Harrisonburg Daily News, February 12, 1903

Harrisonburg Daily News

February 12, 1903

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Issue date: Thursday, February 12, 1903

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Publication name: Harrisonburg Daily News

Location: Harrisonburg, Virginia

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Harrisonburg Daily News (Newspaper) - February 12, 1903, Harrisonburg, Virginia t/"\ rA ö S-"1 ¿. \ 11 iwar.l. ' A Vol. 8, No. 68. HARRISONBURG, VA., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1903. V/EATHEH. I h .1 r^.l;. V , r it I r , <"M.>r In Hoiidmnsf. (" >rt h>n . [>¡1111;,-. In '' "''m.-iI re: [■Ininlliicux-]M'..i.ihlv nun. Price 1 CentMILLER'S BARGAIN STORES.Main Street and Public Square. Bankrupt Stock Selling at 50 cents on the Dollar and LesB—Great Shoe Selling at our Stores this Week, cents. Ladioa' heavy, seamless Shoes, worth $1.25, sizes, 4 and 5. cents. Ladies' Tan Shoes, in laco, worth $1.50, 50 pairs left, conts. Boy's and Girl's heavy dress Shoos, worth $1.25! cents. Children's button or lace Shoes, stzes, 8 to 13, worth 88c. cents. Ladies' flno Shoes, laco tips, some worth $1.60. cents. Men's fine dress Shoes, laco or congress, worth fl.25. Boy's Slioes, (Kliniax Brand), the best in the world for the money 9C cents. Ladies' nud Men's (Klimax Brand) Slioes. solid leathor, every pair a wearer, §1.25. $| cents. Men's flno dress Shoes, (Klimax Brand), cents. Calicoes. Wo just recoived 5,000 yards of e?-Q tra quality, dark calico, 1 what you havo been looking for, (Sc. grade, as before, only 2.7B' cents. AI5KL MI l.LKlt. < wnicii I'ticme Connection.News From Rainbow, Rainbow, Feb. 10. -Mrs. E. J. Naylor is very sick with indigestion. Dr. Gordon, from Klkton, is in attendance. H. S. Naylor was thrown from his horso while going for a dootor for his mother, broke one of his ribs and bruisod one of his legs very badly. Mr. SilaB Hensloy is improving from the effects of a tree falling on him whilo hauling wood. H. S. Naylor has conditionally sold his farm, at Rainbow, to F. P. Honsloy. We have had plenty of rain and plenty of wind at Rainbow. S. J. Lam, who haa been suffering with consumption for several years, is very low at the present time. Soloman Dean, who has bees suffering with tho pneumonia for several weeks is Improving.Death of William T. NcCurdy. William T. McOurdy, aged eighty-three years, was found dead in bed Sunday morning at his home near Flumen, in Rook bridge County. He was a well-known resident of that county. A widow survives, who was before her marriage a Mies Jamison, Ho leaves throe children—J. Fielding McOardy, of Marshall, Mo.; James W. McOurdy, of San FranoiBCO. Cal., and Mrs. James Hahn,of Roanoke, Va. WANTED.—A good livo man to organize a joint stock company for the State of Virginia to manufacture a good salable household article. Address Postofflce Box 104, Harrisonburg, Va. We can keep your linen cleanit Keep Glean. '£ Clothes luundrled one day and returned the next, and the best work guaranteed.TROY STEAM LAUNDRY, Eoat Market Street. iSfNo Rrancli OfllceH In town.IL A Cof^ "/i,n r 14773 IT'S CLEAR. Auyone who will look atour Btock of OPTICAL GOODS and compare prlceB will be satisfied that here and here only doea good quality and moderate charges go hand In hand. The complete lino of Eyeglasses and Spectacles carried enable us to fit all ordinary casen of Impaired eyesight quickly. In complicated cases testa are made and epeclal lenses prepared. FIRST NATIONAL BANK'S NEW BUILDING Will Be One of the Most Imposing and Completely Equipped Five-Story Buildings Ever Erected in the Valley of Virginia. FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING. The above half-tone cut will convey an excellent idea of tho appearance, when completed, of tho now five-story banking house and ofllco building which the First National Bank will erect during tho coming season. Tho out toaa produced from the photograph of a perspective pen and ink drawing made by Wen. M. Buohor & Son, which drawing was raoently selected by the Bank's directors from their new structure. The only changes worthy of note that will be made from the original plan will ooonr in the style of the windows on the first floor, wliioli will be square head instead of circular, as thoy appear in the above cut. •Thin «iimige ia for the two-fold purpose of affording the banking rooms the best possible light, and making the entrancos more distinctive features. The new building will bo located on the Bite of the old bank building, and the adjoining one recently "purchased from Hon. George E. Sipe. It will thus oconpy the entire spaco from the Clarendon alley, and will extend as far South as tho J. *P Houok property. * The first floor will bo constructed of stone, while those above will bePATRIOTIC CELEBRATION, D. C. DEVIER, Jeweler,Timely Suggestions to "Tfiddv" for Working Off tho Fat. /Mt. Crawford, Feb. 11.—Among tho many school celebrations of Washington's birthday we desire to mention that of the North River School, Miss Katie Wright teacher, which will be held on Friday night. February 20th, in the Junior's Hall nearby. The program will begin at 1:30 p. m., and will consist of recitations, deolamations, patriotic songs, quotations and addresses. A string band will be present to enliven the occasion with patriotic music. A small admission fee of 10 cents will bo oharged, which will be given to tho hall. The following notico of tho birth of George Washington is said to be from his mother's Bible : "George Washington, son of Augustine and Mary, his wife, was born ye 11th day of February, 1781, about 10 in tho morning, and was baptised the 3rd of April following. Mr. Beverly Whiting and Captain Christopher Brooks, Godfather, and Mrs. Mildred Gregory, Godmother." The new style advances the date eleven days, hence February 22nd is the day observed as the anniversary of _his birth. Daniel S. Caricofe has moved into his new house recently purchased of Mrs. Ollie Sites Lyon, on the piko south of town, and for which he paid $541. Jaa. Add Hawkins has moved into the property of Jas. A. Fifer, near the iron bridge. Rev. Boyd Switzer will preaoh in the Methodist Church next Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. Rev. S. S. Snyder occupied the pulpit of Trinity last Sunday morning and very pleasantly entertained his congregation with an interesting discourse. Mr. Snyder has recently returned from Japan, and illustrated of pressed brick with stono trimmings. Tho main ontrance to the bank will he on tho corner through a vestibuled door. Tliore will also be an entranoo on tho north sido, which faces tho Square, and another on Main streot. Tho upper floors will be arranged for business olilcos and the ontiro structure will bo heated and lighted, by the most approved methods. A passengor elevator will operate during business hours, thereby affording convenient access to the upper floors. The building will cost, completed, not less than $00,000. The work of tearing down the pres-enfc,blook will bo begun April 1st, nud , lb li. prl-Huuiua, I, Tt-icqttirO" fully a year to comploto tho now structure. A project of such magnitudo as this insnros an improvomont to our littlo city that will mark an epoch in tho industrial history of Harrisonburg and Rockingham County. When erected it will stand as a lasting testimonial to the confidence whioh tho First National entertains in tho future material progress of our community, as well as to tho faith whioh the publio roposes in that bank as a safo ilnanoial institution. the roligious features of that country by the exhibition of several idols, which wero strange looking gods for anybody to worship. Several of our young men aro scheduled to leave these diggings for Pennsylvania next Thursday; among whom wo learn, are Homer Roller, John Dean and Todd Sherman. Tho New York papers report that President Roosevelt weighs 190 pounds and is so worked up over tho possibility that he will pass the 200 pound mark, and thereby be classed among the "fats," that ho is going to take fencing lessons from a professor in Baltimore. Suppose hp does, that would bo only a littlo exercise with a dainty littlo sword and a mask over his face, and probably would not amount to much anyway. But if ho is really in earnest about "fencing " we would suggest that instead of his littlo city fun, ho should come out here to this mountainous district and breathe tho healthful ozone and regall himself with the exhaltations of the highly perfumed flowers (we're going to havo) and take some genuine lessons in "fencing," such as splitting the rails, laying tho worm, driving the stakes, fastening tho rails, etc., while tho saline exhalation issuing from the porous surface and the little streams of moisture trickling from his manly brow will not only accomplish tho object he has in view, but will assist him to stand up before the world and say,"Behold a man." No truer word was evor spoken than "Laugh and the world laughs with you." __ The bright comedy effort that will be presented at Assembly Hall on Monday night, February 10th, was written for laughing purposes only. Tickets on sale at Smootz's Drug Store; 25,35 and 50 cents.BURIED YESTERDAY, Swarti-Bros. & Hott have now on hand cotton. seed feed and flax seed meal. fl3. Dayid Alexandor Reod, of Ft. Doilanco, Buried at Middle Rivor Church. Tho funeral of Mr. David Alexander Rood, of Ft. Doilanco, who, aa anounced in yesterday's News, took his own life at V. o'clock Tuesday morning by firing a load of shot into his breast near tho heart, was held yesterday at Middle River Gorman Baptist Church at 1 :.'!() o'clock, tho services boing conducted by Kov. D. O. Flory. The interment was mado in tlm Middle River Churchyard. No cause is known for Mr. Rood's rash act. He made his homo with Ins father-in-law, Mr. Daniel Garbor, and tho members of tho family say that ho was apparently in the bent of health and good spirits. Immediately after arising Tuesday morning ho wont out to tlio stable aud fed mid enrried the horses as usual. Upon returning to tho house, a few minutes before breakfast, lie went up stairH to his room, telling his wife that ho did not want any break-.'ast. Some time had elapsed after breakfast, when his father-in-law, Daniel Garbor, called to him, and reccivug do answer, wont up to look for him, when he found that the young man had loft his room and that tho shot gun which ho usually kept in his room was also missing Mr. Garbor then went out into tho yard to continuo tho search, and, after about an hour's search, dis-covord tho young man's body about two hundred yards from tho house, lying in a field near tho roadside. Noar the body was tho missing gun with a string tied to tho trigor and tho gun tied to a fonco rail, ft Ouo load had been discharged, pono- trating tho young man's breast near the heart and causing almost instant death. Tho body was takon to tho Iiouao and Justico Shrcckhiso was summonod, who, upon viowing tho remains» decided that it wa3 not neuossary to hold an inquest. , Wis. . ,wf»s one of AugnBta's most Highly esteeiuea citizens ana his nntimoly end was a groat shook to his many frionds throughout, tho county. Tho decoasod loft no lottors or communications of any kind for his family, and tho only roason whioh can bo attributed as tho cause of hiB suioido is that of temporary dorangomont. Mr. Reed lived with his fathor-inlaw, Daniel Garber, of near Mt. Sidney, having married Miss Garbor scarcely five months ago. Tho decoasod is survived by his wifo| Ada Garbor Reod, throe sistors and ono brother, also by an nncle and an aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Reod, of noar Burketown.James L. Irick Dead. Mr. James L. Irick, formorly of this place, diod at his homo near Cartor8villo, Georgia, on Saturday, Fov. 7, 1903, from valvular lesion of tho heart. Mr. Irick was about 51 years old. Ho moved from this place to Georgia, near Cartersvillo, about thirty years ago, when ho married a daughtor of Mr. George Gibbons, formorly of this county. Ho was a successful at the time of hia death county commissioners, many years a prominont farmer, and was clork of Ho was for member of the Southern Methodist Church where ho lived, and ono of its official members. His widow and to daughters survivo him. Mr. Irick was tho son of tho lato A.B. Irick,esq.,of this place,who was tho president of CWe First National Bank of Harrisonburg from its organization, until his death in 1877.Yesterday at Richmond. Richmond, Feb. 11.—Tho Sonate has pased a bill appropriating $10,000 to make up a deficiency at tho Western State Hospital. Senator Sale, of Norflok, offered a bill creating the office of State boiler inspector. Senator Opie introduced a bill for the protection of shade trees on tho highways of the State. Tho committee on courts of justico have reported the bill of Mr. Harman allowing habitual drunkards to bo commmitted to sanitariums. The Senate has passed a joint resolution fixing tomorrow at 3:45 p. m. for the election of the Circuit Court judges of the State. Desirable residence property for sale, situated on eouth side of East Water street, in Harrisonburg. For terms apply to H. W. Bertram, Atty., Harrisonburg, Va. * tf.WASHINGTON NOTES Navy Wants an Appropriation of Over $7»,000,000. NEW AGRICULTURAL BUILDING Congress Has Granted an Appropriation of $1,500,000 fortho Erection of an Agricultural Building. Washington, Feb. H. In Congress but little of importance has transpired, beyond the passage of the usual appropriations and pension bills, most of tliem carrying an increase over previous years. The sundry civil bill, carrying au appropriation of i!78,Ot>7,!h!!>, an increase of over r, -000,000, was reported to the House, as was also the naval appropriation bill of over $71),000,000. In the Hen-ate the statehood bill still holds the right of way, and other things can be continued only upon permission from its engineers. Tim recent discussion of this bill lias fortunately revealed somo astonding facts in connection thorowith, suoli as tho ovidonty unintended licoiwo of polygamy which it seems tho original bill permitted simply through omission of any provision regarding it. Tho general opinion is that there will bo a compromise on tho bill, admitting tho threo torritorios as tho two states of Arizona and Oklahoma. It is evident that both sides aro now becoming anxious to finally disposo of tho question, which may hasten suoh compromise. It has just boon decided that tho Agricultural Dopartmont is to havo a lmndsomo now building, and stops aro to bo takon to push tho matter to an oarly consumation. Tho building is to cost JU, GOO.™». Thei Senate Sac J ¿^Uena- death, it is thofe tho Bureau of Eiigv," < ..''Printing. In tho House ono of tho absorbing topics of the past few days has boon tho anti-trust question and Ropro-sontativo Littleflold's anti-trust bill has elicited some rather caustic debato. Gonoral dobato on tho bill closed Friday, and it was road for amendment undor tho 5-minuto rule, and soveral wore offered. Tho board of commissioners ot tho Soldiers' Homo has arrangod for ox-tonsivo improvomonts at that institution, involving an oxpondituro of .f000,000, whioh when completed will add much to the boauty and comfort of this already grand institution. When Gonoral Booth, of the Salvation Army, comos horo this weok ho will bo indeed a guest of honor, as President Roosovelt will entortain him at luncheon on tho 12th, whilo Senator Hanna will tender him a dinnor at tho Arlington on tho 11th. Ho will also bo askod to dolivor tho opening prayer in tho Senate on tho 13th. A recent and most commendablo organization with headquarters hore is tho Thomas Jefferson Memorial Association, whoso object is to orect at tho National Capital a suitablo momorial to Jefforson as tho author of tho Declaration of Indepondanco. Admiral Goorgo Dowoy is prosidont, J. B. Wilson, of District of Columbia, treasurer, and Wm. S. McKoan, of New Jersey, secretary. There is a strong board of governors, among which appear tho name of A. A. Lipscomb, of Virginia. Eacn Stato has a vice-president, Sonator Daniel representing Virginia in this capacity. Tho president of tho association is issuing an address to tho public sotting forth tho aims and objects and soliciting contributions. Miss Sarah Harrison, of this city, at present an employee of the Census Bureau, has boon appointed as ono of the women inspectors of immigration for the port of Now York. Sho is not only talented and familiar with a number of languages, but is a generally interesting person. In 1883 sho was summoned as a teacher to tho Repubic of Argentina, whore she remained six years, and sinco her io'.urn to this cuutry haa fllledjvarious honorable positions with distinction. Charles Moton, who died here last week, had tho distinction of being almost aa old aa our republic, as tho records show him to havo been 118 years of ago. Ho had both negro and Indian blood in him, and reared 23 children, the youngest of which ia Alexandor Moten, a policeman in Precinct No. 8. AT THE BAPTIST CHURCH Rov. El.soin Preached on tho Thome of "Prevailing Prayer." A «1)11.1 eungregat Kill greeted Mr. Klsotn at, the HuptHt Church last lliglit, notwithstanding the threaten-ing weather lie preached nn tho great theme of 'Prevailing Prayer," using for a te\t. James r, ir, "Tho effectual fervent, prayer of a righteous mail aval let h ninrh. " A short outline of his sermon is as follow : Men who have influenced the world for good were men of prayers, such were Elijah, Sampson, the restored backslider, Paul, Silas and Jesus. Prevailing prayer is not benevolent. desire, however much we may value it. Hut the prevailing prayer is the prayer that gets answered The question is this, 'how are we to pray In this way'.'' The answer can be found in Jacob's prayer, which was humble, in secret, earnest, and a definite request A prevailing prayer must, also tie made with thanksgiving. Hitis must, he eonfe^si il, both of omission and commission. Of omission, such as neglect of reading the Millie, neglect of private prayer, neglect. to tall; with sinner«, neglect, about their souls. of commission such as whiskey drinking, dancing, fornication, adultry hypocricy, lying, and backbiting. When we confess our sins before (iod he will hear and answer our prayers. When we pray we must forgive. Ho many people attempt to pray with malice in their hearts, and (iod can not answer their prayers Prevailing prayer is the result, of a petition made in faith, is a prayer mado in the spirit of submission, is a persevering petition. And every prayer should bo made in the name of .Jesus. Our town does not need flno preaching or attractive Hinging, but earnest, effective praying. At the conclusion of the sermon, tho large numbor of Christians present pushed forward and gavo the man of God tlioir hands, signifying that thoy meant to pray and work for the salvation of tho town. p, lfirr'-'^UaVoVsordianiy-in^a/''4^1;- Death of Mrs. Stinespring. Mrs. Dephno Stiucspring died on Tuesday at Cowans Depot, at the advanced ago of 78 years, having boon born in Hardy County, Va., September 21, 182-1. Mrs. Stinespring, with her husband, John Stinopsring, joined tho Tunker Church at Pleasant Run in 1857, and both lived and died strong and devoted in the doctrines of that church. Their children all survive them. They aro Wm. Ilardy Stinespring and Mrs. Jennie Keiffor, of Lafayette; lnd. ; Monroe Stinespring of Cowans, and Jacob B. Stinespring, of San ford Tonn. Mrs. Stinespring's funeral was conducted yesterday at Creek Church by Kov. ,T. M. Kagev, assisted by Rov. J. P. '/glor. A Wedding ut Dayton. Mr. Charles A. Baker, son of Mrs. Mary E. Baker, and Miss Cora Lin-boss, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Linhoss, all of Daytou, woro married at 2 p. m. yesterday at the homo of tho bride by Rev. P. S. Thomas, of the German Baptist Church. After tho ceremony, which was witnessed by many relatives and friends of tho contracting parties, an elaborate dinner was servi'd to the entire party assembled. Mr. and Mrs. Baker havo the be«t wishes of a largo circlo of friends. %pc to make the Rockingham National Bank your banking and business home when in Harrisonburg. Very Respectfully, W. J. DLXGLEDIXE, I Cashier.in x. ;