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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, February 21, 1902, Image 3

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Subscription St.oo Per Year
Hon. S. H. Walker and wife, of Mt.
Meridinn. went to Richmond this week.
Miss Jessie M. Cover, of Elkton,
was a visitor here last week.
Mr. W. A. Brooks, of Charlotte. N.
C, is visiting his old home here.
The annual couvention of the State
Y. M. C. A. began its sessions last
night in the Methodist church.
Dr. Marshall O. Burkeholder, ot Nor
folk, passed through the city this week I
en route to Rockingham.
Policeman R JA. Hamiltou has re
turned from West Virgiuia, much im
proved by his trip.
The Grand Lodge Knights of Pythias
met in Richmond this week, Mr. E. C.
Hardy represented the Staunton lodge.
Mrs. Chas. W. Miller, and Miss May
Miller, have returned from a visit to
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Kniseley, of the
Staunton Millinery, have goDe to the
eatern cities for their spring Btock.
Mr. James E. Ott, of
has returned from a visit, to relatives
in Harrisonburg.
Mrs. C. E. Young has returned from
a visit to her daughter, Mrs. J. W.
Arbuckle, of Lewisburg, W. Va.
Mrs. Porter M. Woodward is visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Hayward T. Bay
■ lis, in Columbia, S. C.
Alfred Loeb, of Philadelphia, was
home this week to be present at the I
marriage of his sister.
Mrs. M. N. Bradley is in Louisville,
Ky., visiting her son, Marc, who has
Rev. J. M. Plowden and wife, of
Chnrchville, are on a visit to relatives
and friends in South Carolina.
Mr. Gabriel Long, of Rockingham
county, has moved to the Laurel Hill
Miss Anna Walker, of Mossy Creek,
has been visiting Miss Rosalie Baxter,
at Moscow.
Mrs. Fisher, of Basic City, is visit
her father, Mr. Milton Hook, at Mc-
Dowell, Highland county.
Mrs. W. W. Manley, of Lynchburg,
is visiting her parents, Mr. aud Mrs.
James A. Shuey. She is accompanied
by Miss Hattie Manley.
Mr. J. A. Kennedy, of the agricul
tural implement house of Kennedy &
Crawford, has returned from a busi
ness trip west.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Parrish, of Cov
ington, returned home last week from
a trip of several weeks to South
Mr. RanßOn Guy, a nephew of Capt.
Thos. D. Ranson. died at St. Luke's
Hospital, Richmond, on Friday, aged
about 25 years.
Mr. W. Frauk Berry has returned
to his position with A. Loeb & Co.,
much improved iv health after a
month's vacation spent in Lexington.
Hon. John N. Opie and Hon. J. W.
Churchman went to Richmond Tues
day to be present at the opening of the
Mr. Walter E. Cook, of this city,
aud Miss Miunie Rodgers, of Spotts
wood, were married at the home of the
groom's father on Wednesday night.
Mr. C. S. Bradley, of Miller & Brad
ley, has returned from Baltimore,
where he bad been to purchase another
lot of spring goods.
A letter was received this week by
Mr. W. T. McCue announcing the ill
ness of bis mother, Mrs. John H. Mc
Cue, who is visiting her daughter in
The house of Mr. Wm. Ramsey, on
Sears' Hill, was destroyed by fire at
midnight last Thursday night. It was
occupied by Mr. Wm. Jones, who lost
all of bis household goods.
Mr. A. Weinberg, of the Weinberg
Clothing Co., has returned from the
eastern cities, where he purchased the
very latest novelt ; es in spring and
summer goods.
Sweat or fruit acids will not discolor
goods dyed with putnam fadeless
dyes. Sold by 10c. package. For sale
by Willson Bros., Staunton, and I.
N. Kagey, Weyer's Cave.
The many friends of Mr. Albert
Shultz will be glad to know that he has
recovered sufficiently to be able to be
removed to his home, which was done
Mr. Michael McAleer had a hard fall
on the icy pavement on Main street
last Friday, but we are glad to say was
not hurt. Mr. McAleer is in his 84th
years of age, but gets around with the
energy of a much younger man.
The ladies of Colfax Rebekah Lodge
No. 5, I. O. O. F., will give au oyster
supper in the armory, Odd Fellows'
Hall, on Friday eveniug, Feb. 28, from
Bto 10 o'clock, for the benefit of the
lodge. A pleasant evening aud every
thing good to eat is promised all who
Mr. Walter H. Bosserinan, who has
been in business in West Virginia dur
ing the past year, has returned to this
city and resumed his former duties as
salesman at Harnsberger's Department
Racket Store.
February county court at Harrison
burg Mouday was largely attended and
the horse market was unusually active.
Between $25,000 and $30,000 worth of
horses were purchased by northern
buyers at prices that averaged over
$100 per head.
Mrs. T. C. Morton left Baturday for
Richmond, where she will join her
daugater, Miss Minnie, and from
there they will go to Charleston to vis
it the exposition, where Capt. Morton
has charge of the Virginia exhibit.
They will then go to Jacksonville,
Fla., to spend some time with Mrs.
Supervisor Jos. S. Cochran has re
turned from an extended trip to New
I Baltimore and Washington,
rkmen have begun to tear down
nise on the corner of Main and
streets, purchased from the latej
,M. Hanger by the Baptist con
tion, and work will soon com
bon the new church, and it is
ted that before the summer is
t will be ready for occupancy,
ge Letcher, of the Circuit Court,
■anted a charter to the Basic
Co. to do business at Basic City.
i capital of $5,000 to 810,000. The
s are R. W. Crowder, president;
iM. Coyner, vice president, audi
SV. Class, Jr., secretary and:
irer.' !
family of Rev. Holmes Rolston,
iron, have returned home after
lays visit. Mr. Ralston from
ma, whore he visited his sister,
Jitzer, and Mrs. Rolston and her
son from New Providence, where she
visited her sister, Mrs. Wilson.
Mr. Wm. H. Boynton. of Ft. Fair
field, Maine, is the guest of Mr. Wm.
Laruer, one ot his old neighbors, and
will be here several weeks. He is look
ing for a farm, and will probably lo
cate here. Mr. Boynton says this has
been a comparatively mild winter in
his State, the coldest weather only
being 20 degrees below zero.
Monday night a branch ot the State
I Saloon League was organized at
aptlst church here. The follow
hcers were elected—ll 11. Blease,
lent; Rev. M. L Wood, Rev. L
icker. N. C. Kester, James F.
Lan, 11. 11. Bolenand 11. M. Mc
y, vice presidents;and P. A. Ross,
ary and treasurer.
E. Stuart Arthur was in the city
days this weed, called here by the
n death of his mother. Mr.
ir is located at Bordentown, N.
d is in charge of the maintenance
ights of way for the Bell Tele
iCo He is also a vice president
c Brotherhood of Electrical
lass meeting was held in the city
room Tuesday night to hear the
of the Citizens Mutual Light aud
Power company explained. Mr. Jas.
H. Woodward called the meeting to
order and Mr. T. C. K'nney made an
explanation cf the plans of the compa
ny. Several persons in the meeting
asked for information on the subject,
but a vote not being taken, the seuse
of tbe meeting is not known.
Wednesday afternoon at five o'clock
one of the prettiest weddings seen in
Staunton for a long time, was celebrat
ed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fredi
naud Loeb, when their eldest daughter,
Miss Josephine, became the bride of
Mr. Max Cronheim, of Philadelphia.
The house was decorated with palms,
smilax and white carnations aud pres
ented a beautiful spectacle. The bridal
party entered the parlor from the hall
and were met in the bay-window by
Rev. Dr. E. N. Calisch, of Richmond,
who performed the marriage ceremony.
The first to enter the parlor was the
maid ot honor, Miss Hortense Loeb,
sister of the bride, with Mr. Leon
Michael, of New York, the groom's
best man; next the groom with his
mother, Mrs. N. M. Cronheim. Then
the bride with her father, followed by
her mother with Mr. Adolph Loeb.
These were followed by Mrs. Zeissler,
sister of the groom, Mr. Simon Loeb
and Mrs. Loeb, aud Mr. and Mrs. Leon
■bride was exquisitely dressed in
luchesae satin, band-embroider
i a bertha of duchesse lace. The
veil was held in place by a wreath of
orange blossoms which has been worn
by all the brides in the family for the
past thirty years. She carried a bride's
Bible and lillies of the valley. The
principal jewel worn was a diauiond
■rat, the gift of the groom,
costumes of the ladies of the
were exceedingly handsome. Af
:eiving congratulations the bride
and groom Jed the way to the dining
hall, where an elegant supper was ser
ved. Mr. and Mrs. Cronheim left on
the west bound C. & O. traiu, and af-
Knding some weeks in the South
to their home in Philadelphia.
Honor Pupils.
Mt. Meridian Roll of Honor—Room
No. I.—Bessie Miller, rithel and Grace
Wonderly, Jake Patterson. Roy and
Niua Meyerhoeffer, Edna Propst, Bes
sie Hoy and Cora Koiner. Room No.
2—lleta and Earl Root, Gertrude
Meyerhoeffer, Henry and Carrie Sipe
aud Pearl Myers.
Burketown Roll of Honor—Annie
Downs, Olive Calhoun, Samuel Hoover,
Kemper Hoover, Cleveland and Henry
Byers, George aud Harry Calhoun,
aud Peter Chapman.
Summit School Roll of Honor-Nel
lie Hanger, Kate Huffman, Nora Lu
cas, Nettie Robertson, Grace Marks,
Myrtle Dice, Estie Buchanan, Carrie
Robertsou, Carrie Helmick, Sadie
Helmick. May Marks, King Sheckel,
Stevie Sheckel, Elmer Tut s, Mack
Huffman, Marshall Huffman. Elmer
Thompson, Willie Buchanan, John
Buchanan, Pearl Buchanan, Roy Lu
cas, Ernest Lucas, Scott Lucas, Cecil
Huffman, Walter Helmick, Willie Hel
mick and Etel Totts
County Grand Jury.
The following gentlemen have been
summoned to serve on the grand jury
at the February term of the county
court, and attendance required next
Monday, the 24th. C. E. Crawford,
Robt. N. Page, John W. Crist, Ernest
Dudley, 11. L. Wilson, Samuel Croft,
S. Finley McClure, Blackwood Patter-
PV. M. Brown. G. L Clemmer, F.
merville andß. W. Moffett.
Clare Slftiugs.
The weather has been very unfavor
able for some time, and we suppose as
the ground hog saw bis shadow it will
not be much better for a while,
Mrs. J. B. Holloway, of "Oakland,"
who has been very ill, has almost re
covered her usual health.
Mr. J. M. Kincaid spent several
In Staunton last week on business.
R. Rodgers is visiting friends in
md county.
Ashby Acquitted.
.ylett Ashby, chargad with the
ir of Edward A. Mayre, was ac
d iv the Corporation Court of
ort News Friday. It took the
mt eight minutes to reach the
t—just long enough for them to
get from tbe court room to tbe jury
room, poll the jury and get back into
their seats. Before the verdict was
announced, Judge Barnaul warned the
spectators that no demonstration of
any kind would be tolerated. The ver
dict was expected long before the case I
vid Blackwood Willson died at his
i, Handley. Texas, on Wednesday.
2th inst. He was born at Stuart's
t, Augusta county,about 02 years
He served in the Confederate
' during the entire war between
tates volunteering in the Augus
>e Rifles 25th. Va. regiment, Gen.
. Lilley's old company. His wife,
i daughters, and one son survive
s sister, Mrs. W. 15. Patterson of
srbrook, Augusta county, and
suce Willson of Natchez, Miss., are
uly living sister and brother left
c once large and widely counected
family of John P. Willson, deceased.
Mr. Willson was a brother of the late
Mrs. J. \V. Wallace of Augusta coun
ty. The connection in Augusta coun
ty is very large. Mr. Willson led a con
secrated life, doing great good in the
world. His loss will be greatly felt at
his Texas home, as well as here, where
he was so well known and so highly
Ks. Elizabeth Collins, wife of James
>llins, died attheir home at Green
at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon,
a long illuess, aged 65 years. Mrs.
Collins had all her life been a laithful
member of the Greenville Baptist!
church. She had been ill for about 2
years and confined to her bed for about
three mouths. Mr. Collins himself
has been in poor health for some time
She is survived by seven children:
John 8. Collins, Frank, E. L. and Miss
Mollie Colllus and Mrs. F. M. Hous
ton, of Augusta county, L P. and
Geo. L. Collins, of Marion, Virginia,
and Mrs. E M. Harman, of Staunton.
The funeral took place at 10 o'clock
Monday morning from the family resi
dence, the interment being in Thorn
rose cemetery.
A telegram was received here on
Wednesday from Dr. J. Shelton Hors
ley, of El Paso, Texas ; stating that
Mr. Kenneth McCoy had died the night
before in that city. He had only re
cently moved with his family from
Staunton to that city. He was born
and raised here where he had been in
business for many years. Mr. McCoy
is survived by his wife, who was Miss
Laura Taylor, of Galveston, Texas,
and by his little son Kenneth; also by
his mother, Mrs. Minnie McCoy, his
brother Taylor, and sisters Misses Mar
garet aud Bessie McCoy and Mrs. R.
H. Biackford. His remains were taken
to Burnett. Texas, for interment.
J. E. Hughart died at Thurmond,
W. Va,on last Friday, after a few
hours' illness from appendicitis, aged
•10 years. The funeral took place the
following Sunday at Cliff Top, with
Masonic honors. He was also a mem
ber of the Odd Fellows. Mr. Hughart
was born iv Bath county, but had been
living in West Virginia about fifteen
years. He is survived by his wife and 4
children and three sisters, Mrs. C. M.
Trimble, of West View, this county;
Mrs Margaret Meley of Washington,
and Mrs. E. F. Smith of Florida, also
one brother, C. A, Hughart of Charles
ton, W. Va.
On Saturday, the 9th inst., Mrs.
Lillie Clarke died at her home in
Greenville from paralysis, aged 78
years. She had been strickeu with
paralysis about two years ago, but had
partially recovered, when she received
the second stroke which caused her
death. Her funeral took place the
following Monday from the Methodist
church, of which she had for many
years been an active member. The
remains were taken to her former home
at Mt. Crawford for interment. Mrs.
Clarke was the mother of Mr. J. H.
Clarke, a prominent merchant of
Greenville, and Miss Sallie Clarke,
who was ill at the time of her mother's
Dr. \V. S. Jett, father of Rev. R. C.
Jett, pastor of Emmanuel Episcopal
church, died at his home in Port Con
way, King George county, on Sunday,
aged 76 years. Dr. Jett had spent
most of his long and useful life prac
ticing medicine in King George and
West Moreland county, and was held
in the highest esteem, lie is survived
by six children—Misses May and Hal
lie Jett, of Port Conway: Rev. R. C.
and Miss Ethel Jett, of this city, Rev.
Wm. Jett, of Franklin Junction, Va.,
and Geo. Jett, who is now is Manila.
Leonard 11. Newman, son of the late
Joseph A. IS'ewman, died at his home
in this city on Wednesday, after a pro
longed illness of consumption, aged 29
years. He leaves a wife, who was Miss
Maud Trayer, and one child. The fu
neral took place from the house, 705
W. Stuart street, at 3 o'clock yester
day afternoon. Mr. .Newman was a
hard-working worthy young man, and
a faithful working christian and mem
ber of the Baptist chu.cu.
Mrs. Matilda Augusta Arthur, wid
■of the late Dr. A. B. Arthur, died
ler home in this city about noon on
iday, of neuralgia of the heart. She
survived by three children—Mrs.
Charles W. Warden, of Staunton; Miss
Lillian Arthur, of Washington, and
Stuart Arthur. Her funeral took place
Wednesday morning from her late resi
dence, tbe services being conducted
by Rev. Dr. A. M. Fraser, of the First
Presbyterian church.
Mrs. James P. Hawkins died on
Wednesday morning of last week at
the home of her husband near Mill
boro. Deceased was a Miss McDowell
of South Carolina, and married a
brother of Mrs. Porter M. Woodward,
of this city. Three children, two sons
aud a daughter, survive ber.
James Doom, a worthy citizen of Au
gusta county, who lived a short dis
tance out from Staunton on the Green
ville road, died Wednesday morning
after a short illuess of pneumonia. The
funeral will be held this morning at 11
o'clock from the residence.
■ Killed a Calf.
arty of hunters, including two
young members of the Staunton bar,
were enjoying a hunt in Highland
county recently, and in some unac
countable way kill a calf instead of a
deer. They were taken before Squire
Shumate, who gave a judgment against
the party for $20. An appeal to the
county court has been taken and will
probably be heard at the coming term |
I of the court.
Makes delicious hot biscuit, rolls,
crusts, griddle cakes and muffins.
A cream of tartar powder, absolutely pure.
shows signs of giving out, but
you hate to lay it aside: you are
used to it; like to carry it; part
ly on account of association's
sake, and then again because you
are used to it. The movement
has gotten past redemption, but
why not have us remodel the
case, put on new joints, tighten
the lids, put on new ring and
pendant, stop up the key hole
in other words, make it over into
new, stem-wind, modern watch,
with a new Waltham or Elgin
movement. We do this kind of
work. If you haven't seen yet
one of those old watches that we
have transformej, we will be
pleased to show you one and
quote price to change yours.
Novelty Party.
Craigsville, Feb. 18.—On Thursday
evening the thirteenth, a "Novelty
Party" was given the young people of
the village by Mr. and Mrs. F. D.
Hood at their charming home on
"Portland Heights." Those present
were: Mrs. F. H. Lewis, Misses
Eleanor Lewis, Dott Fick, Leta Hidy,
Hawes Bowles, Margaret Craig, Neta
Bashaw, Florence and Bessie Craw
ford; Messrs. P. D. Hidy, A. B. Bur-
HBallou, R. J. Hawn, J. H.
I. C. Kohl, C. M. Goodman,
iton and W. 8. Bashaw.
sive games proved amusing
as entertaining—especially
1 carried us back to the "hap
one by," and for once in our
lives we really wished for a peep at a
History of the United States. The
first prizes were awarded Miss Craig
and Mr. Kohl, the second Miss Flor
ence Crawford and Mr. Goodman.
Mr. AVood's handsome piano and
piauola may be mentioned as figuring
largely in the enjoyment of the even
ing. The summons to the dining
room was quickly heeded, and delight
ful refreshments were served. At an
"early" hour the good-nights were
said, and doubtless all, as they wended
their homeward way, discussed what
Craigsville has voted one of her most
pleasant evenings.
♦ nil —♦ - —
Va. Polytecbnic Institute.
The list of honor pupils at the Vir
ginia Polytechnic Institute for the
first term, contains the following
Staunton and Augusta cadets:
Seniors—Highly distinguishsd—W.
F. and W. P. Tarns, of Staunton.
Sophomores—Proficient—L. P. Bell,
of Augusta; R. D. Ilaislip, Jr.,of Staun
ton; W. O. Peale, of Augusta; F. M.
Yost, of Staunton.
Freshmen—Distinguished—W. A.
Bowles, Jr., of Staunton; C. E, Coyner,
of Augusta. Proficient—C. K. Hilde
brand, of Augusta; D. G. Robson, of
Seniors who attained the grade of
90-100 on an average for the term are
highly distinguished. Juniors, Sop
homores and Freshmen who attained
90-95 are distinguished; those who at
tained 75-90 are proficient.
Staunton and Augusta pupils make
an excellent showing the list sent out
; by the college.
■—* i
With Our Advertisers.
i Commissioners Bumgardner, Perry
and Alexander will, on Monday, March
24th, court-day, sell that valuable farm
near Greenville, belonging to Adam 11.
Hawpe in his life time, containing
about G&8 acres.
Commissioners Bumgardner and Gor
don will sell on the same day the tract
of land near Lipscomb, belonging to
John B. Iluuter, containing about 86i
D. L. Switzer has almost entirely re
stocked his store since the holidays,
and he extends a cordial invitation to
all to call and see the new goods.
W. W. Putnam & Co., make an ex
cellent offer to all wanting an organ.
Read his advertisement and then see
tbe instruments.
City Markets.
Stauuton., Va. Feb,20.1902.
Corrected By J. A. Fauver & (Jo., and th«
Willie star Mil!s.
OouUtll Produce
V lour— patent t [email protected]
Family 4. 86a 4 50
Straight 1.05 a ».30
Wheat— 85
Offals, per ton $20,00 a 22.0
Bggs .... 23
Butter 20
Chickens (young) per lb 8
Irish Potatoes Br>
Oats—shelled 45
Kye 60
Wool—unwashed 15
Wool—washed 20
Lard »c
Bacon— country cured. new
Hams 12a41
Shoulders 11
Sides 11
Corn 6u
Cornmeal & 75
Mixed Hay 10.35 1
Timothy Hay -«— a 11.50
Clover Ha-v 8.00 a 9.0J
Live Stock Markets.
Baltimore, February 13,
Cattle—Receipts for the week 2,295 head
against 2,051 last week.
Sixty-four car-loads on sale and market
steady at about last week's prices.
Quote —Choice butcher steers $5.00 to
$5.75; good, $4 40 to $4.80; common to me
dium, $3.50 to $4.00.
Hoys—Fair supply ;market steady. Quote
Westerns $6.80 to $7.00; from other points
$6 35 to $6 60; roughs $5.00 to $6 00,
Sheep—Fair supply; market firm. Quote
oommon to prime $2 00 to $5.25.
Lambs—Fair supply; market firm. Quote
common to prime $4 to $6.50.
Calves—Fair supply; market firm. Quote
common ffi> good $4.00 to $8.
Fresh Cows —Light supply: common to
fair $17.50 to $32.50; good to choice $40
The 14th Id Basic City.
St. Valentine's Day was duly eel-,
ebrated by the young people of Basic
at au entertainment given by the
Home Missionary Society at the resi
dence of Mr. Myers. The entertain
ment was entirely social in its charac
ter, and was gotten up by Miss Bald
win and other members of the com
mittee on entertainment. The parlor
and dining room had been profusely
decorated with hearts of various colors
and sizes, singly and in pairs. The
taste displayed in thus placing hearts
in view of all and in making it a hearty
occasion, was indicative of an adept
in dealing with that priceless jewel.
After the guests had all arrived
other hearts previously paired, apropos
the time, were pinned one to a gentle
man and one to a lady, on tbe back of
one of these were the words from a
familiar song; on the other were blanks
for the name of the songs. On the
face of one was a part of a name of a
song, on tbe other was the remaining
part. All having received their hearts,
they were informed that they were
expected to find their partners, and to
guess the names of the songs contain
ing the words on the back of tbe heart.
To the conple guessing the greatest
number of names a prize was awarded,
a beautiful souvenir spoon containing
a heait pierced by an arrow and tbe
words, "Basic City, Feb. 14, 1902."
In the course of his remarks Rev.
H. P. McClintic reminded the young
people that, although this is a time of
mating, "all that glitters is not gold,"
and admonished them to labor to
possess hearts pare as gold and as true
as the sterling silver in the spoon to
be delivered. After many other ap
propriate words, he caused the eves of
all to open wide by so pointing his
talk as to place each in a state of ex
pectancy. -But when all had been
severely tried, he announced the
names of tbe successful couple, Mr.
Charlie Henkel and Miss Fannie Bur
gess, and handed the spoon to Mr.
Henkel who gallantly presented it to
Miss Burgess.
The booby prize was awarded to
those who, in the words of the speaker,
deserved It, Master Tommie McCrary
and Miss Emma Giles.
Another feature of the evening was
the sending of valentines. The lady
receiving the greatest number, Miss
Edna Coyner, was awarded a chain of
After much time had been consum
ed, ostensably in guessing the names
of songs, but doubtless really in guess
ing the way to a fair lady's heart, re
freshments were served much to the
relish of those engaged in such ardu
ous work.
Strange to say nearly all appeared
to be well pleased with the pairing
that resulted from the matching of
hearts. In each case there were "two
souls with a single thought, two hearts
that beat as one. Among those paired
off were: Mr. C. P. Herring and Miss
Efße Humphreys; Mr. Oscar Newcomb
and Miss Loula Page; Mr. Emmett
Burgess and Miss Juanita Newcomb;
Mr. Herbert Baker and Miss Bettie
Rubush; Mr. Robert Page and Miss
Jessie McGhee; Mr. Arthurßusmiselle
and Miss Laura Henkel: Mr. N. E.
Hippert and Miss Sadie Coyner; Mr.
Charlie Henkel and Miss Fannie Bur
gess; Mr. George Weiand and Miss
Mary Rubush; Mr. Edgard Johnson
and Miss Clara Fry; Mr. Frank Hip
pert and Miss Edna Coyner; Mr. Cease
and Mrs. Cease.
Others present were Dr. R. S.
Griffith, Dr. and Mrs. AUhouse, Miss
A. Laura Baldwin, Mr. John Cricken
berger, and Masters Louis Griffith,
Fife and Clay Sbumaker.
After an enjoyable evening tbe
crowd left about 12 o'clock with light
hearts. An Observer.
—THE —
Corner Main and New Streets.
-For Ladies and Erentlemen-1
A First-Class Cafe, where ladies can
go unattended and feel at home.
Everything in Best of Style and
Up-to Date.
A. S. J. WHEKLEB. Manager.
mtr Call and see Styles.
Men's and Boy's Furnishing Goods,
Hats and Shoes. 20 E. Main St.
Mr. Busy Man,lf yon ulease.and read this
We are addressing yon who scan tbe col
umns of a paper and give not a fig for Its
Do you really know who we are—Staun
ton's largest and best Implement house ?
Yes, the largest and best In the Valley. Tbe
very place to supply and equip your farm
witn all the
Watch our NEW SPREADERS—some
thing new on them; just out. They won the
highest medal at the Pan-American and as
for prices—don't let's mention prices.
That our business has a mission Is demon
strated by the fact that in two short years
the public have made a business here that
taxes our facilities to the utmost. Our mis
sion is to work out on the highest plane we
can reach the greatest up-to-date Imple-
ment, Bugey and Carriage House in the Val
ley. Cur new buggies will interest you.
Don't be taken in by a Jobber, but come and
look at our good.
Speak for your CORK PIIA.NTBR in time
—the "Black Hawk"—as we were unable to
All all orders last season. A few second hand
Engines and Threshers
At a bargain on next year's terms. To those
who are looking for new engines: We ask
that you call and see us. We can give you a
few pointers—something yon don't know,
Kennedy & Crawford,
BT"Phone Call 108. Staunton, Va
iWff fir h- ff
of the Thirty-fifth General As
sembly of the State of Illinois,
writes of Peruna as follows:
1353 Osgood St., Chicago, IU.
The Peruna Mediolne Co., Columbus, O.
Gentlemen—"4 can safely rec
ommend Peruna as a remedy that
will cure all catarrhal troubles.
"It was ot great benefit to me as
It cured me of catarrh of the throat
and lungs permanently and In a
very short time. I am glad to
add my endorsement to that of
others."—JOHN J. FURLONG.
Cures Made by Peruna ore Permanent
A patient cored by Peruna is no more
liable to catarrh than if he had never
had it.
Cored of Catarrh of the Entire System.
Mr. William Flood, care Fifth Avenue
Hotel, Louisville, Ky., says: "Your Pe
runa has completely cured me of that
distressing disease, catarrh, which af
fected my head, nose, bronchial tabes,
and, in fact, my whole system.
from .2.2 to ..50 loaded with either Black or Smokeless
'always give entire satisfaction. They are made and loaded in aaj
modern manner, by exact machinery operated by skilled experts.^
Of the following materials just received :—
Percales, Ginghams, Wool Dress Goods, Silks,
Laces and Embroiderins. Also the largest line
of Carpets and Mattings ever shown. Our
prices, as usual, are the lowest.
Stirecktiise & Bear.
Our Great Reduction Sale on all Winter
Goods Still Continues.
"The Staunton Organ"
$38.00 on Very Easy
)0 Down aid $2.00 per Month
sh Top or Polished Seat Stool
and Large Instruction Book.
Freight paid to your nearest
Railroad Station in Virginia.
W_ A J p__ in Va««mm l Height 75 inches, width 44 inches, (tapth
3rr3.ilTCiQ rOr IU TGarS ~~ inches. Double Reed (122 reeds i with
***•■***■ ■ **" ' v ■"■*'**■ (Treble and Bass Couplets, 10Stops.
Don't buy single reed organs (61 reeds) with weak tone
and no variety, when you can buy a full double reed organ
(122 reeds) like the above for about the same money.
W. W. PUTNAM & CO,, No 103 s w n e ir^!
rasfl Bsft ■ ■ *'' '■* aasLtsßß
With a full and complete line of
Comprising Everything New and Novel, Suitable
for Men's Wear.
} No. 130 West Main Street, - Staunton, Va.
COUR FRESH COWS and two Morgan
■ Colts, 4 years old. for sale.
feb 7 2t Near Staunton, Va.
MONEY TO LEND on improved real
"' - estate. Office over the Farmers' <Ss
Merchants' Bank. Entrance on Augusta
! Street. JOHN M. CARROLL.
[ aug 16-4 m
"For nine years I bought everything
that was advertised as a sure cure for my
complaint, but it so happened that I did
not buy Peruna until nine months ago.
"After using your splendid remedy ac
cording to your directions I am today a
well man. I find Peruna to be the great
est family medicine ever discovered. I
■hall always keep a bottle of it on hand.
"I can candidly state that had it not
been for Peruna I would have given up
my position, being too weak to do my
work. For eighteen years life was •
burden."—Mr. William Flqod.
Congressman J. A. Barham, of Santa
Rosa, California, writes:
"At the solicitation of a friend I used
your Peruna, and can cheerfully recom
mend it as an excellent remedy for all
catarrhal troubles. It is indeed a won
derful medioine."—J. A. Barham.
If yon do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your oase and he will
be pleased to give yon his valuable ad
vice gratis. i
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarlnin, Columbus, O.
Knights of Honor—On account of
tbe above occasion the Southern By.
will sell from all station in Va. tickets
to Fredericksburg and return at one
and one-third fares for the round
trip. Tickets on sale March 2, 3 and 4
final limit March 10. Subject to con
tintinuous passage in each direction.
For tickets and schedule call on near
est Southern ticket agent. 8t
! 102 S. AUGUSTA ST.,
I Has an excellent assortment of
! Fine Jewelry,
i at prices that will suit you. Call and
i see it. |3F* He makes a specialty o<"
) repair work. All work guaranteed.
" Everything
We have ome beautiful Trimmed
Hats left over that we are offering at
$1.00, $1.25 and $1.50,
Worth more than double that price
See them.
The Staunton Millinery
39 E. Main St.,
The Epuipment.
It takes more than just photo
graphic supplies to produce first
class portaits. We have the best
of supplies, but these are backed
by artistic judgment and experi
ence; thus you get the very best
from the studio of
H. D. Murray,
North New St., near Main.
Albert Shultz
Next Nat. Val. Bank,
Staunton, Va.
J Staunton, Va., Feb. 11,1902.
Cootes' Adm'r, etc
Cootes' Heirs, etc.
AH persons interested in the above
styled chancery cause—and especially the
creditois of the estate of M. E. Cootes,
deed., who are requested to come forward
and assert their claims—will Take Notice,
that in pursuance of a decree of tbe Court
of Hustings for the City of Staunton, en
tered in said cause on the Gth of February,
1902, 1 shall at my office in Staunton, Va.,
On Saturday, March 15,1902,
proceed to take, state and settle the fol
lowing accounts :
Ist. of the transactions of J. M. Quarles,
Adm'r. of M. E. Cootes, deed., with the
estate of his decedent;
2nd. The outstanding indebtedness of
said estate and the proper distribution of
tbe funds of the estate in hand and yet to
be realized ;
3rd. Of the validity of the claim men
tioned in the bill as being asserted In the
chancery cause of Newton's Creds. vs.
Newton's Adm'r. etc., against tbe estate of
saidM. E. Cootes, deed ;
4th. Of the proper course to be pursued
by the administrator in respect to the
bonds belonging to the estate and secured
by a lien upon the "Mine Bank" iron
sth. Of tbe assets of said estate which
will probable come into the hands of the
administrator for distribution;
6th. Any other matters deemed perti
nent by the undersigned, or required to be
stated by any party in interest, including
a statement of liens upon tbe distributive
shares in the estate of M. E. Cootes, deed,
if tr/ere shall be any surplus for distribu
tion after payment of debts and charges of
Commissioner in Chancery.
J. M. Quarles, I _ _
J. M. Perry, |p- \ feb 14 4t
Special Bargains «■
(Felrorj Court Day.
A copy of this ad will save
you TEN CENTS any day
in February, 1902. Queen
Quality Shoe excepted.
i. Lee laewles, '™*
21 West Main St.

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