OCR Interpretation

Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, May 04, 1899, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024720/1899-05-04/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Subscription $1.00 Per Year.
V This paper guarantees a larger O
5 circulation in Augusta county 5
X than any Newspaper published.B
O The subscription list is open to O
a inspection. ft
00000000000000000 00000000
beautifullyprintedat the Spectator
office. An elegant new line of type
for this especial purpose.
ill kinds of Job work done at this office.
All communications to this ofticeshould
be addressed "To the Spectator"—thus
nsuring early and prompt attention.
When you come to town and wish envelopes
etter-heads, bill heads or any otlier kiodof
job.work done, call at the Sfxctatok and
Vindicatoe Office.
Wash Bryant, a noted jail bird, ill
behind prison bars again. He escaped
from jail here two years ago.
The school board for the city have
decided to close the public school at
the end of this month.
A thief entered the grocery store of j
S. P. Mann last Sunday and took there
from a few dollars in money.
The Virginia Press Association will
meet this year at Rockbridge Alum
Springs. July 14th is the date for the|
An enthusiastic meeting of Demo
crats was held at Lexington last Mon
day, and 44 delegates elected to attend
tbe May conference in Richmond.
Married, April 19th, by Rev. J. M.
Schreckbise, John H. Kesterson and
Miss Minnie M. Wiseman. All of Au
Polk Jones, who escaped from the
Western State Hospital several days
ago, was captured at Winchester and
brought back.
The Southern railway has purchased
lith Carolina & Georgia road,
be operated as tbe Charleston
i. I
irday at Ladd, Va., Miss Etta
daughter of Mrs. Fannie Awde,
rried to Luther A. Zirkle. Only
Sends were present.
. B. Hawthorne has been called
pastorate of Grove Avenue
Church of Richmond at a salary
0. He will very likely accept,
s will be a meeting of the good
immittee of seven in this city
aturday. H. Jordan is tbe
any & Hilleary have recently j
an additional list of farms, I
ley will be glad to send to any
nf ant son of Mr. and Mrs. C.
well died last Saturday. Thel
took place Sunday evening at
P. E. Wilson and C. T. Palmer
tered the real estate business
lie firm of P. E. Wilson & Co.
W. Menefee will be with the
Fannie M. McNulty, of Iligh
mty, died on the 25th of last
She was born in 1837 and was
>wn. She leaves many rela-
Sallie E. Cooke, daughter of
>oke, of near Sangersville, was
last week to William H. Props,
amuel Props, of near Moscow.
H. Paul, of Mossy Creek, of
tauaton police have been sup
plied with electric torches which take
the place of tbe dark lantern. The
lirches are very useful in detecting
-iminals in dark places.
Policeman W. R. Newman has re-1
•ived from a friend a handsome sou
?nir of the late war. It is a cane
made from a Spanish block-bouse, the
ferrule is a Mauser bullet, and the
bead a button from a Spanish caval
ryman's coat.
Norris Robinson, colored, who es
caped from tbe county jail early last
fall, Is now behind tbe bars again,
having been captured at Elkborn, W.
Va. In addition to the crime of
shooting he will be punished for break-
The report that W r . A. Fauver, ad
ministrator, had instituted suit against
Dr. C. N. and J. C. Dunlap, of Middle
brook, and published In the Staunton
papers, is a mistake. Mr. Fauver in
forms us that he has never entertained
taking such a step. The suit in ques
tion was brought by other parties.
The directors of the Augusta Na
tional Bank have promoted W. M.
Hilleary to C. R. Caldwell's former po
sition of bookkeeper and discount
clerK, F. P. McFarland to Mr. Hil
leary's place of individual bookkeeper
and Fielding Olivier to Mr. McFar
land's old position of runner. As is
well known Mr. Caldwell resigned,
hence these changes.
It has recently been learned that the
furnace at Goshen, which has been idle
for tbe past two years, will resume
operations in tbe near future and will
give employment to about two hun
dred men. This furnace is the largest
in this section ot the country, having a
capacity of two hundred tons of pig
iron daily. Mr. H. D. Turney, of Col
umbus, Ohio, the former president j
and quite a number of Ohio capitalists, I
were there last week in the intetest of
the new scheme.
A very large audience was entertain
ed last Friday night at tbe Mary Pal-I
dwin Seminary by the graduating re-1
.cital. Those taking part, who reflect;
great credit upon the school, were:
..Misses Met rill Proctor, Mattie Shreck
'Jiise, Loretta Walter, and Mattie
White, graduates in instrumental,
music; Misses Maggie Bell Roller, Mary '
Smallhouse, and Elizabeth Turnbull,
graduates in vocal music, and Miss
Kate Jones, tbe graduate in elocution.
W. W. Newman, of Sworpe, was in
Übe city Tuesday on buslncts.
3. Baldwin Hanson and Chaß Cnrryl
atteded Bath circuit court last wtefc. I
Dr. Claude Burke, of the county,was
I in town this week.
S. Brown Allen is attending United
I States Court at Abingdon.
C. R. Caldwell is at home from an
I extended business trip north.
John W. Todd is being talked of as
a candidate for the House of Delegates.
Marshall Hanger visited friends at
Fishersville this week.
L. F. Alley, of Clifton Forge, spent
Tuesday in the city, the guest of Dr.
C. T. Lewis.
Ernest Crawford, who has been at]
the King's Daughter's Hospital, has]
|"'irned to his home at Mt. Sidney,
cv. F. J. Prettyman preached a
ial sermon to Churchville lodgd of
Fellows on last Thursday
r. Stuart McGuire, of Richmond,
here this week on pio es.-ional
ou. J ami s L. Gi.rdon and bride, of
' York, were visitors here this week,
g the guests of Hon. A. C. Gordon, j
Scott Funkhouser has returned
is borne here from an extended
to Texas,
c new German Baptist Church of
city will be dedicated next Sun-
Isaac Baer and wife left yesterday
for Baltimore. Having closed out
business here they will make their fu-1
ture home in the Oriole city.
liss Amy Stull, of Eagle Rock, Bot
rt county, has graduated from I
ismore's Business College, and has I
pted a position at Covington.
McWitt and family, of Nelson
ity, have moved to Staunton to I
le. Mr. McWitt is with Anderson
& Bryan.
A. T. Peaco and Chas. D. Ralston I
are home from Cuba, where they were I
members of the Fourth Viginia Regi
W. W. Putnam & Co. have received
I order fromPietermaritzburg.Natal,
nth Africa, for six of their largest j
■lor organs.
V. ID. Hanger, of Louisa county,
o has been visiting friends near
ihcrsville, his old home, is now the I
guest of relatives at Churchville.
Dr. John M. Hanger has returned
home from a visit to Pittsburg. His
son-in-law, S. M.Cbalenor,accompanied
fn. Wm. L. Wilson, president of
lington and Lee University, has
nted to deliver the address on
orial Day in this city, on June
G. Robinson, formerly of this
city, but now of Embreville, Term.,
after spending his vacation in Augus
ta and Rockbridge, returned home
Miss Mamie Bell, the teacher in
R;e of the Willow Spout Spring du
the last session, has entered a
delphia hospital to take a course
ofessional nursing.
John A. Noon, of the Revenue De
partment, has seized 10,000 cigars in
Staunton with counterfeit stamps.
They were made by that noted Penn
sylvania concern.
■'. Fisher, who has for some time
cted a printing office and rubber
concern in this city, is now liv
ing in Pittsburg at work at his old
R. A. Kincaid, of Staunton, who is
employed by Eubank and Glover, ex
pects to move his family to this place
in a few days; they will live in the bouse
vacated by Mr. C. L. Swats.—Bath
R. E. R. Nelson has been appointed
referee in bankruptcy for the district
composed of Staunton, Augusta and
Highland, vice Turner K. Hacktnan,
who resigned on account of increasing
law practice.
The Fourth Virginia Regiment
Kbeen mustered out the following
ta boys who were members of it,
have returned home: Hugh C. Brax
ton, H. H, Cox, Ernest Layton, J. G.
Swartz, Arthur Rife, John MeCauley,
Rolapd Foster, Daniel Young, Will
Thornton and Lacey Robinson,
J. R. Kemper, ot Fishersville, who
is one of Augusta's leading farmers
and business men, has purchased two
machines for shearing sheep. They
are quite an improvement over the
old method and many people have call
ed on Mr. Kemper to take a look at the
The annual roll call and business
meeting of the Staunton Baptist
church was heU last Tuesday night
aud much enjoyed. Refreshments
were served and before adjournment
the following deacons were elected :
John B. Hoge, H. E. Fox, Walter D.
Hoge, J. P. Kice, C. O. Herring, W.
H. Price, H. E. Summerstn, W. H.
Kable and L. W. Foster.
Addison Maupin, president of the
Board of Visitors of the Virginia
School for the Deaf and the Blind, has
presented to the Governor his quarter
ly report. J. N. Stubbs, the former
president, in the report for the preced
ing quarter, said it was necessary to
go into debt in order to keep the insti
tution up. Mr. M?upin's report is,
therefore, of special interest. He
states that the school is larger by 32
per cent, than ever before, but that it
is being kept within the legislative ap
City Council Meeting.
At a meeting of the city council on |
Tuesday night it was decided that if'
the Board of Directors of the Baldwin
District Fair would satisfy the com
mittee on public grounds and build
ings that they will give this year a
Creditable fair, the special committee
thinks tbe city would be justified in
' refusing to allow any other fair to be
'< held there 60 days before or after the
I W. P. Tarns tendered his resignation
as a member of the council.
I A Lumber of petitions for improve
ments were read and referred.
i *****
: Last Monday was Dewey Day and it
was observed principally in the North.
Mrs. Virginia L. Thompson, for
many years matron at the Western
State Hospital, died last Saturday af
ternoon at her late residence in this
city on Kaloram street. Deceased was
G6 years old and had been ill for many
mouths. The funeral took place Mon
day afternoon from the residence and
tbe services were conducted by Rev.
A. M. Fraser, of the First Presbyte
rian church, of which the deceased was
a consistent member. The pallbearers
Were: Active —Major A. F. Kinney,
R. E. Timberlake, Col. E. L. Ediuond
soo, W, L. Oiiyier, Arista Hoge and
Capt. G. G. Gooch. Honorary—Dr.
Benjamin Blackford, Dr. G. S. Walk
er, Dr. J. S. DeJarnett, Dr. 15. M. At
kinson, C. Miller and C. J. Armistead.
Mrs. Thompson was a native of
Staunton, being a daughter of Alex
ander Hall, who died in tbe forties.
She leaves one daughter, Miss Eva B
Thompson, four brothers a; d I wo sis
ters. They are: Alexander Hal 1 , of
nsar WfcShingtoo; Houston Hall, of
Lyudhursl; Dr. Lucim Hall, of Alb -
marie; Edward Hall, Mm. C. N. Tip
ping aud Mrs. W. B. Kayser, of ihis
place. Her husband wa« the late T J.
Thompson, of Arkansas. Mrs. Thomp
son taught in the public school of
Staunton for a number of years and
left the school room to become matron
at the W. S. H. Deceased was held in
high esteem and was loved by all who
Mrs. Dunlap, widow of the late W.
R. Dunlap, died at her home about 7
miles from Staunton last Friday even
ing at 7 o'clock, aged 83 years. Mrs.
Dunlap had enjoyed good health until
about ten days ago when she received
a fall and injured her hip. This cou
pled with, her advanced age caused
her death. She was the daughter of
Dr. John McCbeetiey and was born
near Moffett's Creek. She married
James Blair in 1842, her only child,
Miss Alice M. Blair, surviving her.
After the war she married Wm. R.
Dunlap 6t the county, whom sl-ie sur
«cd some years. She was a sister of
i. Wm. S. and R. A. McChesney, of
Mrs. S. H. Hogshead of the county,
and Mrs. Virginia A. L.Miller of York,
•nnsylvania. Dr. J. C. Dunlap, of
adlebrook, is her step son. The fu
neral took place Sunday afternoon and
was conducted by her pastor, Rev. J.
E. Booker. The interment was in
Tbornrose cemetery. The following
gentlemen officiated as pallbearers: J.
N. McFarland, S. C. Brown, John M.
Brown, Chas. L. Hanger, Geo. N.
Irvine and S. F. Pijson."
Miss Mary Tucker Magill, second
daughter of Dr. Alfred and Ann Tuck
er Magill, and granddaughter of Judge
Henry St. G. Tucker, of Winchester,
Va., died last Saturday morning at the
residence of Joseph Bryan, near Rich
mond, where she was visiting. Miss
Magill has been well known in Virgin
ia for many years as an authoress and
especially for her school history and I
stories of Virginia, and generally for
other writings, lectures and recita
tions. About a year ago she purchas
ed a homestead iv the suburbs of this
city, which she called "Fair Haven Cot J
tage," and during her residence here
won many friends. She leaves three
sisters, besides a large connection, to
cherish sweet memories of her strong
and active life. Her remains were
taken to Winchester, where her rela
tives are at rest. Miss Magill was a
sister-in-law of Dr. James R. Graham,
Bi niece of Hon. John Randolph
;er. A short funeral service, con
ed by Rev. Dr. James Power
Smith, was held at Mr. Bryan's home,
after which the remains were taken to
Winchester, and the interment made
on Tuesday. Miss Magill was 68 yeais
of age. A part of her life she spent in
New York.
Allie M. Johns, for many year 8 a
freight conductor on the Chesapeake
& Ohio railway, but of late years an
employee of the Mutual Telephone
Company, dropped dead last Saturday
night while engaged in a game of cards
with several friends. Johns left the
card table to get a drink of water and
on resuming his seat died almost in
stantly. His body was taken to the
undertaking rooms of J. P. Kice and
prepared for burial. On Monday ev
ening tbe funeral took place, the ser
vices being conducted by Rev. M. L.
Wood. The pallbearers were: Sheriff
N. C. Watte, Deputy Sheriff Thos. A.
Dawson, J. W. Leech, Lacey Bailey,
Thos. A. Burwell, of Lexington, andl
John A. Sproul, of Clifton Forge. Mr.
.lohns was born in Orange county 44 j
yearsago. His father is now at tae|
Soldier's Home, and a sister in Orange I
survive him. These relatives were no
tided and at their request he was bur-1
led in Tbornrose. He was true to biel
friends and one of the beet linemen in I
the employ of the Mutual Company. I
Heart disease was the immediate I
cause of death. |
Mrs. Sarah A. McQuaide died at thel
home of her husband, Captain John I
McQuaide, last Saturday evening at F J
o'clock, aged 49 years. Deceased hec I
been in declining health for some little
time and her death was not unexpect
ed. The funeral took place on Monday
morning from St. Francis Catholic I
church and was largely attended. Thel
interment was in Tbornrose cemetery.
Mrs. McQuaide was born in Richmond
and was a daughter of the late EC
ward McMahon. For a number of
years she made her home in Staunton I
and was a lady much esteemed. She
leaves a husband, Capt.JMcQuaide,
and three children, John E., Miss Fan
! nie and Raymond McQuaide. Also
two brothers and one sister, Edwaid
McMahon, of Lynchburg; Geo. A. Mc-
Mahon and Mrs. Catherine Cleary, of
this city.
Mrs. Julia Moore, for many yeais a
resident of Staunton, and the widow of
1 Patrick Moore, departed thi* life at
I home of the Little Sisters of tbe
rin Richmond last Sunday after
o, where she bad been for the past
lonths. The body was brought
lis city on Monday ai d on Tuesday
nine the funeral took place irom
Francis Catholic church, tbe ser
is being conducted by Father Mc-
Ery. Tbe interment was in Tl orn
rs. Susan Snead.of Stuart's Draft,
| Wife of P. Snea 1. died at her late home
, last Thursday after in Illness lasting
fully six weeks, with typhoid fever.
The funeral was held Saturday after
noon at Calvary chapel and the servi
ces were conducted by Rev. J. W.
Whitesell. Mrs. Snead had been a
member of tbe Methodist church since
her, girlhood and was a consistent
Christiau. Besides her husband she is
survived by four children.
I Tbos. J. Newton, aged 52 3 ears, and
a brother of Mrs. Annie V. Smith, died
last Sunday evening at 7 o'clock at
the home of bis sister in this city.
j Deceased was a .native of Winchester
and had resided in Staunton lor about
14 years. The funeral took place en
Monday, and the interment was in
Tbornrose cemetery. Rev. F. J. Pret
tyuiin conducted the Service.
A Turkey Breaks 11m Record.
G. N% Hildibrai.d, a w-ll known
farmer living near Fisher-vale. has
reUt> i| to us a, very iutert-xlirg inci
dent. He said that ou ihe 12th of
Feui uarj, the day of the bi„' slow, he
gave his turkeys quarters in his barn
to keep them from harm. When the
storm was over he turned them out
and found one missing, but considered
himself lucky in losing only one md as
a matter of fact gave the turkey up
for lost. A few days ago, 70 days alter
the turkeys were put iv the barn, he
was removing some hay in the barn
and found his long lost fowl hedged in
between tbe hay and the side of the
barn. The turkey was rescued alive
and given something to eat which it
seemed to enjoy. Its weight had
dwindled to 4i pounds, it was weak
from hunger, but will recover. Tbe
celebrated Dr. Tanner fasted for 40
days and nights, but the turkey has
outclassed tbe doctor by fasting 36
Says longer than Tanner. This is re
markable, but nevertheless true.
The Appetite of a Goat
Is envied by all poor dyspeptics whose
stomach and liver are out of order. All
such should know that Dr. King's New
Life Pills, the wonderful stomach and liver
remedy, gives a splendid appetite, sound
iand a regular bodily habit that
>erfect health and great energy,
at B. F. Hughes, drug store.
In and Around Annex.
:, May I.—Mr. Tobias Weller, ,
an operation performed on 1
last Wednesday, is in a critical j
n. Although he is doing very 1
his writing for a man of his \
)eing 79 years old, bis friends
ti concerned. Dr. Abe Henkel '
Wm. Bell performed the ]
3, which wasthesecond of the 1
r, Weller has undergone in i
six months. There is yet hope i
scovery. Mr. Weller is a good
lid prominent iv church work.
Harris, eon of C. T. Harris, of
c, and fireman in the Stiun
offlce, has secured the posi- (
;ion of electrician at the Hotel Alle- ,
rhany at Goshen for the summer and j
will leave tomorrow to enter upon his
aew duties.
George .brew, colored, who has made I
lis home in Philadelphia for years, be- I'
ing mail carrier at some college, is '
iere at his home ou a visit, where be
will remain for several mouths.
He Fooled The Surgeons.
All doctors told Eenick Hamilton, of 11
West Jefferson,o.,after sufferinelS mouths I
From Rectal Fistula, he would die unless a
:ost)y operation was performed; but he '
;uied himself with five boxes of Bucklen's i
Arnica Salves, the surest Pile cure on
3arth, and the best Salve in the World. 25c
» box. Sold by B. F. Hughes, druggist 1
—~_, (
Circuit Court Jurors.
Tbe following well known gentle
men have been summoned to serve on
the petit jury of the circuit court
which convenes next week: J. W.
Euritt, Geo. M. Bear, Geo. A. Brown,
Jno. M. Baylor, Jno. B. Smith, Geo. C. :
B. Arehart, Jno. W. Hite, Wm. J. '
Hulvey, Theodore Coiner, P. H. Rock, 1
Philip Coiner, Jno. H. Crawford, Rob
ert C. Byers, Jos. S. Beard, C. S. Pat
terson, A. E. Bsrry, Robt. G. Byers,
Jno. H. Wise, E. A. Fulcher, E. Way
lid and Wm. B. Ramsey. 1
Taylor Case Postponed.
The second trial of D. H. Taylor on
harge of theft came to an abrupt
end in the county court Tuesday. The
jury had been selected and tbe case en
tered into when it become known that
the wife of the prisoner was ill at home
and could not appear. The defense
stated its willingness to proceed with
out Mrs. Taylor, but the Common
wealth objected and the case was con
t limed until the July term.
— . .-••»... .
Baltimore Democratic.
In the municipal election held in'
Baltimore on Tuesday the Democrats
won by about 10,000 majority. Hayes
was the Democratic candidate for ma-1
yor and Malster, present incumbent
Republican candidate. Tie Democrats
will have full control of the city for
the next four years.
It Chesapeake & Ohio Excursion.
VI. Stieff. Piano Manufacturer,
l cordial invitation to all who
late visiting Baltimore on May
inducetnetts will be offered,
lumber of Piinos and Organs,
Ling the leading makes, will
be sacrificed at cost. A rare opportu
nity. Call and be convinced.
Warerooms: No. 9 N. Liberty street.
Factory: East Lafayette Aye. Lenvale
and Aiken streets. It
Capt. John E. Noel, of Jennings
Creek, Botetourt county, met a fear
ful death last Monday while felling a
tree. His body was terribly mangled
by being caught under the tree, and
de..th soon ensued. Capt. Noel was
up in his fifties, and had served in the
Confederate army. He was a lifelong
Democrat of tbe purest type, and an
honorable, Christian gentleman.
▼\ Absolute nr Pure
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
gawtawawiipgwoER co., hew tobk.
~Z& School Medals
and Badges.
This is the time of year
when all teachers are look
ing for something to reward
meritorious scholars, and ii
is well known there is no one
article which can he offered
to pupils for competition
proving quite as stimulating
as a badge or medal. We
make medals and badges of
any description, and will be
pleased to send to any teach
er a copy of our catalogue
containing designs of these
'__5__U?_!_*? ~*a\a\*Maw\\\^^
. * VA .
May brings from Ist to 3rd a regu
lar Vulcan storm period. Very warm
weather, falling barometer and rain
storms will prevail, passing from west
ern to eastern parts during the Ist to
4th. Two or three days of cooler
weather will lead up to change and re
tionary storms on and touching the
and 9th, followed by cool nights
h frost north. From the 12th to
15th falls another storm period,
calling for change to warmer, falling
barometer and numerous storms of
rain, wind and thunder. At this time
of year all angry storm clouds should
be carefully watched. Look for cool
nights with northern frost about 14th
to 16th. The 17th and 18th are central
days of reactionary disturbances, tol
be followed by change to cooler 19th tol
22ud. A regular storm period, intensi-1
Bed by Mercury, full moon and an ap-l
proaching Venus equinox, covers the
23rd to 27th. Many heavy storms, Il
some of them tornadic, will occur at
lime. Watch your barometer IJ
c clouds. (
m m —» j
icovered by a Woman
ier great discovery has been made I'
t too.by a lady in thiscountry. - 'Dis- I
tened its clutches upon her and for I
ears she withstood its severest tests, 1
vital organs were undermined and I !
emed imminent. For three months I'
;hed incessantly.and could notsleep. I j
Uy discovered a way to recovery, by 5
ing of us a bottle of Dr. Kings New I £
ry for Consumption,and was so much (
on taking first dose, that she slept 11
l; and with two bottles.has been ao IJ
cured. Her name is Mrs. Luther J
'has writes W. C. Hamnick & Co., of I 1
N. C. Trial bottles free at B. F. 1
Drug Store. Regular size 50c and CI. 11
ottle guaranteed. (
. m. m
Highland County Locals.
Susan McLaughlin, of Back
.vho attended school at Church
is winter, returned home jes-L
ad has been broken for the ,
; mill to be erected at this place.
Ik Eye is getting out the stone
avating for the foundation.
J. A. Porter, of Hightown, who '
own from a buggy Borne time s
1 had her knee hurt went to [J
in yesterday to consult with IJ
ans in regard to it.
ostmaster, Mr. H. M. Slaven,
Staunton yesterday to spend
tys with his sister, Mrs. Ogilvie, 1
ier friends While there he will j
me of his soldier friends, who '
returning from Cuba. —Then
Glorious News
from Dr. D. B. Cargile, of Washita,
s writes: "Four bottles of Electric
as cured Mrs. Brewer of scrofula, I ■
id caused her great suffering lor
years. Terrible sores would break out on
her head and face, and the best doctors
could give no help; but her cure is complete
and her health is excellent." This shows '
what thousands have proved—that Electric ,
Bitters is the best blood purifier known, it's j
the supreme remedy for eczema, tetter, salt
rheum, ulcers, boils and running sores. It I
stimulates liver, kidneys and bowels, ex-11
ions, helps digestion, builds up the
K. Only 50J. Sold by B. F. Hughes,
t. Guaranteed.
Returned to the West.
i. Megee and family, of Way
nesboro, left last Monday for Rush
ville, Ind., to make their future home.
Referring to their departure the Val-1
ley Herald says: Mr. Megee came here
in '01, and with his associates built and
I cd the Basic <'ity desk factory,
the most valuable plants in
>wu. The recent sale of this
,0 the Furniture Co. disposes of
egee's interest here!, and he goes
shville, his home to accapt a
lucrative positive. The Valley Herald
joins with their uumoas friends in
wishing them all success and happiness.
IM> gee has been one of our most
able citizens, and takes with him
which he nruuxhc to our midst—l
lutatiou for hentsty, uprightness
♦ >
Among the Colored People.
isiu Dawson, wife of Samuel DaW
ditd last Saturday, at the age of
>bert Steel, the sweeper at tbe
office, was married last Thursday
night to Patsy Randall. Steel is 62
years old and his wife 2 years his
junior. They are respected by both
white and colored and a large number
of people were at the wedding.
Reduced Rates to Annual MeelingJGerman I
Baptist, Roanoke. Va. I
For the above occasion the Southern
Railway will sell tickets from all points
on its lines to RoaLOke, Va., and re
turn at rste of one tirst-class fare for
the round trip. Tickets on sale, May
17-22, inclusive, final limit, May 26,1
1899. apr27-4ts
The Wilmington, (Del..) Newssivs:
"Maj. Thos. A. Blackford and Prof. W.
H. Morrison, of Wilmington, Del., I
have purchased the tine Cregg proper
ty on South Broome street, adjoining I
the Bayard estate, for the pur_ o«e of I
RifT one of the finest military,
ratory and boarding school* ml
untry, and they are both well
to accomplish this object. The
property is 165x477 feet iv di
mensions. The property at present!
contains a delightful mansion, which I
Klf well fitted for boarding school!
ses. It is Dp to date in every I
t and is excellently ventilated!
and heated. There are 270 kinds of
roses alone now growing on the prop
erty. The iew building which is to I
be erected will cost about $10,000 and
will be a first class school buililiog. I
The large grounds will give ample
Sor a fine drill ground and atblet
. The military and scientific I
ment will be under tbe manage-1
nient of Maj Blackford. Heisagrad-I
I the Virginia State Military I
c, which is known as the West |
f the South. He has had nine
per'ence in military br«jtehe»|
rlilitarv Institute, at Kcann
and at (lieltfiiham. He : s a
c and popular teacher."
Uaekford is a son of Dr. Black
this city. His many friem's ml
L Will be gratified to bear <fl
his success anil his populari'y as a
teacher in other States, which is w II
The May Conference.
We are requested to state that the
committee in charge of the arrange-1
mentsforthe meeting at Richmond,)
for conference upon the questions re
lating to senatorial elections, have sue-1
eeeded in securing a rate of §5.45 fori
the round trip from Staunton, open to
all desiring to take advantage of it.
The conference will assemble in the
Academy of Music at 12 o'clock on
next Wednesday, the 10th. Any Dem
ocrat in sympathy with the movement
is cordially invited to attend the con
ference, whether sent by his county as
a delegate or not. Delegates unable
to attend are urged to exercise the
right to appoint alternates who will.
There should be a large attendance.
I hereby authorize and appoint J. I
R. Van Pelt as my agent to conduct I
■the Plating Business in Staunton and
for me. L. P. Van Pelt.
18, 1899. 2t
Ety markets.
Staunton, Va., May 3, 1899.
. A. Fauver & Co., the White
ana E. S. & F. L. Sufolctt.
ountry Prednce.
l<ard tinTt.
Oats—shelled fnao
Rre 45
Wool—unwashed Ih
Wool—wasoea 20
Molasses—Syrups l»(aHC
NewOrleans 4h.jh.50
Porto Kico g__ta
West India 20fc4^
Bacon—countrycurea. new
Hams dalO
Shoulders t> a 7
Sides finiijJ
Klce ___
Salt • iouajiaM
SuKar (Jutloar ,_« I
Granulated sugar., g
Yellow sugar j-» I
Butter .'. 15
Co"J ■ 30a33
Cornmeal —(S40
Eggs 10a
Mixed Hay 6.00 a fl.ro
Timothy Hay IO.Oo a 0.00
Clover Hay 0.00 * 6.00
Grocer e.. Etc, I
Eea Rose**, S years.old.
•00 Double Pearl Tube Roses.
etc bedding plants, roses, bulbs
rers of all kinds now ready.
y Cabbage plants,
variety Tomato plants. All
for planting out.
s—Carnations, Hoses, Violets,
in any quantity.
Work a specialty.
fcßS—Buildings ota most suit.
ture for the establishment ot a
d at Huntersville, Pocahontas
~ are for rent or sale. The peo
irousand it isa splendid op por
nnlyfor any enterprising teacher. For fur
ther particulars, address this Office.
I keep on hand at all times the choicest
and best or Fresh Meats. Market located on
the street car line opposite Thornrose Ceme
tery. Open from ti a. m. to 7p. m. Meat de
livered in any part of the city No advance
in price. Mutual Phone 356.
apr«-3m A. P, BARTON.
In the Academic Schools.
Letters, science. Law, Meiicine. Engineering.
For Catalogues address P. H. Barrin
ger,Chairman, Charlottesville, Va.
tgoqoqqogooooooooooggooo %
|Fbkcisg and Telhi-iionk WikkJ
tOldHickoryFarm Wagons,a
Farm Wagons, 5
PBissell Chilled Plows, |
feDouble and Single Shovel Plows,
Tooth Harrows, ~\
EDisc Harrows, 3
tCultivators and Corn Planters, 3
ESteel Roofing. ___j
EBucket and Chain Pumps, 3
Klloundtop, Rosendale and Portlands
E Cement, 2
t 3
fc For Sale at Low Figures by
Papers luis never lelore
KmJ been seen in Staunton. Our
entire second floor is rilled with a
stock containing by actual inven
tory just completed over
The Hue comprises every gr»de
lrotu the cheapest grade of Blanks
j to the higlies' grade of exclusive
designs in high grade Decorations
aud Ingrain papers.
Every conceivable coloring and
every suitable and stylish design
is represented.
I You can have the decided ad
vantage of selecting your paper
j when you can see it in the roll and
see how it looks when combined j
with its appropriate border and
ceiling. This is surely preferable |
to seeing only a haif yard in a sam
ple hook and having no idea how
it will look when the pattern is
matched up.
We Guarantee our Prices
I To be as low as corresponding
grades can be sold for by any one
at home or abroad and to give ab
solute satisfaction in quality of
paper, tastefulness of design and
character of work.
Paper Hanging done anywhere
in the city or county.
Albert Shultz,
I Next National V^^flank.
A mountain of dishes confronts the average house- I S P_T flB_f
wife after ail the family have dinej. They are greasy Ij mmTJfEB&t
I & 1 , 5 '"-', 3 ' ,0 °- ailJ hard '- 1 S-t clean with soap and water. B tMVBSBFi I
\^T- % Iu be ?t, easiest, quickest and cheapest way to wash MWgSWl
% di»°es is to use a little trffi At,
Art i GQtPcT :
fT'ttXl yt VI "i- Rvv) magic, cuts the grease and makes
ff lnFT\ *'V NN~" =S^' ""' tiisl,es perfectly clean. In fact
Bl /mm\ '1 I fS. - all cleaning is made easier by this
W /fli 1 \ I great cleanser, and at half the cost
EZJ| ]j |\ I j F" r greatest economy buy our large package.
- ' —I l Chicago St. Louis New York Boston
_££«__ *•"*•■ -* to pass obstruc-
Be Sure and see the WHITELEY Before Buying.
J__P_r womanhood, aiding development of organs and bodv"" S No
*I___|P £ nown reme ' ly 1,,>r wo equals them. Cannot do harm— life
For Sale by Hogshead, Hanger „ Co.
|PAINT! • PAINT !tx>
Best Paint Sold!
Do you want a Paint that will stand?
If you do a Lave a Paint that is pure carbonate lead, zinc
A Paint that I will guarantee pure in every respect.
Buy your Paint by years and square yards, not gallons.
W. M. ALLEN, Manager,
Marquis Building, - - Staunton, Va.
|| Great Reduction
Watcii Is Space!
W. W. PUTNAM & CO., Oman Manufacturers.
fel° We will pay S13.5Q per M for good dry Poplar lumber
l/PPD VnilD MnMCV AT limn c ?
Our improved Head Blocks and simultaneous set works and Dogs work to perfection
the arrangement to run the knees back is-a great saving in time.
Our improved Saw-Mill Engines run from 12 to 30 horse power, and are first class in
every particular. The boilers are made with water uottoni and water fronts no cast iron
being used. We even put in steel doors, and the steel plaie is of the best make and 5-10
inch thick. The 20 horse power will cut 10,000 feet of lumber in 10 hours We make
engines and boilers for all kinds of work. Parties needing machinery of this kind will

xml | txt