality, as well as how quick they reach you. My facilities for the prompt and speedy hand
ling of all orders are not excelled by any establishment in the State. Jugs and packing
free. Remittances must accompany all orders. Tom Smyth, L. B. Masincnp, J. N. Garland
and John B. O'Donnell, late of Staunton, are now in my employ and will be delighted to 1
serve all old and new customers.
(He Treats You Right) i
15 West Water St., HARRISONBURG, VA j
Alex. F.Robertson. A. Stuart Robertson
.ROBERTSON A ROBERTSON,
L Staunton, Va.
- DR. W. F. DEEKENS,
- A RoomtM and 2,
**■•■• 756. Stauhton, Va.
. — •
1 The Laundry I I The Laundry
of Quality. | [ of Quality.
The Model Laundry.
Bring us your flat work, as well as
the starched work. Its an ecodomy.
All work called for and delivered.
SPECIAL C. 0. D. PRICE LIST
Sheets, - - 3c a piece
Pillow Slips - - 2c a piece
Towels - - lea piece
Table Cloths - - 3c a yard
Napkins - - -lc each
Spreads • - 10c up
"Not How Cheap, But How Good."
WESTON BARGAIN HI
Closing out prices on all
Boys Suits and Overcoats!
All Goods Marked in
! Ladies' and Children's Winter Hose at less
• than cost !
I Toys must be closed out to make
room for Spring Goods —
at half price.
TOON fill IPSE
A New Home for the Famous
IYY'e have moved from 604 Penna. Avenue N. VY r ., YY'ashington, D. C.
to our attractive new building,
636 Penna. Avenue N. W., Washington, D. C.
Business growth tells briefly our reason for moving from 604 Penna. Aye.
36 Penna. Aye. Our new home is nearly twice the size of the old. YY'e
c equipped it with every modern convenience known to an up-to-date liq
uor business, and we believe we have the finest establishment of tbe kind in
the .National Capital. We laid our plans very carefully in constructing our
new building, and have spared nothing that would promote comfort or conven
ience. In our new quarters we will be better able than ever to handle local
business, which is increasing every day, and has made this the leading .Mail
Order House of Washington. VY r e attribute our phenominal business growth
to the merits of the goods we sell. ORONOCO RYC is known to all. It
is the ideal quality whiskey that is recommended by the physician and is in
valuable for medicinal purposes—a whiskey that should be in every home for
emergency. When you send in your order be sure to make it out to the new
number-636 Penna. Aye. N. W.
EDWARD J. QUINN,
Washington, D. C.
Bums ranging from one to five thou
sand dollars, long time on first class
THOS. D. BANSON,
COMMEBCIAL OBCHABD AND
FABM WANTED.—Good condi
tion and accessible. Send full details
and photos, and cash price to
L. M. STEVENS,
957 Fox Street, New York.
Chesapeake & Ohio Ry.
Schedule subject to change without notice
2.09 a.m., Limited to Washington and
9.27 a. m. Richmond, Old Point and Nor
10.27 a- m., Washington, Richmond. Old
foint and Norfolk.
2.20 p. m. Local to Washington and Rich
7,50 p. m. Local to Charlottesville.
4.23 a. m., Limited to Cincinnati and Lou
6.50 p. in., Cincinnati, Louisville, and
10.37 p. m.,ExpresstoCinclnnati,Chicago,
St. Louis and West.
1 :<0 p. in., Local to Clifton Forge.
6 18 a. m. Local to Huntington.