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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, July 21, 1909, Image 3

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Staunton Spectator
Wednesday, July 21.
Mrs. T, A. Bell is visiting her broth
er, Mr. D. M. Smith, in Pulaski.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Flavin have re
turned from a trip to Columbus, O.
Miss Rachel Speck is visiting friends
in Wheeling, W. Va.
Mr. A.G. Harman, of Goshen, was
a visitor here on Friday.
Ptpf. and Mrs. W. A. Bowles have
gone to Atlantic City.
Mr. J. B. Stephenson, a well-known
member of the Harrisonburg bar, was
in the city Saturday.
Prof. R. Roy Turner, of 0 rant's Pass,
Oregon, is here spending some time
with relatives.
Miss EstelleHartman, of Charlottes
ville, has been the guest of her sister,
Mrs. W. H. Barkman.
Mrs. J. H. Garlick has returned
home from a visit to Lexington and
Natural Bridge.
Mrs. Mary W. Bailey, of Flordia, is
the guest of Mr. Mrs. Joseph B. Wood
Mr. Lacy Burgess, of the Southern
Railway, was here last week in the
interest of his road.
Mrs. Clara B. Hamrick and children
have returned from a two weeks' visit
to Atlantic City.
Mrs. J. Frank Ulemmer and Miss
Elishabeth Clemmer have been visit
ing friends at Haymarket, Va.
Mr. and Mrs. McH. Holliday have
gone to Atlantic City, and from there
go to Boston and other points.
Capt. T. J. Roller of ttie Augusta
Military Academa, is on a trip north
in the interest of his school.
Mrs. A. F. Karnes is visiting rela
tives in Clifton Forge, Covington and
Millboro. She will be gone several
Prof. \V. C. Morton, who was recent
ly elected suiierintendent of schools of
Martinsburg, W. Va., is Mere visiting
his mother, Mrs. T. (I. Morton.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Miller have been
spending a few days, with Mr. and
-Mrs. Harry Frazier in Lewisbv.g, W.
The friends of Rev. Geo. W. Stover,
who has been spending some time at
Mt. Elliott for his health, will be glad
to know that he is greatly improved.
Mr. Shirley Carter, of Winchester,
has been appointed a member of the
W. S. Hospital Board in place of the
late S. H. Hansbrough.
Mr. S. H. Rosenbaum, wife and
children, have returned to Roanoke,
after a visit of several weeks to M rs.
Rosenbaum's mother.
Mrs. H. T. Bayles and daughter, of
Columbia, S. C, are here to spend the
summer with Mrs. Bayles' mother,
Mrs. Porter M. Woodward.
At a congregational meeting held at
New Providence Church on the 11th,
a call was extended to Rev. Henry W.
McLaughlin, of Louisville.
Mr. Wallace Wiseman, for some time
one of the bookkeepers of the National
Valley Bank, has resigned and will
take a position with the White Star •
Prof. J. G. Dunsmore, president of
the Dunsmore Business College, and
Mr. O. M. Whitmore, head of the com
mercial department of the school, are
on a month's visit through the West,
and will take in all of the points of in
terest, including the Seattle Enposi-
The Odd Fellows of Virginia, West
Virginia, and Maryland, will hold a
joint meeting at Island Park, Har
per's Ferry, on August Urd. A number
of prominent men from each State
have signified their intention to be
present and a big day is promised.
This is the third year of the Tri-State
meetings and they grow larger every
Hon. John Goode, for many years
prominent in Virginia politics, died in
Norfolk last week from a stroke of
paralysis. The last prominent work of
Mr. Goode was that of president of the
last Constitutional Convention. He
was over 80 years of age, and had fre
quently represented Virginia in Con-
Wilmer Layne, a patient at the W.
S. Hospital, who was thought to be
harmless, on Saturday got hold of a
knife and with it killed another pa
tient, and severely injured another, be
fore the attendants could subdue him.
This is the third pataintof that asylum
to die a violent death in the last few
James Chambers, charged with set
ting fire to the Seawright Springs Ho
tel on June 17th, was arrested Saturday,
and after a hearing before Siuire Wm.
McCue of Ft. Defiance, was sent on to
the grand jury. Chambers who is
about BO years old was jealous of his
wife, who was employed there, and
had been heard to make threats against
the hotel.
Mrs. Ella Collins, wife of Mr. L. P.
Collins of this county, died on Wed
nesday of last week at Marion, and the
funeral took place in Lynchburg on
Friday. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Harri
son, aud Mr. E. L. Collins of this coun
ty, attended the funeral. Mrs. Collins,
whose health had been delicate for the
past year, is survived by her husband
and two children.
Rev. S. L. Keller, for some years past
pastor of Zion-St. James Lutheran
Churches, Waynesboro, has tendered
his resignation to take effect October
Ist. Mr. Keller has become very pop
ular in South River and his many
friends will regret his departure. He
has not completed his arrangements
' for his future work, but wherever he
goes he will carry with him the best
, Mr. WalterJSearson, of near Raphine' I
went to Richmond last week.
It is stated that the apple crop of
August of this year will not exceed 25
per cent, of the usual crop.
Stover News.
Mrs. Shaver, of Georgia, and Mrs.
Alice Berry and child, of Baltimore,
ar? visiting Mrs. Cora Hiner.
Mrs. James Reeves, of Mt. Solon, is
visiting her parents here.
Mrs. Charles Hiner and children, of
the city, is visiting her relatives here.
Mrs. J.N. Mohler was called to
Highland on account of the sickness of
her father, Mr. Armstrong.
Prof. J. A. Hiner's body arrived
hereon Saturday and was buried on
Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock at Un
ion Church, services conducted by Rev.
White. The following gentlemen act
ed as pallbearers: R. A. Todd, Wirt
Todd, M. B. Whitmore, R. A. Whit
more, C. L. Brenaman and S. H.
F. W. Bell, Frank Tannehill and
others were out on the pike Sunday in
their auto cars.
Frank McKee, wife and son, from
Stokesville, spent Sunday here with
his parents.
D. E. Gilkerson is visiting the Coiner
family in the Fishersville neighbor
Miss Cora Heard, who was attending
the School of Methods at Charlottes
ville, died at the hospital there of ty
phoid fever. Her remains' reached
Staunton Sunday night accompanied
by her mother, sister and brother, and
were taken that night to her home in
Rockbridge county. The funeral was
held on Monday at New Providence
Church at 11 o'clock. She was a good
< 'hristian woman and liked by every
one. She had many friends and rela
tives who mourn her loss. She was
the oldest daughter of Hugh Beard.
She leaves a mother, father, two sis
ters, one brother, and an uncle, Joseph
Heard. She was a neice of Mrs. S. M.
Whitmore, of this place; of Mrs. Kate j
Props, of Moscow; of Mrs. Nan Nell',
of Broadway, and of J. H. Silling, of |
Riassus. She had been teaching
iol for a number of years and was
ersally liked,
iss Emma Gilkerson is very ill
with fever. Miss Watson, a trained
nurse, is attending her.
W. F. Gilkerson, of Fishersville, is
here to see his sister who is ill with
Dr. Burton took Miss McCorkle to
the Western State Hospital this week
for treatment.
We had a long period of dry weather
but a good rain Wednesday freshened
things up. Corn was needing rain
Very sad news was received here
Tuesday of the death of Prof. Scion
Hiner, of Louisville, Ky. He died oi
pneumonia. He leaves a wife and one
son. He was a brother of J. T. Hiner,
deceased, Three sisters survive—Mrs.
Lucy Crawford, Mrs. A. R. Gilkerson,
and Miss Sally Hiner. Prof. Hiner's
body will be buried at Union Church.
Mrs. John Randolph is on the sick
list again.
Mrs. Lohr has gone to Moscow to
nurse a fever patient in the family of
Frank Long.
> < 9M* » .
Very Enjoyable Meeting.
The Virginia Press Association which
convened al Rockbridge Alum Springs
last Tuesday, adjourned Thursday af
ternoon and was followed by a ban
quet given by the management to the
members of the press and the guests al
the springs. An important action of
the association was the adoption of a
motion to hold a meeting in Richmond
on the 9th and 10th of next November,
al which time a number of important
matters afl'ecting the association and
the Stale will be considered. The
election of officers resulted as follows:
A. 15. Williams, of the Richmond
News Leader, president; C. J. Camp '
bell, of the Amherst New Era, vice
president; J. L. Hart, of the Farmville
Herald, secretary; R. H. Beazley, of
the South Boston News, treasurer;
Miss Bertha Robinson, of the Orange
Observer, historian.
Executive Committee—John Stuart
Bryan, of the Richmond Times-Dis
patch; A. P. Rowe, of the Fredericks
burg Free Lance; R. P. Barham, of
the Petersburg Index-Appeal; W. Mc-
Donald Lee, of the 11 vington ('ilizen,
and George O. Greene, of the < 'lifton
Forge Review.
Messrs. R. A. James, of Danville;
W. E. Addison, of Lynchburg; W.
R. Kennedy, of Lexington; W. B.
Walton, of Ashland; L. T. D. Ouinby,
of Accomac, and George O. Greene, of
Clifton Korge, were elected delegates to
the National Kdilorial Association for
the session of 1910. Mr.A. S. Grave
ley, of Martinsville, the retiring presi
dent of the association, was recom
mended for National Committeeman
of the National Press Association.
Celebrates 88th Birthday.
Last week, surrounded by her chil
dren, grandchildren, great-grandchil
dren, Mrs. E. A. Hawkins celebrated
her 88th birthday in old Virginia style,
with a dinner al her home on North
Market street. A sister, Mrs. Mary F.
Rinehart, of Ohio, who is 84 years old I
came on to be present on the occasion.
The children present on Wednesday
were Mrs. Porter M. Woodward of
Staunton, and Mr. J. P. Hawkins of
Bath county—Mrs. H. T. Baylis of Col
umbia, S. C., Mr. Roy Turner of Grants
Pass,. Ore., and Miss Bessie McDowell
Turner of Staunton, were the grand
children, little Miss Katharine and
Wyllhart Baylis, the great-grandchil
dren. .Mrs. Hawkins was before mar
riage Miss Elizabeth Ann Black, and
was born in Campbell county, Virginia,
in 1821. She was the daughter of Wil
liam Black and Mary Cobbs. The
mother of Mary Cobbs was a Marshall,
and a sister of the father of Chief Jus-
Shorlly after her marriage to Richard
Hawkins she came to Staunton to live.
Just before the wa. Mr. Hawkins
bought the old school house on "Green
Hill," now north Market street, which
has always been a home for the chil
dren, grandchildren and great-grand
Mrs. Hawkins has always led an ;
active and useful life, both in her home
j Our community was shocked Satur
day morning to learn of the sudden
I death of Mrs. Edmonia Bell Bayly,
which occurred the night before at her
home, "The Kalorama," which she
• hail conducted as a private hotel for a
• number of years. About a year ago
she gave up business on account of her
■ health, but at the time of her death she
had just returned from Atlantic City,
and was thought to be much improv
ed. Mrs. Bayly was a warm hearted
' woman, who was always a friend to
r any one in distress and her hand was
ever ojien to help the needy and many
are they in this community who will
1 regret to learn of her death. Three
children survive her, they are Mrs. W.
W. King, Mrs. S. P. Nottingham and
Mrs. ('has. K. Hoge, all of whom reside
lin this city. The funeral took place
Sunday morning from her late home,
and was conducted by her pastor, Rev.
I)r A. M. Fraser, ofthe First Presby-
Mr. A. P. Dudley, a prominent
farmer of the Mossy (Ireek vicinity,
died suddenly Thursday evening of
last week of acute indigestion. He
was in his usual health in the morn
ing and was at Mt. Solon on business.
News of his death will carry sorrow
into many homes in that section as
well as other parts of the county. He
was the third son of the late Richard
H. Dudley, and was born in the same
house where he died.
Besides being a successful farmer and
owner of one of the most beautiful
places in the county, Mr. Dudley had
important financial holdings in various
places. He was a director of the Au
gusta Milling and Mercantile Compa
ny at Mossy Creek, a stockholder in
the Rockingham National Bank and a
holder of some very valuable residen
tial" lots in Harrisonburg.
He was a prominent member of the
Presbyterian Church and held faithful
ly to its doctrines and lived a life of
sturdy integrity, thrift and charity.
Besides his wife, who was before
marriage Miss Nettie While. Mr. Dud
ley is survived by two sisters, Mrs.
Samuel Forrer, and Mrs. John H.
Lackey, and two brothers, E. N. and
Rodney Dudley, all of Mossy Creek.
He had no children.
I The funeral took place Saturday
orning at 11 o'clock from the Mossy
•eek Presbyterian Church, conducted
• the Rev. Mr. Massie.
MR. .1. A. IIIXER.
Mr. J. A. Hiner, a former well
lown citizen of Staunton, but for some
ars past a resident of Kentucky,
Jd of pneumonia on lhe 18th inst. at
Shelbyville, where he was spending
his vacation. Mr. Hiner was a native
Clighlaml county, but for many
s resided in Staunton. He gradu
from the Dunsmore Business Col
, and later became a member of
the faculty. Later he and Prof. B. F.
Humphries established the Staunton
Business College, and afterward he
went to Louisville and connected him
self with the Spencerian Commercial
School, which position he held until
his death. Mr. Hiner is survived by
his wife ami son, his mother who lives
in Highland, and three sisters, Mrs.
A. R. Gilkerson, Mrs. A. A. Crawford
and Miss Lucy Hiner. The remains
reached here Sunday morning and the
funeral took place from Union Church
at 4 o'clock that afternoon, conducted
by the pastor, Rev. William C. White.
| r . Henry Wright, aged 8(1 years, a
lly respected farmer of the Mof
s Creek neighborhood and for
ly years a deacon of New Provi
:e Church, died at his home on
Thusday after an illness which
>d for many months. Mr. Wright
es a widow and four children, Mrs.
es Spill man, of Columbia, S. C,
J. Rud Wright, of Covington, and
iLiz/.ieand Mr. Samuel 15. Wright,
iod'att's ('reek,
meral services were held as New
.idence Church on last Friday and
rment was made in the church
al ground.
Iliucy Lewis Funston, widow of
liver R. Funston, died in Win
r Thursday night of last week
a illness of several weeks. The
is were brought here Saturday
Kin and the funeral took place
manuel Church.
Funston was an earnest mem
d worker in the societies of tin
;l Church during her residence
unton, when Mr. Funston was
:ted with the Virginia School
1 Deaf and the Blind.
Susan Cox Hess, aged about 79
died Sunday, the 11th inst., at
me near Spoils wood, and was
the following Monday at Old
lence, Rev. A. H. Hamilton
Jting the funeral service, assisted
. J. M. Shrechkise.
Hess has been a consistent
er of Mt. Carmel Presbyterian
h for many years.
Southern Railway Company
un one of their popular excur
o Washington on the 28th, good
d days. The fare from Harris
*is only $2.50. The special train
Harrisonburg on the 28th at 7:00
giving visitors two full days in
Uional ('apilal. One of the main
S3 of the excursion is the train
lto the new union station,
cry Old Thing Made New.
An old chair with a small can of L.
<fc M. Home Finish Varnish Slain. Any
old furniture with a small can of L. &
M. Home Finish Varnish. A kitchen
lloor, porch iloor, with a small can of
the L. & M. Home Finish Floor Paint.
Old kitchen chairs, benches, any old
small things with a pound or two of
the L. M. Home Finish Domestic Paint.
A carriage, a buggy, with rbout a dol
lars worth of L. & M. Home Finish
Carriage Varnish Paint. Porch furni
ture, lawn swings, iron railings with a
small can of L. & M. Home Finish
Porch Knamel Paint in all colors. An
old leaky roof made tight, with a can
of Eclipse Roof and Bridge Paint. AH
old things made new with these little
cans of L. & M. Home Finish Paints.
(lost is trifling. Be sure to get them
I from J. B. Roden, Waynesboro, Va 4t
Rom Our Regular Correspondent.J
shington, D. C, July 17.—The
jlicans in both houses of Congress
seen treated to an extraordinary
i many instances a most unwel
surprise during the week just
Misled by the genial exterior
iparently easy-going disposition
liam Howard Taft they elected I
resident and then prepared for
ninistration which would close
mble that of President McKin-
The events of the past week have
it them to a realization that their
ent has a will of his own and
•ehind his ever present smile
s a determination which bodes
he "stand patters" in his party,
y-two Republican members of
ouse marched on the White
in solid phalanx, last Friday,
ing to read the President a lec
cause he was exerting his influ
ith the conferees to induce them
c hides, iron ore, petroleum and
i the free list and to accept the
duly of |1 a thousand feet on
lumoer, which is just hall the Dingley
rate. They approached the While
House with a most militant spirit and
Ime broad intimations to the
per correspondents in the ante-,
the very bod half hour in store
President. They came away
like a set of boys who had been
stealing apples and the later
•d that the President had ridi
hem, had lectured them, had
them with selfishness and nar
and then calmly informed
at he, with the whole Amcri
iple for his constituency, had a
roader point of view than they
irding any commodity which
tluced in their respective dis-
He told them, moreover, that
ru"d the Republican platform
ing the party to tariff revision
ird and that he purposes to do
s power to accomplish a full
of that pledge and that the
ling they could do would be to
to the House and wait for an
lity to vote for a tariff bill em
his ideas,
this conference lhe President
lamed his views to the con-1
the two houses. He had ex
lo them, laughing all the time,
hey were genuine friends of
Cannon, instead of putting a
petroleum, as he wanted them
ey would put petrolevm on the
jecause that would prevent the
! being relegated to private life
ext election, lie told them
American people did not be
l the duty put any money in
ckets of the farmers, but that
t a large amount into the trea
le Beef Trust and that the peo
ot like that and would punish
which continued the tariff
He assured them that a ma
te voters would interpret a
petroleum as tribute to the
Oil Company, and a duty on
is tribute to the Steel Trust,
and any duty on lumber higher than
the House rate as tribute to the Lum
■ust, and any duty on coal as tri
) the Coal Trust and he haled
y to think of what would hap
pen to a political party which the peo
ple held responsible for taxing the con
sumers to swell the profits of these
trusts. He told them that he had
nothing very much at stake because
his position was known to the people.
They appreciated that he favored larill
revision downward and besides his
term did not expire until 191.!, but he
was awfully sorry for all those poor
Republican members of Congress who
must stand for re-election in 1910, be
cause then the indignation of the vot
ers would be at white heat and they
would visit it on the poor members o
Congress. And when the Presiden
talked this way the conferees saw th
point. They agreed to accept his rt
commendations if he could secure th
votes in (Jongress to effect the adoptio
of the conference report after they ha
reduced the duties as he wished thei
After his conference with the dis
gruntled Republican members, th
President gave to the press a stalemen
of what he had said to them. He dic
tated the statement himself and mad
it a good deal milder than his remark
actually were, but it is believed to be
plain enough to effect his end and I
bring down on the opponents of revi
sion downward an amount of condem
nation which will make them glad t
accept the conference report with a
of the President's ideas embodied there
The Democrats won a big victory in
Washington this week. It was not
political victory, but it probaby aflbn
ed them just as much gratification a
if it had been. There have been som
of the younger Republicans in th
House who have been talking some
what brashly of their prowess as ba
players. For a time the Democrat
permitted them to talk, but finally th
followers of Champ Clark grew wear
of it and challenged the Republicans
Then the rivals chartered the Ameri
can League ball grounds and a histori
cal game was played. The score stood
27 to IB in favor of the Democrats.
"Nick" ( Longworth was voted absolute
ly the worst player on the field and he
had some husky rivals. Not only did
Longworth never hit a ball but he
never caught one and the only lime he
tried to throw one, while he carefully
aimed at the home plate, he hit the
back fence.
They Must Have Revenue.
In the city of Birmingham, Ala,
doctors, dentists, lawyers, engineers,
barbers, blacksmiths, carpenters, col
lectors, tailors, hotels, junk dealers,
printers, laundries, painters, peddlers,
hucksters, tinkers, even dancing teach
ers and bootblacks must lake out a li
cense and pay a tax. A restaurant
must do likewise, and if it is proposed
to sell oyster stews, a special tax must
be paid for the privilege. Water com
panies must pay $15,000 per annum;
express companies, $1,000; ice factories,
$300; gas companies, $2,500; telegraph
companies, $500; telephone companies,
$2,500; and railways, $3,000. Bankers,
merchants of every kind, insurance
companies, theatres, music halls and
skating rinks must all contribute to
the revenue of the city, while any com
pany that supplies steam heat must
pay $10,000 a year or close up, and any
person who is so depraved as to belong
1 ' to a stock exchange must pay $4,000.
Ebition Not Christianity.
■at danger to-day with prohi
is the tendency tomakelheir
t synonymous with chris
id to base their principles cou
pon what they sup|>ose to lx'
pies of Christ. They fall in
nnon error of quoting from a
nory without verifying their
. Still another mistake is the
n which they confound the
virtue of temperance with
n, whereas the only relation
Lhe latter can be looked ujion
1 any sense a Christian vi rtue,
s exercise is along the lines
s asceticism in the name of
md even then, as we shall
> clearly a matter of cx]>edi
?r than a Christian principle,
lence for these two statements
»in the tendency to wink
toral defects in men, provid
e free from the taint of drink,
aclieally the sum and sub
he ('hristian Religion to con
f in abstinence; and the re
the really temperate man as
at prohibitionists inaccurate
Looking al the whole matter from
the standpoint of Christian ethics, the
question that must arise is, Have pro
hibitionists faced fairly and squarely
the attitude of Christ to this vexing
problem ? And, apparently, the an
ler must be '-No." -Indeed, here lies
• Chief difficulty with prohibition-
l —the altitude of ('hrist is distinctly
'here was no tinge of asceticism
>ut our Lord; He came into the
rid eating and drinking and, because
shared in the actual life of rich and
>r in this way, He was termed by
ny a wine-bibble.—Rev. P. Gavan
I Mr. Encsons old House.
i see it, it's a beauty. It stands
imong all its neighbors, because
coloring is so bright and clear.
Ericson painted with L. & M.
i ami and says it cost l-."> less than ever
before. He bought only 12 gallons of
KM. Paint and 9 gallons of Linseed
n mix with it. This made 21 gal
of pure paint, and cost only *1.20
;allon. It's as handsome as the
finest in town. The L. &M. is sold
Sold by C. H. Cohion <fc Son, Stuarts
Draft; J. B. Roden, Waynesboro:
Augusta Milling it Merc. Company,
Mossy Creek, Va.
A Wail from Alabama.
Montgomery, Ala., July 12.—Driven
to starvation by a sudden rise in the
price of charcoal, the negro washwomen
of lhe city appealed to the Mayor to
day, asking that he do something to
help them.
Because of the loss of revenue from
lhe prohibition law which threatened
to become serious, the city put a tax
upon nearly every business. A license
to sell charcoal new costs $10. The
charcoal dealers promptly doubled the
price of the commodity. The wash
women in turn tried to raise their
prices, but the indignant housewives
would have none of it.
So the old women and the young
ones, picturesquely clad, went to the
Mayor and told him their troubles, j
The old spokeswoman told him they
would all pray lor him, that their
prayers were all they could give him.
The Mayor could offer no encourage
ment.—Richmond Dispatch.
*•* — >■ ♦-
Sees Mother Grow Young.
"It would be ham to overstate the
wonderful change in my mother since
she began to use Electric Hitters,"
writes Mrs. W. 1,. Gilpatrick of Dan-I
forth, Me. "Although past she seems
really to be growing young again. She
suffered untold misery from dyspepsia
for 20 years. At last she could neither
eat, drink nor sleep. Doctors gave her
up and all remedies failed till Kleclric
Bitters worked such wonders for her
health." They invigorate all vital or
gans, cure Liver and Kidney troubles,
induce sleep, imparl strength and ap
petite. Only SOe at H. P. Hughes'
A New Railroad.
A special dispatch from Lynchburg
on Saturday says: Captain T. O. Troy,
president of the Carolina, Virginia and
Western Railway, which was recently
chartered by the Stale, to-day quieted
the rumors about the large surveying
corps which is at work in Campbell
county, near the city, when he gave
out an interview in which he shows
the work is for his company, and that
the road is intended to tap the Chesa
peake and Ohio coal fields to pass to a
point yet to be determined upon in
North Carolina. < 'aptain Troy thinks
the road will go through Danville, and
one survey will bring it into Lynah
burg. He declares the company is in-1
dependent of any other company.
Tor Infants and Children.
; The Kind You Have Always Bought
■ Signature of (^ta/^yfTcc^cJukei
Farms Wanted.
We want a large numberof farms for
clients in the North and Middle West
who wish to locate not a ureal distance
from Washington. II you wish to sell
your property send particulars or write
to American Realty Comtany,
Washington, I). C.
Sired by Honest Joe, he by Joe Me-
Clelland, he by Old liourbon Chief.
First dam by Humphries Wilkes, he
by Oeorge Wilkes. Second dam by
Star Magic. Third dam by ('Oliver's
KENTUCKY CHIEF is a rich Mahoga
ny I?ay, with black points. Foaled in
1901, 16-3 hands high, weighs 1150 lbs.
This handsome young stallion will
make the season of 1909 at R. H. Asn
by's Stable (Thornburg's Big 15am)
at 110.00 to insure a live colt. Not res
ponsible for accidents or escapes. Mare
parted with or tried to another horse,
the money will be claimed for service
rendered by my horse.
igee, t). X., July 15.—1t is a
of a short time only before the
" this State will demand a vote
■ reiieal of the present consti
prohibition provision. The
)ry law has been a signal fail
le State. There is a general
lat there ought to be a change
:ind, a? the violations of the
aw are a roproach to the State,
ices are that the first vote that
litated to amend the constitu
te upon this question, and
ill seek to change the prohibi
local option law, by counties.
y town and hamlet the prohi
v is being violated, more or
is a wide-open, defiant viola
the larger towns. Even at
Is stores and ixistoHices where
.ry people assemble it is easy
[■ intoxicants in various forms,
;in the open country in har
s joints where liquor is sold
ing up. A notable instance of
rred near Fort Gibson, where
ged bar was set up in a potato
le shade of a tree and beer
c workers. There was also a
: den in connection.
larger cities like Oklahoma
Muskogee bars are run as
if there were no prohibition,
clubs where anything can be
om champagne to beer. There
it 20 bars running in Musko
now, where beer is sold over
t 20 cents a bottle. These
popularly known as "joints."
■ate under the guise of "soft
ids" and take out a city li
uch. They pretend to sell a
and to persons unknown or
suspected of looking for in
, the barkeeper will hand out
' near-beer. If he knows .his
he will hand out a bottle of
real beer.
The "jointist" openly defies the law.
He opens up, is raided and arrested,
gives bond, goes back and opens up
again before the officers are around the
corner. He keeps on getting arrested,
sometimes fined, >iow and then sent to
jail, bnt the joint keeps going. The
court dockets have become so crowded
in the larger towns with cases of this
kind that the "jointist" figures that he
can sell enough beer before he is finally
tried to be comfortably well off any
way and he is willing to take the risk
of a jail sentence in the end. The dif
ficulty of enforcing the prohibition law
(at the sentiment seems to be
st it. I d the big towns men may
g to good government leagues and
reforms, but these hot days a ma
of them feel like liberty is being
ined if they cannot buy a cold
when they want it.
Hunting Blind Tigers.
Ast there is prospect of real pro
m as the result of a peculiar con
. In South Carolina Ben Till
ixteen years ago established the
Slate dispensary, giving the Staje the
lopoly of the liquor business* with
er own borders. The institution be-
B the sou rce and center and cause
dless corruption and villiany It
loped conditions practically as bad
iosc ofthe reconstruction era, made
es of good men, ruined reputations [
:h had been spotless, brought about I
?ry and grafting from one end of i
■State to the other. After several
lights the legislature abolished
Hate dispensary and ordered its
rs wound up, but left to each coun-1
ie right to decide by vote of its peo
ihether it should have its own
dispensary or prohibition. Six
counties of the forty voted in re
the dispensary. The last legisla
provided for a general local option
ion to be held this summer at
h each of the dispensary counties
vote to decide whether it shall re
or abolish the dispensary. The
1 tiger interest has lined up with
irohibitionists and indications are
all the counties will go dry. There
fore, the anti-prohibitionists and dis
lary advocates are swearing venge
against the blind tiger. They are
ng public notice through the
spapers that they will organize to
hat counties which vote prohibi
with the help of the blind tigers
ibe absolutely dry, that the blind
s who are working and voting to
■ the dispensary shall be bounded
hunted into thejails or out of the
ie one obstacle to the success of
lute prohibition is the tendency of
ties already dry to leave things as
are. Ui most of these, as we un
and, the blind tigers are doing a
ortable business, the drinking peo
lave made regular arrangements
lieir supplies and everybody is con
with the situation, ft may be,
;ver, that wh«n the indignant anti
ibilionists of the dispensary coun-
I'es get to work smiting and pursuing
the blind tigers their example will
spread. When those who use liquor
and openly advocate its use become the
j active and vigilant foes of the blind
tigers we may look to see blind tiger
ing become really dangerous and un
fashionable.—Richmond News-Leader.
The Norfolk and Western, Virginian
and Norfolk and Southern Railways
have agreed upon the erection of a
union depot and office building in Nor
folk, and the city council has been
asked to renew a permit granted some
time back for the erection of such a I
building. The building will be erected I
on the properly of the Virginian Rail-1
Electric Pressing' Irons and
lO to 12 a.m. 3 to 5 p. m.
Shenandoan Electric Company. Inc.
Take one with you on
your vacation.
Get a Kodak
It will ]>erpetuate for years to come
the happiest memories of the day in
tangible form of pictures. It is suita
ble alike for the children, the young
lady or the older members of the fami
ly. A Kodak will offer the busy man
an intensely interesting hobby—it will
develop the faculty of observation in
the growing children—it offers a de
lightful cherished recreation to all.
Brownies $1.00 to $12.00
Kodaks $5.00 to & 100
and all the necessary supplies. Ask
for catalogue.
H. L. Lang,
Masonic Temple.
Successor to
Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
7 and 8 Law Building,
Staunton, Va.
Prompt add energetic attention to
all legal business.
_... ... . . ___-_-.-_--w)
_4fc_ OFFICE!:.:
M Rooms'I and 2,
Crowle Building,
Phone 730. Staunton, Ya.
200,000 ft. White Oak, Red Oak and
Black Oak, sawed strong inch, even
lengths, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16 ft., green or
dry. To be delivered inside of 6 months
at the rate of 50,000 ft. per month.
Cash will be paid for same delivered at
our factory. Black walnut wanted at
all times, cash paid for same. Good
butt longs sawed strong 1J inches.
Young timber sawed strong inch, j
Good prices paid.
Staunton, Va.
Notice of Shareholders Meeting
In accordance with a resolution of
the board of directors of the National
Valley Bank of Staunton adopted at
their regular meeting held on the 2.kl
day of June, 1909, a special meeting of
the shareholders of the capital stock of
said bank is hereby called, to be held
at their banking house in Staunton,
Virginia, on the 28th day of July, 1909,
at 10 o'clock a. m., for the purpose of
considering an increase in the capital
stock of said bank from $100,000 to
$200,000, and such other business as
may properly come before said meet
ing. Edwakd Echols,
H. A. Walker, President.
The Laagdry I I The Laundry
jof Q»#ly- I I of Quality.
The Model Laundry.
Bring us your flat whrk, as well as
; the starched work. Its an ecodomy.
All work called for and delivered.
Sheets, - - .Tc a piece
Pillow Slips - - 2c a piece
Towels - - lc a piece
Table Cloths '- - ,Tc a yard
Napkins - - - lc each
Spreads - - 10c up
I "Not How Cheap. But How Good."
\r mm nr —■—*
Tennis !
la— .
The season is now on. We
have this year the largest
stock of
Kver brought to the city.
It will pay you to look
over our line. Special prices
to teams ordering autfits.
Caldwell Sites Co
»—I II —B—IBBWai —Maißaßßl——
3 I
You should patronize our
Everything we sell is absolutely
pure and of the best quality.
We givespeelal attention to the ■
filling of preaeriptions and the
eompoundlnß of family medi
Our stock of drugs and sundries
nsnally found In an up-to-date
pharmacy is Bomplete and reli
able, and our prices are as low
as It is possible to sell the beat
«oodsata profit.
E 888888 BV - SBBaaaaa _ -88888. 888888 888888 l BBBBBBIBBBBB* 88888818888888888881888888 2
Founded in 1872. Incorporated by
the Legislature of Virginia, 1884.
* Catalogue, testimonials and circu
lars sent free on application. Address,
, li 2a .!m President.
Head of Public School System of Va.
Letters, Science, Law. Medi
cine, Engineering.
to needy and deserving students. $10
covers all costs to Virginia students in
the College. Send for catalogue.
Howard Winston, Registrar,
5 7 8t I'nizersity Postotliee, Va.
College of William and Mary
Healthfully located on the famous
i Virginia Peninsula, where the Ameri
can nation had its birth. Alma Mater
of Jefferson, Marshall, Monroe and a
host of other makers of American his
1. Regular Academic courses leading
to A. 8., B. S. and M. A. degrees.
2. Normal classes to prepare young
men for positions in the public schools.
183 State appointments.
Total cost iiersession of nine months
(board and fees) io students preprring
to teach, $i:;:j.oo.
Total cost (board and fees) to students
not holding State appointments $186.
Ask your school sujierintendent for
an appointment to Willliam and Mary.
Ts'ext session begins September Kith,
1»09. For particulars address
Vireioia Polyteclmic lostitnts,
Degree courses in Agriculture, Ho
liculture, Applied Chemistry, Applied
Geology, Civil, Mining, Mechanical
and Fleetrical Engineering, .Metallur
gy and Metallography, and Preparato
ry Veterinary Medicine. Sixty-four
Instructors. Thoroughly Equipped
Shops, Laboratories and llarns. Steam
heating and electric lights in dormito
ries. Library 12,000 volumes. Farm
1,100 acres.
(One year course for young farmers.)
Total cost of session of nine months,
including tuition and other fees,board,
washingjuniforms,medical attendance,
etc., $270.60. < 'osl to Virginia students
$226.60. The next session opens Wed
nesday, Sept. 22d, 1909.
Pail B. Baiikingkk, M.D., L.L.D.
Teachers' Examination.
The last examination of teachers for
the public schools of Augusta county
for the session of 1909-10 will be held
in Staunton July 29th, IMlth and Jilst.
White teachers in the Main street
school building. Colored teachers in
colored school building.
All persons wishing to teach must
have a certificate in full force. Emer
gency certificates will be at a discount.
Do not depend on one of that kind.
Bring pen, ink and scratch paper.
Cap paper will be furnished by super
intendent at cost.
Examinations will begin promptly
at 9 o'clock. No opportunity will be
given to mnke up lost time.
Jul 9 .11 Div. Supt.
■IW«!igBWM«IVWa.-W.««. if glßH. |M
R. W. Menefee d Co..
10 Lawyers 1 Row,
Southern Railway.
N. B.—The following schedule figures
are published only as information
and are not guaranteed. Schedule
in effect June 20, 1909.
Leave Charlottesville as follows :
No. 9, daily, 11.00 a. m. Local be
tween Washington and Danville.
No. 29, daily, 7.05 p. m. Birming
ham Special. Through coaches
and sleeper to Columbia, Savanna and
Jacksonville; sleeper to Augusta
and Aiken. Sleeper to Birmingham.
Dining car service. Tourist to ('alifor
nia tri-weekly.
No. :;5, daily, 12.10 p. in. 17. S. Fast
Mail, first-class coaches and drawing
room sleeper to New Orleans ; dining
car service.
No. 41, daily, 1.05 a.m. New York and
Chattanooga Limited (via Lynchburg)
first-class coach and sleeping cars to
Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga.
Sleeper to New Orleans. Dining
car service.
No. 87, daily, 1.42 a. m. New York,
Atlanta and New Orleans Limited; all
Pullman train, club and observation
cars to Atlanta and New Orleans;
sleepers to Asheville, Atlanta, New
Orleans. Sleeper to Charlotte. Dining
car service.
7:00 a. m. daily. Memphis special.
Through sleeps and coaches for Roan
oke, Knoxville,Chattanoogaand Mem
phis. Dining car service.
Trains leave Harrisonburg for Wash
ington 6.40 a. m. week days, and 2.56
p. m. daily; arrive Washington 12.25
p. m. and 9.:I0 p. m., respectively
Trains leave Washington for Harrison
burg 8.00 a. m. daily, and 4.15 p. m
weekdays; 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
C. H. Ackert, Vice-Pres. & Gen.Mgr.
a H. Hardwick, Pass. Traffic Mgr.
W. H. Tayloe, Gen. Pass. Agt.
L. S. Brown, Gen. Agt.
i Washington, D. C.

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