Weekjyjouinaljevoted to the Interests oi Uncasiei Ctimy in Particular; ilie northern Neck and Rappahannock Valley in Genetal. and the World at Large
IRVINGTON, VIRGINIA, FRIDAY, MAY 81,T907T
CHAS. M. STRUVEN & CO.,
(Formerly with Struven & Wacker)
Brokers and Commission
MENHADEN FISH SCRAP
AND FISH OIL.
114 S. FREDER1CK STREET.,_BALTIMORE, MD,
ARE UNEXCELLED FOR FARM WORK.
2 to 18 Horse-power Portable and Staiionary Engines,
ABENAQUE MACHINE WORKS,
WESTMINSTER STATION, VT
0. II CiMHFF A; CO.. Lively, VA., Agents.
BUFFALO GASOLINE MOTORS
2 TO 40 HOUSE POWBB.
CHESAPEAKE LAUNCH AND MOTOR CO., A'g'ts.,
BROOK ave., NORFOLK, VA.
SKNI> KOK tATALIKilX
SPECIAL OFFER OF GASOLINE ENGINES. .
We have several 14 horse-power Buffalo Gasoline Motore, last
?ear's model, with this year's iniprovements, right from factory,
vrhich we offer for protnpt acceptance at $500, iustalled in Loat.
FRANK T. CLARK COMPANY, LTO,
Sash, Doors and Blinds,
Hardware, Paints, Varnishes,
Window and Door Screens.
l*oLihed l'late and Window Ol.tss, Mantels, Tiles and Gratea.
Bmlding Material Generally. Estimatee eheerfully given.
FRANK T. CLARK CO., Ltd.,
96-98 BROOKE AVENUE._NORFOLK, VIRGINIA.
ij MONUMENTS AND GRAVESTONES.
A J J * We pay the freight, and
sW ' i*i> : guarantce uafe dellvery.
' [ Largest Stock in tlie South.
1 v?^ Illustrated Catalogae Free.
THE COUPER MARELE WORKS,
159, 161 and 163 Bank Si? NORFOLK, VA.
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS,
WINDOW AND DOOR SCREENS,
MILL WORK OF ALL KINDS.
C. A. NASH & SON,
Opposite Postoffice. NORFOLK, VA.
THE HAWKS-MAUPHIN CO.,
SASH, MANTELS, PAINTS, BUILDING
DOORS, TILING, OILS, "pAPERS,
BLINDS, GRATEA GLAS3, VARNISHES,
MOULDINGS, BRACKETS, ETO.
115-117 HIGH STREET, PORTSMOUTH, VA.
THE GREAT POLICY-HOLDERS' CO.
O. ,.!? Why is lt that the Union Centra), while its premiams are low ran n*?
a the largest dividendsr ' r J
lst. Becsuse the company Is cboice in selecting Ita rlsks. Conscouence- ?
ow deatu rate. !* ?????
2nd. Becaase for twenty years it bas realized the highest Interest rate
? aj_2. With what resultr
? We furnlsh maximum Insurance at minlmmu cost.
Before taking Life lnaurance write for rates In the great Policy-holder
I C. P. PALMER A8D R. H. NORRI9, Kllmarnock, Va.
Agencles: \ A. C. BALL, Moluak, Va
( M 8. 8T1UNUPELLUW, Brandy. Va.
(Wiitti-nli.v S. A. II. for the Citi/.kn.)
We girls were playing "Lady,"
Dressed in long skirts with trails,
And parasols, and hair done high,
And lady hats and veils?
We'd played at shoning, visiting,
Parties and church all day,
Until it seemed that really
There was nothing left to play.
Rut Elsie, who always had a plan
Beneath her clustering curfs,
Said "Lesf have a W. C. T. U..
Like the one mamma goes to, girls.
"We'll have a 'nitiation,
Like the college boys, you know,
And wear a badge like mammu's,
A pretty white ribbon bow.
And we will solemnly promise
To never, never drink,
And have a goat?and write a pledge ?
And?that is all, I think.
"Now Kato, you bring the ribbon,
Get some of your auntie Lou;
And Dorothy, you bring the goat?
I guess Ted's dog will do:
"And I will bring the paper
On which to write tne pledge,
1*1! get a piece of sister's,
With the pretty golden edge."
So Katy brought the ribbon.
Her auntie wasn't there,
So she took some from her basket?
I guess she wouldn't care !
'Twas hard to capture Fido,
He didn't care to play,
He didn't want to be a goat,
And was bound to run away!
So we tied him to a chair leg,
And there he sat and growled,
And when we sang a temperance hymn
That goat just upand howled!
When Elsie wrote her pretty pledge?
*'I "II never, never drink"?
That horrid goat just whisked his tail
And made her spill her ink!
We mopped it with our handkerchiefs
(I guess it will wash out)
And gave the goat a piece of cake,
So he wouldn't frisk about.
But on auntie's pretty carpet
Is a great big spot of ink!
We moved a rug lo cover it,
It's nicer there, I think.
When baby Bessie came to play
She was our new recruit,
Shesignedthe pledge, and woro her bow
So solemnly and cute!
We all had signed our names in full,
But baby just made O.
That doesn't stand for Bessie,
But we played it did, you know.
We all wished to be president,
And just were going to vote
When the ribbon broke?and it ended
In a wild chase for that goat!
Baby would not touch her mug
Of milk that night at tea;
She ate her brcad and butter.
As sober as could be.
Papa said "what's tho matter?"
And bent his head to hear,
And baby whispered, plainly,
"I'se firsty, papa dear!"
And she said, when papa answered?
"Have a glass of water, then"?
"I'se joined the double-see to you,
An' I never can jink again!"
S. S. CONVENTION.
The Northern Neck Baptist Sunday
School Coavention met with Irvington
Baptist church in its 40th annual ses
sion May 25th, !907. Convention was
called to order by the clerk, and devo
tional services were conducted by Dr.
Wayland F. Dunaway, which consisted
in reading the 77th Psalm, prayer and
song. Convention was then organized,
Asa S. Rice being elected moderator
and R. Fuller Hunton clerk and treasurer.
Brethren J. M. Street, Geo. Y. Brad
ley and Moses Delano were announced
the Committee to arrange the order of
Pastor F. W. Claybrook extended to
the delegates and brethren assembled a
most hearty welcome in fitting terms,
which was duly responded to by Dr.
Geo. W. Beale.
Committee on arrangements reported
partially as foilows:
Theme No. 4 to be taken up first, and
subject No. 2 to be discussed at 2 p. m.
Theme No. 4, "What relation does a
well maintained Sunday School bear to
the good order and Moral Character of a
Community" was presented in essay by
John L. Beale. F. W. Claybrook
opened the discussion and was followed
by W. F. Dunaway. Adjourned with
Doxology, and benediction by Dr.
At 12, noon, the annual sermon
was preached by Brother J. M. Street
from Gal. 6 and part of the 10th verse,
and in connection John 9:4. The theme
of the discourse was ?'OurOpportunities
and how we should use them."
Convention reassembled at 2:20, Mod?
erator in the chair.
Brethren E. F. Garner and J. W.
Haydon, of the Methodist fold, and
J. B. Hodgkin, of the Episcopal church,
were recognized and invited to seats in
Theme No. 2, "How may our Sunday
School superintendents and pastora pro
mote the interest and success of the
meetings of this Convention?" Otho
Rock the essayist being absent, T. C.
Whitehurst oppened the discussion, in
which, Drs. Oliver, Kirk, Dunaway and
Beale took part.
W. F. Dunaway, S. P. DeVault and
Geo. W. Beale were the committee
named to arrange program and order of
exercises for the next session.
Theme No. 6, "Are the larger boys
and young men drifting away from our
Sunday Schools?" and if so how may
they bewon back, was presented in dis?
cussion by Brother S. P. DeVault.
Committee on arrangement reported
further as foilows: Sunday morning
9:30 to 10 Devotional services. 10 to 10:45
theme No. 1. 10:45 to 11:30 theme No. 3.
11:30 to 12:30 sermon by Dr. W. F.
Met at 2 p. m. From 2 to 3 theme
No. 5. 3to 3:45Questionbox; answered
by Geo. W. Beale and Dr. Oliver.
Miscellaneous business. Adjoumed at
Convention was then adjoumed with
benediction by Brother Geo. W. Beaie.
MORNINC, SESSION, 2ND DAY.
Convention was called to order at 10
o'clock and was led in prayer by Dr.
Dunaway, devotional services having
been previously conducted by Brother
John L. Beale at the appointed time.
Theme No. 1, "Are the value and im
portance of the Infant Class duly
esteemed and emphasized in our Sunday
School work?" was well discussed by
Geo. Y. Bradlcy, followed by A. S.
Rice and J. M. Street.
"Ought our Sunday School teachers
endeavor to keep their classes instructed
as to our organized missionary, educa
tional and benevolent work?" Theme
No. 3 was presented by John R.
Hampbcll in a well prepartd paper. Fol
lowing the reading of essay the sub?
ject was discussed by Brother W. T.
At the time appointed Dr. W. F.
Dunaway preached from 1st Cor. 1st
L'hapter and 21 verse, "For after that
n the wisdom of God the world by
Arisdom knew not God, it pleased God
ay the foolishness of preaching to save
Lhem that believe." The sermon did
is all so much good.
After sermon a collection was taken
for Sunday School and Bible Board
imountirg to $17.04.
Adjoumed with benediction by Dr.
EVENING SESSION. 2ND DAY.
Convention reassembled at 2 o'clock
ind was led in prayer by Brother
Theme No. 5 being next in order, the
iiscussion wasopenedby Brother Way
Bro. Dunaway emphasized the nced of
more teachers, and they better in
structed in holy things?and the need
jf more religion. Bro. J. M. Street
followed Brother Dunaway in pertinent
romarksalong the line of improving the
ipialifications of our Sunday School
teachers. Dr. Oliver, Brother John
Beale and Dr. Kirk also took part inthe
The summary report of statistics and
the treasurer's report were submitted
and the same adopted. Treasurer's
report showed balance in hand of $6.09.
Brother Campbell made the following
motion, and same adopted:
That each superintendent should bring
to the attention of his school as to
whether it will extend an invitation to
this Convention to meet with them next
year, and if theydecideto extend the in?
vitation tocommunicate the fact to this
Convention through your delegates or
by letters, and we will l>e pleased to
The committee on arranging program
and order of services for next session
rcported a list of six subjects, and the
report was adopted. The following mo?
tion was made by Dr. Oliver and same
That a committee composed of Rev.
J. M. Street, Dr. Beale and S. P.
DeVault be appointed to consider the
matter of estabhshing a Sunday School
Institute and report at next meeting.
Many questions were propounded from
the question box and were promptly
responded to by the brethren appointed
Committee on time, place etc, re
ported that Brother S. P. DeVaujr
preach the next annual sermon.
The following resolution was offered
by J. M. Street, and the same adopted:
Resolved: That we extend to this
church and community our sincere thanks
for their unbounded hospitality in enter
taining this Convention.
Convention was then adjoumed with
prayer by Rev. J. M. Street.
R. Fuller Hunton, Clerk.
It does not always happen that every
body is pleased at a Sunday School
Convention, but it appeared to the
writer that. every face seemed to say
as plain as words could express it "I
have hada delightful, a glorious time."
I do say, there is no place in this
beautiful Northern Neck where the
Convention could have assembled under
the same conditions and been so well at?
tended. The delegates had no distance
to go, and could easily make their way
to and from the sessions of the body
without getting more than slightly
sprinkled?for it rained nearly all the
Some of us had f eared that on account
of the body's meeting at the extreme
eastern boundary of the conventional
territory, the schools would be poorly
represented, but we were all surprised
and delighted at the fair s how ing of
Out of 40 schools, 31 reported and 28
of these were represented.
As to the effort of the church and
community to entertain we had exer
cised no concern about the matter, for
we knew too much about the Irvington
people and how royally they could do it,
but we had not dreamed of its being
done on such a fashion?so much and
such a delicious variety "that it seemed
But the delightfully charming homes
to which these delegates were so cdur
teously welcomed constituted a feature
of the meeting the memory of which
will abide as some sweet dream. We
could hear all around us whisperings of
pleasure awakened by the sweet music
of the unpretentious choir which inter
spersed "the proceedings. But these
people seemed asequally delighted with
the Convention; so much so, that some
were heard to say: '?I f the Convention
wants to eome back here next year we
will entertain it again."
The Baptists were not alone in this
display of generous hospitality and
Christiancourtesy but brethren of Meth
odistand Presbyterian faiths "borewell
a part," and now in turn from usall an
equally generous appreciation.
fo all those who have never been so
fortunate as to see Irvington and know
it's people all we have to say is
"eome and see," Memuer.
THE CONFEDERATE REUNION.
BY MINNIK SEAY,
514 North 28th Street, Richmond, Va.
Get me my knapsack, Mary, and my uniform of gray;
Get my battered helmet, Mary, for I'll need them all today.
Get my canteen and my leggins, reach me down my rusty gun,
For I'm going out paradin' with the boys of '61.
Never mind them bloodstains, Mary; never rrflnd that ragged hole
It was left there by a bullet that was seeking for my soul.
Brush away those cobwebs, Mary, get the bonny flag of blue,
For I'm going out paradin' with the boys of '62.
These old clothes don't fit me, Mary, as they did when I was young
Don't you remcmber how neatiy to my manly form they clung?
Never mind that sleeve that's empty, let it dangle loose and free.
For I'm going out paradin' with the boys of '63.
Pull my sword belt tighter, Mary; fix that strap beneath my chin;
I've grown old and threadbare, Mary, like my uniform, andthin.'
But I reckon I'll pass muster, as I did in days of yore,
For I'm going out paradin' with the boys of '64.
Now, I'm ready, Mary, kiss me-kiss your old sweetheart good-bye.
Brush away those wayward tcardrops Lord, I didn't think you'd cry!
I'm not going forth to battle! chcer up, Mary, sakes alive:
I'm just going out paradin' with the boys of '65.
Soon we'll all be paradin", Mary, in that land beyond the sky
On that bright, celcstial shore, where we'll forever cease to cry;
But before we do go, Mary, let's meet the boys once more,
And practice for paradin' on that bright and shining shore.
"SEND US WIVES," IS
Thoiisainls of Yonnjr Men in That
State Are Anxions to Get llelp
Tell us where and how we can get
wives,', is the cry that is going up from
thousands of young men in the West.
Mingled with the voices of the young
fellows are the more mature voices of
middle aged and even elderly men.
B?cause of the hardships attendant
upon a life in the West in the early days
a thousand men crossed the Mfssouri
River where a single woman made the
venture. This proportion was kept
up for years, and the male population
so greatly out numbered the female that
there were too few wives togo around.
In the Big Horn Basin, in Wyoming,
is a long, fertile district called theGrey
Bull Valley, from a river which flows
through it. All the ranchers were
wcalthy, but only half a dozen had
wives. Chinose usod to take care of
the houses in that country.
The ranchers met one day and 500 of
them formed the Grey Bull Matrimon
ial Club. They advertised in Eastern
papers for wives; telling of the advan
tages and praising the Wyoming coun?
try. I n two week | the government h ad
to send extra help to the Post Office.
The postma. I or was swamped with mail.
All of it was addressed to the matri
BMMtasl club. That was nearly two
years ago, and since that time there
there have been 400 weddings in the
Big Horn Basin.
At Chadron, Neb., the Northwestern
Railroad has an eating house at the de
pot. A dozen girls are employed there.
It is in the heart of the cattle country,
and hundreds of cowboys and ranchers
live in that section. The manager of
that eating house changes forces about
once each month. The girls simply
marry and become "queens" of big
ranches or settle on homesteads with
There never has been a time when
there was not a dearth of women school
teachers in Wyoming, South Dakota,
Nebraska and other Western States.
The teachers marry just as fast as they
come into the new country. Two years
is a long time for a teacher to be on
school duty in the West. In a few years
they are sending their own children to
some new teacher. The public schools
are great recruiting stations for wives
for the ranchers.
At Laramie, Wyo., the young men
formed a matrimonial club and placed
advertisements in Eastern papers ask
ing for wives. There are many girls
in Laramie and they held a meeting to
express their indignation that the boys
should go elsewhere when there were
unmarried girls in their own town.
The result was that the girls organized
a club and placed counter advertise?
ments wherever the men had advertised,
advising girls to stay at home and cal?
ling attention to the fact that there
were plenty of unmarried girls in
A newspaper that at the outset joins
its destiny to that of its community, de
termined to win>uccess for advancement
of that town, to encourage the making
for the town a better, and better and
yet ever better place to live in and to do
business in and be|proud of, such a news?
paper when passing years have demon
strated its purpose, must find that it has
aunique place in the community?a place
impossible of attainment by any individ
ual or by any other institution.
No individual, no other institution, is
given such responsibilities or must meet
such requirements. In such a news?
paper is concentrated a range of en
deavor impossible to any individual and
it takes on the quality of citizenship?a
quality denied to the product of any
other institution.?Kansas City Star.
MEMORIAL TO FIRST PRINTER.
Of particular interest to Virginia
newspaper men is the pew (No. 6) in
the restored Bruton church set aside as
a memorial to William Parks. The pew
ioor is marked with a bronze tablet
bearing the inscription:
"Willliam Parks. Printer-Editor,
William Parks was the "Father of
Virginia Journalism." He cstablished
Lhis paper August 6,1736. The Gazette
was the official organ of the Colonial
Government, bearing the same relation
to the local govcrnment as the London
Gazette did to the goverment of the
William Parks was a practical printer.
He published legal documents and law
books, some of which are in existence.
The date of his death and the place of
his burial are unknown, but his dust
probably mingles with the dust of the
other colonists in old Bruton church
yard. To make the pew of special in?
terest to the newspaper men of the
present day, and to make the memorial
more significant, it is proposed to allow
the members of the craft to donate the
pew. Virginia Gazette.
$100 Keward, $100.
The rcM<lor? of thin |>a|>er will b?? phaMil to
loarnthut there bat leaat onedreaded diiscuse
that acienee has beon able to cuia in all ita
atatres, aml that ia Catarrh. llall'a Catarrh
Cniv 8 the only poaltive euro now known to
the in.dUul 188888888/, Catarrh beiinraeoQ
Mitutioual diaeaae. requires 8 ennatitiitional
tr?attiu'nt. Miiil's Catarrh I'inv Ia taken ln
terually, urtiiiK direetly ii|?on th?? blood aml
muuous tuirfuces of the ayatem, thereby de
atroyinjr the foundation of the diaeaae, and
iriviiw 188 putient atreoirth by buildimr up
the eonstitutionand aaaiatIng nature ln doing
Ita work. The proprietora have so much falth
iu mm awafchra pawaaa that tiwy otrer Om
llumlred Dollars for any aBM that it fails to
eure. Stnd for list of tc?t imoiiials.
A.l.lress K. .1. CilENKY Sc Co.. Tolrdo. (>.
BeM ??y all Drumriata, 75 eenta.
1888 Hall's Family Pills for eonsiipatlon.
AFTER THE "M1YSTERS."
The reputable lawyer regards his pro
f essional ethics as highly and as sacredly
as his honor, and he endeavors at all
times to protect his calling from un
scrupulous practitioners who may eome
in to disgrace it. Of late years "shy
ster" practices have became common ih
some sections, and bills have been f ramed
forpassage by the Legislatures of many
states to drive out the offendere. Such
a measure has been prepared by the
Hampden county, Mass.,bar, and isnow
before. the General Assembly of that
State. The debate indicated that prob?
ably a majority of the members are of
opinion that some action is necessary to
curb the evil.
Penalty of law or disbarment is the
proper punishment for those lawyers
who degrade an honorable profession.
The epidemic of graft and the desire for
money are mainly responsible for this
condition of affairs.
The ambuiance-chasing lawyer, as
the Philadelphia Public Ledger truly re
marks, is essentially guilty of barratry,
an oflfence for which the mere lay man can
be punished under the criminal code.
Many lawyers, however, are slow in tak
ing the initiative, when they should
promptly seek to expel their associates
who fail to observe what ought to be
an inviolable rule.
Of all the lruits there are ia the laud,
That trrow on bush or tree,
I would uivo up the choioest ones
Kor Hollister's Korkv Mountaiii Tea.
lt. M. Sanders. White Stone; K. C. Kiehard
You that are worried over the f ragile
and short-lived gas mantles try this
recipe. A German has discovered that
a blown egg shell will do the work.
Blow the egg, cut off the two ends
of the shell and support the remainder
around the gas burner, preferably one
using acetylene. This mantle, while
suppiying a very pleasant light, is
claimed to be much less fragile than
those commonly employed.
That hacking cough continues jj
Because your system is er.hausted and A
your powers of resistance weakened. 2,
Take Scotfs Emulsion. ?fr
T It builds up and strengthens your entire system. J
dQ? It contains Cod Liver Oil and Hypophosphites so 2
?Q, prepared that it is easy to take and easy to digest. 2
?Q? ALL DRUCCISTS: SOc. AND $1.00 2
Eatabllshed ia 1802.
C. S. SCHERMERHORN & SON,
Receivers, Shipperg, Dealers,
ORAIN. I1AY, MILL FEED8, SEED OATS, LIN8EE1> MEAL.
COTTON SEED MEAL, GLUTEN FEED.
Alao Distrlbutora of
THE PUR1NA POULTRY FEEDS.
127 and 129 Cheapside, (???* ***?" stieet.) BALTIMORE MD.
BACHELORS YS. BACHELOR MAIDS.
While Danville, 111., ladsandlassiesarc
beginning to experience the undefinable
sensations which scientists say are
more apt to prevail during the spring
seasons and are variously termed love
and spring fever, according to the per
sonality or mood, their elders, who
are classed as "old bachelors," "old
maids," or "bachelor girls," are also
having a touch of the malady.
The girls and old maids in mass
meeting petitioned the town council to
place a U*x upon unmarried men. The
old bachelors in retaliation asked that
human icicles should be taxed $50. At
their next meeting the girls prepared
and issued the following reply:
"We have read the reply of the Dan?
ville bachelors to our appeal to the City
Council, in which they make a counter
[>roposition to tax us $50 for every time
ive turn them down. We are willing to
igree to this, provided that they will
igree that the following proposition is a
:orrect position for us to take:?We do
lot propose to 'turn down' any of them
>ecause they are ugly of face' but
vhen one of them comes around to see
is fastened to the end of a big cigar,
laving not the slightest semblance to
i man, and who has the appearance of
lot being able to support himself, much
ess a wife, then out he goes."
It'atoo l?a<l to aee iK^opk^wbog-n from day i<?
lay suftYrimr from physioal wouknvw when
lollister's lliicky Mountain T??a would make
,liem will. Tka (rivutest BOafc known.
:'."> i-cjits. Teu or TuMets. H. M. Sundi-r*.
tVhiteStone:KllisC. Kichardaon. Klliuarn.?k.
NEW POST CARD REGULATIONS.
The new postal law went into effect
Vfarch 1st whereby it is permissible to
?end souvenir postal cards through the
-nails, containing writing on either
nde. Hitherto it has been permissible
to send cards with the writing on the
reverse side only.
Cards are often very handsome, and
the reverse side is entirely occupied by
the lithograph. To write on the re?
verse side of these cards is diflicult
aecause of the glazing of the surface,
ind also because it mars the beauty of
the cards. By the new law, people will
t>e permitted to write on the front of
the card, in the apace reserved for that
purpose, as is permitted in foreign
:ountries. The new law does not refer
to the ordinary one eent postals issued
by the Government, which have an en?
tirely blank reverse side, for the sole
purpose of the communication. No
writing will be permitted on the ad?
dress side of these cards.
Artiat have no troubie lu securinir model*.
The famoua beuutiea have dlscarded eOftata
and have beeomc modela ln face and form
ilnoe takintr HollUtcr'a ltooky Mountain u :i.
B centa, Tea or Tableta. Ellia C. Klchard
wn. Kilmarnock: K. M. Sandcra, Wblto Stono.
THE NEWSPAPERS CLAIM.
A newspaper is in no sense a child
of charity. It earns twice over every
dollar it receives, and it is second to no
enterprise in contributing to the up
building of a community. Its patrons
reap far more beneflts from its pages
than its publishers, and in calling for
the support of the community in which
[t is published it asks for no more than
in all fairness belongs to it, though
generally it receives less. ?West Point
Ayer's Chcrry Pectora! is a'
regular cough medicine, a
strong medicine, a doctor's
medicine. Good for easy
coughs, hard coughs, desper
ate coughs. If your doctor
endorses it for your case, take
it. If not, don't take it. Never
go contrary to his advice.
Wa publuvh our formulaa
W* btnUh alcohol
y from our modiolnas
We urge you to
The dose of Ayer's Pills is small, only
one at bedtime. As a rule, laxative dosea
are better than cathartic doses. For con
stipation, biliousness, dyspepsia, sick
hcadaches, they cannot be excelled.
Ask your doctor about this.
"??M?d? by tua J. O. AytrCo . L-owell. Mw,
TO MERCHANTS, CAMNERS
AND BOAT OWNERS:
Buy your coal oll, gasoline oll,
and lubrlcatitig olls from aa. We
guarautee full measure, and low
est wboleaale pricea. Large ware
house aud complete atock. We
pay caah for empty oil barreli.
W. A. DAMERON A BRO.,
Agent Standard Oll Co.,
SHOPPING FOR LADIE8.
Save traveling expenaea and have>our
ahopplng done by Mrs. J. P. Meanley,
2204 Oak St.. Baltimore. She ls ln
close touch with tbe beat atorea and can
aave our ladies money on their puocbasea
(n all lloea. It coata them nothingrextra.
Saniplta aent upon requeat.
DR. G. H. OLIVER,
IRVINGTON. . . VIRGINIA
(Office over Bank.)
Appeintmente ehould be made aeverai dx*.
abeaJ and proroptly kept. lfViLalferneWtJ
NitroiiK Oxido Gas adminiatered.
t?T- ,is,,il"i' R'ispend work when
i ,r ! r"ll"v" '?>??-' who are autTerfni?.
? ^rs: *?' ?? ?? t?? 1 P. m.. and"Su p. m.
froM*&r- nmm "" rVpd"^oa,8. wh?
Terma: Strictly caah.
OE3NTIST AT KILMAKNOCK.
I will be at Reedville to
Monday in each month.
_ remaininir two w?? ba
Rest of time will be ft KllL??kt
LrowDand bndge work.spccialtica. Gas
idminlstered. Ofllcc ln bank.
R. W. Falmbk, Dentlst.
W. T. MAYO,
H. B. CHASE,
loue. t&Sff^ HDd "????*
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Monaskon, Lancasteu Co., Va.
ulSlffoo'SJaV."" tbC ??Urto ?f th" ???
Promplattentlonglvem to all lea^lbualnaaa.
W. ?. HATHAWAT. K. O. NORHI8. JR.
HATHAWAT & NORRiS,
OKncKS: White 8tone and Lively, Va.
WIM be at Lively Mondaya. Tuei
tKUat ^fcyyTrt the
8 hlte B8MM oaaai itll other daya.
\\T# McDONALD LEE,
fjinda aurveved aud p'ata made. Katl
5?? YlaIluc't w??"* ?nd couatructioua of a"
Baaaflg*' Topography and Drau.htlS
F. L. CRANDY.
42 ROANOKE SO.UABE,
Will furulah you
arain, Hay, Mill-Feed,
Of the best gradea. Rappahannock
trade snpplled at rock-bottom prices.
MOHUMENTS AND GRaVESTSNES.
To all who con
template the erec
tioD of a Monu?
ment, Statue or
Gravestone ia Mar
ble or Granite. it
will be to their
interest to call on
LAWSON & NEWTON,
Cor. 11th aud YVIIlianis Sts.,
NORFOLK. - VA.
Bell 'Pnone No. 3 752.
VIRGINIA FIRE &MARINE
(UABTERED 1832. .
Asaeta- - - ?750,500.
WM. H. PALMER, Prest.
WM. H. McCARTT. Secy
We do the most popular Insurance
husineBs in the State. When your
bouseburna you get your money.
B. H. BAIRD, Agen?
BRICK! BRICK! BRICK!
The place to bay Brick is at
all gradea of
PAVING AND BUILDING BRICKS.
We can deliver Brick to
any point on water front. .
lUxalaODrcc Store* aaJCoaatnStaTM
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