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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, June 10, 1910, Image 1

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Ooing to distant parts to
reside, should be followed
by the SPECTATOR. It
costs less per week y^an
Who Love Good and
Stylish Clothes
Newness and ExcluSiveness
are the keynotes of this large
assemblage of Summer At
tirre, High Class Merchan
idse, at prices less than you
would pay for Clothes of
much inferior quality.
are of the Latest and the ma
terials are of the best Fabrics.
They come in Worsteds,
Grays, Blacks, PiA Strips'
and Blue Sun-proof Serges*
Regulars, Stouts and Leans.
In Straw and Felt Hats—
Frisbie Collars and Cuffs, all
shapes and sizes.
PA CONPLETE LINE of Seasonable Under
ar, Negligee Shirts and Neckwear, light weight
Sox of imported lyle thread —all exceptional value —
" by I. Hamburger & Sons
Baltimore, Md.
No. 8 South Augusta Street

The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
— and has been made under his per-
*oaal supervision since its infancy.
/■cccc*44Ai Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment,
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare-
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium. Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend.
rf Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Haye Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
If 9,896 Farmers
and planters told you that their yields per acre
of cotton, corn, tobacco, wheat, fruits, peanuts,
rice, sugar cane and truck crops were greatly
increased and even doubled
By Using
and which they thought the best and biggest crop pro
ducers on earth—wouldn't you feel that you should, in
justice to yourself, try these fertilizers and get the same
increased yields on your own farm ? We have many
thousands of un-asked-for letters from farmers blessing
the day they bought Virginia-Carolina Fertilizers. Many'
;of these letters are in our 1910 Farmers' Year Book, which
aMckaon*. Va. Atlanta, Gs.
Mail wttiaCoapos Norfolk, Vs. Saianoab. Ga.
viiQMUCiHusiCusicu. n o, T b ' n aa^a^B^aVss—sMaMmsafasaal
Company. Durham, N. IV^^^TyRH
PleaK ten, me a copr of roar 1910 Winaton-Salem, N. C
Faraera'Year Book tree of coat. Charleaton, S. C. f FCrtlJl^fef*S^l
Baltimore, Ms. a^RlliYrln]«L/>lmia>t<^Taa
*"* Columbua. Ga. HliXVdrUlinj^B
tow» Mosifome,,. Ai fc ■ iLctieinfcal jB
Memphii, Tcno. HL QtOi
I s<ate »iWcTepo«, L*% k^^^fli
01 il'- in. it 10 w ttfift < BmtMm
A OL. 81). ; • STAUNTON, VA., FJMDAY, JUKE 10 1910. NO 23
m pro
Objects and Purposes of Those,
Managing It.
Mr. Lyman E. Carrier who has
been in STAUNTON for a few days
doing work in connection with the
State Experimental Faim on the New
Hope road near STAUNTON left for
his laome at Blacksbnrg yesterday.
Mr. Carrier occupies the chair of
Agronomy at the Virginia Polytech
nic Institute at Blacksbnrg, and he
thus has to do with agriculture al
most entirely. The session at Blacks
bnrg is just'closing, which hurried
Mr. Carrier home, but he will return
here in a short time and go more ac
tively into the work for which the
farm was bought. Mr. W. W. Sproul
whose interest in experimental farm
ing is well known, was instrumental
not only in getting the agricultural
department of the state to purchase
this farm, but to get it to purchase
any farm. When he had obtained
consent to buy a farm, naturally Au
gusta was selected by him as the lo
cation for it. The farm, bought, those
in charge think, presents as many ad
vantages as any that could have been
selected not only on account of posi
tion but on account of climate and
soil. The farm is being laid off- into
squares of one-fourth, one-half and one
acre lots, and experiments to demons
trate the use of fertilizers will be
numerous and it is to be hoped profit
able. Then pure seeds will be raised.
Pure corn will be grown there in or
der to improve the seed corn of this
section particularly. To those who
do not know what is meant by pure
corn, we desire to say that Professor
Carrier says it is corn that has been
kept fiea from common or hybrid corn
Corn growers find that pollen can
be earned for a long distance, and
that inferior corn will mix with fine
grades at long, distances. One of the
things to be done here next season
particularly will be to raise pure corn,
as well as other pnre seeds, so that
the farmers of the state may get the
best. The farm was bought rather
late to do much this season. The
most of the land was in crop when
purchased, so that another season
must pass before full experiments can
be made. The growing of Alfalfa will
be demonstrated, and the crops which
contain tlie greatest number of elem-1
ents which permanently enrich
ground, will be experimented with.
Mr. Carrier has advertised for a
Ctent farmer and our farmeis
3 well to read that* advertise
now appearing in the DIS
! H. The farm needs some re
pairs in the shape of fencing etc., but
in a short time this will be done.
Onr people will do well to bear in
mind what is being done there, and
Ie season advances visit; the farm
>cc for themselves.
!. H. Board Will Appeal To That
ody To Have Will Construed
c Board of Directors of the Wes-
SState Hospital have filed notice
they will go to the Supreme
t of Appeals to have the will of
ate Dr. S. R. Murk land, of Am
county, construed,
ne time ago Dr. Mnrkland died,
ng a will in which he donated to
Western State Hospital, a tract
ad in Amherst county, opposite
ity of Lynchburg, the same to be
us an epileptic colony, which
to be managed by the Hospital
1. This property was found nn
ir the colony, was sold, and other
arty purchased at a large price,
state contends that the property
Id pass to the General Hospital
d in the manner of other institu
iof the kind in Virginia, but the
em State Hospital Board dissent-
Suit was recently brought in the
dt court of Richmond, and on
irrer of the General Hospital
d, Jndge Scott dismissed the pro
ngs, holding that he nad no
diction in the matter.
■ —■ < a. ■ •
Marvelous Discoveries
inari< the wonderful progress of the
age. Air flights on heavy machines,
telegrams without wires, terrible wai
inventions to kill men, and that won
der of wonders—Dr. King's New Dis
covery—to save life when threatened
by coughs, colds, la grippe, asthma,
croup, bronchitis, hemorrhages', hay
fever and whooping cough or lung
trouble. For all brohchial affections
lit has no equal. It relieves instantly.
I Its the surest cure. Jas. M. Black of
Asheville, N. C, R. R. No. 4, writes it
cured him of an obstinate cough after
all other remedies failed. 50c and $1.
I A trial bottle free. Guaranteed by B.
F. Hughes.
*-4 aa * a
Lectures on Agriculture at Lexington
Interesting and instructive lectures
were delivered last Thursday after
noon in the courthouse under the aus
pices of Commissioner of Agriculture
G. W. Konier. Tlie speakers came
on a special tiain furnished by the
Baltimore and Ohio railroad. Stops
were made at other points along the
way, and lectuics delivered.
Quite a good gathering of farmers
Ebled in the Courthouse Thurs
i'teruoon, and Capt. J. A. Mcccl
ited Mr. Koiner, who expressed
atificatiou that so much interest
was taken in modern agricultural
methods aud the improvement in farm
lands. He urged the necessity of put
ting more on the land than is taken off,
and said that some farmers were land
of Richmond is visiting relatives here.
Miss Nannie Gilkeson has returned
to Waynesboro after visiting her sis
ter, Mrs. Brace Dinkle.
Mrs. Dryden and her twodaughters
Miss Alice and Kate have returned
home after visiting her daughter,
Mrs. James Reeves of Mt. Solon.
Mr. Homer Shu make and wile and
Mr. Hildebrand and wife spent Son
day with their mother, Mrs. Sarah
Jane Gilkeson near here.
C. R Ralston aud wife of the city
spent Sunday with tffc parents here. |
Warner Shiplett formerly of this
place but now of the Hebron church
vicinity had very hard spell of heart
trouble. He is improving slowly.
| Mrs. CJiffe Randolph Mrs. Robert
Collins, Mrs. S. M. Wbitmore ' and
Miss Jessie James are on the sick
| Eli jay Wiseman died at Moscow Fri
day evening at six o'clock and was
buried a Mossy Creek Saturday even
ing at three o'clock. Fnneral was
conducted by the Rev. J. E. Massey.
Miss Ethel Driver of Bridgewater is
visiing her annt Mrs. Ami Karicofe.
William Vance of Ohio, is visiting
relatives here. >,
L. S. Karicofe spent Sunday at
Bridgewater with his annt Mrs. Sol
Stuart Karicofe and wife and chil
dren of Sangevrille spent Sunday with
C. E. Driver here. r-
Hi mm
Avis, Va., June I.—Mr. Irvin'Kiser
has returned from"i»~Dusme7Band
pleasure trip down the Valley, taking
in Elkton, Harrisonburg and Stokee
Miss Mary P. Blackbnrne of Staun
ton, former teacher of Christian's
School, visited the home of Messrs.
Jake and George Armentrout 's last
week. Her visit was a delight to her
uumerous friends in this community.
Miss Lottie Smith of Middlebrook,
the popular teacher of Love's Run
school, is spending Sunday at Mr.
Pete Coffey's.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Henkel of
near New Market, Va., spent
Sunday and Monday with his sister,
Mrs. W. M. Renolds at Avis.
Master Fan Renolds has accepted
a position with the Neese Hotel,
Waynesboro. He was office boy from
the opening of this hotel until leased
by Mr. Cummins.
J The Avis Milling Co. will commence
remodeling their mill June 2nd,
which will take about one week.
Children's day was observed at
East Bethel Sunday. A very large
number from a distance attended and
the childen acquitted themselves well.
Mr. F. C. Brown went to Roanoke
today on an excursion.
•—ai m
Churchville News
Churchville, Va , June 3.—Miss
Rogers from near Washington, D. C,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Bryson
The funeral of Mr. Marks at the
U. B. church Sunday p. m. was largely
attended. Interment at Green Hill,
Rev. Mr. Maiden officiating.
Bear Brothers have completed the
toll stations on the pike, and doubt
less, the road treasury,will soon have
a fund statred for repairs, which we
are informed the receipts will be ex
pended for.
Mrs. Julius Cease who has been
visiting his parents here, has return
ed to Grand Junction Colorado, where
he will engage in fruit culture.
Dr. Blair is now having a much
needed rest. He will spend his vaca
tion with his son Dr. Rob Blair in
Richmond, where he will take treat
Mr. Denham filled the pulpit of
Loch Willow Sunday 29th. The con
gregation seems favorably impressed
with him. |
A hailstorm visited onr village re
cently, but did very little damage and
it is said, the first on record in the
memory of the oldest inhabitant.
Miss Blache Harvey gave a. yard
party to her pnpil Allie Blair. Tues
day 24th. The little guests had a de
»tfully pleasant time, and enjoyed
cious strawberries with golden
cream. Ham sandwiches, bananas
and peanuts. Those whon had the
pleasure oi oeing present were Ellen,
Esther, and Claudia Hughes Christine
and Ruth Diamond. Gertrude White,
Clara, and Margret Evrine Maggie
Brown, Mabel Wilson, Sara Jordan,
Mary Lang, Phoebe Adkins, and Mary
Margret Bhiir, and Margret Bear
Robt. Bar, Harry Ashby, Earl Wilson
Willie White, Eugene Webber, Ervme
Lange, and Marshall Blair.
The ladies of Loch Willow congrega
tion are preparing to supply lunches
at the sale of the late Mr. Jerome Sel
lers. Appetizing ham and salad sand
wiches pies, cake, lemonade, and coff
ee will be served at reasonable rates.
Mr. Bob Logan of STAUNTON vis
tied the Stover family recently.
Miss Sue Dryden is in our vicinity
filling engagements.
Mr. tiideou Smith"has gone to' St.
Luke's at Richmond, for treatment
at the hands of the celebrated Dr.
McGuire. N
■ Long Glade News
Glade, June 3.—Quite a num
be of barns have been ra-sed in this
community. Mr. John Wampler
raised his thU w»'x.
Mrs. Frank , Chisman and little
nephew Ward Wood of Lost City are
visiting their aunt Mrs. S. R Bell.
Mrs-aElizabeth Lowman, "widow of
Mr. Jonas Lowman, died at her home
bn Long Glade, May 23 aged 71 year*.
She is survived by two daughters
and one son Mrs. Jones of Indiana.
Mrs. Charlie Martz of Ft. Defiance,
and Mr. Peerry Lowman who lived
with her. The funeral was conducted
by Mr. Vandeventer at the house
and the interment in the family bury
ing ground at the Old Stone church.
The pallbearers were as follows.
S. R. Bell, C. R. Christian, W. M.
Hottinger.JWilliam Rulman, William
Lock, and John V. Bell.
Mr. Will Marshall of Chnrchville
was visiting Mr. Charles Evriue this
Mrs. Charlie Hiner aud Tittle daugh
ter have returned home after spending
some time with her sister Mrs. Poague
Misses Virginia and Ruth Dudley
have returned" home, after visiting
friends in STAUNTON.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hale of Mt
Crawford are visiting Mrs. Hale's
daughter Mrs.Noah Simmons.
Miss Emma Christian who was
operated on for appendicitis is still
Democrats Of Ninth Hold An All
Day Session.
Pulaski, Va., June I.—At the end
of an all day conference of Democratic
leaders held here to map out plans for
the congressional campaign in the
Ninth Distrcit, Hon. Henry C.Stuart,
tlie standard bearer of the party, who
took a leading part in the proceed
ings, announced his belief that he
will win the fight over his Republican
opponent at the election this fall. Mr.
Stuart was not more optimistic, how
ever, than the leaders gathered about
him, who are shonldering tne burden
of the struggle, and who declare that
they are going to elect their nominee.
5 Former Senator Peyton F. St. Clair,
the chairman of the district commit
tee ; R. Tate Irvine and other promi
nent leaders from all sections of the
district, declared with enthusiasm
that the party is in fine fighting trim,
and that Mr. Stuart will win his fight.
It was decided that camnaign head
quarters will be maintained in Pu
laski, and that speaking will not be
gin before August.
Moses H. MeComb Dead
Moses H. MeComb passed quietly
away at his home near Staurt's Darft,
May 25th'at sp. m., after a lingering
illness of heart trouble in his 77th
year. _ *
He is sirvived by his wife and four
children John 8., Joseph N., M.
Henderson and Mrs. Elmer W. Coiner
all of the county. He was buried at
Tinkling Spring at 11 a. m. Friday,
the Rev. Mr. Boyd conducted the ser
vices. The pallbearers were. : Active
—Messrs. R. W. Moffett,W.M. Brown,
G. M. Thacker, W. A. Hedge, S. B.
Harper, and M. L Leonard.
Honorary—Messrs. John B. Hunter,
John Forrer, J. H. McClure, and B.
To Erect $60,000 Post OHice.
Lexington is to have a $60,000 post
office. The delay in the plans of the
architect has prevented work on the
building this summer. But it is like
ly to be begun next spring and be
ready for occupancy about 1912.
Mrs. L S. Coffman went to Linden,
W. Va., yesterday morning to spend
some time with her brother.
Dr. Geo. Rogers, wife and two
children of Elkins, W. Va., are vis
iting at the home of Mr. D. W., Speck
on Fayette street.
».i« a» »,« |
Make a Shabby Floor Look New.
Get a can of the L. &M. Floor Paint.
Paint the floor in the morning. It dries
hard over night. With a bright var
nish finish. Saves wear—looks bright
and cheerful. Get it from Cultou &
Peale, Waynesboro; C. H. Cohron &
Son, Stuart's Draft.
■'' • • *
Kick of Horse Proves Fatal
Harrisonburg, Va., June 2.—Glenn
Bowman, the 30-month-old child of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bowman, whose
skull was badly fractured Tuesday
morning by the kick of a horse, as
mentioned yesterday died between 10
and 11 o'clock yesterday morning at
the home of his parent:, a short dis
tance southwest of town. The little
boy never regained consciousness af
. >.■>>-* '
From The Experience of Staunton
We are fotrunate indeed to be able
to profit by the experience of our
neighbors. The public utterances of
Staunton residents on the following
subject will inteiest and benefit
thousands of our readers. Read this
tsatemeut. No better proof can be
W. T. Marr, Front and Montgomery
Sts., Staunton, Va., says: "For
some time I felt miserable in every
way and consulting a doctor, he said
I had kidney trouble. The kidney
secretions were too frequent in pas
sage and caused me to arise at least
five times at night. Since I began
using Doan's Kidney Pills, procured
at Thomas Hogshead's Drug Store, the
passage of the kidney secretions are
regular and my back gives me no
tronble. I have such great faith in
Doan's Kidney Pills that I can re
commend them highly to other kidney
sufferers.' 1
For sale by til dealeis. Price 50
Cents. Foster-Milbum Co., Buffalo
New York, sole agents for the United
Items That Will Be of Interest
to Our Readers.
To Rehabilitate Plant.
Roanoke, Va., May 31.—The' most
important industrial deal in Roanoke
Si last ten years was closed when
'est End Rolling Mill property
old to a syndicate of Pennsyl
capitalists, who will rehabili
he plant and produce a high
grade of rails and other important
iron and steel material necessary in
railroad construction.
The*' plant will give employment to
at least 1,500 men in the next sixty
days, and, with the completion of ex
tensive improvements, the number
will shortly reach 2,000.
Roanoke, Va., June I.—The Norfolk
and Western Railway Company today
announced it had awarded to the
Pullman Company, of Pullman, 111., a
contract for building 500 solid steel
coke cars of 100,000 pounds capacity
Fredericksburg, Va., June I.—The
Board of Public roads this evening
awarded the contract for constructing
twenty-eight miles of roads in Spott
sylvania county to a Newport News
firm at a price slightly under $0,000
per mile. There were four other bid
ders. Work will begin July 1.
The Virginia corporation commis
sion has granted a charter to the
Oliver Tri-Chroniati company, of
Alexandria, which purposes manufac
turing moving picture machines. The
capital stock is to ba $'.f!i!>,000, aud the
officers and incorporators and T. C.
Noyes, president Dr. Frank Hyatt,
vicfe president, and Louis Garthe, j
sesretary. They are all Washington- j
Br'stcL Va , June L—With the re
cent purchase of extensive' coal land
boundaries along the Virginia-Ken
tucky border by,' the Went* syndicate,
of Philadelphia, the spirit uf specu
lation rms gained rapidly in the
mountains of Eastern Kentucky. Sev
earl boundaries of coal in that region
have changed hands recently. K.
Tate Irvine, of Big Stone Gap, who is
familiar with affairs in that part of
the mountains, states that the price
of coal lands has steadily risen. He
tells of boundaries that were bought
a year ago at $10 an acre, which are
now commanding prices of from $40
tosso per acre.
New York, June 4.—Rail orders re
ported this week include 12,600 tons
from the Tennessee Coal and Iron
Co., for the Seaboard Air Line. The
Carnegie Steel Co.,has orders for 1800
tons. There is also an order for 4530
tons from the Isthmian Canal Com
mission that will be handled by the
Steel Products Export Co.,and which,
it is understood, will be rolled at
Fairmont, W. Va., June 3.-The In
terstate Gas Company, of Huntington,
W. Va., has awarded the contract to
Booth &l Flinn, Ltd., of Pittsburg,
for the construction of a gas pipe
line from Lincoln county, W. Va.,
to Huntington. It is understood that
about $250,000 will be expended, the
line to include 24 miles of 10-inch
high pressure gas mains and accom
panying facilities. .
It is reported that the Chesapeake
and Ohio Railway will build its con
templated northward extersion to
Wellston, 0., by bridging the Ohio
iiver at Sciotoville. Engineers for the
company are reported to have made
surveys and staked out a route in the
immediate vicinity df the proposed
bridge. If the extension is built by
this route it will require the con
struction of about only 30 miles of
new line in order to reach Wellston
on the Hocking Valley road,while the
route previously reported under con
sideration is via Symmes Creeh, some
miles eastward, and which would de
mand the bnilding of 50 miles of new
Charleston, W. Va., June 4.—Stan
dard Oil Co., 26 Broadway, New
York, through Hope Natural Gas Co.,
has purchased, it is reported, Man
ufacturers' Light and Heat Co., prop
erties, Including undeveloped land,
18 miles of pipe line, other pipe lines,
Par Infants and Children.
The Kind YO4 Hare Always Bought
Bears the /TT
Signature of iJua^/ZT-iucJCc^e
A Dreadful Wound
from a knife, gun, tin can, rusty nail,
fireworks, or of any other nature, de-
mands prompt treatment with Buck-
lea's Arnica Salve to prevent blood
poison or gangrene. It's the quickest,
surest healer for all such wounds, in
also for burns, boils, sores, skin erup-
tions, eczema, chapped hands, corns
or piles. 25c at 11. F. Hughes.
In the cure of consumption,
nourishment is necessary.
." For 35 years j
Scott's Emulsion !
has been the standard, ,
world-wide treatment for
consumption. AnDmta*ts ,
Putnam's Music Store!
— i _
We are now settled in our new Ware-rooms, No. 11l Main ,
Street, and invite you to see and examine the largest and
linesi stock of Ta^B
Organs, aud
Musical Merchandes
We have ever shown. Old instruments taken in EXCHANGE
' at their full value.
Oak, Black Walnut, Poplar, Chestnut, Pine, Sycamore and
Maple Lumber taken in exchange ihp -, a« h v
If you are considering the purchase of an Instrument, let
us know, and one of our Salesman will be pleased to call on
you and explain to you our VERY EASY plan of purchase.
No. 11l W. Main St., Staunton, Va.
Ladies' and Children's Ready-to
" wear Garments, latest styles
and good values,
Just added—A Shoe Department
in charge of experienced tan
ner and currier, with full line
of Summer Shoes and Slippers.
Chinaware, Glassware and Lamps
—a great variety—at low prices
■N S
LADIES' REST ROOM FREE. (Lady attendant in charge.)
Stores on South Augusta Street, near depots.
ft Farmers & totals Bail
Was Organized as a
Savings Bank in 1891
Ind accepted deposits of $1.00 and up.
has paid interest on Saving Accounts
ien the balance amouuted to f 1.00 or more
'er since ihat time, and the interest ccmpound
-1 and added to the principal or original deposit,
>er cent. 3 per cent. 3 per cent.
>er cent. 3 per cent. 3 per cent.
aid on Savings Deposits and Certificates of Deposit. Will
appreciate your opening.an account with us.
Pays Express on One Gallon
or more
Whiskey from $2 to $6 per
Phone 9.
OUR Readers will find,
correct schedules of the
Chesapeake A Ohio,
Southern, and Chesapeake-
Western Railways, publish
ed regularly in the Spbo

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