%ht ?ir?hia Citigm.
1 Rntered ln Irvmirtoo P. O. aa 3d claaa matter.]
TA. CITIZEN PIBLI3H1NU <0.
BUBSCRIPTION: $1 ayear.tn advance
Al. communicationa or buaineaa letters
sh.mld bc iiililn'K^il to the VlMOINI * ( r. i?i?
IrvniKton. Va.. to receiv? prompt attcntion.
W. R ROWE, Officb Manaoer.
Friday, May 24, 1007.
RUNNING SHORT ON MEN.
Kver and anon we are applied to
by buaiuess men, at a distance as
well as at home, to send them relia
ble young nfen to help out in varied
liues of business. We hwvc had
occaaiou to recommend or aecure a
nuniber of our country boys for these
purposee; some havestuck and made
greatsuccess, while othera havefallen
ahort Prime stock in this market
is as difficult lo procure as in other
tbiugs. The business world waots
meo, sterliug honest, sober, indua
trious vouug uien?uot sap-heads.
dudes, cigarette tiends or whiskey
suckera. All are not born of the
same mental calibre, but the thick
headed boy of good habita and stick
at-iveness will wiu every time over
the fellow that thinks be knows it all,
puffs his cigarette or takes his dram,
and watches the clock to count the
minutea before heis off to dike np,
niayhap to go calling upon ques
tionable society, or perchance to sit
upon the counter or stand upon
the corner to ogle the passer-by.
What the business world and
the successful world, the world that
generates and moves things and
makes history, wants, is men of
stamiua?good habit^, honest and
industrious. It is such young fel?
lows that become the men of their
geoeration, the envy of the slothful
and profligate, the admired of those
who have run a successful race and
the enamored of goodly womeu. A
preacher in our hearing not long
since touched a peesimistic chord
with the view that the church was
rnnning short on men. Are wei n gen?
eral running short on men, true men?
The demand appearsat present to be
greater than the sapply, and we
should prefer not beiug pushed lo
answer so pointed a question.
But how about another phase of
Mr. Poor-Citizen'a character and in
rluence? Natnre furnishes the cut
worm and other insect to keep dowu
a superabundance of crops. Proba
blj the world throughout nature
adjusti the supply to the demand.
Nature seuds a tidal wave to deci
mate the too great population in cer
tain parta of the globe that the
remainder may thrivr; the planter
thins out hia aown that the remain
iug planta may grow atrong and
mature. But for the governor, or
balance-wheel, the tnachinery would
out-do itself and lly to piecea. Even
so the croaker, the discontented, the
man who teara down but never builds,
is put into a community, perhaps, Lo
keep down the aeething ilrea of Mr.
(lood-Citizen, that he may not over
do himaelf or that things will not
Hj off the handle. It is a poor con
aolation, howeter, that Poor-Uitizen
has in being the balance-wheel. It
must needs be that offeocea, or atum
bling, ahall come, but wo unto him by
whoni they come. Mr. Poor-Oitiaen
ia tilling hia 8phere even aa the
heathen who chastened the people of
larael. He lills his place, the atum
bling-block, but woe ia hia.
Running ahort on men. Do we
not know the fellow who might have
gone along hand iu-hand with the
huatltr, the bnilder, and been with
him a promoter of good thing8, ad
vaucing hia town, county or atate,
yet whose calibre of soul waa rather
too diminutive to share progrea8ion
with another, in aome reapecta his
auperiory Then we have aeen the
amaller man draw off, and everything
the other did waa discounted by a
word and act, until the amaller began
to feel that he was provideutially
aent to check the rapid atrides?
How little a thing tnrned the course
of the two men! Preaumably it was
jealousy, a cardinal ingredient in all
amall dispoairione; perhap8 the
amaller got offended, piqued at aome
thing, and ever afterwarda he looked
throogh darkened glaaaea?could
never see anything bright or good
unleas he waa consulted or became
the leading spirit.
The amall man livea in every com?
munity, country and clime, hia name
is legion.and hia miaaion ia that we
have likened it to. The atumblmg
block ia ever present with ns. But,
all the name, and thankful we are,
he doea not always succeed. He
aometimcs becomes a true balance
keepa the ezuberant one from going
beyond the aaf ety apeed. The housea
are built, the land bought up, the
town puahed along, industriea thrive;
enterprises, trade, money, innovationa
aocially, politically and morally all
introduced; pubiic-apirited ones are
encouraged, good men are helped up
the ladder, in spite of the pull
backs, and the town or county gets a
nanie for being abreast of the tiniea
and bot aa being a generation behind.
Look aronnd you, and when some
tbing ia brought that is of beneOt to
your plac-p, do not decry it, but
8tretrh your vaaatatd aoul a little
aud pive it a good word, a helping
hand. With th?> pa*t we should
eing "Oodgive ua mnn?"; don't let
us run ahort on men.
Juat here w^want to produce a
verae that we published from an ex
change a few weckaago, in detriment
to the croaker, critic, decryer, mud
"Do you know there*s lots of people,
Setttn' found in every town,
Growlin' like a broody chicken,
Knocking every good thing down?
Don't you be that kind of cattle,
rCause they ain't no use.on earth,
You just be a booster rooster?
Crow and boost for all you're worth."
VETERANS SCARED UP.
Colonel John W. Gordon, the general
chairman of the Confederate Reunion
committees, and his veteran associates
were thrown into a state of great
mental anxiety by the announcement
last week of Adjutant-General Ander
son that the Commonwealth, owing to
the Jamestown Exposition, will be un
able to lend the old soldiers the 488
tents which were promisedsome months
ago. General Anderson explained that
he hasorders from General Fred Grant,
United States Army, who commands
all the troopsat the Exposition, tohave
the camp of the Virginia troops pitched
as early as May 20th.
Colonel Gordon, on hearing the news,
went in great trepidation to Governor
Swanson, and laid the whole situation
before him. He said that the change
would prove almost ruinous, as the
veterans had confidently counted on
procuring the tents, which were prom
ised them, and had made all their plans
accordingly. If Colonel Gordon wanted
sympathy, he certainly got it from the
Governor, who was all attention when
the exact state of affairs was explained
to him. Figuratively speaking, the
Executive promised to move heaven and
earth to rescue the old soldiers from
their dilemma, as he thoroughly appre
ciated their perplexity. Governor Swan?
son said he would forthwith put himself
in communication with General Grant
and explain matters to that officer.
One of the happiest men in Richmond
yesterday afternoon was Colonel John
W. Gordon, general chairman of the
Confederate Reunion committees, and
the thing which filledhis soulwith glad
ness was the definite promise from
Governor Swanson that the old soldiers
should have the tents they need for
their big camp in the West End. Prior
to receiving the message from tho Gov?
ernor, Colonel Gordon closed a contract
by wire with a Syracuse, N. Y., house
for 1,000 tents and another with a Phil
adelphia concern for a like number.
Therefore, he now has enough to meet
all his needs, no matter what may hap
Mr. Henry D. Hatsel, engineer on
one of Bellows & Squires' ateamers,
Ocran, and Miss Elizabeth B. Davis, of
Beauford, N. C, will be married at the
latter place Thursday of next week.
Rev. and Mrs. Lawrence Rousseau
Combs, of Lancaster, Va., have issued
cards to the marriage of their daughter,
Miss Sadie Muir, to Dr. Maryus Curtis
Oldham, also of Lancaster, at 4iigh
noon Wednesday, June 5th, 1907, in
Trinity Protestant Episcopal church.
Mr. Wayland J. Marsh and Miss Julia
E. Dawson, both of Miskimon, were
quietly married at Lancaster May 16th,
1907, by Rev. Porter Hardy as officiat
ing clergyman. It was a rainy after?
noon but stormy seasons rarely ever stop
Cupid in the execution of his bright
work. The happy couple went on their
way rejoicing, with the fairest hopes
and brightest prospects that ever blest
the vision of life's brave spirits.
Mr. Richard O. Moore, of Sampsons
Wharf, and Miss Edith H. Lackey,
of Brouns Store, were married
attheMethodistparsonage at Lancaster
May 8th, 1907, at 3:30 p. m. Rev.
Porter Hardy, thepastor of both of the
contracting parties, officiating. Mr.
Moore is a young man of study, sterl
ing character, a prosperous farmer
and takes his beautiful young bride of
seventeen summers to preside over the
destiny of the old homestead where
for some time he has been a lonely
A wedding of much interest is an
nounced to take place late in the month
of June, when Miss Helen Douglass
Smith will become the bride of Mr. F.
W. Claybrook, jr. The bride-elect is
the daughter of the late Mr. Henley
W. Smith, grand-daughter of Dr. Wm.
S. Chri8tian, of Urbanna, and is widely
known and admired in Middlesex and
the adjoining counties as a young Jady
of charming manner and disposition.
Mr. Claybrook is the eldest son of Rev.
F. W. Claybrook, of Lancaster, and a
young man of splendid character and
fine business ability. The marriage will
take place at the home of the bride
near Urbanna.?Southside Sentinel.
- ~i*a?aa? ._ /
Richard Gresham, of Enoch, Mid?
dlesex county, recently lost his barn
and contents by fire. It was insured
in the Northern Neck Mutual Fire As
The Northern Neck Mutual Associa
tion has advanced the amounts (about
$500) due for losses of Montross school
and R. F. Rock^'s store and merchandise.
The following are extracts from let
"On behalf of our District Board, I
thank your company for promptness in
the matter. "J. H. Chandler. "
"Many thank a to your Association
for promptness in paying my loss before
it was due. "R. F. Rock."
The Maryland, Delaware and Virginia
Railway Company on Saturday had ro
corded a mortgage' to the Grand Trust
Company in the clerk's office of the Cor
poration Court, Fredericksburg, convey
ing all their property, including stearn
boats and certam wharves on the Rap
pahannock river, to aecure a loan of
$2,000,000. The State tax on mortgage
paid to the clerk, is $2,071.43.
BAPTIST CONVENTION CLOSES.
The fifty-second session of the
Southern Baptist Convention closed in
Richmond Monday night. It was one
of tho busiest and one of the most en
couraging sessions ever held by that
"body. There were increased contribu
tions and greater results accomplished
by every l.oard in tho As^uiation.
$10.'?,811 was raised for foreign mission
work; over $231,000 for home missions,
and$KJl,4.'W was received by the Sun
day School and Bible board. Plans are
now being put forth to raise f5on.oou
for a church building fund to help
There were 18,798 baptisms, or an
average of 50 a day during the year.
The department of evangelism was re
ported to be a decided success. Begun
last year, it now ha3 12 men employed,
who have worked in six States. The
work shows that more than 1,000 per
sons have been brought into churches
through these evangelists.
At a mass meeting for foreign mis
sions, led by R. J. Willingham, secretary
apeeches were made by J. W. Bailey,
North Carolina, and George W. Smith,
Texas, at the close of which Wal
ter Brooke, of Rome, Ga., gave #50,000
to foreign missions.
Rev. P. T. Hale, of Kentucky, read
the report on education, and among the
several recommendations adopted was
"That our people earnestly pray and
study as to whether the time has not
now come when the nearly 2,000,000
white Baptists of the South should
found at some city that may be decided
upon by the convention asmostsuitable
a great Baptist university, one that
will be worthy of the great denomina
tion, with its increasing members and
rapidly enlarging wealth."
The adoption of this resolution practi
cally commits the convention to the es
tablishment of a great university. The
report further showed that the Baptist
colleges of the South were valued at
President E. Y. Mullins, of the Theo
logical Seminary, at Louisville, Ky.,
submitted the report of thatinstitution.
He said that the trustees were raising
$1,000,000 additional for the endow
ment. Following the report and ad?
dress a number of leading ministers
addressed the body in the interest of
The Woman's Training School was
discussed and nearly $5,000 waspledged
to its support.
The matter of the Baptist exhibit at
Jamestown was presented by Rev. R.
B. Garrett, chairman of the committee,
and an offering was made to pay a bal
ance of $4,000 on the building.
The next meeting will be held at Hot
Springs, Ark., in May, 1008.
KETCH-AWLS FROM EVERYWHERE.
C. C. Harpcr, a young white man,
was arrested at Urbanna Monday at
the requestof Chief-of-Police Reynolds,
to be held on the charge of betrayal
under promise of marriage. The Ur?
banna officials allowed the prisoner to
escape within fifteen minutes after he
had been taken into custody. ? New
port News Press.
On Monday last the following mem?
bers of the Marvin grove Camp com-'
mittee, Messrs. C. Harding Walker, T.
A. Jett and W. Y. Morgan, met at the
Camp grounds and let the privileges for
the ensuing meeting. W. G. Boane
gets the hotels; W. A. Bryan and
Davenport & Pierce the confectionary
stands; Philip Thomas, the horse lots.?
N. N. News.
Rev. T. C. Whitehearst has accepted
the call extended him by the Chester
Baptist church, and expects to enter
upon the workJuly lst. Hemustneeds
remain on his present field for the in
tervening weeks, in order to finish up
and dedicate the excellent house of
worship which he and his good people
are building in the Northcrn Neck. #
* * Brother J. M. Booth is the treas
urer of Northumberland county. He is
also a sound Baptist and a useful
member of Coan church. He has a
new pastor and here is what he has to
say about it: "Rev II. S. Driscollhav
ing accepted the pastorate of Coan and
Fairfields Baptist churches, preached his
first sermon at Coan on yesterday to a
large and attentive congregation.
Brother Driscoll has made a fine impres
sion, and I think he is the right man
in the right place."?Religious Herald.
FRATERNIT Y NOTES.
About one thousand Red Men paraded
Norfolk streets one day last week as
sixty thousand pale faces, more or less,
stood chock-a-block on the streets and
sidewalks, on door stoops, porches and
at windows up to the seventh story and
looked on. Where all the people came
from it is not easy to answer. But they
were there. The parade was one of
the features on the program of the
meeting there of the Great Council of
Virginia, Improved Order of Red Men.
Patriotic Order Sons of America. of
Weems, will observe Memorial Day by
decorating the grave of one of their
members at Irvington Methodist church
cemetery, and will have a sermon by
Rev. E. F. Garner at the church at 2
p, m., that day, 30th inst. All members
of this order and their friends are cor
dially invited to join with them in this
devotion to their late member.
The next general conference of the
Methodist Episcopal church, South, will
be held at Asheville, N. C, in 1910.
Richmond was too slow in her bidding,
and lost the Conference.
There will be no preaching in Irving?
ton Methodist church Sunday evening
owing to all day service at the Baptist
church. Pastor Garner will preach at
Wesley Chapel in the af ternoon.
Children's Day exercises will be held
at White Stone Methodist church next
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock. Also
Children's Day exercises at Wesley
Chapel, lower Lancaster, that night at
Union evangelistic meetings, con
ducted by the Rev. George C. Cates,
under the auspices of the Presbyte
rian, Baptist, Methodist and Christian
churches, resulted in one of the
greatest religious revivals ever known
in Petersburg. Over 2,000 persons. old
and young, of both sexes, and
embracing all professions and classes
of business, professed religion and
consecrated themselves to the Master's
The reccnt soaking rains put a
quietus on corn planting and much is
yet to be planted here.
The recent weather has been very
fine on the growing hay crop, and while
we have here some very promising :md
beautiful lotsofboth red and German
clover and some very pretty timothy.
ir< n< rally the promise for hay Ia short
and discouraging and many of us can't
fall back on the crop of pea hay as we
have been for years, as peas are very
scarce at $2.50 a bushel. We all rejoice
that the distressing shortage and need
of hay and fodder that has existed here
for six weeks or more is about over and
the warm and damp days have caused
the grass and buds to grow very fast.
There is enough fruit here for home
use if it matures.
Mrs. Blanche Edwards, of Edwards
ville, visited friends in this section last
C. L. Bryanthas charge of the roadB
in Farnham district to work this sum?
Rev. J. C. Reed held quarterly meet?
ing at Oakland and Hopewell churches
on the second Sunday and Monday in
Thomas Bevis, of Heathsville, was in
this section last Saturday and Sunday
visiting friends. Reporter.
Messrs. J. M. Balderson, George
Meekins, Julian Lewis, Manvah Bal?
derson and Ralph Balderson returned
homerecently fromatripto Frederioks
burg in gasoline and sail boats.
Miss Carrie Lewis returned home
Friday from a short visit at Weems.
Mr. Davis and Misses Evaand Nettie
Byrant, of Point Isabell, visited Miss
Carrie Lewis Sunday. George Meekins
gave a launch ride that afternoon
which was enjoyed by all who went.
Archie Harris returned home Thurs
day after being absent some time.
Graham Harris, who is working at
Whealton, visited his parental home a
few days of this week.
Jim Rowe and wife, of Emmer
ton, visited the lady's mother, Mrs.
Bettie Mealey. Sunday. Mrs. Mealey's
health continues togrowworse.
Bismarck Lewis is improving the
looks of his house very much by a new
coat of paint.
Mrs. Martha Fidler left Monday for
Fredericksburg to visit her sister, Mrs.
Messrs. Willie Cook and Frank Thrift
are working for Dr. Arthur Middleton,
Those on the sick list are Mrs
George Everett and Mrs. Webb Smith.
The Ladies' Aid Society is making
preparations for a strawberry festival
which will take place in the near future.
The Sunday school of this place is
making preparation for Children's Day
exercises which will take place the first
Sunday in June. Skiddoo.
Avalon, Va., May 20, 1907.
BMTOa VirciniaCitizen:?We write
to ask spaco to call the attention of
farmers and merchants on the Potomac
river from Nomini to Leonardtown to
mouth of the river to the injusticc bo
in^ done us by the present owners of
the stcamboat line that now controlsthe
business of our river. Andl have been
requested by a great majority of the
wharf owners, and also by a great many
of the wholesale merchants of Balti?
more city, tofind out from the people
along the Potomac river if they are wil
ling to give their support to an inde
pendent line of steamers on the said
route, and to request them to give me
the information by letters or through
your paper, and also state theiropinions
and what support they are willing to
grant a line of that kind. We, who
have talked the matter over, have pro
Fosed to incorporate and issue shares at
rom $50 to $100 per share to be sold to
shippers and travelers on the line who
may wish to take stock, provided it will
be backed upon a solid foundation. If
we should fail every dollar would be re?
turned. The people have concluded
that they cannot and will not stand the
increase in freight and passenger rates
that have been imposedupon themsince
the first of the year. We propose to
run on the old \\ eems Line freight and
Eassenger rates unless same be altered
y the Board of Directors to be elected
from Maryland and Virginia.
Let us come together in eamest and
build a boat that will carry about one
third more than the present steamer on
our route. We have been informed by
those with experience that for about
$125,000, an up-to-date steamer may be
built-about 185 to 200 feet long- 45
feet beam and of suitable draft. I
have been told by experts that such a
boat could be handled successfully at
all the wharves on the route.
We have some of the very best men
in Maryland and Virginia with us in
support of this proposition. If the
merchants and people along the route
will stick together, we feel sure there
is no such thing as failure. I am,
T. H. GlLL AND OTHERS.
YOl R URANDM0THER USE1) IT.
But She Never Had Sulphur in Sueh
Convenient Form as Ttaia.
Your grandmother uaed Sulphur as her
favorite household reme<ly, and so did her
KranUmother. Sulphur hus oeen curinj? skin
un.l blood dlseaaes for a hund red years.
Bwl iu theolddays they had to take |K)W
dered aulphur. Now HANCOOO'S Llgill)
si'l.liltUKg-ivesittoyou ln the best possible
form and you jret the full bcneflt.
HAXCOCK'S I.IPUID SULPHUR and
OINTMBNT quickly cure Kczciim. Totter.
BaJ Khoum and all skin Dlseases. It cured
an injly alc?r for Mra. Ann W. Wilu-t ot
Washlngton. D.C., in three daya.
Tuk.n intet nally, it purittea the blood and
clearathe coiuplection. Vour druwest salls
Sulpeur Booklet free. if'you write F1AN
OOCK I.IQUIU8ULPHITK ?)MPANV, H:,i
MUTUAL LIFE INSORANGE CO.
OF NEW YORK,
Oldest and largest company
in the world, writes only up
to-date policies, on the an
nual dividend plan. You
should see our agents and
find out about the new
policies of this old, well-tried
company, on the New York
"standard" forms, loans,
paid-up insurance, etc., in
the policies. If you want
good Life Insurance write
or call on
JOHN S. EFFOItD, l>iat. Mtfr.
Agents who are huatler* wanted
in this localit.t.
Back to the farm!
HiaVs where you
get good coffee.
None of that "fresh roasted loose
by the pound" store stuff from
nobody knows where, full of dust,
atmosphere and soiled hands, but
the real old, genuine egg and sugar
coated Arbuckles* ARIOSA
Coffee, which the folks keep in
the original package and grind in
That's Coffee 1
Coanplie* with ?li rrquirementi of ihe N.tioiuil Pure
Foed Law. Gu?rante? No. 2041. filed .1 Wwhingloo
NORFOLK MAIL ORDER HOUSE.
Write for onr Catalogoo.
HOl si:iioi i> 8PKCIAI.TIIS8.
RUG8, LACE CVRTAINS,
We save you money and guarante
safe delivery of goods. A postal card
will bring you a catalogue by next mail.
NORFOLK MAIL OROER H0U8E.
401 itml Jitl AtliiiilM Tnix' IlitilUiiifC.
IF ABOUT TO USE
WALL PAPER OR PAINT
Write us for samples and prices.
We have a limited number of
bundles of Wall Paper, 1") as
sorted rolls to bumtte, for 25
cents. Add 25 cents for freight.
ADAMS' BOOK STORE,
Pav F?R pack
plJ., ers and
Aluminum, Brasa or Fiber.
We nmkt all kinda at low
? Pricfs. S^nd for illustralt-d
piice li?t. Bteaeila, Bara
ing Brande, K?c.
MB i c mj"maw lg?rcy?CTn?OHt. MO. S
EDWARD AKERS' SON,
? * 8 E. Pratt St., BALTIMORE, MD.
Watcuea. Diamonda SUverware,
ClockH aud Optlcal Gooda.
Watcbea from $ 1.86 up.
Solld Gold Cuff Muttona, f2.60.
" 8tud " 1.60.
" Scarf Plna, 1.00.
Beat Alarm Ulocka from 70cta. up,
All ourjroods are miaranteed to *lve autls
tattlon. Watch, Clock and Jt-welry reuairiuir
Wm. Uerhard. Geo. N. K.??-.!.
G. F. Uerhard.
GERHARD, REED & CO., Ltt,
Mnkcrn of good Uloluea
1 lO N. Kutavr St., (Second Floor)
BALTIMORE IGE GREAM,
42!? HANOVER nnd
111 8. CHARLE8 STS.,
Atteutlou ia called to Hem-y Murr'a Ice
Croum. He ia one or tho oidtnt and most re
llaitle manuractur<T8 of Ice Cream now ln
llaltiinore. He uses nothinjr but the pureat
in*re Jienta, nnd it is alwaya kopt up to a bi*h
deKre? of excollonce. All orders met witb
Wholeaaleand KetailDealer in
Men'a, Bojb' and thlldren'g Readj
Made Clothing, ttents' Farnish.
Ing Woodg, Tranka, Vallaea
Market Corner, Frederickaburg, Va.
$5 a Month.
$10 Cash. Propertyof
TIDEWATER TERRACE C0RP0RATI0N,
Are you looking for a safe investment that will pay vou large returns on a
small lay out of money? Westchester lots gives you this opportunity. We are
only 20 minutes walk from the great Tidewater Terminal, where millions of dol
ars are be.ng expended; within 5 minutes walk of the Jamestown Exposition
heautiful wator front. Some of Norfolk's most successful business men have'
investea. ^ aaj have tln- same opportunity. Ask our reprcsentalivo. Nl(.
AMOICY, headquarUrs Irvington. for
TIIK SPECIAL CONTRACT FOR OUT
OF TOWN PURCHASERS.
We want you to see what you are buying before contract becomes bimiing.
IF YOU SHOULD ME BEFORE FAYING FOR
LOTS DEEI) WILL BE (UVEN.
Investigation will cost you nothing.
TIDEWATER TERRANCE COR.,
<i. E. AIVIOUY Ropresentatlve,
LANCA8TER COUNTY, VA.
Have an opening for a good live man. See me at Irvington Beach Hotel any
Opened April 26th, 1907.
Visit it now by all means ! Secure your rooms
from us at once. $1.00 each person, up. In
*?ight of Exposition Buildings and the Battleships.
Write for information and reserbations and
free Booklet about Exposition by return mail
SOMMERVILLE TRUST CO., INC.
LEAD AND ZINC PAINTS
Guaranteed ABSOLUTELY PURE.
Por sale by all the leading paint dealers
LIKES, BERWANGER & CO.,
8,10 & 12 E. Baltimore St.,
Likes, Berwanger & Co. are the Foremost
Clothiers of Baltimore.
K ? Aa Send for
12 E. LOMBARD ST., ??- ??t..d st.. BAtTIMORE, MD.,
Wholes&le Manufacturer of
Carriages, Road Carts,
Wagons and Daytons.
. . Dealer in . . . .
HEKE'S AN EXAMPLE
of wliat jdant foods can do f<>r
l.utncrs. 1 he t-icture on tbe
rigatahoBrl plaml development
and ji/t.if<? yicld (55.8 hm) of
asnull patch, trtatcd witii
(>n taa laaX n 1 ?'?
1 < >
.,??? t .?|k *-ri
? riirrit na>
Our Frcc Rnok, "Profltablc Parmin?:,,
which givcs authentic and authoritativa :? rnt^ and
actual results of prn.ti. ,| .,, ,\ ? . . t'.le to
:he farmer who is annotta ?-? i?r.? ?. ar.d who i% work?
ing for a wider BBBIfk af BtaiBj
UIRMAN KAI.I WORKS
New York, 93 NassauSt., or Atlanta, <ia? 1224 Candler Bldj.
remedy sold and
guaranteed to cure Colds,
Coughs and Lung Diseases.
Its wonderful curative qualities are
recognized after taking the first dose.
Try Indian Tar Balsam for your next
cold; you will be surprised by its prompt action.
It never fails.
On sale at best general stores and druggists.
PRICE 25 CENTS.
Indian Tar Balsam Co.
!*?t always lowest ln prlce, bat cheapest because the best.
The Wooldridge Orchilla Co.'s
BONE STOCK FERTII I7FR.S.
The great Soil Enricher
a tt ^ ,o. , ?T And Grain Grass Grower,
An Unadulterated Natural Bird Deposit,
Rich in Phosphates and Alkaline Salts.
Importedexclusively by us, and sold at a lower
prlce than ever before owing to the fact that
WE PAY NO PR0F1T TO THE "MIDDLE MAN."
11/ C ) F"Tnish Fertlllzers for all crops. raadc from Slrlctly First -HaM MaleriaU
Wf1 , Wuarantce the .Analyses, Quality and Condiilon in Kv.tv Case
I? U ) BaU Our Fcrt!lj/.es< Lnder Our Own Name and llraud Kxclnsiveiy.
?JO<>l> AGENTS WANTKI). tORKKSrONDKNCK SOIIC ITKU.
SftBB^KtSg H&2* or'8'?l and only GENUINE ROBERT A.
WOOLDRIDGE Fertlllzers should send their orders to us dlrect or i?
eome one of OUR Agents Do not be persuated Into buylng "Copy Cal'
Imltations and subatitute goods which are falsely represented to be
ltobert A. WooldildRe's Fcrtillzera when in rcality th?re is no oneby the
name of WOOLDRIDGE connected with them in any way ormanner
No. 7 COMHERCIM. WHARF, BALTIMORE, MD.
KOBERT A. WOOLDRIDGE,
President and General Hanager.
THE ONLY WOOLDRIDGE Who ia
now or ever was in the Fertilizer
business iu BALTIMORE.
lieo. I* Squlre*. Prei,
J. K. llellow*. N<M-'.v-.Mi?uKr.
The Lancaster Lumber & Building Co,, ?*,
k< k MANUFACTUEERS OF AND OEALERS IN
Saah, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Brackets, (Viliog,
Flooring, Siding, Turned Work, Hand
llaila, Balu8ter8, and Building
Material in General.
Alao Boxea and Box Shook.
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS.
Eatimatea Furniahed. Plan8 made.
I'll Throw It Away
If No One Will Have It."
Did you ever feel like thia or even 8ay it about your
gaaoline engine when you couldn't get it to work? Well, ita
your fault. You appointed your8elf machiniat aud went to
work. Now be reasouable. Steam engines go to machine ahops
for repaira at least once a year. Ga8oliue enginea 8hould u<>
likewiae. We have a good machine ahop at thi8 poiut and we
will make you say like you do wheD it works good?
"I Wouldn't Take $1,000 For It
If I Couldn't get Another Like It."
WE HAVE ON HAND AT ALL, TIME8:
Edison Batteries, Propellers, Brasa Piping,
Dry Batteriea, Shafting Iron Piping
Switchea, Pluga, Wire, Oil Oups,
Spark Coil8, jump and contacr,
and moat anything uecessary for gasoline enginea. Our prices we guaian
rantee better thiin you have ever gotten. Now think a while.
PALMER & MOORE,
SURETIES AND BONDS.
WE WILL BOND YOU.
UNITED STATES FIDELITY AND GTJARANTY CO.
(Home Oflice: Baltimore, Md.)
Capltal Paid In Caali, .... #1,500,000.00
Ofticials and others needing to be bonded can be placed in
a reliable Security Company at low rates by applying to
W. McD. LEE, Irvington, Va.,
Agent for Lancaster and Norihumberland countlea
FIDELITY. CONTRACT. JUDICIAL.
Judicial bonda executed without delay. Correspondence aolicited.
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