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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, April 02, 1909, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024720/1909-04-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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Staunton Spectator
Friday, April 2, (909
% i
a- ■«■ H i.i aßßMHMj^MHWMßses^sWßaanMgßsMsss*
Mr. T. A. Samuels, of Basic City, was
atttjng the visitors here Tuesday.
Miss M. P. Duval has returned from
a' trip to Oklahoma.
Mr. B. F. Lyle, Jr., of Millbore, was
among the visitors la the city Tuesday,
and paid us a pleasant call.
Mr. Frank C. Smith ef Bolar, Bath
county, is spending several days at his
old home in Staunton.
Mrs. W. P. Tarns has returned from
a visit to Mis. Harry Krazier on West
Grace street, Richmond.
Miss M. V. Share, who has been a
guest in the family of Mr. D. B. Taylor,
has returned to Baltimore.
Mh-s I'oak Woodward, of Bridge
water, w ho has been visiting Miss Janet
Woodward, has returned home.
Mr. E. L. Smith, of Raphine, was
among the visitors here on Saturday,
and paid our office a visit. '
Mrs. Chas. W. Miller has been in
Lynchburg visiting her mother, Mrs.
Mr. H. M. Slavea, or Monterey, was I
in Staunton this week consulting- an l
occulist about bis eyes. <
Judge L C. Barley, of Alexandria,
was in the city yesteaday on his way
to Deerfield, to look after his timber
interest there. *
The many friends of Mrs. James
Bumgardner, who suffered a stroke ef
paralysis about Iwo week* ago, will be
glad to know thai she is improving.
Mrs. C. A. llalaeiuan and liltle son, j
Willard, of Washington, are visiting i
her parents, Mr. and M rs. A. S. Wood- i
Miss Lena Stoutameyer, who has
been visiting Miss Eucy Harlow on
Kalorama street, has returned to her
home at Swoope.
Miss A. L. Parkins, of Washington,
who has been visiting the family of .
her uncle, Mr. Frank Walter, returned '
home this week.
Mrs. C. E. Ashburner and Miss Viola
Ashburner, who have been spending ,
some time with Mr. and Mrs. Chas. E.
Ashburner, have relumed home.
Supt. E. O. Peale has returned from
an educational meeting at Manassas,
aud was in the city Saturday on schoel .
business. ,
Mr. Chas. P. Grant and Miss May I
Wiseman were married at Fordwick on
Tuesday, according te a licenses issued I
by Clerk Harry Burnett. '
The five prisoners who attempted to ,
escape from the road force on the .
Churchville pike, had eighteen months j
added te their sentence in the circuit
c»urt this weak.
Dr. C. C. Jenes aud.wife have return- |
eJ from a trip to Baltimore. Mrs.
Jenes' sister, Miss Janie Chsnoweth, i
of Baltimore, came with them. i
Miss Maude Uabbert, daughter of
Mr. J. S. Gabbert, superintendent of
the city electric light plant, died on
Tuesday morning at the King's Laugh
ters', hespital, following au operation
for appendicitis.
The "Polly of the Ci.cus" company
which appears al the Beverly, Matinee .
and night of Monday, April 12th, will
spend the weak here, it comes next
Sunday, but does not play the Holy
Dr. J. S. DeJamett and Hen.
Landes of the Western State Hospital,
have been in New York and Ohio this
week inspecting epileptic colonies, with
a view to erecting the one near
Miss Pearley M. Kowe and Mr. Wm.
E. Buchanan were united in marriage
here on Monday afternoon by Rev. A.
D. R. Haneher. They will reside near
Middlebrook, where the groom is en
gaged in farming.
Otic Dunning, one of the old time ne
groes of Staunton, died Sunday after
noon, aged 78 years, ale was for years
a well known cook for camping parties,
and every one liked him. He leaves a
wife and four children.
Mr. C. A. Turner, of Norfolk, son of
Pref. T. M. Turner, formerly a well
known citizen of Mlaunton, has just pa
tented a unique Fishing Rod and Tal
cum Powder Box. A description of
his patents will be published shortly.
Kemper Howdyshell and Win. Shull,
who were indicted on two charges for
breaking into Mrs. Whitmore's barn
and stealing horse.blankets and chick
ens, plead guilty in the circuit court
last week and were given five years
each on the two charges.
Mr. H. L. Opiehas issued invitations,
announcing the marriage of his sister,
Miss Ida St. Clare, te Mr. Austin L.
Hodges of Pennsylvania. The cere
mony to take place at Trinity church
on Monday morning, April 12, at 10:".0
Ida Mansfield, colored, was brought
here Saturday from Meehurn's River
by Deputy Marshal Rodgers, charged
with steal ; . l registered package from
the postot* Mhat place. She was
held for lit, i. S. grand jury in the
sum of $1 KXJ - Commissioner Mere
Bath Enerp -c: Mr. Louis I. Van-
Leer, of Kimn all, and Miss Emma
R., the beani ?i id attractive daugh
ter of Mrs M . Price, of Riverside,
were man.-A , .. sdav, March 25th,
at noon, at liv& '<* r 'f the bride, Rev.
Wm. V. Whit t*- ■ ci.ing.
Last Monds "?gbl Valley Lodgs
No. 18 Knight.'i, fyth:as, held a **
cial meeting, at* <*"h were a num'bei
of invited gi.esj,. *v. C. O. Wood
ward, of Cliitoif •- , !. delivered a tins
oration, and sh< I* v, '-re made b\
Mayor H. H Mr H«rr\
M. Lewis ■ a= a mos
pniov»bie m j
Miss Mary Kemper is on a short \isit
to friends iv Charlottesville.
Mrs. Diamond, mother of .Mr. J. F.
Diamond of Churchville, has been
quite sick, but is improving.
Mr. Wm. Laruer lias contracted with
Daniel Crininaens to build three bouses
of the Palmer Concrete Block.
Miss Mary Irvine, of Philadelphia,
who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. E.
Wright, has returned home.
Mr. Edward Arbogast, of Monterey,
is in the city, a guest at the Virginia
Rev. I)! W. Files of Ml. Sidney, will
preach at Mt. Tabor church next Sun
day, aud a full attendance of the con
gregation is requested.
Mr. D. B. Taylor, who has been con
fined to the house for some time with
rheumatism, was able to be down Ihe
street this week.
Miss Josie Andrew, for many years
one of the valued employes at the West
ern State Hospital, has resigned and
gone to her home at Mt. Solon.
Mr. 11. B. Patterson, who for some
years has been in business at Newport
News, has closed out his interests there
and returned to Crimora, where he will
reside in the future.
The increased rate on the railroads
went into effect at midnight Wednes
day night. Below are a few of the rates
now published—Richmond, $3.35;
Alexandria, $3.65; Washington, $3.85;
Baltimore, $4.85; Philadelphia, $7.25;
New York, $9.50 The rate for tickets
sold at 10 and 15 cents will remain the
same. There will, therefore, be no
change in the fare to Fishersville,
Brand, Snyder and Swoope.
Richmond News-freader: Hon. dilas
H. Walker, of Augusta, who has been
a member of the general assembly for
many, many years, and who is one of
the best known and most popular of
the members of the lower branch, is in
the city to-day on private business. He
says he expects he will come back this
next term, as the people are talking
that way, and if he is elected he will
serve them to the best ef his ability.
Attractions at the Beverly.
To-night, April 2—Band Concert.
Monday, April 12—"Polly of the Cir
cus," matinee and night.
Wednesday April 14—"Wreck of the
Thursday, April 22—"The Lion and
the Mouse."
Saturday, April 24—"Buster Brown,"
matinee and night.
Churchville Items.
Churchville, March 31.—Workmen
have been playing "fruit basket" down
on Main street, in re-setting 'phone
poles preparatory to the ad vent of "The
Pike:" lamentations have gone up also,
for the removal of time honored shade
trees. These modern thoroughfares
play havoc with sentiment and shade..
Some of our citizens while they deplore
the loss of comfort, think "the town"
looks belter.
Marshall, third and youngest son of
Dr. J. S. Blair, has gone to Richmond
to be associated with his brother, Dr.
Rob Blair, —where he will receive in
struction —with a view to entering
school there at the sleptember term.
Marshall is a manly little fellow, and
will no doubt make great progress.
Dr. George Slover from Sjntth Bos
ton, is making a shert visit at his old
home here.
Mrs. Capt. Joe Wilson has beeu pros
trated with rheumatism. Prof. Tap
scott has gone south to join Mrs. Tap
scott,who still lingers there, in quest of
The annual inundation of agents
have swept over our defenseless com
munity, with great exhaustion of lung
p)wer, bnt they sell!
Many of our population have been
suffering with "grippe," in its worst
Bear Bros, are preparing to enlarge
their manufacturing plant, by erecting
a more commodious building. They
are busy young men, and will doubt
less succeed, in their several branches,
of business.
Mrs. Lee and Miss Lucie Blair were
calling in West View neighborhood last
Mrs. D. N. Fry isi entertaining her
sister, from near Roman.
Mrs. Nettie Bear visited Mrs. Win
free recently.
Many of our housekeepers are rejoic
ing in numerous broods of youngchick
ens, which require careful attention
there cold days.
Union and Loch Willow churches
have united in calling the Rev. W. C.
White, of Warm Springs, to their pas
torate. We hope Mr. White may see
his way clear to come. The field seems
inviting, and much good may be ac
complished by his coming to take
charge of it.
Miss Lila Bear is anticipating a trip
to Washington, D.C., in company with
hsr aunt, Mrs. Duniap. They expect
to go next Saturday.
Mr. (_!. M. Bear was the happy re
cipient of a box of choice oranges from
his brother's fine grove in Florida. We
are informed that this treat, has beceme
an annual presentation. A few friends
were invited in to sample litem.
Mrs. E. E. Temple is on the com
plaining list.
Many think peaches and cherries are
killed, as the buds have been swollen
so long.
Our merchant*, "Jones 8r05.," are
displaying some new goods.
Well, we suppose the small boy is
now taking care of the easter eggs, as
that enjoyable peried is fast approach
Wheat is looking line, and farmers
i are well on with spriug plowing. Ths
. advanced prices on all kinds of graiu
! has bought smiles to many a falorn
, face.
Up Before the Bar.
N. U. Brown, an attorney, of Pitts
r field, Vt., writes: "We have used Dr.
- King's New Life Pills for yeajs ant.
c tind them such a good family medicint
f we wouldn't be without them." Fo
r efajllH, conxtipntfon, Wlioftshessorsiei
I' headache, they work wooden. 2-«> a
iK. X Huchts dive store.
The Baltimore Conference, Methodist r
Episcopal Church, South, which had l
beeu iv session in Baltimore, adjourn- c
ed Tuesday morning after the reeding •
of the appointments by the Bishop. •
Rev. H. P. llamill for four years pcs- *
tor here, goes to Rlacksburg, and will •
be succeeded by Rev. 1). H. Kern who '
has been stationed at Winchester. It "
changed tke districts by consolidating t
Baltimore and East Baltimore, end •
made Dr. E. V. Register the presiding c
elder. Rev. Forrest J. Prettyman who 1
four years has been pastor of Mount t
Vernon church, Washington, was »
made presiding elder of the Washing- 1
ton district. The following appoint- !
ments are interesting to our readers: «
Pkbsiding Ij.uku, G. D. White. <-
Staunton, D. H. Kern. f
Staunton Mission, B. D. Harrison.
Harrisonburg, H. H. Sherman. l
Bridgewaler, G. W/Richardson. 1
Mt. Crawford, B. F. Ball. I
Parnassus, J. I*. Henderson. •
Churchville, C. E. Simmons. I
Augusta, R. L. Eutsler. c
. Waynesboro, A. A. Walker. J
Basic, H. P. Baker. 1
New Hope, W. M. Compton. t
Port Republic, T. G. Nevitt. »
Rockingham, Frazier Furr. i
East Rockingham, C. B. Button. I
Elktou, M. T. 'fabler. s
Shenandoah and Marksville, R. M. s
Wheeler. o
Jolletts and Mount Pleasants, C. W.
Marks. t
Luray, L. Hammond. «
Page, H. M. Strickler. a
New Market, G. R. Mays. *
Mt. Jackson, W. E. Miller. *
Edinburg, Wm. Melvijle. l
Woodstock Mission, G. K. Heydrick «
Fairfield, W. D. Eye. f
Reckbridge Baths, A. B. Sapp,supply I
Goshen, L. Butt. 1
McDowell, H. A. Wilson. a
Monterey, Charles Lynch. '
Crabbottem, Thomas Cooper. I
Ppksidixo Elder, T. J. Lambert. 1
Lewisburg, D. M. Brown. t
Frankford and Richland, S. R. Neel, i
one to be supplied. '
Williamsburg, W. W. Wheeler. <
Blue Bulpher, C. L. Potter. «
Hinton, C. S. Stanton. c
Talcott, B. 1,. Parrott. 1
Greenville, W. F. Lowance. «
Peterson, J. B. Hedrick. t
Alderson, C. K. Millican. J
Union, J. M. York.
Sweet (Springs and Highland Park, *
O. D. Lambert.
Roneeverte, W. H. Best. }
White Sulphur, J. H. Schooley. c
Alvon, A. Van Devander. C
Callaghan, J. W. Beall. <
Cevington, J. O. Knott. i
East Covington, R. C. Meeks. ■
Potts Creek, L. G. Hudson, supply. '
Clifton Ferge, W. O. Talbot. *
Selma, L. L. Lawrence.
Bath, T. H. Van Devander, supply. E
Hot Springs, S. R. Suead. c
Huntersville, S. T. Hale, supply. '
Back Creek, D. G. Brimlow. J
Marlinton, A. M. Cackley.
Levelton, L. B. Atkins.
Greenbank, W. C. gponagle, one to l
be suppled. ,
Durbin, H. Q. Burr. ' '*>
Proffessor in Alleghany Collegiate *
Institute, L. 8. Shires. •
PRKeiDixa Elder, W. H. Woolf. 1
Mooreßeld, W. H. Marsh. *
Petersburg, Wendell Allen. "
Franklin, H. L. Myerly. '
North Fork, to be supplied. (
Keyser, J. C. Bawl;. '
Cumberland, L. S. Rudasill.
South Cumberland, G. T. D. Collins.
Elk Garden, G. W. Yost. '
Piedmont, H. L. Hout. 3
Frostburg, W. E. Woolf. »
Fliutstone, J. W. Thomas. 1
Romuey, H. A. Brown. '
Burlington, A. A. P. Neel, Jr. I
Springtield, G. H. Echols. •
Martiusburg, W. F. Locke. '
Berkeley, C. H. Cannon.
Morgan, Thomas Burch. J
Gainsboro, S. E. Green. •
WardensTllle, S. C. Thomas, supply. I
Capon Bridge, F. F. Neel.
Listouburg, Coo. Pope, supply.
Slanesville, W. Lawson. «
Hardy, H. C. Biner, supply. '
Another Story- by Charles Major.
The author of "When Knighthood \
Was In Flower" and those "Uncle Tern j
Andy Hill" stories, has attempted to ,
do for German literature what he did
for English Literature in the "Knight
hood" Volume. The story is called the
: "Margrave of Bchwedt" and will be
printed in The Sunday Edition of The
Philadelphia Press in serial form, the
: II rsl chapters appearing May 16th. The
i Margrave and other characters are his
. torical personages at the Court of the
« Father of Frederick the Great. Young
Frederick and his favorite sister, Prin
, cess Wilhelmins, figure conspicuously
t in the story throughout. If you have
I ever read the story "When Knighthood
Was In Flower," you will surely ap
. predate Major's efforts in his latest
i success, "The Margrove of Schwedt."
t Don't fail to read the opening chap
» ters appearing exclusively in The Phila
i delphia Sunday Press, May 16th. Send
your order in advance to make sure you
. won't be disappointed.
Big Plant Closes Down.
i The Steigel Lumber Corporation at
Stokesville, has just closed its big lum
e ber plant throwing a hundred men out
of etnpleyment. The officials refuse to
s discuss the matter further than to say
s that the plant is shut down indefiuiie
- ly. It is thought that the unsettled
condition of the tariff' question bearing
s on lumber has something to do with
c cessation of operations. General >uan
u ager of the plant, Mr. J. W. Bonner,
n of Staunton, died two weeks ago, and
this, too, may have something to do
with the present situation.
—. •**»*•
Mr. Chas. Chandler of Stokesville,
this county, was killed at Horton, W.
s- Va., Monday. No particulars of the
r. killing has been received. He was em
d ployed in a lumbei camp at Morton.
te Besides his wife and children at that
)r place he leaves his mother and five
k brothers « sister. Two brother?
it ! and his sisrrr reside with ! s mother
' Hi StokesvHe
Capt. G. G. Gooch died at his home
o 1 Kalorama street, Tuesday about
noon, in his "2nd year. He had long
been a great sufferer and his life no
doubt was prolonged by the good care
and nursing received. He had a long
and eventful career, and a mest honor
able one. He was born in Orangecoun
ty and was a son of Thompson Gooch
and Elizabeth Maupin Jarmau. He
speut his life on the farm, attending
the county schools and later a boarding j
school at Orange. When only 17 years
of age he served as deputy sheriff of
Louisa county. Later he was conduc
tor and baggage and express agent on
old Virginia Central railroad, now a
pari of the C. &O. In 1858 he became
U. S. mail agent on this road, resign
ing in 1861 to enlist in the 13th Va. In
fantry in the civil war. In 1862 he was
detailed by the confederate government
for the mail service.
At the close of the war he went to
merchandizing in West Virginia, and
his business grew until he had 18 or 20
general merchandise stores in operation
along the C. A O. After moving to
•taunton he entered the wholesale gro
cery business, and was associated with
Messrs. Charles E. Hoge and Henry
Hutchinson for many years, then en
tering the field of railroad contracting
retiring in 1901 when a member of the
well known firm of Geoch, Rinehart <fc
Dennis, which engaged in very exten
sive works, among other things having
a contract for the construettoß of part
of the great Chicago drainage canal.
Capt. Gooch held mauy positions of
trust in this community, serving for
eight years in the city council, and was
a member of the V. S. D. B. board, be
sides being a director in many of its
business and charitable institutions.
Capt. Gooch had been practically all
his adult life a Mason, and held the
good of the order very much on his
heart and conscience. He was a Knight
Templar, was a member of the board
and vice-president of the Masonic
Orphans' home of the state, located at
Richmond. He was the last survivor
of the building committee of the new
Masonic Temple here, the others being
Col. Henderson M. Bell, Messrs. Wm.
A. Burke, Wm. L. Lushbaugh, and J.
Howard Wayt. In religion Captain
Gooch was a member of the Disciples
church, and although there was no
church of that denomination here, and
he attended and liberally contributed
toward the support of the First Presby
terian church, the church of his wife,
he clung lo his own tenets and church. j
He was a member ef Stonewall Jack
son Camp of Confederate veterans.
On March 21, 1872, he married Miss
Mary Watson Payne, of Alleghany '
county. She with two sons, Mr. W.P. j
Gooeh, of Staunten, aaeTMr. Garrett G.
Gooeh, Jr., of Roanokr, survives him. •
He was tenderly devoted to the mem
bers of the family who never had a
wish ungratified if in his power to
gratify it. M
The funeral took place yesterday i
morning from the First Presbyterian j •
church and was attended by one of the j'
largest gathering seen here for many |''
years. I
Mrs. Catherine Whisler, widow of
the late David Whisler, died on Friday '
morning of pneumonia. She was a
daughter of Mr. John-Aldhizer, and is *
survived a son and daughter, Miss Ada '
and Mr. John Whisler. She was a '
loving mother, and a kind, sympathet- '
ie neighbor, ever p eady to render assist
ance to those in sickness and distress. (
The funeral took place Saturday from '
the Laurel Hill Baptist church, con- |
ducted by Rev. J. A. Baker, assisted by '
Rev. Abram Earley.
Mr. Jas. E. Irvine died on Friday at
his home in thecounty, aged about 79
years. Last September he suffered a
stroke of paralysis and had since been j
practically an invalid. The funeral
took place Sunday from Tinkling i
Spring church, of which he had long
been an influential member. Mr. Irvine
is survived by the following children—
W. X., John M., Geo. F., A. Wayt, T.
H., and Miss Agnes H. Irvine of this
county, and Mr. Jas. E. Irvineof Char
Mr. J. W. Aldhizer died on Wednes
day at his home near New Hope, after
a short illness, aged about 79 years. He
was a prominent man in his section,
and was the oldest communicant of the
Laurel Hill Baptist church, and was '
highly esteemed. Besides his wife he
is survived by feur children—three sons
and a daughter. The funeral took
place yesterday morning, conducted by
his pastor, Rev. J. A. Baker. . j
Mrs. George H. Almarode, after an
illness of many weeks, died at her home
near Middlebrook Wednesday after
noon. The funeral will be at 11 a. m.
this morning from Oakland chapel of
the M. E. Church, of which she was a
member, and will be conducted by the
pastor, Rev. H. A. Coffman. Mrs. Al
marode is survived by husband and six
1 children, five sons and one daughter.
. a m* > *
• Operation for Odeuoids.
Master Brown Hicks, son of Mr. J.
H. Hicks of Stuart's Draft, was oper
( ated on last Saturday for a growth be
, hind the nose called odenoids. The
operation was performed by the spec
ialist, Dr. Eichelberger, assisted by Dr.
WWal I
™ Baking Powsjeh 1
The Only Baking Powder fpEll |
made from I
Roya! Grape Cream of Tartar |
LA Guarantee of Pure, *t
Healthful, Delicious Food - f
c sbbbbbVssbbsbbsssbsbbSßl
j Has crowned our work.
We have had numbers
tt of difficult eases that
, others have failed on
f of these ditlicult cases
that goes to make our ,
1 reputation. We are al
* ways looking for trou
s ble—eye trouble—and
it is our great pleasure
to give relief.
• H. L. Lang'.
r Optometrist, •
) Staunton, - Virginia.
A Han of Word*
and not of deeds,, is like a gar-
den full of weeds, "does not
amount to much"
Your farm will not b2 worth
much unless you have the
right kind of
Farming Tools
with which to work it.
We have the right kind and at
the right prices".
HIa I 2 tnliiaCAt. Cr
1 —;
To-night the -Stonewall Band will
give one of their fine concerts at the
Beverly Theatre. It is given for the
benefit of Sears' Hill Hose Company,
an organization that receives no aid
from the city, but which has proven
by past experience to be always ready
to render assistance in time "of the
greatest trouble. These men are band
ed together for the protection of the
! property ef our people, and in time of
'need are always on hand to give what
j aid they can lo save what belongs to
| the people, and the record shews what
I they have done.
There is hardly any need to tell our
readers about the Band, for ever con
cert they have given has more strongly
entrenched them in public favor, and
all know that when they appear in an
entertainment of this kind the best
music will be rendered. Some of our
best local talent will assist in this con
cert. We hope our readers will give
the entertainment the most liberal pa
tronage, for it well deserves every good
at their hands.
The following is the program te bo
rendered by the band, assisted by Mr.
H. F. Norris, Miss Margaret Geddes,
and Miss Mattie Shreckhise and Mrs.
H. F. Norris, accompanists:
part usa
!1. March, "The Silver Trum-
I pets," Viviani
2. Overture, "Morning, Noou and
Night," Suppe.
■'!. Tenor Solo, "Yoeman's Wedding
Song," Poniatowski.
Mr. Norris.
4. Selection from the opera "Soul
| Kiss," Levi.
1. Ballet Music and Soldiers March
from "William Tell," Rossini.
2. Mazurka, "Dolore," Voelker.
:',. Soperano Solo, "Calm as the
Night." Bohm.
i Miss Geddes.
4. Sextelle from Lucia, Doni/.etti
5. Medley Overture, "Moving Pic
tures," Ascher.
i Three Burned to Death.
Friday morning the home of Mr.
Frank Miller on Kerr's Creek, Rock
\ bridge, caught fire while he was away
from home, and his wife was at the
, springhouse, as soon as she saw the fire
she ran to the house and succeeded in
, rescuing one child which was badly
\ burned, and she herself was also badly
burned. One child was burned up
with the house. That afternoon about
3 o'clock the mother and the other child
succumbed to their injuries, so that
three lives were lost from the fire that
destroyed the home.
A son of Mr. Wheelers near Craigs
" ville, had his leg broken in a runaway
c accident on Wednesday. The limb was
" set by Drs. Tuttle and Hawkins, and
Mover Hews.
Stover, March 81.—Miss Louie Hiner
of McDowell, is visiting Miss Margaret
Gilkeson, and will go from here to Bal
timore to take a course as a trained
Miss Lucy Harlow and Miss Brownie
Carroll of Staunton,spent Sunday wilh
Miss Harlow's sister, Mrs. Geo. Wil
son at Parnassus.
Miss Mary Lightner of West View,
has been visiting her aunt, Mrs. Bruce
Diukle. .
.Mr. S. H. Obaugh and wife have re
turned from the I. B. conference at
Shenandoah City.
V. P. McGlamery has bought a farm
of 50 acres from Chas. Dovell on Long
Glade, and will move there some time
in April.
Those on the sick list are Mrs. S. M.
Whitmore and daughter, Ida, who are
improving slowly: J. A. Whitmore;
Bruce Dinkle and Mr. Paulee's family.
Cameron Buckley of Washington,
visited his parents here last week.
Miss- Berth Ransbottom of Stauuton
spent Sunday with her aunt, Mrs. W.
J. Shiplett.
J. H. Ralston went to Baltimore last
week to buy goods, he was accompan
ied by his son, C. 15. Ralston.
< m 9M .» •
A pretty though, quiet, wedding was
solemnized on March 25th, when Rev.
E. L. Folk united in the holy bends of
matrimony Miss Mary Arehart of this
county, and Mr. Walter Newman of
New Market.
The ceremony took place at the heme
of the bride near Middlebrook, those '
present being enly the immediate fami
ly and a very few friends. The bride
was attended by liar sister, Miss Ora
Arehart, wilh Mr. Blair Weaver and
Miss McCoy of Louisa county with Mr.
V. 8. Arehart. A dainty and delicious
breakfast was served after which the
whole party drove to Staunton from
which place Mr. and Mrs. Newman
took the train for their home in New
a a m* a a
Gov. Swanson Will Speak.
The corner stone of the Science Hall
of the State Normal School at Harri
sonburg will be laid April 15, accord
ing to the Masonic ritual, by the Grand
Lodge of Virginia.
Gov. C. A. Swanson will be one of
the speakers, and among those whe
will witness the ceremonies will be
members of the general assembly and
prominent educators.
Oh April 14 the board of trustees of
the State Normal School will hold a
meeting and elect the remaining mem
bers of the faculty.
Mr. W. A. Freed of near Waynes
boro, was in the city yesterday, and
called at the Spectator office.
mg, SSSSS ■
The Woman's Home.
The L. &. M. Paint decorates more
than two million American homes.
Its beautiful finish and lasting fresh
ness distinguishes a residence painted
with it from all others. It's Metal
Zinc Oxide combined with White Lead
which makes it wear and cover like
gold. Every 4 gallons of the L. &. M.
Paint when mixed with 3 gallons of
Linseed Oil at 65 cents per gallon
makes 7 gallons ready for use. Actual
cost about $1.20 per gallon.
Sold by C. H. Colli on & Son, Stuarts
Draft; J. 15. Roden, Waynesboro:
Augusta Milling tfc Merc. Company,
Mossy eek.
At Lowest Market Prices:
Choice Red Clover Seed,
Choice Sapling Clover Seed,
Choice Timothy Seed,
Choice Kentucky Blue Grass Seed,
Choice Redtop Seed,
Choice Alfalfa Seed,
Choice Alsike Clover Seed,
Choice Orchard Grass Seetl,
Detrick's Animal Bone Fcitilizer,
Champion Corn (J rower,
National Fertilizer,
Coon Brand Guano,
Patapsco Trucker,
Special Oat Fertilizer,
Choice Recleaned Western White
Seed Oats.
Geo. W. Blatkley,
(Successor to Jas. 1-1. Blackley,)
Greenville Avenue. - ■ Staunton. Va.
* —
Rich Pine Kindling for sale by the
; No. 301 S. JErrERSON STREET,
Persons desiring Job
Work of the bestfquali
ty can obtain it by writ
ing to or calling at the
Spectator Office.
MP" Bill Heads, Note Heads,
Envelopes, Posters, Sale
Bills and Advertising
IC i rculars, furnished
promptly at tne lowesl
V Put This Stove In
j Your Kitchen
W and out of the way the (■ j ; /■
■ moment you're done. ..Jit
■ Such a stove is the New £H \~ ~ 1 tiff -
I Perfection Wick Blue | |» /U \s:« r fc'*
I Flame Oil Cook-Stove. fII Ig-ftfa/
By using it you avoid the '<«t--L===jCjh == 4
continuous overpowering
heat of a coal fire and cook If jj \ ) ■
with comfort, even in dog-JJ u \ I \
days The v 11
Wick Blue Flame Oil Cook-Stove I
is so constructed that it does not add perceptibly to the heat of a room. ■
It differs from all other oil stoves in its substantial CABINET TOP, M
Qwithshelf for warming platesand keeping cookedfood MM
hot, and drop shelves for holding small cooking 0
; > utensils. Has every convenience, even to bars for MM
f >y towels. Three sizes. WithorwithoutCabinet'I op. MM
I \ If not with your dealer, write our nearest agency. Mm
4___ _—s* The T Ctmtl is the ideal M
WiarfL/ Jt\C(\'%J " ' aflf
family use—sate, con- MMW
/ V venient, economical, and MMMJ
\__ _y a great light giver. If not with your dealer, —Mm
'Ul write our nearest agencv. MmWw
y\ Standard Oil Company
/ V . Incorporated
$5,445,869 More a Year for
Tobacco Farmers
The total value of the tobacco yiefd for the eight Tobacco States
is over $59,554,131 annually. With the same acreage the tobacco
growers in these States could, by improved methods of cultivation
and fertilization, undoubtedly increase the total value of the crop
to $65,000,000.
are compounded with the utmost care, containing only such elements
of plant foods as can be taken up and properly assimilated by the
plant without causing injury to its quality. Years of investigation
of the cultivation and fertilization of tobacco enables the-Virginia-
Carolina Chemical Company to furnish fertilizers of superior quality
f jr the production of this crop.
Mr. J. W. Rogers, R.F.D. No. 4, Durham, N.C., writes: "I have
been using your fertilizers this year and the crops are the best looking
lhaoe ever seen — especially the tobacco crop. I have never seen any
other fertilizer which acted as quickly as yours does. The leaf
is large and waxy, cures bright, and I am satisfied will bring a big
price. Also, my neighbors in this district use your fertilizer with
the best results."
Is there any reason why you couldn't do as well ? Be sure and
ask your fertilizer dealer for a copy of the 1909 Virginia-Carolina
Year Book or Almanac, or write our nearest sales office and a copy
will be sent you free.
Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co.
Sales Offices Sales Offices
Richmond, Va. MWr'/:- *: Durham, N.C.
Norfolk, Va. MPa£E£riiiiZei2_MaB| Charleston. S C.
Columbia. S. C. aCMrgifliaCarOliliaJp Baltimore, Md.
Atlanta.Ga SM\ Columbus,Ga.
Friday and Saturday,
MARCH 19-20.
You are invited to call and see our New
Spring Line of Millinery. All the newest
and latest patterns to show you.
You are welcome whether you buy or
Remember the dates—Friday and
Saturday. March 19-20.
Racket Stock
American StocK Co.
and Palais Royal.
The Best Showing' of
We have ever made. Exclusive Styles and Designs.
Your Hat must look right. We let none go
out unless they do look right
Amfirinan Stniilr fin anrl Palais Mi
Beverley Book Co., I
INC. 1
"- •
Mew Year
Beverley Carbon Paper at
25c the dozen is good vhlue.
—I———.■ _ _J __ j'
Beverley Book C 0.,;
"Under ye town clock." g
Mr>'h •#
V'atches, etc., with any and it will
jffer by the comparison. In fact
ivite you to make the test in full cou
dence that our jewelry cannot be
illed in quality or under sold in pi
o make all the comparisons you 1< •
ou'll do your jewelry buying her
le end. ,
B. C. Hartman
IBW < ■ STY Bi , \A>. S'(

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