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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, October 11, 1912, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-10-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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rHIRTYTHOaSAHD
III FAIR GROUNDS
OR FARMERS'DAIf
t Continued From First Page.; '
the acts on Wednesday was permitted
to overlap the cavalry exhibition. The
Circumstance, it seems, was taken as
ft ?dicht.
The committee of fair officers ex?
plained to the officer that there was
?ot the remotest idea of a slight. and I
that the mishap was chargeable wholly :
to ths hurly-burly of Richmond Day-j
Tho Interview placed the Fair Assoda- ,
lion and the cavalry ?>? once attain
an an amicable footing, and the dun ;
will be given as usual to-day. A large'
number of visitors left the grounds
disappointed yesterday because of the j
(allure of the troop to show up.
Haan eke Wins < 'earn 17 Prise.
After a day of Judging in the countv .
building, Roatioke wa? declared to 1
have the beat county exhibit at the !
Fair. The display was one of the big j
feature* of the agricultural exhibtt, i
and attracted the attention of all vlsl- ,'
tors. Nest to Roenoke. the Judges:
picked the exhibits of five other eoun-|
ties. In the following order: itrwklng-j
feem, second. l?u*oun. third: Bedford.)
fourth. Augusta, fifth, and Franklin,
aixth.
In accordance with the terms of the
contest, Roenoke wins the handsome
silver trophy offered for the best
county exhibit by Westmoreland* Davis,
president of the Virginia Farmers' In?
stitute. It remains the property of
the county until another county is
declared the prlte-winner.
The girls' canning contest conducted
yesterday afternoon at the county ex
hi bit* building attracted an interested
crowd. A club of five girls, represent
Ing Cumberland. Nottoway, llenrieo.
Chesterfield and Dlnwidd'e counties,
was declared the winner. The ksah
was to peel, cook and prepare for mar?
ket one bushel ot raw tomatoes. It
took the team eighteen minutes to peel
and can the vegetables and twenty -
two minutes to cook and Iahe] th> m.
Aaettaa aale Te-Day.
Judging in the stock <l?pjrtm?!iU 1
w! 11 h? praetically complete when 'h> 1
aun seta to-day. A Rrw classes, it ta j
expected, will be left over for to?
morrow morning, when the hard
worked Judges will complete their
tasks.
At 11 o'clock" this morning a num
Ber of owners w.!| put up at auction
eorn? of their ribbon winners, as well
as numerous entries ahlr-h. although
excellent In themselves, failed to win
prises. It Is one of the big events of
the Fair, and Is attended annually b>
a large number of buyers. The sale,
which will take phoe in the cattle
ring, will ?nntinue until all the ani?
mals are sold. .
Late yesterday after-noon a commit?
tee of visitors presented a petition toj
the Fair Association asking that In- ?
dustrlal Hall be illuminated ?nd keptj
open during the night. The request;
was considered by General Manager i
Warwick. President Fai-fax and Tbss j
"fs-esident Cohen, all of whom agreed
that the plan was not advisable. The'
difficulty of policing the exhibits at1
night, and the fact that many of them
have exposed articles of considerable
walue. was assigned as the reason.
Bight Craved Was Uaed.
The fireworks packed the grandstand
again at night and Wahoo Lane held a
g^ood crowd of revellers. The Old
Auction Sale of
RED POLLS
i
This Morning at State Fair Grounds, 11 A. M. in ;
Cattle Exhibition Ring.
- I
CURL'S NECK FARM IVANHOE STOCK FARM
Mill, which ha? several times threat?
ened to submerge tin- whole Midway,
was on its wood Ix-havior last night
and carrier] num.-nun daring nsviga
tors into unexplored cwverns of tin.
The poodle don 'laze was as -ranijiant
as ever, and the ?.. ??>!. d lsdy najMphs
multitudes llailv In Mi* evening all
enterprising no-i. haut was discover**!
Sellins; to\ whips against the express
ruling of the i*a?; ftSSetllettW and
was drastically ordered to stop It.
To-da.t lias b< Bsj designated by tbc
Fair Annoclrt tion an I*etert-I>urg Uay.
A teierial invitation wan Issued to the
tittle If of Innwiddle? eapital several
day? ajto hy Mayor Alnslie. The
Mayor. CsaaseU ,,t<*\ city officers of Pis
terslfir.tr will be tlie gue?ls of the
TwM AssaeAaiisa. and Iw4sisl>h)r%st?
are expected to come over to-day en
masse.
6000 BEHAVIOR
00 FARMERS' DAY
yesterday '* crowd of 3V>"0 at the
State Ka-lr. ar.-nrdlnt to the pollee.
was th?, b?st behaved of the week.
The Midway, even in its most crowded
hours. was remarkably free from
roughness, l/ess than a dozen oases of
Intoxication and disorderly conduct
were reported at the county and city
State Fair police stations, and only
nrir case of robbery.
.V Romanoff was arrested by the
count-. [,. ;.-.. on complaint of a Fair
visitor from Rockbrldsre County, who
r nareed that he robbed him of a purse
containing; $ts. According to the vic?
tim, his pocket was picked while he
was the centre of a crowd making Its
way across the bridge.
When searched at the polios station.
Romanoff vielded up from several
pocketi? bills and silver amounting to
l<3.C\ The missing purse and Its con?
tents mere no* found. In addition to
the money, Romanoff's pickets yielded
an assortment of Jewelry, chiefly cuff
buttons and rings
Aocording to th?- police, the prisoner
conducted his srame with the assist?
ance of a woman, who made away
when her partner was arrested. The
officers believe that the Rock bridge
man's purse was swiftly passed to the
woman confederate, who escaped with
it. Romanoff offered to make good the;
lose of the purse on condition that he
be alven his freedom, but he was sent
to the County Jail, and will be tried
this merninir.
Charles Kojan, who was arrested
Wednesday on the charge of operat- 1
ing a skin game on the Midway, was
yesterday fined $60 and oosts sad In?
structed to leave the city. Hie out At
was confiecated. C. Miller, who was
his s as lata tit, eaoaped with a fine of
$J.so and costs.
Every Boy and Girl
Wants a Watch!
We want every pipe and cigarette smoker
Ii tin cuuuiijF to know bow good Duke's
Mixture is.
Wa want row to knew that eeery grain in that bif
aaa aaW at half orance 5c aack it pare, clean tobaooo
mm SWaH know, ton. that with each aack you
aaw get a book of cigarette papers and
A Froo
are gntmi for huadfads of eaJaahh* pree
eats, sack as watches, toilet article*, sdrerware, famt
tave, and doaens of* other articles suitable fere?ei y member
of the family.
Toa wtB rarely like Dake's MiTtore. snade hy Liggert
4> hffsi i at Darbsnj, N. C, and the presents cannot fail
to please yoa aad,
!
i
i
mm j
Eft As a sfxvisl oder.
'A8CH80L0ADMITS
Kwoififirap
Coattaued Proas r ,r?t r??< . i
lated to one recently made public by
Mr. HeSrSt, in will, h Conn--"' aenian
siiitey wrote Mr. Aidii.oiii nut Presv
' iiJcnt Roosevelt was .inxlous to sss
j hiSS and tatoisljsj him to come to
j Waaluiig-ti.n and take luncheon with
? the Pf?SldeML Tue letter* ??ldi? SSM*]
; to Mr. .sibli .. exp^reasesl |*r. Archbuid ?
I regret that he could Hot MM BBSl
expr.-sse dthu hope tnat h? might later
visit the I'; evident. Mr. AicMbPtd tobl
th? eoiuinlttee that he did not go M
the white lloube at that time, Jatiu
ry. ly ,.4.
"Mr, Roosevelt, on tin stand before
this committee, put nit. In the peculiar
attitude of having be?n brougnt to
luncheon with aiua iu 1?0? at uyster
Bay I? benator iivt-rne, ? said all.
Aiehboid.
"ii* s*ld that on a visit to the
White House President Roosevelt
j had spoken of the return of Mr.
j Archbolu's daughter an?i son-in-law
, from Africa.
?'1 must have you bring them over,"
the President said, according to Mr.
Archbold, and the latter added that
they w-nt on the day appointed to
oyster Bay at the Invitation of Colonel
Roosevelt.
! Mr. Archbold declared the letters
made public by Mr. Hearst had been
I stolen from the files fro mhia office,
j but be declined to name those whom
' he suspected of the theft. He said he
believed the letters containing "noth?
ing that is subject to just criticism"
and that tbey were "such letters as a
man in a position like mine would
write to men in representative posl
j tlons."
"I never made a request ot any man
that meant an infraction of existing
i law, 0r the giving of any special privi?
lege," be said. "Og course, conditions
have changed: the campaign publicity
{laws since made have changed things,
j but the other matters in the letters I
I would repeat to-day- I have no apology
' to make."
He declared that It was "amazing
j that a man in Mr. Roosevelt's position
: would make the assertion that because
I of this contribution of money to Sen
I stor Penrose for campaign purposes,
I Mr. Penrose should be expelled from
the Senate. 1
"It Is a monstrous thing to say." said
'Mr. Archbold.
Letter to Perklss.
The letter sent by Republican Chafr
i man Hilles to George W. Perkins and
given to the Senate committee to-day
I waa in part as follows:
"In your lettef of recent date you
question my assertion that millions of
dollars of Harvester money were ex?
pended In the eifert to nominate Mr.
Roosevelt.
"The public has not been furnished
[ with statements as to earns received
and disbursed by you and your allies.
But there are other ways of ascertain?
ing the amounts expended, and par?
ticularly hy estimating the easily aa
certainabls cost of things that were
dons. Pres or six of Mr. Roosevelt a
witnesses have already admitted that
they expanded approximately $6(7.000."
The letter stated that this waa ex?
clusive of the money spent In a great
number of States, which are named,
and in which Mr. Hilles said a hard
Roosevelt fight wss made. He said
that in addition "enormous sums were
spent by the Roosevelt management
In fomenting strife and creating nearly
200 contests la the Southern States,
and la transporting the fictitious
claimants to Chicago and paying their
hotel expenses while there"
"There was evidence on every hand.*'
the letter continued, "of the expendi?
ture of large sums of money la Mr.
Roosevelt's behalf, and his pre-conven?
tion campaign expense undoubtedly
amounted tn not less than S2.S00.0S0.
As to the assertion that "Harvester
money was used." Mr. Hilles says In
letter to Mr.( Perkins that the latter
aas been aa 'active figure la the In?
ternational Harvester Company, and
that aa chairman of the finance com?
mittee, "to all Intents and purposes,
you have been the Harvester trust.''
"There la a fact fall of significance.s
the letter said, "namely, that the Har?
vester trust Itself Is silent as to
whether It hss contributed anything.
It permits you. however, to Bo on
with year political activities and to
I Siring Its affairs conspicuously Into
public notice.
"Why does not tt Be this anlsss It
ts itself Interested la year endeavor?
Whether Justly or not, paar conduct
is subjecting it to the suspicion that
It to trying to elect Mr. Roosevelt in
order that It can get rid of govern
at prosecution.''
OBITUARY
[Bpeclal to The Times-Dispatch ]
Balsas. Ts. October 1? ?Oeorge
j Shejdon Bus waa. a well-known end
hrfBJaat you rex lawyer of Bs ism, died
thai SBBBaoBJ at t IS o'clock at the
Cstswha Sanatorium, where he had
J be en for several weeks. About one
sk age Mr. Bowman developed a
caas of pneumonia and) for several
hewn onUe sick, hot appar
i entry aa yesterday was brighter and
eomfortahiv than during
Illness Mr. Bnasaxa was
I about tbtrty-aine years of age and a
of Oelsas! A. M Bowman He
a sa?sab tr of Governor Mean's
staff and a jnaaj. nsaa of brill mot
' mind He to sssrvThsd By hto
stars and two brothers
Jr, of Baleen, ass* Hw
the latter of
?1
To?. Quasi ? I)?Mrs. j. J
I SB BBS hoses of kor has
IT
BY GREAT CATCH
6IANT DEFEAT
IS PREVENTED
(Ccntiri'i'd From Kirnt l'age.;
mid liun.mds Mood lehlnd temporary
fences in in- l>at * ii? Id.
The roots .>: Iio im-s ,u io?j the
?treats arete i.'a. k with people.
all srerldVa series records ior at
Uaaneees and i vcvtpCs aad cusi rju? ntiy
MM players share af Man money are
practically to i>, broken in the present
.-? r.es. 1 Ik tolai re- ipis (6J tlx*
ihree gam as o: tin- ureaeai series is
a ret old lot tor roeiiUHdina, games be
lag lltcaSa m ooaepareg ?im |1V*>>I?
.as*t year.
The iota: atUSsSaittM for the tirst
tares gaameg koeevee tails snort oi
list racers: 191 m<-?. na.-n. ?? i>>- geoaa
i..'ou. Tie- itKjre> ar? lacosa i\?is
yeai . 101. < ?2 .a?i sease-n.
In Uss tn.ee e<?ii.?s already peasei
oi the p.es'.it ?.iies ;iie plagecs vtti
there m niseis'LP4. tin ).. r ess*) to the
uliineis and !?) pat cent to th'- loser.-.
This compares with ?lJ.'.Sdij for their
enure share lust y.ar. The lourili
Same 01 the *er|ey ?0 be played In
New York lo-monow is the last in
which the ^lavt-s ar.- entitled to Share
lu the receipts. Officials of the con
f ndliia clubs say members of the win?
ning club will have about II.SQS each.
J<ast year the Fhilnd-Iphia athletics
received tajlM,M each.
Mtor, |e Detail.
Aftei it was announced th;it If a
ball hit one of the policemen standing
in the outfieid it would be still in
play the same as if it had hit a fence.
O'Brien took his place |n the pitcher's
box. and the first three offerings to De
core were called balls by Umpire
kvans. The fourth was a strike, and
then Devore shot the next over second
for a single to the outfield amid the
cheers of the New Vork rooters. Doyle
put up a high one to Tris Speaker, and
Devore was the second out when he
tried to steal seiend base, ("arrlgsn to
Wagner. Bnodgrass also sent up a fly
to Speaker. j
Boston was easy for New York in
the first. Hooper sent up a fly which
Fletcher got. Y'erkes struck out, and
Speaker hit a weak grounder to Doyle,
who tossed the centre fielder out as
he limped to the base.
The scoring started in the second;
inning- Murray started the New
York contingent to cheering when he
drove a hit to right centre for two
bases. Merkle laid down a neat sac?
rifice, going out, O'Brien to S?tahl. j
With Boston still scoreless, thej
Giants made their second and last'
tally in the fifth. Marquard was a.
complete puzzle to the home players, j
Hersog. who was playing; gilt-edged
ball, sent a drive to left field for two;
bases. ??Chief Meyers put him on
third by his out. O'Brien to Stahl.:
Fletcher then singled to right and!
brought Hersog home. McGraw gave!
Fletcher and sign, and the shortstop ?
streaked for second and made the bag
EVERYBODY
WANTING TO j
WRITE RIGHT
Those Not Versifying Are Plavwriting
aad Here is Aid to All that
Would Write. I
The saying that everybody either has.
or is, writing a play has become a bromide.
It is even more generally true that :
practically every one at some time in his
life writes poetry or at least tries his hand
at versifying.
Some one has said that there is some?
thing wrong with the person who doesn't
feel an impulse to burst into verse at some
psychological moment.
Yield to that impulse! There might
be some great ideas under your hat if
they were but correctly expressed and if
you only had a guide to correct expression.
That is just what The Times-Dispatch
proposes giving you.
In compiling the New Websterian 1912
Dictionary, Illustrated, Dr. Harry Thurs
ton Peck, the editor, engaged the assist?
ance of Charles F. Johnson. Ph. D , pro?
fessor m Trinity College, who contributed
an authoritative work upon prosodv.
giving any one who cares to read easiry
undcrstood instructions upon correct ex?
pression in verse.
This is bat one of the marry features J
to be found between the covers of the!
Iimpeleather lexicon, which is profusely j
illustrated in colors and monotone
This Dictionary is NOT published by
the original publishers of Webster s Dic?
tionary or by their successors.
It has been revised and brought up to
the present date in accordance with the
best authorities from the greatest univer?
sities, and is published by the well-known
Syndicate Publishing Co. of New York i
Gty.
It is the book vou should have had ?
loss* ago. Why delay getting it now. |
Six coupons and a small expense bonus
??* fg for yon.?Advertisement
W. Fred.
[RidurdsoB, he.
Storage ate
Transfer Detarrsnt
MAKE YOURSELF A PRESENT
Gr*ari> rediaea illuatra
tien ?howio? the book that
la brought up sj the >>mat
in aoaordknc? with authori?
ties froa grtat universities.
Thia Uicticntry it NOT
published by tbe original
pw'.ishr % of Webster's Uk
tionaiy or by tutir aucceaaora.
FOTHTNG
USEFUL
LATEST _
dictionary. And after yon g? it fcr yourself
you'll want other copies lor your friends.
This* 4^ Dictionary
his
"""aw? ieery asss s/*
ikai
The Tunes-Dispatch
Cot?d find no ether
wuf thy cs its eodoree
ment. Others are revisions ciokinsstea, while this one
is entirely new; others are "edited" by those who hare
long sgo passed to their fathers,' while this one is
edited by the greatest Uvine ?utixvsbW*.
For Six Coupons
Get this MODERN dictionary. YoaU and today's coupon printed
on another page sod others are printed fa this paper every
day. The entire plan it explained therein.
MAIL ORDERS &m &?oVts?*M
for a clean steal. Marquard got a'
base on balls, but was forced at sec?
ond by Devore. Warner So Yerkes.
; Fletcher taking third on the out. De
vore also stole second, and Bedient
warmed up as Doyle was given a base
on balls.
Gets Oat of Bad Hole.
With the bases full, it looked bad
for O'Brien, lie gave Snodrraas three
balls and then put over two strikes.
Snodgrass fouled the next two and
then sent up a fly, which Lewis caught,
ending the inning. The big crowd al?
most went wild as O'Brien walked to
the bench. It was a bad hole
to get oat of, and the Boston fans
breathed easier.
Boston's half of the fifth brought
out two of the fielding features of the
game. Stahl slashed a hit over Mer
! kle's head that Devore fielded sharply,
i holding the Boston manager on first
! Meyera then let ono of Marquardts
! wide ones get past him. and Stahl
marie a dash for second. The big
j Indian was right on the ball, however,
and by a long and accurate throw got
the ball to the base ahead of Stahl. J
Doyle making the out. A moment'
later Wagner sent up a high fly that,
Murray seemingly lost In the sun.
He ran up on the ball and then
started to go back rapidly to the fence
It looked as if the ball was going over
his head, probably for a two-base hit.
but Murray shot his hand In ths air as
he went backward and speared the ball
amid the cheers of even the Boston
fans. It was one of the best outfield
plays of the series. Carrlgan ended
the Inning by going out. Marquard to
Merkle.
Cnaaares Battlag Order.
In the eighth inning Manager Stahl
made several changes in batters In tho
hope of tying the score with New
York. Engle batted for Carrlgan and
filed to Murray. Neal Ball batted for
O'Brien, and struck out. Marquard
here gave his only base on halls to
Hooper, who was left at first, and
Yerkes ended the Inning, going out,
Herzog to Merkle.
B ecient and Cady were the battery
for the Red Sox when New York came
to bat in the ninth. The first thing
Bedient did was to hit Hersog. who
went to first. On an attempted steal j
Hersog was out. Cady to Torkoa i
Meyers singled to rent re. and the only,'
double play of the game here ended!
New Tork's Inning, when Fletcher sentl
a long fly to Speaker, who Stabled up
Meyers on a throw to first. Meyers aid:
not know the ball had been ciught on-!
til he had almost r-ach-d third base '
Then came the dramatic finish of the i
game. For Boston. Speaker, who limp- |
od to the plate, fifed out to Fletcher, j
Ijewls brought the se.eeO persons to
thetr toes when he singled to right, aad j
the excitement became Intense when
Gardner drove one to right field fori
two bases, scoring Lewis. The crowd
began to stamp Ita feet and yefl at
Marquard. but the New York pitcher
kept his nerve. Stahl was called upon
t to duplicate his drive of the seventh
Inning, but the best he could ito wos to
; hit a alow grounder to Marquard. who.
taking the fielder's choice, threw Oerd
j ner out at third The crowd groaaed.
Henriksen took Stahl's place at fire*
I to run for htm. and Wagner sent a
grounder to Fletcher, who threw to
, Merkle. The game ee >med ever, eat
Merkle dropped the ball aad Wsgner
was oaf* Heartkesa sprinted to third
I on the m top lay. The din set ?p by the
crowd wa? terrlftV as Cady came to
> bet Wssmer state second and the
crowd cheered. A htt meant the win?
ging of the game, and fedy tried hard
for It He sent e long hieb fly to daap
ficht fetg which Devore raced te reach.
No one believed he would get tt. bet
f?e iitrTe New Yorker managed to get
nnder the drive and oared the day tar
New York Tt eras a great cat-h
DEATHS
?FAPARW fried. at hH reside***.
:::? Esat Main, rvteber f. at Ml
T M.. HKMiv gFATARK. age fifty
seiren veers.
Funeral from abov addresa S4T
PRDAY. October 12 at 4 P M
Rale eh pa per? r lease cost
DtTTTFT Bs<~H -Tried at h*r resg
Oence. jajg West Grace Street. Oc?
tober t. at IS A M. TTXtA K . be?
loved Wt'e of law Dettetheeh. ?*
St dee her hrjebend. she leave* two
deueht.re. Mrs H D rellbetmar. of
Atlanta, ">* Mrs Oscar Kahn, of
tb*> cfty. olse ose * a. Loots Dottel
barb, of Atlanta. Oe
Funeral from see iato rsstfisnco
FRIDAY MORXIXO. Qttshai lt. ? ??
Smmxaare" eos* batata* anspare
News of Petersburg
Peterabara; Bureau,
5 Bolllngbrook Street.
Phone 1485.
Petersburg- Va-, October ?.
At the annual meeting of the special
board of director* of the Central State
Hospital yesterday afternoon contracts
were awarded for supplies of all hinds
for the Institution for the current
quarter amounting to about $30.00?.
The successful bidders were mainly
from - etersburg and Richmond.
Contracts had previously been
awarded to a Richmond corporation
for extensive changes and additions
to the steam heating plant, at a cost
of $13.000. and to a Petersburg Arm
for an addition to the build* ng for
the criminal Insane, at a cost of $4,678.
New stables are being erected, under
direction of the superintendent, st a
; cost of $1.000. Plans and specifications
I for a sewer system to the river have
i been adopted, and the contract lor
the work will soon be awarded.
The members of the board present
were: Commissioners J. M. Bauser
man. Robert Ollliam. Sr.. B. R Cooke
and J. Gordon Bohannon. The annual
report of Superintendent Drewry was
received, approved and ordered to be
forwarded to the Governor. The re?
port covers detailed statements of
I the finances of the institutions and
[of all the departments The hospital
>is In splendid condition, snd the
health of the patients Is good.
' Eleetle" of Oateev*.
At the meeting last night of Pe?
tersburg Council. Knights of Columbus,
officers for the. ensuing term were
elected as follows: _
Grand knight. Thomas J- O'Farrell.
deputy grand knight, William J. Fish?
er: chancellor. Dr. A. A. Burke; re?
corder. John H. Reagan: financial sec?
retary. Joel T. Brown; treasurer. B. J.
Collins. Jr.. advocate. R. at **/?"?;
warden. Thomas J. Koran: assistant
warden. B. J. Bonjonla; Inside guard.
R. p Kllmsrtln: ^u*r*???n
1 'Alton: trustees. James WT Gallagher.
. red. A. D'Alton and William J. Kll
?Yrreeted flea BssAaOt AnthesHIss
On the authority of a letter fromthe
Chief of Police of Norfolk. Chief Bag
land last night arrested Georsje Hett
rich. wanted for a felony committed
In that city. He was taken back or
trial this afternoon. The speclfie
charge Is the theft of $?. the prop
ertv of the young prisoners uncle.
Accompanying the Prt"?ner when ar?
rested was the wife of the uncle. Tne
couple came up from Norfolk yester
day afternoon end took a carriage
fora station on the electric railway
In Chesterfield, where they were found
by Chief Ragland. who followed them,
in an automobile. The woman return?
ed to Norfolk with her husband to?
day and Hettrlck went back in the
custody of an officer. The charge of
theft is denied.
Personal e?d General.
The Mayor and official representa?
tives and hundreds of c'tizen of Pe?
tersburg will go over to the State Pair
to-morrow in honor of "Petersburg
Day."
A Red Men's degree team, composed
of representatives of Powhatan and
Tippacanoe Tribes, of this city, and
-econtan Tribe, of Matoaca. was or?
ganised at a meeting of committees
of the three tribea
The second degree of the Pythian
order was conferred to-night on a
large class of candidates at the meet?
ing of Naomi Lodge
1 At the recent meeting of the Prince
' George Teachers' Association a re
I organisation was effected b- the elec?
tion of M'.ss Belle Webb as president.
Miss Sallie Armlstead as secretary, and
? Miss Margaret Taylor as treasurer,
i Five vice-presidents?one from each
district?were also chosen: Mrs J. M.
Pvlliam. of Bland: Mrs. Thomas Mc
C?nn. of Templet on; Miss Hester Lee.
of Black water; _lss Rath Adk'ns, of
Rives, and Miss Margaret Hatch, of
Brandon.
Miss Nettle Moore, late of Wake For?
est. N. C. and James Edward Blanken
. snip, of Dinwiddie. were married yes?
terday afternoon by the Rev. P. W.
Moore. Their home will be at Bur- '
gess.
Engineers representing the govern?
ment end the Norfolk and Western
Railway were tn the city to-day con?
ferring w'th Mayor Cameron and oth?
ers in reference to the river conditions
and what Is necessary to be done be?
fore the dam can be rebuilt and the;
grade of River Street raised.
I Was row soiled te Tee Hysederat*cs for
Bensf
from my anSerine with Sciatic Rheumatism,
with which I was troubled for alz yeare
Eighteen months ago, I took flve bottles of
Mi am. and have since had ao symptoms of
aeietlca.?Oee. Paris McMuKen. Tip Top, Va.
? Advertisement.
Cash Does It
You save 35 to 33'< per cent by trading at our two stores,
are a few specials. Compare prices with what you are paying.
Hera
Best American Granulated Sugar, 5>;c
Strictly Pare Cider Vinegar,
guaranteed to keep pickle; gal. .25c
Pickling Spices, lb..35c
Preserving Pears, peck.35c
Pure Ground Pepper, lb..
Whole Grain Rice, lb..7c
Tomato Catsup, gallon .55c
Smoked Hams. Ib.Ide
Finest quality Swiss Cheese, lb. 25c
Quaker Toasted Cora Flakes, reg?
ular 10c peg-., now 2 pkgs..15c
Extra fine quality Sherry Wine,
ia sealed bottles.35c
JeOo Ice Cream Powder, ft, or J
pkgs..25c
Lump Starch, 7 lbs. for.35c
Potted Ham or Torsrue, o cans.. .35c
Pare around Coffee, ib.Sfle
Post Toe-bee Corn Flakes. J pkgs 25c
Fresh Nearby Country Eggs. dee. .25c
Ice Cream Freezing Sal. peck.... 15c
Mason Fruit Jars, pasta, 45
dosea; quarts, 54c doeea; H gal?
lons, doses.73c
Gold Medal Flour, 25c hag; bkU5,55
Goad Green or Mated Tea, Ib.-Jtc
CeUukad Starch, package...4c
Very Large CaWorais Prunes, lb. 15c
Shield or Matchless Sugar-Cured
Regular Hams, Ib..17c
New Herrings, per dosen.15c
M Hasd Testa Soap, J at bos.ltc
Large New Irish Potatoes, peckJSc
aiieee King Patent Ploer. very
a*A. or. baa.55a
13*c
...5c
par Ib.
Large ran
Good Salt Pork. Ib.lie
Good Lard. Ib.lie
Finest Quality Virginii Comb
Honey, package.17c
Snoarflake Patent Family Flour.
?3.J?. or. bag.
2 boxes High-Grade Toothpicks.. Sc
Wood's Best N. C. Roe Herring.
new; per dozen. 23c; per keg .52.75
Be t Sugar-Cured Breakfast
Bacon, per Ib.21c
Large 4-String Brawn
Winner Brand Fir*-- (
Milk lie can; ; .J wen.51-25
Good Quality La june Peas,
can .12c
Large cans Best Quality Virginia
Tomatoes now .14c
Highest Quality Best Creamery
Butter made. 14b. carton .JSc
Brookdaie California Lemon Cling
Peaches, can.Ug
3 case Pocahontas Best Corn.35c
Large cans California Table
Peaches.55c
Good Sugar Corn .5c
Maccsroni and Spaghetti. l4h
pkg..fe
Ceresota Flour. 44c bag; barrel 55.25
Bemuhine Metal Potmh, can. 5c;
Urge cans. .I5c
Ve. Phde Coffee, fresh roasted.
per lb. .35c
Large cans Borden'* Peerie? M?h.
vc; small cans. 6 for.. .35c
? Urte bars C.rcuo Soap lor.35c
lobby's 14b. case Corned Beef. ..55s
Quart Mason Jars Quran Obres,. .45?
54b. pads lionet-Made Preserve* .35C
14b. earn Good Lack]
Goad Medal Coffee, Jam aad
M<sdkaisaater<. l4b
54a.
Pare Leaf Lard, ia 2,
S. ULXJstAN'S SON
1*25-32 ? ska St 5ME.

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