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Staunton Spectator AND VINDICATOR. SUBSCRIPTION $1.00 PER YFAK. Friday, March 18,1910. LOCAL DEPARTMENT. PERSONAL MENTION. Mr. Richard H. Silling of thecount; was a vistorhereon Monday. Mrs. W. N. Kinney of Kordwicl spent a few days here. Mr. A. M. Valz was home froi Lynchburg for a few days- Mr. Wilbur Palmer, postmaster i Greenville, has resigned. There ai several applicants for the place. Miss Nannie Blair of ('hurelivilli has been visiting her brother, Dr. Kol Blair, and other friends in Richmom Hon. J. R. Kemper is home fror Richmond, where he spent two month in the low«r house of our*law makers. Miss Susie Robertson has gone l Culpener, and from there goes to Haiti more on a visit. Miss Sallie Waylaid oi' Swoope, tu. been visitinglier sister, Mrs. JoeO'Con nell. 'Mrs. J. F. Slraltoii of Ruena Vista has been visiting here and in the coun ty- Messrs. C. 11. Cohroa & Son, whosi large warehouse at Stuart's Drafl, was destroyed by (ire a short tune ago, an preparing to rebuild at once. Mr. Hugh A. Heatwole, a wel known, farmer and auctioneer of Rock ingham county, died on Monday at th< University hospital, Charlottesville. If you want some fine while Ply mouth Rock chickens, you should reat F. E. Fenton's card in another column Address him at Goshen, Va. Mr. V. L. Denny, one of the best known dry goods merchants of this city, had decided to close out his busi ness and retire. Harry Ewing, a young man from Waynesboro, is in jail here charged with forgery and housekeeping await ing trial in the circuit court. The annual conference of the Metho dist Episcopal Church, will meet in Mt. Vernon church, Washington, on Wednesday, March 2:! rd. Mr. Jos. Barkman returned home Wednesday night from Florida, where he has been spending some weeks. M rs. Barkman will remain there some time longer. During his absence Judge H. W. Holt of this city, will spend a week or ten days visiting a friend iv Colon and in going over the work of the Panama canal. Mr. W. H. Whitesell, for several years janitor at the Masonic Temple, expects to leave shortly for Washing ton to take a government position. His family will go with him. Monday night the two military com panies of this city and the regimental band, were thoroughly inspected ly I'apt. Hutton of the U. S. Army, and made a splendid showing. it is said that a company of Wash ington and Pittsburg capitalists have purchased Alleghany Hotel at Goshen and are making many improvements for the coming season. A new council of Junior Order of American Mechanics was organized here last Thursday night with R. J. Kennedy as councilor, and a full roster of officers. Messrs. Harry Wood, editor of the Highland Recorder, J. A. Whitelaw, commissioner of the revenue, and Uobt. Trimble of that county, were in the city this week. Dr. W. N. Scott, assisted by Rev. Dr. R. B. Eggleslon of Richmond, have been conducting a series of meetings at the Second Presbyterian this week. Much interest is being manifested and large crowds have been in attendance. Mrs. Greiner, an aged lady was found dead iv her chair at the home of her son, Mr. James Greiner, near Staunton on Saturday. She was 80 years old, and had spent the most of her life this vicinity. Mr. Win. Wayl Gibus and Miss Leta Watts were quietly married at the home of the bride's parents on Wednes day evening. They will reside in Phila delphia, where .Mr. Gibbs is now in business. Last week the Legislature passed a bill amending the charter of Basic City, whereby no election on the question of licensesing the sals of liquor can be held unless the petition is signed by two-thirds of the property owners-. Rev. W. Crosby Bell was called to Long Glade last week by the illness of his mother, Mrs. Samusl I!e!l. She had improved so much that he was able to return home and fill his pulpit on Sunday. Mrs. Taylor Bissell, who was operat ed on for appendicitis, after spending some days in Richmond, lias returned home, and was on the street yesterday for a short lime and was warmly greet ed by her friends. In a few days the telephone will take the place of the telegraph in operating trains on one of the important divisions of the Southern Railway. The section to be covered by the new method will be on the 120 miles of road between Monroe, Va., and Greensboro, X. C. Mr. Charles Lynliam, a former well known Staunton, died at Los Angeles, Cal., on the ISrd inst., aged about 85 years. His wife and two daughter, and two sons survive him. lie was engag ed in the butcher business, when he lived in Staunton. At a meeting of the Board of the King's Daughters hospstal on Tuesday, Mrs. J. Baldwin Ranson, who has been acting superintendent, since the resig nation of Miss Moore, was elected to the position, and it is said, Mrs. Han son's selection is most satisfactory. She is a graduate of St. Buke's hospital, Richmond, and is in every way quali fied for the work which is under her charge. Mr. A. H. Roller of Weyer's Cayi ■•vas here this week on business. Mr. B. E. Vint of Craigsville, ha gone to Richmond to consult Dr. Gee B?n Johnson in regard to his health. Mrs. Chas. A. Holt, Mrs. Frank 1 Holt and little Miss Katherine Hoi are in New York to spend some time. Mr. Benjamin Martin of Stanley town, is visiting his brother at Mt Mrs. C. It. Caldwell has gone to Clif ton Springs, New York, to join he husband, who has been spending sev Rev. J. E. Booker, will fill the pul pit of the Presbyterian church a Craigsville, next" Sunday, preachinj both morning and evening. Mrs. Harris, widow of the late Hon John T. Harris of Harrisonburg, diet Tuesday in St.\ Louis. The remain: will be brought to Harrisonburg foi burial. Judge Win. Gordon Robertson, oni of the ablest lawyers in Southwest Vir ginia, died in Roanoke on Wednesdaj morning, aged 54 years. His widow ) and six children survive him. Prof. R. H. Sheppe, a brother of Mr. Geo. B. Sheppe of this city, died last Sunday in Danville, where he was at the time principal sf the Danville Higl) ! School. He was 47 years of age and was a native of Rockingham county. Grand Patriarch A. S. Woodhouse, accompanied by Grand Outer Sentinel R. J. Kennedy of the Grand Encamp ment of Virginia Odd Fallows, paid an otlicial visit to the Encampment at Culpeper Wednesday night. They re jx>rt a most pleasant visit. Mrs. J. F. Templetonand her daugh ter, Miss Mary Osborne Templeton, who have been spending the past two months iv Richmond, while Mr, Tem pleton was in the Legislature, will visit friends in Maryland before returning to Waynesboro. Mr. W. B. Todd, who has been the efficient agent of the C-W. Ry. at Mt. Solon, since the building of the road, will on May Ist become the cashier of the bank recently organized at this place. He will be greatly missed at the depot. , Any one looking for a good business location, would do well to read the ad vertisement in another column of the sale of a hotel, restaurant and pool! room at Dunlevie, W. Va. Mrs. W. H. Yeakley of Keyser, W. Va., was taken suddenly ill last Sat urday, and on Monday underwent a serious operation. Her father, Capt. Thos. D. Ranson, was telegraphed for, and he and Miss Mary Ranson, went there to be with her. "The end of the season opportunity" sale now going on at Jos. L. Barth & Co. 's, is causing much comment. All winter goods, of the highest grade, are being sold "at a price"—well, you must let them tell you what it is. It will surprise you. j The friends of Mr. W. H. Phillips of Spring Creek, and Miss May Stover of Long Glade, was greatly surprised to learn of the marriage of this popular couple, which took place Feb'y 11th lagerstown, Md. Not even the st relatives knew of the event. ! United Brethren conference will ne this year in Cnmberland Md., urch 2.'! rd. The popular pastor of Launton church, Rev. George W. r, and Messrs. E. A. Whitlock i. J. Kennedy will attend. Bishop Carter will preside. : millinery opens here Tuesday one of the largest crowds on the s for a long time. All of the s report that the opening day was the most satisfactory ever known, lie people generally were high in praise of the display presented eir inspection, alor John W. Daniel, who suffer, light stroke of paralysis in Florida reek, is reported to be in a criti ndition, and his family has been loned to his side. For some days is thought he was improving, rday he was in a comatos state ; was thought he could not sur lie night. Chas. Minor Palmer, a former lant of Elkton, died Tuesday two northwest of Elkton. His death aused by paralysis. Mr. Palmer son of John W. Palmer, a widely n resident of Port Republic. He orn 56 years ago in Augusta coun uil brought by Mr. D. C. T. Davis tvisburg, W. Va., against the es f the late James Buery of West involving about $70,000 alleged sin a tract of land sold, was de by the Virginia Court of Appeals eek in favor of the Buery estate. >avis gained the case in the court . The appeal was from the cir ourt of Alleghany county. ichburg, March Hi.—Edward A. ilon was killed here today by a om the horse which he was riding. He was one of the best known newspa per men in the state, having held a po sition with the J\ews during the past score of years. He came to this city from the Washington Post. He was aged about 42 years and was single. His father is well known and is prominent politically holding a posi tion with the government. Mr. Massey Bush, an employe on the slock farm of C. A. Alexander & Co., of Harrislon, met with a serious acci dent, which may cause his death. He was holding one of the line horses when the animal bit his arm breaking it at the wrist. Dr. Miller set the broken limb and did all he could for the suf fering man, butonSaturday thewound caused such serious concern that the patient was taken to the hospital at Charlottesville, where the arm was amputated. Announcement is made of the ap proaching marriage of Mr. Maurice Cohen, the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cohen of this city, and Miss Flossie Wise of Harrisonburg. The bride is one of the most popular young ladies of that place, and lias a host of friends in Staunton, where she has of ten visited. The groom is one of the best known young business men of the city, and is associated with his father ;in conducting the well known Cohen i restaurant. EHS DURING THE WEEK MRS. ELLEN CROGHAN. Ellen Croghan, a most estima tnan, died at her home on Kalor. reet on Saturday morning, aged about 72 years. Her health had been declining for some time past. Mrs. Croghan was born in Ireland, but came to American when quite young, and had lived in Staunton many years. She was the widow of the late Daniel Crog han, and before marriage was Miss Ellen Burke, a sister of the late Ed ward Burke. Three sons survive her— ! Messrs. Daniel, John and Edward Croghan. The funeral took place Mon day from St. Francis Catholic church. John M. Rowan, aged eighty years, died in Union, W. Va., Sunday of; i heart disease. He was colonel of the j I one hundred and eighth Virginia In fantry in the Confederate service and represented Monroe county three times in the Virginia Legislature. He was twice in the West Virginia Legislature, being Speaker of the House of Dele gates in 1887. He was elected State Treasurer in 1892. Colonel Rowan was a lifelong Democrat, and was the father of Major Andrew S. Rowan, who car ried McKinley's message to Gracia in the Spanish-American War. MISS ROSE WHITE. News was received here Wednesday night by Mrs. John Reamer, of the death in Roanoke of her niece, Miss Rose C. White. The young lady was the daughter of Mrs. Nannie White, and spent some time here last summer, making many friends who will regret to learn of her death. _ p pj p»> • — County Schools are Flourishing. Yesterday's Leader says: Under the regime of Mr. F. M. Somerville, super intendent of county public schools, things are looking up in Augusta coun ty and much is being done in the way of better equipment aud new buildings. A splendid £5,000 school house at Fish ersville has been erected and is now al most ready for occupancy. It is pro posed to erect a $10,000 building this summer at Waynesboro, as the recent ly erected building is inadequate to ac commodate the pupils. This school has grown rapidly and is now about the largest in the county. A new school building at Basic will also be put up this summer, at a cost of perhaps $6,000 KOOO. Others are also proposed for us parts of the county. Never before have Augusta county schools been so promising and never haves*many children availed them selves of public school training. Gibbs-Watts. The home of Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Watts was the scene of a pretty wed ding Wednesday night when their daughter, Miss Leta, became the bride Df Mr. Wm. Wayt Gibbs, a well known young Staunton man who now resides in Washington. Only a few relatives and friends witnessed the ceremony which was performed by Rev. Dr. A. M. Fraser of the First Presbyterian church. Promptly at 9 o'clock the bride entered the drawing room on the arm of her father, Mr. N. C. Watts, and was met by the groom accompa nied by his best man, Mr. Frank P. McFarland. She was handsomely gowned in duchess satin trimmed in real lace and silver. Mrs. Herbert A. Myer, of Washington, sister of the bride was the matron of honor and wore a gown of peach colored messa line trimmed in gold. House decora tions were elegant and were tasteful in the extreme. Miss Irene Haislip di rected the music. An informal recep tion followed the ceremony to which only the immediate family and a few friends were invited. The bride is one of Staunton's most popular young ladies, and the groom, who is now engaged in business in Washington, has many friends in his native city. Convict Road Camps to be Fewer State Highway Commissionei Wil- Ihas decided that owing to the re ,ion in his appropriation made by Legislature, the number of convict camps will have to be reduced from 14 to 11 or 12. The General As sembly allowed $70,000 for the convict camps of 1910, and a like sum for 1911, but while this is an increase of $5,000 over the 1909 appropriation, it will not suffice for the purposes indicated. These camps or road forces generally employ from 45 to 50 men, and there has been great demand for them. The Legislature allowed $150,000 for the State aid fund for 1910, and $200, --000 for the State aid fund of 1911. The appropriation for 1909 was $250,000, so it will be seen that a considerable cut was made in this direction. B< < p> «-» . Additional Delegates. The following additional delegates have been elected to the Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows: Spring Hill Lodge No. 222—Warren Curry, delegate; O. D. Leport, alt. Lewiston Lodge No. 181— J. W. Sheets, Jr.; R. G. Rosen, alternate. Augusta Encampment No. 61, Mos cow—John M. H. Randolph. Make Your Carriago or Buggy New. Get about one dollars worth of L. & M. Carriage Varnish Paint in any color. You can make a buggy iook as fresh and new as when just from the maker. Get it from Culton &, Peale, Wayne* bero, and C. H. Cohron&Son, Stuart's . m «p» • . Mrs. W. W. King went to Fishers ville on the afternoon train to organic a school patrons' league. Mr. Samue Hoshour of this city, is principal o this school and it was at his reques that Mrs. King agreed to do what shi could to form a patrons' league. —> « p> » • Stubborn as Mules. are liver and bowels sometimes; seem to balk without cause. .Then there' trouble—loss of appetite—indigestioi nervousness, despondency, headache But such troubles fly before Dr. King' New Life Pills, the world's best stone ach and liver remedy. So easy. 25 KF. Hughes. X Prot. Kable's Ordinance. At the last meeting of the Board oi Aldermen, Capt. W. H. Kable offeree ia * the following ordinance which was re- Jr - ferred to the ordinance committee. 1 n ed offering it Capt. Kable said that he was en a member of the police investigating ra - committee, which recently reported, °c and that some of the things brought ld out had prompted its introduction. It le is as follews: X- Be it ordained by the Council of the 88 City of Staunton: d- 1. Every person who shall knowing — ly lease or let to another any house or •d other building for the purpose of being n " used or kept as a house of ill-fame, or • if any person knowingly permit any house owned by him or under his con s' trol, to be used or kept as a house of ill— oi fame, he shall he fined not less than ie twenty-five dollars nor more than two *" hundred dollars, and each day such is " so used or kept shall constitute a separ !S ate offense; 18 2. In any prosecution under this or- s i dmance the general character of such c " house may be proved as evidence of it c being so used or so kept. Is 3. in every case rising under Ibis or ir dinance, the police justice in addition r " to any fine he may impose, may order n such use or such keeping of such house or other building to cease and shall prescribe the time within which such y order shall be executed. And upon ie failure or refusal to obey such order the ■ provisions of sec. 13 of Ch. XXX v T of us the Ordinances of the City of Staunton, J i as codified in 1897 shall apply, and pro- r i ceedings be had and penalties imposed !l accordingly. 4. if any person, live, board or loiter in a house of ill-fame, he shall be fined not less than live dollars nor more than fifty dollars for such offense, and every c day upon which such living, boarding .. or loitering in such house occurs shall . be deemed a separate offense. 5. This ordinance shall be effective I 7 from March Ist, 1910. ~„ i - Rev. Mr. Stnbling Will Remain. Tuesday there was a called meeting i of Lexington Presbytery at the First . Presbyterian church. The most im portant matter before the body was the call for the services of Rev. C. R. Strib ling of Waynesboro to the Tabb street church in Petersburg. Both congrega , lions were represented by influential delegations, and both sides made every ; . effort for the services of Mr. Stribling. After hearing the case fully Presbytery refused to dismiss the popular Way- . , nesboro pastor. The people of that town are very much gratified at the action of the body. s To Edit Old Dominion Sun. The Roanoke World of Monday says: , Col. W. I. Boone of Buena Vista, spent . Saturday and Sunday in the city, en route home from a business trip over ( the Virginian. It is learned on the s best authority that Colonel Boone will ( assume editorial charge of the Old Dominion Sun at Staunton, heretofore , published by Messrs. S. Brown Allen and R. A. Fulwiler. The appointment ] of the former as postmaster at Staun- j ton is the probable cause for the change, j Colonel Boone is well known in the ■ Virginia newspaper field and his friends . predict very material improvement in the paper under his management. ■ t pp ►-♦■ Are You a Paint Maker i • You don't have to be one in order to I mix your own paint when you have a ! house to paint. Its mighty easy to buy ! . 4 gallons of L. & M. Paint, and 3 gal lon of pure Linseed Oil, and put both • in a large pail and mix well together. | • You will then make 7 gallon of the best I paint at a coat of about $1.30 per gal- : lon and then have a good painter paint your house. The L. & fit is sold by Culton & Peale, Waynesboro, and C. H. Cohron & Son, Stuart's Dnsft. False Report. Richmond, March 14.—An official denial was issued today from the office of the Chesapeake & Ohio Railway concerning the rumors sent ont recent ly from Richmond and Cincinnati | about changes in officials. This rumor • mentioned the names of Mr. Fuller, . Mr. Potts, Mr. Bronson, Mr. Ellett and , Mr. Whitaker as among those to be | changed. j This rumor also mentioned the fact j that the Chesapeake & Ohio had ac- t quired the Chicago, Cincinnati and j Louisville and that this would bring about a reorganization. The entire re port is groundless and without any ] foundation whatever. . — — ''■« < p p» > « i Annual Reunion, United Confederate ( Veterans. i For above occasion, Southern Rail- ' way takes pleasure in announcing ex cursion tickets will be placed on sale, April 23, 24 and 25, Washington to Mobile, Ala., and return at $20.80. Cor respondently low fares from points in . Virginia. Final return limit May 2, 1910. By depositing ticket with Spe cial Agent, Mobile, and upon payment of fifty (50) cents, same will be extend ed to May 19,1910. Stop-overs allowed returning within final limit. Consult Agents or write. ' mar 18-6t L. S. Brown, Gen. Agt. I 1 Improves tho flavor I 11 RAKINfI Eh mn tOAIifIUTD p«Pm r rWWIIEIf AJ\ J- ■, ■ . -J," ... ',■ =g Special Sale d 0/ :. Hand-Painted Pickard i China. t Beauty, perfection and new t ness in the superlative are the cardinal features of the goods i offered in this sale of china —no old stock, damaged goods or out-of-date designs as mark r the usual "bargain sales." ; It is to your interest to select r now, while economies are so strongly evident, anything you have intended to purchase in the near future, i Come ! View the exquisite > hand-painted pieces. Need'nt i buy a thing—unless you want to. 30 per cent, reduction all through the line. H. L. LANG. i WHITE PLYMOUTH ROCKS— Fishel strain, Have a surplus of cockerels, all beauties. $3.00 each. F. ' E. FENTON, Goshen, Va. 8 18 4t For Sale! Restaurant and Pool Room Eight rooms well furnished, good outbuildings. Good trade furnished by two large saw-mills that cut one hun dred thousand feet per day. C. & O. sell stock. Good terms on real estate. I also have in Dunlevie, W. Va., a j good frame hotel building, 50x53, three | stories, 34 rooms; restaurant and pool I room attached; steam heat; good loca j tion, at junction of C. & O. and W. M. j Railway. Tp:MßS.—One-third cash, .balance j on easy terms, with good security. The hotel now rents for $1,300 per I year. Address, T. M. KEIRN, 3 18 4t Dunlevie, W. Va Former Augusta Boy Makes Good. The Washington Herald of Sunday has the following about a former young Waynesboro man, which will be read with interest: Among the many busi ' ness men of Alexandria none are better known or more thought of than Charles Britton Swan, who was born in Way nesboro, Augusta county, Va., thirty five years ago. His father, who was a Confederate soldier, moved from Waynesboro to Charlestown, W. Va., and thence to Washington, where the subject of this article entered the employ of Wood ward & Lothrop as a waj.on boy at $2 a week. Mr. Swan remained with Woodward & Lothrop for ten years, rising to the assistant head of one of their largest departments. He resigned his position with Wood ward & Lothrop to accept one with John Wanamaker in New York, where he remained for two years, resigning his position with Wanamaker to enter in the city goods business with his brother, Mr. W. K. Swan, where for about ten years they have enjoyed the confidence and esteem of a generous public in Alexandria. He is classed among the wideawake business men of Alexandria, and takes Hie greatest interest in all movements toward making his home town a great commercial center. Mr. Swan is a member of Alexandria-Washington Lodge No. 22, A. F. & A. M., and is a director in the Retail Merchants' As sociation, an organization which is de stined to be a valuable adjunct to the wideawake Chamber of Commerce of Alexandria. . pi p p» p 9 ■ — Mr. Tucker in Hospital. Washington, March 13.—Hon. Harry St. Geo. Tucker on Monday entered the Episcopal Eye and Ear hospital here for a serious operation to his eyes, which he began at ,tliat institution a month ago. At that time he under went a very slight operation and was told that it would be necessary for him to gain considerable strength before another could be performed. He has since been at Old Point Comfort. He believes that he will stand the opera tion all right and that his sight will he permanently restored. If every thing goes well he will be out of the hospital in two or three weeks. Miss Leslie Rimel, formerly of Staun ton, died in Newport News, she was ' about 30 years of age, and was a daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Win. Rimel. Be sides her parents she leaves four broth ers and three sisters. The funeral took place from the U. B. Church at KeezleJ , town, Rockingham county, her former home. ■♦ -4 <P» P--P ' An Awful Eruption of a volcano excites brief interest, and your interest in skin eruptions will be as short, if you use Bucklen's Arnica Salve, their quickest cure. Even the worst boils, ulcers, or fever sores are soon healed by it. Best for burns,cuts, bruises, sore lips, chapped hands, chil blains and piles. It gives instant re- I lief. 25c at B. F. Hughes' drug store. FOR SALE! River farm 315 acres and East Po icross river, in Fluvanna county, A i) acres river bottom. 2000 Mwlogt ecent count—poplar, pine, oak, hit »ry. Description on application. M rom depot. FRED. M. WILLS, l 7 at Charlottesville, Va. WANTED-TBIS YEAH! 00,000 feet of White Oa led Oak and Black Oak. Goc rices paid—Cash. w. W. PUTNAM & CO., Staunton, Va. Grass and j are beat qualities obtainable, of tested germination and free from objectionable weed seeds. Wood's Seed Book tor 1911 gires the fullest information a bout all Farm and Garden Scads, especially about Grasses and Clot ers, the kinds to sow and the best way to sow them for auccetsfi'l stands and crops. WOOD'S SEEDS have been j . sown for more than thirty years in ' I ever increasing quantities, by the i I best and most successful farmers. Woods Sood Book mailed free on request. Write for it. T. W. WOOD ft SONS, l/~\ SEEDSMEN, , r\i Va] Richmond, - Virginia. |a> — ■ ■■ — # Dentistry. < # < (I Having just completed furnish- < j | ing my office with the latest \ . ) dental appliances, lamin a po- . J | sition to do all dental work. ' J For the benefit of those who ' . cannot call during the week, I ' r will be in my office by Spbcial v Appointment on Sundays from ? 9 to 12 a m. and 2 to 4p. m. J Gas administered for the ex traction of teeth. # For appointments call at office, 0 Rooms 6 and 7, Witz building, m or Phone 785. i Dr. L. E. DELLINGER, t STAUNTON, VA. J Southern Railway. N. B.—The following schedule figure) are published only as information and are not guaranteed. Schedul* in effect Jan'y. 3 1910. Leave Charlottesville as follows: No. 9, daily, 11.50 a. m. Local be tween Washington and Danville. No. 29, daily, 7.10 p. m. Birming ham Special. Through coachei and sleeping car to Columbia, Sayan na and Jacksonville; sleeping car tc Augusta and Aiken. Sleeping car t< Birmingham. Dining car service. Tou rist to California 4 times a weeks No. 35, daily, 12.10 p. m. U. S. Fasi Mail, first-class coaches and drawing room sleeping car to New Orleans dining car service. No. 41, daily, 1.05 a.m. New York ant Chattanooga Limited (via Lynchburg] first-class coach and sleeping cars t< Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga Sleeping car to New Orleans. Dinini car service. No. 37, daily, 1.42 a. m. New York Atlanta and New Orleans Limited; al Pullman train, club and observatioi cars to Atlanta and New Orleans sleeping cars to Asheville, Atlanta New Orleans. Sleeping car to Char lotte. Dining car service. 7:20 a. m. daily. Memphis special Through sleeping cars and coaches fo: Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga ant Memphis. Dining car service. Trains leave Harrisonburg for Wash ington 6.40 a. in. week days, and 2.0 i p. m. daily; arrive Washington 11.41 a. m. and 9.30 p. in., respectively Trains leave Washington for Harrison burg 8.30 a. m. daily, and 4.20 p. m week days; arrive Harrisonburg 2.55 p m. and 10.25 p. m., respectively. Immediate connection in New Union Depot at Washington for and from Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York K.H. Coopman, Gen. Mgr. S. H. Hardwick, Pass. Traffic Mgr. H. F. Cary, Gen. Pass. Agt. L. S. Brown, Gen. Agt. Waci,;nj^ nn n i' "Your Golden Opportunity." A few prices are more convincing than columns of words. Below is something to think over: Tom Franey's Special Price List: 4 qts 8 qts 12 qts Sherwood, Pure Rye, 1902, $4.00 $7,50 $11,00 Gibson Pure Rye, 4,00 7,50 11,00 Old J as. E. Pepper, 4.00 7,50 11,00 Roxbury Rye, 4,00 7,50 11 ,oo Green River (the whiskey without a heada«he) 4,00 7,50 11 ,oo Old Overholt 4,00 7,50 11 ,oo Hlghspire Pennsylvania Rye 4,00 7,50 11,00 Sunny Side pure rye 4,00 7,50 11,00 Horseshoe Whiskey (bottled In bond) 4,00 7,50 11 ,oo Franey's Old Private Stock, 3,50 6,75 10,00 Old Valley Olub, a whiskey of merit, 3.00 5,75 8,70 Bumgardner Va, Mountain Rye 3,00 5,75 8,70 Queen of the Valley. - - - 2,50 per gal. in jugs Kentucky Sunshine Rye, - - - 2,00 per gal. in jugs Corn Whiskey $2.00, 2,50, 3,00, per gal. according to age Virginia Apple Brandy, 2.50; 3,00, 4,00 per gal, according to age California Peach Brandy (cordlallzed) $3,00 and $4,00 a gaallon, Express paid on one or more gallons. Shipments made in plain boxes; no marks to show contents. My goods are guaranteed and a trial order will convince you of their superior quality, as well as how quick they reach you. My facilities for the prompt and speedy hand ling of all orders are not excelled by any establishment in the State. Jugs and packing free. Remittances must accompany all orders. Tom Smyth, h. B. Masincup, J. N. Garland and John B. O'Donnell, late of Staunton, are now in my employ and will be delighted to serve all old and new customers. TOM. FRANEY, (He Treats You Right 15 West Water St., HARRISONBURG, VA. Alex.F.Robertson. A.Stuart Robertsoi ROBERTSON * ROBERTSON, ATTORNBYS-AT-LAW. DR. W. F. DEEKENS SURGEON DENTIST OFFICES: M Rooms* I and 2, Crowle Buildinj Pats* 756. Staunton. Va. The Laundry I I The Laundr of Quality. | | of Quality. The Model Laundry, j . Bring us your flat work, as well as the starched work. Its an ecodomy. Ail work called for and delivered. SPECIAL C. 0. D. FRIGE LIST Sheets, - - 3c a piece Pillow Slips - - 2c a piece Towels - - lc a piece Table Cloths ,- - 3c a yard Napkins - - -lc each Spreads - - 10c up "Not How Cheap. But How Good." WOT BARGAIN HOUSE! Closing out prices on all Boys Suits and Overcoats! All Goods Marked in plain figures. Ladies' and Children's Winter Hose at less than cost ! Toys must be closed out to make room for Spring Goods — at half price. mm mm mm 9/tOUCW \VU*!c*al- Hit*",;** ?••—■ I ■ II IRONOCO RYE c is need of a whiskey at ur home, there is need of :o Rye." The "One Whis you can always rely on the highest standard in md of vaiue in upbuilding . Oronoco Rye has enjoy - ar favor for many years. hiskey that can be recom for its "purity and high r gallon; 4 full quarts $4.00. Sterling Whiskey, for its Purity and Quality f gallon; 4 full quarts $3.00. Pendleton Whiskey, r gallon. Only sold in jugs. Corn Whiskey, H), $3.75 per gallon; 4 full ts $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00. rginia Apple Brandy. 0 and $3.75 per gallon; 4 full ts $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00. irges prepaid on all orders o over, bout Feb. 15. I will occu ew building, 636 Penna. • W., which will be the nplete and up-to-date mail order house in Washington. Warehouse: 7th C and Md. Aye., S. W. Store: 604 Penna Aye., N. W. FOR LOAN. Bums ranging from one to five thou sand dollars, long time on first clasi security. THOS. D. RANSON, Attorney. COMMERCIAL ORCHARD AND FARM WANTED.—Good condi tion and accessible. Send full details and photos, and cash price to U M. STEVENS, 957 Fox Street, New York. Chesapeake & Ohio Ry. Schedule subject to change without notice Daily. 2.09 a.m., Limited to Washington and New York. 9.27 a. m. Richmond. Old Point and Nor folk. 10.27 a- ni., Washington, Richmond, Old foint and Norfolk. Week Days. 2.20 p. m. Local to Washington and Rich' mond. 7,50 p m. Local to Charlottesville. Daily. 4.23 a. m., Limited to Cincinnati and Lou ville. 6.50 p. m., Cincinnati, Louisville, and West 10.37 p. m.,ExpresstoCinclnnati, Chicago, St. Louis and West. Week Days 1 ;*i p. m., Local to Clifton Forge. 6:8 a.m. Local to Huntington.