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Highland recorder. (Monterey, Highland County, Va.) 1877-1972, July 04, 1902, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079246/1902-07-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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Onc2 Again.
We desire tu express our thunk*
to those to whom wo have been
sending sample conies, ior their
show of appreciation of the paper
and of our effort in securing new
names on our list, bv expressing a
willingness to become permanent
For those who sent in "regrets"
that for various reasons they could
not at this particular time become
subscribers, wc have a due appre?
ciation, for all were gentle and
gentlemanly in their expression*.
We hope that some day, some of
them ut least, will say?"Just send
it on regler."
Very truly,
VV. H. Mathenv, Pub.
Dr. M. B. Campbell of Meadow
Dale was in town Wednesday.
Mrs 0. Wilson is on a visit to
relatives at Williamsville.
Howard Armstrong, Esq. of Doe
Hill spent Tuesday in town.
Miss Geneva Rogers. Miss Oliva
Wallace, and Mr. G. C. Fifer of
McDowell spent Monday in Monte?
Mr. W. ti. Keiater, principal of
the Harrison burg High school, and
wife were ni Monterey this week.
Rev. J. Silor Garrison, president
of the Massanutten Academy at
Woodstock,Ya. was here first of thej
week in interest of the school.
Be sure to have your laundry at
the post-ofli'je on time. The basket
goes to Staunton on Tuesday and
returns Saturday. No laundry
sent only as above stated.
ll. M. Slaven.
Dr. 0. J. Campbell went to Mill
boro on Mondav, last, on profes?
sional business.
Dr. Halla Hinkle of Staunton
passed through here Tuesday en
route home, after having spent
several davs at his farm, near
Sinks, W. Va.
Miss Mae Harmon, who hus had
charge of V. 13. Bishop millinery
department during the spring and
.summer seasons, left Wednesday
for her home in Baltimore, Md.
Miss Harmon has made a great
many friends here who regreted to
see her go.
Don't be buncoed into buying
your silverware from peddlers, or
you will always rue it. H. M.
Slaven is headquarters for the best
goods of this sort and his prices
are "rock-bottom." Nothing or?
dered except kTcU7 Roger Bros.,"
ware and other standard silverware.
Miss Nora Wilson, after spend?
ing two weeks visiting her parents
here, left on Saturday to resume
her duties at the Jewish Hospital
in Philadelphia, Pa.
Mrs. A. C. Suddarth and sister,
Miss Minnie Wadsworth received
from Ciarksbnrg, W. Va. on last
Friday the sad intelligence of the
death of their father. Mr Wads?
worth had been in iii health for
sometime. We extend our sym?
pathy to these bereaved ladies.
Misses Eva Campbell aud Ethel
Sine left Saturday to visit friends
at Marlinton. Mr. Ed Arboga>t
accompanied them to Durbin from
whence they had tiie happy experi?
ence of completing their trip by
the new railroad.
Mr Steuart Peterson of McDow?
ell, was up Wednesday.
We are requested to announce
that there will be a lawn party at
the old camp ground in Crabbot?
tom, on Saturday evening, begin?
ning at 2 o'clock. Proceeds for
Central church. Everybody in?
"An Eyening at Home" given to
her friends on last Monday by Miss
Mabel .Jones proved to be an en?
joyable social event.
Miss Carrie Campbell of Frank*
lin is visiting at the home of L*
H. Stephenson, Estj. Dr. Dyer ac?
companied her to Monterey.
Mrs Amanda Arbogast who
spent sometime with her son, Mr.
E. M. Arbogast at Marlinton, re?
turned home Saturday.
A new and cheap lot of men's
dress shirts, ties suspenders, rants,
hats and gloves cheaper than ever
for cash, at Orndoiffs.
Capt. Trios. D. Hanson and wife
ot' Staunton were guests of Hon.
C. P. Jones Wednesday. They
were on there way to the Alle?
gheny to view the locality of the
war scenes in which Capt. Hanson
Mr. W.H. Vance of McDowell
and his cousin Mr. Wm. Homen of
New Hope, yi-ited Crabbottom
Only a few more of those cheap
straw hats for men at OrndorfTs.
Any items of news sent in to up,
if not by our regular writers, will
be thankfully received, for it shows
that a more general interest is be?
ing taken in the paper and it makes
it of more general interest to our
readers, /
ly oi Tmnuuiu ww al
Commercial Tuesday night.
Mr. H. S. Hogsett and Mr. Ei
senberber, a teacher in the M. B. S.
j of Staunton haye gone to Bolar for
a time.
Messrs. Joseph and Kern per Gib?
son luive enclosed their home with
a neat picket fence, and as one im?
provement begets another Dr. 1. fl.
Trim bio extended it on so hs to
enclose his office.
Mes>r>. Brereton and Heyden?
rick of Staunton, last week placed
in the home of Mrs. Wm. Hevener
of Crabbottom an angelas, or
piano player. This is the only in*
stnmient of its kind in the county,
and they are far from being in
general use in anv part of the
state, but are rapidly coming in
Mr George Carichoff of Bute*
tourt arrived here a few days ago
and will assist his brother, Mr L A
Carichoff in erecting buildings he
has under contract.
Miss Ella Crai<> of Charleston, a
teacher in the public school of that
city, is now spending her vacation
wit h her sister Mrs. S. B. Sieg. On
.Monday she opened a private school
here and for six weeks will teach
a limited number of pupils. Miss
Craig makes use of tin; latest and
best methods in the training of
small children.
Miss S.C. Adams, who has charge
of the dress-making department
at Mrs. Cru tn melt's is suffering
from a stiff neck.
Mrs L S Dickenson will serve ice
cream at her residence, on Saturday
evening from 7:30 to ll o'clock.
Rev R L Euteler will preach as
follows. Sunday the 29th, Trinity
3 p. m. Sunday fi, HehobeUi Ila m.
Beaulah 3;30 and Green Hill 8
p m. ?*?
The latest m ladies' gents' and
bo vs' belts just received at Om
Miss Sallie Arbogast of Green?
ville, after an adelice of three
years, is again visiting in High-1
land, much so the pleasure of her)
many friends.
A new but yerv successful way
of fishing for trout was tried last
week by a little son of Mrs Stalna
ker, on Jacksons river. The little
fellow tied his line to the limb of a
tree, the hook dangling temptingly
near some fine trout, and then
went lui me for the night. Next
j morning he pulled in his line andi
his catch proved to be two 10 inch
trout. One had the hook in its
mouth and the other the line in its
The storm which covered the
continent with water from the
Rocky mountains to the Alle
ghanies occupied the whole of lash
Sunday in blowing out iu this sec?
tion of V irgtuia.
J. A. Patterson, the principal en?
gineer of the Chesapeake Western,
is now engaged with an efficient
corps in locating the extension of
i this road from Stokesville to the
Shenandoah mountain. The dis?
tance is 15 miles. It will soon be
ready to let to contract.
Mrs I.uther Hull of Hightown
was in Monterey on Wednesday.
A complete line of hose for
ladies, gents and misses, including
the drop stitch and polka dots, at
j OrndorfTs.
Mr. G. Lee Chew of Crabbottom
i was in town Thursday looking up!
those who would want life insur-1
Those who have subscribed, or
renewed their subscription during
the past week: J F McNnlty,
Hull; W E Ryder and B. L. Steph?
enson, Meadow Dale; C A Corbett,
Trimble; Dr. H.S. Fleisher, Fall?
ing Spring, W. Va.; Luther Hull,
Hightown; Robert Gum. Monterey;
C C Bums and Adam McLaughlin,
Vallev Center; Dr. H. H. Jones,j
Doe Hil!; W B Steuart, Wavcross;
W H Vance, McDowell; Mrs Eliza?
beth Miles, Alton, W. Va. (Con?
tinued in uext issue.)
Mr. Griff Rerercomb came home
j from West Va. for the 4th.
Messrs John Cobb and Robert
| Gum came in from the lumber
j camp to spend the 4th.
Mr. C C Burns of Valley Center
was up Wednesday and called to
see us. Mr. Adam McGlaughlin
of the same neighborhood was also
in town.
King Edward it is said by latest
reports is on the mend, but wheth?
er he lives or dies we hope he will
receive a crown.
The HUI j girl baby 17 days old
of Mr and Mrs ll. I*. Matheny of
Vallev Center, died on the 2Sth
'"Two years ago 1 bought a cheap
factory Bureau, and it is going to
pieces. I thought your prices were
a little high, but I find it is much
cheaper in the end. If you can
furnish me a nice oak dresser for
$14 ko $16, as yon say you can, go
ahead and make me one." If you j
want, to know the name of the
man who said this, call at our place
of business and will tell you. I
? T. H. & IFF. Slaven,
17 ^ ovein iler 1st. or fi per cent
for time taken thereafter.
Four new Domestic Sewing ma?
chines, $45 and $55 regular price;
wi!! sell at. $30 and $85.
Hon. Chas. P. Jones and the
The appointment of a circuit,
judge for this judicial circuit will
be made in a few days and the
friends of Hon. Chas. P. Jones are
urging him to become a candidate
for the position which matter he
now has under consideration. That
he is worthy and in every way fit
led for the place there can be no
shadow of doubt and we trust he
will consider favorably this de?
mand made upon him, and that he
will enter upon the service which
teems to be required at his band?.
Prof. J. A. Uiii'-r, Principal of a
widely known business college in
Louisville, Ky., is spending a week
with his mother near Doe Hill.
I'rof. Hiller was reared in Augusta
county and for a number of years
iras connected with the Dunsmure
Jollege and other prominent en
erprises of Staunton. He now
ias in the press his first literary
>vork the material for which he
gathered iii the mountains of Vir
gi tl ia, the time being when the
argo four horse stages rumbled
.long the S& P and thc Wai rn
Springs'pikes. It is undoulte.ry
i good tield for the novelest.
3ev. Air. Tillery to be Examined
Richmond, Loader, June 30.?
I'he Baptist Ministers' Conference
this morning appointed a commit?
tee to examine the Rev. J. R. Til?
ery, of this city, formerly a Meth?
odist minister in the Baptist
J h ti re h.
The Rev Mr. Tillerv uppeared
before conference, introduced by
the llev. Joel Tucker who baptized
ind received him in East End Bap?
tist church, and made a statement
is to his motive for joining the
Baptist denomination. He said
titer careful examination into the
doctrines of other churches, he felt
convinced that the Baptists possess?
ed the true faith.
The Catholic fervice.
The Rev. Fathers Van Inge)gera
of Staunton, and Butsc.h of Nor?
folk returned from Jackson Rirer
Tuesday where they preached a pro?
tracted series of discourses. The
services were largely attended and
the Rev. gentlemen were much
gratified by the large attendance
and the good behaviour of those
present. There were three sen ices
and sermons on Sunday.' At euch
service the church was tilled to its
utmost capacity and it is estimated
that upward of a thousand people
were in attendance during the day,
many coming from long distances.
There was excellent singing by a
choir from the vicinity led by Mr.
James Gardner. A feature of the
meeting was a question box where
question on religious subjects were
rete'ved to be answered by tiie
preachers. Much interest was
manifested iu the answers. The
Mission was closed Monday night,
Father Van Ingelgem announcing
that his next visit, will take place
at the end of August.
-? ?,.?
Which Way Are We Educating?
To the careful observer and earn?
est enthusiast for a h'gher and bet?
ter life on the farm, there comes a
thought true and forcible,?are we
educating toward the farm or away
from it? We look at our primary
schools, our high schools, and do
we not see the tendency almost
wholly against the farm? There
is a remarkable development and
interest in agricultural education
in Europe, where it is common for
agriculture to be taught in every
ijrude, from the primary school
through the college. What is the
tendency in this agricultural m
tion of ours? Too often, we f ar.
away from the farm. The com?
mon school recruits the academy,
the college, the university; Uut
does it recruit the agricultural and
mechanical college, or do what it
ought to recruit the ranks of good
farmers? May we not hope the
time is near at hand when agricul?
ture will be taught not only in the
common schools, but the high
schools as well?
Governor Hoard says: 'is
there any good reason why this
farmer's school, the country school,
should not teach the farm hov the
'lenients of agriculture; give him
some knowledge of the technical
terms he must meet in farm journals
iud farm books, and start him on
the road to larger study and strong?
er love for farm life, and thus save
liim from deserting the farm? AU
iver Europe there is a great revival
if agricultural education in the
primary schools; when that is done
Here, you will have larger use and
iestiny for the experiment station
ind the agricultural college."?Dr.
'J VV Burkett, in Agricultural Ed?
ucation. '
l^Two waiting rooms, ticket
office and baggage room on the
ground floor, and covered with
slate roof. Work is to be commenc?
ed not later than Jniie 27th and
completed within sixty div.
A Led Mine at McDowell
Several hundred pounds of bul?
lets have been taken from the bed
and bank of Crab Run, at the
bridge in McDowell. In seeking
for them a long trench has been
dug at the edge of the stream and
yet the search continues and more
ballets are being found. The rea?
son advanced for this great quan?
tity being at on,j point is that on
their retreat from the McDowell
battle field Northern soldiers
dumped them in the river fear?
ing they would be captured.
Items from Headow Dale.
Mr. J T Fudge, treasurer of
Alleghany county and family are
visiting Mr. 0 A Stephenson near
Meadow Dale.
Miss Minnie Clark of W Va. is
visiting her sister Mrs. P H Mc?
Mr. Geo. B Whitlock and family
are on a visit to the Valley.
Fine growing weather in the
Blue Grass district at this time.
Kolar Items.
June 19, 1902.
As we are not sleeping all this
warm summer weather we will try
and give you some of the happen?
ings of our neighborhood;
Corn is looking well and we haye
been having fine rains lately.
Men have been working at the
spring which Mr. Stephenson has
recently discovered on his farm
near Bolar. In days to come that
may be a nice place for visitors as
a health resort,
The Eakle House is filled with
visitors, from various parts of the
country, who come to attend the
famous springs located in this part
of Va.
Mrs. Sudie Bussard and children
of Frost, W. Va., who have been
spending the winter and spring
with relatiyes here, expect to return
home soon.
Mr. Ed Arbogast was iu our
neighborhood m recently, accom?
panied by Mr. Sullenberger.
Mr. Ashby Williams and wife
are visiting the latter's mother at
Burnsvtlle, Va.
A very quiet wedding took place
in Big Valley, June 19, 1902, at
the residence of Kev. A. A. Miller.
Mr. John Bussard and Miss PJmma
Carpenter, both of this neighbor?
hood, were united in the hoiy bonds
of matrimony. Rev. Miller officiat?
ing. Immediately after the cere?
mony was performed, the happy
couple left on their wedding tour
to visit some eastern cities. Wo
extend to them our many wishes
for a long, prosperous and happy
lifo. Betsey.
Confederate Reunion
At McDowell, Va. Aug.. 29, 1902.
Everybody is cordial!) invited to
attend and make merry willi the
'?"Vets." Clear up your lungs to
join in the singing ol southern
melodies, the refrain to which will
be un occasional "rebe! yell."
There will be music by a fine brass
band; patriotic speeches, and a
grand horseback parade. All"Vets,"
their sims and daughters, grand?
sons and grand-daughters are urged
to come prepared to join in this
unique parade. We want a crowd
and are going to have it.
We want the citizens in the
county within a radius of 15 miles
to bring baskets in order that a
free dinner may be spread for the
crowd. There will be ample police
protection from rowdyism*
John T. Bvrd, Chair.
P. S.?Adjoining County papers
please copy.
The Girl Who Helps Her noth'er.
Useful people every wher--,
Kindly sister, loving brother;
But the girl to me most fan
Is Ihe one who helps her mother!
She may have a homely face,
Nothing fine her form to cover;
But there's beauty and there's grin e
In the girl who helps her mother!
She will one day reign a queen
In all hearts that do discover;
For ala*! she's rarely seen.
Is the girl who helps her inothei !
? E. S. L. Thompson.
SBganrss^3?c,JU^i^ieasamuaB.v-m wa ?mn wm
I Teething j
i Then the baby is most like- I
| ly nervous, and fretful, and 1
\ doesn't gain in weight. ?
| Scott's Emulsion j
\ is thc best food and medicine %
| for teething babies. They j
1 gain from the start. ?
W Send for a free sample. |
2 scott & BOWNE, Cttewtots,
2 409-415 iv-arl Street, NewVork. I
? 4^4?3 ' amj pjfo, an druggists.
Do not bc vleceived hy those who ad?
vertise a 190.00 Hewing Machine for
$20.00. This kind of a machine can
ba bought from ns or any of our
dealers from$15.00to $18.00.
The Faed determines the strength or
weakness of Bowing Machines. The
Double Fco<> wmbined with other
fu-oiii>- points niiiiies the Hf?&w lloma
the beat Bowing Machine u0 buy.
wv ntavnufhctureaad prices bulolopurchasiuy
28 Union Rq. N. V., Chicago, 111., Atlun'<-?. 3>u,
BL Louis.Mo., tXiIiOS/rex^Ban FrrinclsjD, Cal
TOR sal*: BY
Will be found over L S Dick?
enson & Co.'s Store.
In my shop on Wednesdays, Sat?
urdays and ail public days. Give
nu a trial. Toaks for past favors.
Jan. 21, Gmo.
Caldwell Sites Company,
No. 7 Masonic Temple
IAL&jtl* Oirieeirs
Prompt and courteous attention to all en
S I hiive removed from Statin -
ton, Va. to Marlinton, NV.
Va. I wi!! Imj much nearer a
greut many readers of this
paper. I solid a continuance
of your patronage in my
new home where I will be
even better prepared than
before to serye you.
Frank Diehl,
Jeweler and Optician,
.Marlinton, VV. Va.
WANTED!? Kellahle man for Mani.
jer of u Branch Office wo wish to open
fr lim vicinity. Here is a good opening
for tiie riirht man. Kindly give l;oi 'I
reference when writing. s
Cincinnati, Ohio,
lilas! rated catalogue 1 cte. Blampa.
To Cure A Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Rromc Quinine Tablets.'
All druggists refund the money If it fails
to cure E. W.Qrove'asignature nncach
hos. 83c.
Sold by All Newsdealers
Furnish*;* Monthly to all lovers of Song
and Music a vak volume of New, Choice
Copyright Compositions by the most pop?
ular authors. 64 rages of Plano Music,
half Vocal, half Instrumental? 21 Complete
Pieces for Plano?Once a Month for 25
Cents. Yearly Subscription, Sa.00. If yon
will ?enrl us the name and address of Frva
performers on the Piano or Organ, we will send
you a copy of tho Magazine Free.
j. W. PEPPER, Publisher,
Eighth a Locust Sta.. Philadelphia, Fm,
-?Va. ,i.?v ****** .v:*r*?'
We ? o
Sell our Shoes
Squarely on
their Merit
H9*They fit ve)1, they wear well
you will do well to buy thom,
because I will help you
to save your moue}',
in foot apparel.
?m>un?n?i'T'ffn.jr.J.. '-.-rMMAy!.
? ?
fl ; ?-- Aft>
21 M. Main Street
^itU:';h>.r. Va,
*****n**i***M*******iiiiii > aa ,?rr?rj-a
of keeping the beat selected aud cleanest stock of V>x- Good
in Staunton. No goods are earned over from one season lo
another, and in order to keep up this good nam.-! we must close
out this season's goods before another arrives, and the onl
way to do this is "put the knife in prices/' Thin wc have done
on all summer fabrics. Our great June clearance tali <- ,
on, and all hot weather goods are kr('iog at j..- tl it will
move them rapidly. We would be glad to have you among the
vast throng of bus*/ shoppers which ure four, d each ; r- at .rn
store. Wont you attend ti i^ gieat "ale?
Phone No. 36 - Staunton, Vra,
-A-C^Il^-LNrTS ~^2lt' u-7?_LN -4-.X. IJ_I.
For the Illustrated Hiatoty of Methodism. The story of it^ origin i ad ; < grcea
from itM foundation by John Wesley to tha present 'J;.y
Hy Rev. James W. Lie, I). D., Rev. Naphtali Luccock, 1). D. and Pnoi
Maim Dixon, M.A.
Rplendidly illustrated by over One thousand Portrait and View? of persona
waaa. ta ifni/ OppOTtU'lity 11.11 HUiTHWII. U.VtUIMii; lui I I IU I jr I'llti:
temple llluatrations, description and liberal lerm.s to agents. Address
The Methodist Magazine Publishing Co, St. Louis, Mo.
Lawn Swlag3 and Seneca, Bamraocii
Chairs, Camp Chalis mu4 Staci?,
Ironing fbbiee, Wash Beaches, Etc,
Agents easily make
SS to S10 Pe* Day.
Will furnish samples at re?
duced prices to those desiring
agency. Kxclusive territory
given. Address,
Clearfield Wooden-Ware Cc..
Any painter who knows his business irill tell you that M V8UR1V3
PAINTS have a world-wide ruputation for excellence There ar-?
cheaper paints, of course, bat such paints are necessarily inferior, being
made of cheaper material, which will not cover a? well- not hs; as
long: Some people say, WA gallon of paint in s gallon of paint.*1 I ?
But Masury's Paints cover 300 sq. fl per. gallon?two good heavy
joats?and last, all the way from six to sixteen p< ir , ? . ?;? tin c
iain ts cover from one third to one hair lesa surface and fads away and
begin to chalk, or crock, off in a year ;>r two.
Not all high-priced paints are good. Many aro badly adult . ted
with benzine, which you can detect by its odor, or with wat
mr agents can tell you how to detect. Others contain shalk, whiting
ir other worthless or harmful adulterants aud cheapened Such paints
Hight to be cheap, if they ure uot. t
Mastiry'a Paints are guaranteed ubolutely Pure Linseed Oil Paints,
tnd are warranted to outlast, not ouly all other paints, but Pure V
Lead as well. Sold under guarantee by druggists.
Willson Bros.,
Wholesale and lletuil Druggists,
Staunton, Va
Putnam s Music Store
New High Top Parlor Organs with Plate 61
Mirror from $25.00 Upwards.
Larpent size cabinet Grand, warranted for 10 rears
An Excellent Piano
Urgi^l si*..* calline! grand,willi mandolin uttachu.ent,iuahogain . ?-.>-.fm
and Hie famous
Largest size, i ihiiiet grund ease,
in dark figured mahogany, for
nu verv easy monthly payments or $225.00 caali.
The above prices include handsome stool and scarf and <U'!;v:ry to
\our home within 10 miles of Staunton. We are in ? position to give
'.ou better value for your money than any om; can offer voa, and we
W. VV. Putnam Sf Co.. Stannton [Tb

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