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ascription SI.OO Per Year. flay, March 22, (907. OCAL. DEPARTMENT. Personals. H. C. Mobler aud little child sen visiting relatives in Coy- J. E. Booker of Lexington, flll mlpit at Tinkling Spring last for Dr. Finley. 1. Summerfield, wife and son Jnesday for Norfolk, Baltimore v York. . L. Brenaman, the popular it at Mosoow, went to Baltl is week on a business trip. . C. Blair of Moscow, who bas 1 up for several weeks, was in Monday. d Mrs. \V. R. Talley of Crim -9 here last Friday to attend ral of their little niece. ad board of Pastures district, iuyder Monday surveying a l the road. .F. Whitmore of Lebanon, o was called to Mt. Sidney j , by the sudden death of blsj lat returned home. hn Lewis, mother of Mrs. E. I of this city, died ou Tuesday j ne in Winchester, iv her .VTth lies Boseerman of near Par is been on a visit to his aged i tbe Greenville neighbor- Frontier lodge I. O. O. F., bus, bas elected H. S. Silling to the Graud Lodge, with es as alternates. rriet Bear bas returned to urg, after spending several the family of Mr. Frank C. Hauger. Mr. J. R. Gregory underwent an lon at the hands of Drs. McGnire atlett Sunday at tbe King's ters hospital. Daisy Hanger wbo has been ng some time with her sister, . E. Berry, at Spring Hill, has ad home. md Mrs. L. C. Davison have re from tbe northern markets, and idly making arrangements for ng opening of the American o. and Palais Royal. F. Keugle, pastor of Koiner's this county, was in Charlottes lis week, visiting Mr. Carl suberger, a former member of rch, who has been seriously ill. Virginia May underwent an on ;at the King's Daughters on Sunday for appendicitis. Quire of Richmond, and Lr. performing it. sdtou, W. Va., iv a recent al election has gone Democrat foot and dragoons. Notasin tublicau was elected in this old of Republicanism. Methodist church at Buena as dedicated last Sunday iv tbe iof a large audieuce. Bishop >ss of Tennessee, preached the ry sermon. c young women from Augusta kingham, together with some sple, left Staunton for various i Indiana ou train No. 1 Wei - syening. They go to seek em it. What does this mean i West Augusta Guards an n Rifles, Stauntou's two mill lpanies, were inspected Mon it by Col. C. A. Dempsey, U. etired, and both companies Tue showing, ant James R. Kemper of the c Union A. S. of E., has sent ;es to the local uuions that he linted Mr. C. V. Parkins of iance, Augusta county, Va., i of the State Union. B. Koiner has sold bis prop- Crimora and bought a farm ihington, and will make his ire. His many friends in this 'ish him much success in his o. Lary Brown Parsons, wife of ry Parsons, who formerly lived i city, died at her home in ter on Thursday of last week, out 30 years. Her husband c children survive her. bompson shot bis wife and then nself about six o'clock Mon ing at the settlement near the cotton mill in Lynchburg. Tbey were each about 18 years old, and were mar ried last December, but had quarreled and separated two weeks ago. Tbe Corporation Commission has granted a charter to The Timberlake Shoe Co. S. D. Timberlake, president; Hugh G. Timberlake, vice-president, and R. E. Timberlake. secretary and treasurer. Capital Stock $10,000 to Hon. Theodore F. Shuey spent a few days here last week with bis sister, Geo. E. Scbmucker, and went from here to New York to sail for Europe to join his family. They have beau abroad for more than a year, and during the winter were in Paris. The Harrisonburg Times says that ville, has bought property in Harrison burg and will move there to make his home. Mr. Lovegrove was a former popular merchant in this city, but for several years past has been in the in surance business in Charlottesville. ) Julia Smith Christim, tbe bright lit tle daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee S. | Christian, died at the home of her par ents near Mint Spring on Sunday morn-' ing, of whooping cou:<h, having been sick for a only a week. Tbe funeral took place Monday from Bethel church. • Tbe bereaved parents have the deep- ' vtf v a j fr? j vua t_u UU I*J an tUuil It is anrounced that Hon. J. 8.1 Craig, of Cold Sulphur Springs will I be a candidate to represent Rockbridge j county in the House of Delegates. Mr. Cnig for several terms was a member lof the House and made »v excelh Dt representative, aud bis friends »re Igla 1 to know that he is again to enter lth> political field. I Young McCreary. who was arrested ItnreSuiday ami taken to Harrison j burg, under chan-re of attempting criminal assault upon Clara McCrary, colored, was given a preliminary b«ar-| iag Monday and was sent on to the grand jury, which was then in session.! He waSjindicted and will be tried on April 9th next. The executive committee of the Vir ginia Press Association at Its recent meeting in Richmond, decided to hold the annual meeting of the association at the Jamestown Exposition on June to. This uives the members an op portunity to attend the meeting of the Natlcaal Editorial association, which meets there on June 10th. The fuueral of Miss Nealie Smith, who died last Thursday night, look place Sunday morning at 11 o'clock from the United Brethren church at Churchvllle, and was conducted by Rev. J. M. Plowden in the absence of the u.tstor, who was attending confer ence. She was a daughter of the late G. Frank Smith, and had been an in valid nearly all her life. Bhe is sur vived by one sister. Miss Zatta Smith, who has tbe sympathy of a large circle Wm. Byers, private Co. G, Ist Mary land Infantry, who resided in Staun ton tor some years, now at Pikesville Confederate Home at Pikesville, Md., is very low. He has selected tbe Rev. VV. M. Dame, who was a private in the 4tb Richmond Howitzers, to preach his funeral, and has chosen bis favorite Rmns to be sung by the ladies of Dr. me's choir. Many persons In I Staunton remember Mr. Byers whilst) iv the employ of the late A. A. Gru bert, aud later with his son, Mr. W. I Mr. J. M. Thome, a prominent citi-l izen of Fairfax county, died on Tues- I day at his home at Falls Church. He) at one time represented his county in | the Legislature, and always took al prominent part in its affairs. He was! active in the work of tbe Good Tem plars of the State, and will be remem-1 bered by many of our readers who at-1 tended the grand lodge sessions of that) body. He was a high toned Chris tian gentleman, and one of the most loveable men it was ever our pleassre to meet. A few months ago his young-1 est daughter died and this no doubt hastened his death. His funeral took place yesterday from the Methodist! Irch at Falls Church, of which be an official member. "The Man on the Box." ' leaking of Harold McGrath's great "The Man on the Box," which I appear at the Beverly next Tues- J pvening, March 26th, the Memphis Appeal says: Tne reading public is familiar with Harold McGrath's charming story of "The Man ou the Box,"; Book plays lot always successful and although has been a pronenessjto climb gh the windows of publishing :in order to secure fortunes on age, the book plays have not all but this is one that has. for Grace gston Purness has charmingly adapted it to stage purpose, and from beginning to end it is an animated comedy, sparkllug at times, bristling with humor aud always interesting.— With such a play Mr. Figmau again asked Memphis people to consider him. They have done this. Mr. Figman's Robert Warburton was positive and persuasive. It was a triumph of ar tistic acting. His methods are finish ed. He is exceedingly natural to begin with. He understands the value of facial expression, and he reads in a chat revives faith in the English , age. Mr. Figman is sure in ev erything he does. Naturally an artist, he bas improved this art with study. is absolute master of stage techni que, and anything that he may select to rlo will be well done. Among con temporary actors none seem so well eqnipped to reach great ends as he. Special Notice. Appreciating tbe manifest interest of many friends, both in the city and county, 1 have decided to continue business in Staunton. To accomplish this end I have bought tbe entire stock i and good will of the "Palais Royal." | The immense stock of tbe "AmericaD ' Stock Co." will be consolidated with that of the Palais Royal. This house will be known as the Palais Royal & American Stock Co. Consolidated. Louis C. Davison, Prop Thanking the public for its gener ous patronage, I hope it will be its pleasure to continue with tbe above new bouse. 3-l-4t Louis C. Davison. »*-•-». Pocahontas County Items. Isaac Sharp, son of the late Jacob Sharp of Pocahontas county, W. Va., died very suddenly of appoplexy last week. He was stricken in his field whilst feeding his stock. His wife was a Miss Bratton of Bath county. He was an excellent citizen. The family of the late Dr. S. P. Patterson of Huntersville, will sell their home there. This is an excellent point for a young physician. Mrs. Slple, wife of Capt. Geo. H. Si pie of Greenbank, is quite 111. The log drive which for two years bas lain in Knapp's Creek, has gone down Greenbrier river with tbe floods. Orwig Kryder & Co. have sold their plant and timber at Arborvale to the Wilmoth Lumber Co. The price paid ■ to be $40,000. Fruit Growers Meeting. There will be a meeting of the fruit growers of Augusta in assembly hall of the new county building on Saturday, March ?.otu. Prof. Price of Blacks burg, and other prominent speakers will be present to address the meeting and explain many things tbat are now interesting tbe fruit growers. It is hoped there will be a large turnout.; DEATHS DURIN6 THE WEEK MRS ANNIE E. GEAY. Mrs. Anuie E. Gray died yestenHy moniint? at tier home in the western Sarbs ot the city, after an illness ol Ot seven weeks. She was a womai very strong character, . kine gentle, yet firm in what she knew *oe right. Mrs. Gray waß an exceed- j iogly well informed woman and wat j always bright and entertaining. Her] acquaintance with the great ones long I since dead, was a testimony to hei mental power and attractions. Sh* I to tell how Mr. Gladstone would his az and fell a large oak before ;fast at eighty; of Dr. Wendall es speaking of himself aa eighty young; she was like her mother, Bonaghe. • true believer in the I tian religion and an ardent aa I and lover of nature. At the age I irly eighty, and bowed by thej t of nearly a century she laid her j head upon the bosom of the uni I mother. Her sympathy I out to all who suffered, It I j that the surest way to happl- I 'as to make others happy, to cul-1 the soil and to enjoy the beauties I ure. She loved the clouds, the I iof morning, the twilight, thel the widiug streams; she loved to I q the sea when the wind and I burst into foaming white caps; I idied the trees, the birds, aud I quainted with all tbe beauties I hand sky. She wtn governed) admirations rather chan by her i, and coveted naught that was I ghbors except their kindness I and good will, which it is safe to say she possessed to the fullest. She is sur-l vived by the following children—Doug-1 las gray of Texas, H. J. and W. D. Gray of Arizona, R. L. Gray, Jennie) D. Gray, Margaret C. Gray and Mrs. J Mary B. Madison. The funeral will) be held this morning at 10 o'clock from I Trinity Episcopal church. MRS. S. F. FIIiSON. tMrs. S. Ellen Pilson. wife of Mr. .muel F. Pilson, died at their home I West Main street, of pneumonia, I out midnight Tuesday. She had been ill for about ten days, and reports! from the sick room the day before led! «i friends of Mrs. Pilson to fear thel rst. Deceased was the daughter of I Augustus W. and Martha L. Finley, j and was born at Wilkesboro, N. C.,1 and was iv her 65th'year. She was re-1 lated to the Finleys of Augusta coun-1 ty and became engeged to Mr. Pilson on visits to relatives here, Mr. Pilson I himself being a Finley on one side of I the house. They were married a few I years after the civil war and had made! their home since in Augusta county, I where both have been well known for I their hospitality, and their many good j works. Mrs. Pilson had been a mem-l ber of the Presbyterian church since! early in life, her last affiliation being with the First Church of this city. She did her full share of the benevolent work of the church, and was an active member of its societies. She was a sincere, true woman who could always be relied on to do her part. She was the mother of five children, but only one, Mr. Edward T. Pilson, survives. Only a short while ago she lost a most promising son, Rev. M. Fißley Pilson, I In the flrgt years of his ministry, who died in the mission field of West Vir ginia, which was a severe blow both to her and to Mr. Pilson, who survives her. She leaves also at North Wilkes boro, N. C, three brothers and oue sister. They are Messrs. Edward, Arthur and Thomas Finley. and Mrs. Carrie G. Pilson, the widow of a broth-1 KMr. Pilson. There is also a large ectioa in Augusta county. The ral took place yesterday afternoon the First Presbyterian church. MRS. SARAH CRAIG. Mrs. Sarah Craig died at her home I at Moffatt's Creek at an early hour) Friday morning from the infirmities of age, being nearly 80 years old. Her husband, Robert Craig, preceeded her to the grave a little less than two years ago. Mrs. Craig was a quiet unassum ing Christian lady known and beloved for her many sweet traits of Christian character. She is survived by one brother,; Peter Lucas of Rockbridge county, and Mrs. Margaret Clemmer of Summerdean, and and five children living in this state: Mrs. Wm. JL. Are hart and Mrs. Jno. F. Sheets and Messrs. Thos. C, Newton A. and Jas. R. Craig, and two other sons living in Indiana. The funeral services were held Saturday morning at Mt. Hermon Lutheran church at 11 o'clock a. m.. the services being conducted by her pastor, Rev. Dr. G. A. Wilson, assist ed by Rev. E. L. Folk. The following gentlemen acted as pall-bearers: Messrs. Thos. M. Smiley, Sam'l M. Gilkeson, Taomas Sensabaugh, Jas. L. McCutcb en, Jacob Wiseman and John W. Rob ertson. The floral tributes which were very beautiful and numerous, were borne by four young ladies, grand daughters of the deceased. Misses Lela Arehart, Alma Craig, Eva Craig and Emma Craig. MR. JOHIC PEER. Mr. John Peer, one of Staunton's venerable citizens passed away Satur day afternoon at his home from the in firmities of age, la bis S9th year. He was active in the pursuit of his duties until a few months ago when his health began to fail and for two months past had been confined to his bed. He was a veteran of two wars, having served through the Mexican war, in Captain Kenton Harper's company, and In the Confederate army. He was one of thel most widely known men of his day aud for many years was engaged In.the hotel business here, moving from Staunton to West Augusta, .where he j conducted a hotel, and was known to every traveler between Staunton and j Monterey, and had made a name in tbe hotel business that was equalled by few I and surpassed by none. He is surviv ed by oue daughter, Miss Delia Peer • who was devoted to her father In his j declining years. One sister, Mrs. Mar- i garet L. Smith, of this city, also sur vives him. The funeral took place' Monday afternoon, and ivji conducted ' by Rev. H. P. Ham.il! of t he Methodist. '■ A delegation from StouowalJ Jackson Camp, of whichJie «■*« a member at- ! tended tbe funeral DR D. BELL KERR. The relatives of Dr. D. Bell Kerr re ceived a telegram Tuesday announcing ' bis death in Chicago Monday n i„ h . I after a protracted illness. Dr. Kerr I »as the son of Mr James T. Kerr and J was born at New Hope 35 years agr. I He was the brother of Mr. H. M. Kerr, I cashier of the Natioual Bink of Com merce of Norfolk, and of Mr. J. New ton Kerr of Broad Run, Va., and first ousiuof Mr. Hugh H. Kerr and of Mrs. W. H. Landes of this city. He was graduated In medicine at tbe Uni- I verpitv of Virginia in 1593 and enterer" the navy as assistant sursreon In 1896. I and was a full ;nreeo:i at, the time of I his death, with appropriate rank, hay- I ing taken a high stand in his profession. He saw service in all parts of tbe world |ou various assignments on warships I [ Recently he had been stationed for 'sometime at Chicago in recruiting service. On November 19, last year, he married a Philadelphia lady. MRS. DAVID W, DRAKE. Mrs. Kate M. Drake, wife of Mr. David W. Drake, died at her home just west of Staunton on Sunday, af ter a month's illness. She was in her 61st year, and was a native of Culpep er county. She was a loving wife and devoted mother. For 38 years she bad In a member of Christ Lutheran irch, and was always ready for ev good work. She is survived by ber iband and thirteen children, who c the sincere sympathy of a large le of friends and acquaintances. » children are—Mrs. H. C. Kelsey Jrozet, Messrs. Elliott and Fultz ke of Waynesboro, Mr. F. G. ke of Covington, Ky., Mrs. W. 8. v of Missouri, Miss Kate Drake of I on, W. Va., Mrs. Mary Neville and les Florence and Marguerite and I ■rs. Alexander and McKinney, .live at home, and Messrs. Jas. B. I L. M. Drake of this city. The fu-' ,1 took place from her home Tues- I morning at 11 o'clock, and was I lucted by her pastor, Rev. A. D. I lanoher. MRS. w. H. PEITOIT. s. Mallnda V. Peyton, know lov ' to her friends as "Mother Linda" >f the consecrated women of Au- I i county, died Wednesday morn- I ing at ber home at Greenville, aged I about 70 years. She was the wife of the late Col. Wm. H. Peyton, audi leaves no children. The funeral took place at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon from the Greenville Baptist church, of which she was a.member, and which, largely through her efforts was built. She was noted for ber great earnest ness and fidelity in all Christian and I cbaritabie work. She will be greatly missed la her community by all classes of citizens and by the Baptists of the state among whom she was of one the : best known workers of the Baptist denomination in the state. MR. JAMES A. ANDERSOS. Mr. James A. Anderson who resided , about five utiles from Staunton on tbe Schutterlee's Mill road died Thursday , night at his home. He was about ifty ] years of age and is survived by bis , wife who was a Miss Silling, daughter • of the late Patrick Silling, two daugh- ( ters, one sister, Mrs. Lewis Hupman of this city and one brother, Mr. A. P. Anderson. The funeral took place < Saturday morning at Pleasant View L Lutheran church, and the Interment was in the adjoining cemetery. The , Rev. J. N. Vandevanter of Old Stone ] Church conducted the services. MISS EMMA DOLD TEMPLETOIT. Miss Emma Dold Templeton, daugh ter of Mr. Wm. F. Templeton of Fair field, Rockbridge county, died Tues day morning in the Roanoke Hospital after an operation for appendicitis, which had been performed some days ago. Miss ..Templeton was a bright, attractive girl, in her twenty-first year, and had made her home for some years with an elder sister, Mrs. Dr. Norris of Salem, Va. The funeral service were held in Fairfield Thursday morn- »—*>■—* Easter Ooedina Tbe Easter opening at the Great Racket Store began last evening at 8 o'clock, and will continue today and tomorrow. They propose to make this one of the greatest opening of this sea son in this city. Hundreds of pattern hats direct from the largest markets of the world will be exhibited, all are exclusive styles and the prettiest pat terns ever shown. No special cams will be Issued, but everybody Is invited Makes the finest, light- & 1 est,best flavored biscuit, I hot-breads, cake and pastry* Renders the food more digestible J and wholesome* ABSOMJfELY PURE Don't neglect a symptom Of failing On the first •dgn of the first annoyance, on tbe Elicatiou of anything wrong it off isn't prudent, and may erous. Slight eye defects ured by glasses, if treatment enced when tbey are slight, you need glasses now does I ssTily msan thai you will aye to wear them. But the sooner you find out all about it the better. If you suspect that your eyes need attention, see us as soon as possible. H. U. LANG, OPTOriETRIST, Staunton. Va. Easter Ties in all colore. Hats in all the correct blocks.. Spring styles in Oxford Shoes. Suits, ect. NEW STORB. NEW GOODS. Get the Habit—Go to FRANK C. HANGER. Men's and Boy's Furnishings. Cor. Main & New Sts. PHONE 151. Crosses of Honor Will be Bestowed May 22. Headquarters Stonewall Jackson Camp, No. 25 C. V.; No. 469 U. C. V. Staunton, March 17. The J. E. B. Stuart Chapter U. D. C. will bestow crosses of honor upon veterans and descendants of veterans on May 22nd. This change in date is made for this year so that veterans may have the crosses in time for the re union at Richmond. Those wbo desire them must apply to the adjutant at once for blank certificate of eligibility and same must be returned to him by April 17th. Unless returned by that date the certificates will not be receiv ed by the custodian of the crosses as she requires a month in which to look over them and to supply crosses from headquarters at Savannah, Ga. T. A. Pace, H\ Stribling. Commander. Adiutant. Big Damages. For several days the circuit court has been engaged in hearing tbe case of Harlow's Adm'r vs. the C & O. Ry., and Tuesday evening the jury return ed a verdict in favor of the plaintiff for $8,857. In August last young A Ib ert F. Harlow of Augusta springs, had S Staunton, and with bis sister id home on the local train. His rent home, but he remained at A talking with friends, and ore the arrival of the C. & O. fast train started for home, and it is claimed be was struck on the head by a broken step of that train and killed. The suit was for $10,000. The railroad company asked to have tbe verdict set aside, and this will be argued later. In the same court the case of J. M. Harman vs. the C. & O. for $1,000 damages for being put off tbe train I was dismissed Settled out of court. U, B. Confertnce Appointments. RBT (i W. STOTEE RETURNED TO STAUNTOIf AND BEY. « B. FADELET TO CHUBOHVILLB. The United Brethren conference I which held an interesting session at I Ediuburg adjourned Sunday after I making the following appointments: Angusta Circuit—J. C. 8. Myers. Albemarle Circuit—J. L. Argeo brlght. Berkeley Springs Station—G. P. Hott. Berkeley Springs Cii cult—CD. Ben nett. Bayard Circuit—W. S. Bice. Churcbville Ciroult—G. B. Fadeley. j Cumberland Mission Station—W. D.! Mitchell. Capon Circuit—B. N. Sypolt. Dayton Circuit—T. C. Harper. Edinburg Circuit—S. D. Skelton. Elkton Circuit—N. F. A. Cupp. Elk Garden—(To be supplied.) Frederick—E. A. Stanton. Franklin—J. W. Steam. Harrisonburg Station—A. S. Ham- I luwood Circuit—A. J. Secrist. j Jones Springs Cireuit—(To be ■up- Kejser Mission Station—B. R Lud-I Lacey Springs Circuit—A. V. Yon- j dersmith. Lost River Circuit—L. E. Brill. Martinsburg—A. B. Wilson. New Creek Circuit—C. P. Dyche. Pleasant Valley Circuit—W. H. Sampsell. Pendleton Circuit—J. W. Brill. Prince William Station—A. B. Bit Roanoke Mission Station—C. H. Roanoke Circuit—S. E. Boyd. Rockbridge Circuit—J. W. Maiden. Staunton Station—G. W. Stover. Singer's Glen Circuit—J. H. Brank. South Branch—E. K. Neff. Shenandoah City—W. D. Good. Tom's Brooks Circuit—L. A. Raeey. Westernport Station—lda M. Judy. I Winchester Station—S. K. Wine. Harrisonburg (colored)—G. A. New man. Augusta and Rockingham (colored) | —T. K. Clifford. Missionary to China—Lav Seng Nan. I President of Lebanon College—Rev. I A. P. Funkhouser. Student at Yale University—C. M. E, of Dale Enterprise. Snooting. In Rockbridge. xington, Va., March 19.—George iree and his son, David Tyree. were brought to Lexington today and lodged in jail for shooting Richard Clark and Henry Arthur Clark, broth ers. The shooting occurred Monday morning on South Mountain, near the line between Rockbridge and Amherst counties. An old grudge was the cause of the shooting. — i Local Notes of Interest. Highest cash price paid for chickens and eggs by the Staunton Produce Co. 3 8 4t Bring your spring and winter chick ens to the Staunton Produce Co. Highest prices paid. 3 9 4t What Our Reporters Saw Id New York A recent visit to one of the largest paint factories in the world, disclosed machinery that was producing 10,000 gallons of Paint, and doing it better and in lees time than 100 gallons could be made by hand mixing. This was the celebrated L &M. Paint. The L. «. Zinc hardens L. & M. White and makee L. & M. Paint wear like iron for 10 to 15 years. 4 gallons L. & M. mixed with 3 gal lons Linseed Oil makes 7 gallons of paint at a cost of less than $120 perl gallon.. If any defect exists in. L. & M. Paint, will repaint house for qotbing. I nations of L & M. made to shes. Id by C.H. Cohron, Stuart's Draft, Roden, Waynesboro, Angusta ag & Mercbantile Co., Mossy L 1> m - n- ■ Live Stock Markets. Baltimore, Mar. 19. Cattle—Receipts for the week 2958 beau against 2250 head last week. 76; carloads on sale today. Market slow at last week's prices. Quote—Steers, export. J4.50a5 75: butch er, *3.75a4.35: heifers. (3 00a4.50; cows |150a3.75; bulls, $3,50a3 85; stoekers and feeders £3 00a4.15; fresh cows $25a55. Hogs—Receipts 12,240. Fair supply and market firm. Quote—Westerns, J7.10a 7.15: from other points, |6.70a6.85; roughs Sheep and Lambs—Receipts 3.423. Mar k-t fair. Quote—Sheep.t3 U0a5.50. Lambs *6.00a8 10. For Sale! I have for sale a Merry-Go Round, equip ped with 24 horses, 4 chariots, tent cover, 8-horse power engine, and all necessary machinery for operating it. Good organ played mechanically, soes with the out fit. Will sell at a bargain. Address, P. R. DA\IS, 3 15 4t Fordwick V« "We are going to Staunton to look over Crawford's Buggies.— |We are told that he bas the largest ! stock and the most up-to-date Hues in Buggies, Runabouts and Carriages." • We also might take a SAW-MILL back with us, as his mills hare a wonderful Improvement in fric'ion feeds and Gig; ■ Hack Back motion of carriage three times as fast as any other on the market. Friction Clutch Feed, causing all the feed geirineto stand still while backing; great | siving in power and wear. EVGINES AND THRESHER/, new and second hand | 21th CENTURY SPREADERS.strongest ; aud best. Tbe simplest, strongest and | lightest running GASOLINE ENGINE to he found anywhere, the very engine for tbe farmer, easy to operate, sure to run, cli°!\pest fuel and batteries. Phone 168. W. A. CRAWfORD, I STAUNTON, VA. 111 tf MAN-A-UN Copyrlglit 19i*, by Toe Manaiin. Co. Excellent Remedy for CONSTIPATION! And the Many Ailments Resulting Therefrom. Useful in Overcoming Colds and Headaches Requiring a LAXATIVE I To Dispel Them. It Has j a Gentle Action on the KIDNEYS, LIVER — AND — BOWELS. rHE MAN-A-LIN CO., COLUMBUS, OHIO, U. S. A. Tea Satisfaction To get enjoyable Teapot results the quality must be there. TEA Never fails to please the most fastidious tastes. Lead Packets only. Trial Packet 10c. At your Grocers- Harper Sc GHne7 Headquarters For All Kinds of Harness, Whips, Etc Everything For The Farmer. m Page & Lion Woven Wire Fencing Kept in Stock. GIVE US A^CALL, HARPER &CLINE, lAt New Passenger Depot, cow Waynesboro. Va. DON'T WASTE MONEY Buying something that you hay may think you are not, but when you are buying a lot of commercial fertilizer you are buying something that you already have in your ground and can make it available by simply useing Lime—of course I want to sell Lime, I have it to sell, and if you don't believe me ask some one that knows, for instance G. W. Koiner, Com'r. of Agriculture, about the use of lime to get a field of clover. fr*N- -SNYOFR | IMF- jgjjjj* Manufactured by HARRY A. SNYDER, »»■■ STAUNTON, VA. fi bottles rorr ) Whiskey rIILL 6 Full Quarts For o.j nc Carolina Whiskey ° $£.93 S£S!«5 3s_?__J___r_S*&*2£_.:_. _C _-£-*-. mail order whiskey houses at SJ.OO to ES £■* We . "l ak ?. a special price on CAROUNA WHISKEY to show teen acres «£ a m y k "l d ° f """Petition Our plants cover four- teen acres, making us the largest mail order whiskey house in the world. 3 SAMPLE BOTTLES FREE. Cut out this advertisement and | _s: hi , p si by « , ' ress «f u » 5-2y__^_^w&g r _a *c Qoid Band and Casper's 12 Year Old White Corn. fn P Nor«f'ri O 'r CE,^ c de!iver the above ex " re ss prepaid anywhere £ Virginia and West Virginia, bu SmZI Sust remKc 3S?*5 Adams or Southed Expresa CompS S;„„ .? • extra - Buyers east of Mississippi River residing on ZSLZSSSSSrJSZ mu3ts end $3.95 for th e P 6 i_SS -3fl"sample Dotuesandwe will prepay express. Remit cash with order and address: T^w E CASPER CO - ,nc -. RoanoKe, Va. m "" c **** «.«■ *"■-- «'"' r_r..t~d !»» *„,!,, th. CARLOAD SEED OATS. Just Received car load seed oats. Don't . buy before you see tbem. Prices right HOY & WOODSON. 134 Greenville Aye., 3 "- 2 t # Staunton. Va. OUR opening last week was the greatest commercial event that ever took place here. I Never before was such a crowd seen in any store in this city. AH records were broken both in atten dance and volume of business. Words of praise of our Hats were heard on every side. We will show new Hats every day from now until Easter. W. S. Kniseley's, 18 E. Main Street, (Witz Huilding.) STAI7NTON, - VA. Va. Lumber Go., Inc. STAUNTON, VA. Will Pay Highest .Cash Prices for Your Lumber! Car Lumber, Switch Ties, Pil ing, Telegraph and Tele phone Poles. See Us before selling. Contracting & Planing Mills Atiached. J. S. LEE. Mg*r Planing Mill. Office over Tom Hogshead's 8 17 ly Drug Store.