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Virginia citizen. (Irvington, Va.) 1891-1921, May 31, 1907, Image 2

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DEMOCRATIC WEEKLY.
I Kotered ln I rvlnaton P. O. aa 2d elasa matter.1
?A. CITIZEN PUBLISHINO < 0.,
PUIM.ISUKKS.
SUBSCRIPTION: $1 a year.in advance
Al. vommiitueatioii* or busiiieaM lt-tters
ahould Ik- ad<lrea*ed tothe Vikuima Citizen,
lr\ luaton. \ a.. to reeeive nroiunt utteution.
W. R ROWE. Orrica Hanaoir.
Friday, May.il, !1>o7.
Missouki ia another State that
will ouat the Standard Oil Com?
pany for its many sios, mentiouable
among them unfair combination to
run out competitors. We are bot
for knockiog all corporatiooa but it
doea aeem tbat the Standard haa
more unpardonable ?ins laid up
againat it than any other well known
coocern. The worst feature ia that
the poor?the widow, orphan and
laboriog man?ia wh-re its blood
money chitfly comea from. Coal oil
ia the light that muat lighten the
path of the humble for manv yeara
to come, it would aeem. The rich
can get better and more light from
inventions and diacoveries that have
not the stamp of "truat" upou them.
With ns on the coaat the gasoline
proposition ia becoming almost ap
great aa that of coal oil. What we
pay fifteen or aixteen cents a gallon
for, we are informedVoets but one
and-a half cent8 to produce and
about an equal co8t to pot upon the
market There ia a broad field for
8peculating as to how far tbisextor
tion restricts trade, bars progress and
retards the 8pread of civilizing in
tlaence?for if gasoline were six cents
a gallon (a profit off 100 per eent}
there ia uo telling what rapid stride;
tranaportion would make, and w?
know that rapid commuoicatiot
meane theapread of civilization.
"Who livea by the aword aball dii
by the sword." In other words th<
scrapping one will auffer from hii
scrapa. The tigbtiog cock will di<
in the pit. All things come to hiti
who waita?eapecially evil when
coutted. This ia meant to apply tc
preaident as well as tbug. And hert
ia a warning to him who sita higbesl
at tbe White House: "Pete," the
White Iiouae bulldog with a bad
reputatiou and a bad face, will have
to atay in a dog ho8pital until he re
covera from the aevere chewiog he
received recently when he tackled an
ugly-looking bulldog which went
into tbe mausion grounda to take a
look around. When the other dog
got through with "Pete" the pet of
the White Houae looked aa if he had
had an encounter with a mowing
machine. His left foreleg hung
limp and pieces of meat were mi88ing
here and there.
l)RLivKKU8from intercourae with,
or even the aight of, a man or woman
attached to the other end of a dog
chain. It is bad enough to aee a
thug lead by a ferocious bull-pup,
but it ia worae to aee a stick of a
man pulled along by a fox-terrier, or
a woman (ao called) uursiug and
hitched to a poodle dog. A conntess
that is creatiug a furor in the New
York 8mart 8et, landed from Europe
the other day accompanied by two
apaniela, their maid and the Countesa'
mother. The papera are being largely
taken up with the wearing apparel
of the purpa. We are not up on
canine toggery, but the doga have
complete outGta of clothing, includ
ing aleeping gowna and ahoea. For
atreet wear they have blankets to
mttch the ooatume8 of the Countea8.
While the papera are heralding
tbe news of "doJlar wheat" we can
uot aee the c&uae for rejoicing. The
farmer has none to aell, and the stock
broker ia gambling in millions of
buahels where, if be were called on
to produce it> he could not put hia
Uands oo a few thousanda. It ia all
up iu tke air, a abadow without the
aub&tauce* Hillions of buahels more
are ou tbe atook market?on paper_
than have been prodoced in several
years in all our coontry. Extortion
ia being practiced upon buyer and
conaumer. liread stuffa are high,
living is made dearer, and the farmer
ia not a whit benefited, many of them
paying for dollar wheat in their food
stuffs, for wheat they did not get
seveuty cents for.
"There is more real intoxication
in some books than in a bottle of
wioe," aaya Qilbert Cheaterton. "And
debauchery," adda an exchange. We
are not so sure about these aaaertions,
and those claiming their truth areat
a losa to give proof. At the same
time, it ia almoat aa esscntial to keep
vile literature from the young as it
ia to keep them from liquors. llabifc
contracted in youth, of either im
moralityorintemperauce, are hard td
eradicate. So tie on the one whe
believes the young man should be
allowed to sow his wild oata. "What
aoever ye sow, that ahall ye alao reap."
FISH AND OYSTER NOTES
Fish in Petersburg are sold at auc
tion to the highest bidder.
15,000 cases of herring roe (a grade
of caviar) were packed this spring on
the Potomac. It is agrowing industry.
Most of it was shipped to Richmond.
A little fifteen-foot whale, weighing
about a ton, got in shallow water at
Virginia Beach last week and was haul
ed ashore by some young men who las
soed its tail. Sunday, many people
went down from Norfolk to see the
youthful navigator which had gotten
stranded. Those who found the whale
charged ten cents to see it. The own
ers have embalmed the big fish and
have filed an application for a conces
sion at the Jamestown Exposition by
which they may place it on exhibition
on the War Path.
Several friends accompanying the
editor of this paper had a few days'
sport last week mountain trout fishing
in the wilds of Rockingham county.
The best catch in one day was 202,
about fifty to the man. Some moun
taineers had previously caught as high
as eighty apiece a day. During the
past five years the mountain streams
of Virginia and West Virginia have
become infested with bass and trout
fishers, so that the stock has greatly
depleted in numbers as well as in size.
Time was when the streams about
Rawley Springs would produce a hun
dred a day of ten inch trout to the man,
but it is not so now, and that section
is about the best trout ground left in
Virginia.
The conditions are such as to the crab
industry in our State that our Board of
Fisherieswill recommend some remedial
legislation. In order to be fully informed
on the subject our chairman, W. Mc
Donald Lee, in the police boat "Acco
mac,'' made a tour along Tangier Sound,
landingat Crisfield to make an investiga
tion of the problem from the Maryland
view point. The crab business opened
properly on May 15th. The prospects
for a good catch seems sure. They run
the hard crabs all winter, but now the
| sof t shells are coming in. Mr. Lee paid
his respects to the Maryland Shell Fish
Commission, which wascreated by the
recent legislature. The Committee was
there surveying, putting down buoys and
plotting the oyster grounds. There were
various opinions expressed as to crab
dredging as Mr. Lee interviewed the
prominent packers. The problem will
still be studied by the State Board
of Fisheries and reasonablc recommen
dations will be made to the next
legislature.?The Oysterman.
NEWS ITEMS.
Half of northern Nebraska and parts
of Kansas were covered with snow the
middle of May.
Thirty Admirals boarded a Pullman
at Old Point for Washington, thelargest
number ever domiciled together at one
time.
We are asking $6.50 for anthracite
coal. $5 for splint coal; andwe will not
quote prices for wood at this time," is
what a Richmond coal and wood man
said when asked regarding "summer
prices" for fuel.
Lawyer Abe Hummel,of divorce fame,
and who testified against Thaw, must
wear prison stripes and labor hard for
one year, nothwithstanding his millions.
The Supreme Court affirmed the sen
tence of the lower Court. Perjury in
securing divorce papers was the charge.
The war department will award within
a few days the contract for 20,000 white
marble head stones to mark the graves
of Confederate soldiers and sailors who
died in Federal prisons and military
hospitals in the north during the civil
war, and who were buried near the
place of their confinement.
At Harrisburg, Illinois. (we spell the
State out), Horace Gray a negro, was
fined $1,000 and costs for pushing a
white woman off the sidewalk and
otherwise disturbing the peace, which
eame near causing a race riot and lynch
ing Sunday night. George Roach,
another negro, was fined $35 and costs
on the same charge.
By a vote of 5 to 3 the State Board
of Education, after a spirited contro
veray Tuesday night elected Mr. Ed
mund Pendleton, of Richmond, to suc
ceed Hon. Charles V. Meredith as a
member of the State Library Board, and
this result clearly foreshadows the pas
sing of Librarian John P. Kennedy at
the first meeting of the newly consti
tuted body, early in July.
A majority of the Senate Committee
on Military Affairs that has been con
ducting the Brownsville exarnination
have declared that the evidence sustains
the President in his action and con
clusively establishes the fact that the
town was shot up by the negro soldiers.
Senator Foraker, however, does not
take this view, but wants the investi
gation continued, and insists that the
committee go in person to the scene of
of the shooting.
P0LITICAL
Hon. George Mason, of Colonial Beach,
will speak at Heathsville Monday, June
10th (courtday), in the interest of his
candidacy for the House of Delegates.
Says the N. N. News: "No voter
has the right to complain, now that
the 5th of May has passed, because he
has disfranchised himself by not pre
paying his poll tax. Voting is a privi
lege, not a right. That the ignorant,
or the vicious, or even the indifferent,
should have the same right to partici
pate in affairs of State or voice a wish
in matters political along with those
who keep a keen eye on public affairs
is unreasonable and unjust."
Pursuant to a joint resolution of the
Democratic Committees of Lancaster
and Richmond counties, notice is hereby
given that a primary election will be
held in said counties on Saturday, July
27th, 1907, between sunrise and sunset
of that day, for the purpose of nominat
ing a Democratic candidate for the
House of Delegates from said counties.
All Democrats who desire to becom*
candidates for said nomination are here?
by required to give notice thereof, ir
writing, to each the undersigned countj
chairmen at least thirty days befort
the date fixed for said primary election.
R. O. Norris, JR.,
Chr. Dem. Co. Corn., Lancaster County.
J. W. Chinn, jr.,
j Chr. Dem. Co. Corn., Richmond County.
N. N. MEDICAL ASSOCIATION.
ln Se??ioa May 23rd?Baaqaot ln
Eveninjc. ? j'
A very enthusiastic medical meeting
?pi held at the llaguo Thursday of
last week. It was considered by most <
of those present to be the best session
ever held of the Northern Neck Medical
Association and not one in attendance
failed to derive considerable benefit
from the papers that were read, thedis
cussions which followed and cases of
interest that were reported.
Papers were prepared and read by
Drs. Walker, Lyell andChinn on diseases
of special importance to the medical
profession, which were freely discussed
by other members of the profession in
attendance.
The Association was honored with the
presence of Dr. Bessey, of Toledo, O.,
who added considerable to the interest
of the meeting.
Eulogies of Drs. Fairfax and Eubank
were delivered by Drs. Walker and
Peirce respectively.
Election of officers took place early
in the day when Dr. Tankard, who had
been president since the organization of
Association, retired. The following offi?
cers were elected: Dr. Walker, presi?
dent; Dr. Fisher, Ist vice-president; Dr.
Newbill, 2nd vice-president; Dr. Cock?
rell, 3rd vice-president; Dr. tyell. sec
retary; Dr. Chinn, treasurer; Dr. Har
rison, librarian. *
Irvington was selected a3 place for
next meeting. which will take place
Thursday, December 5, 1907.
The Association was invited by Dr.
Chinn acting for the local physicians to
a banquet where those in attendance
found all that the season could afford
served in up-to-date style and with Dr.
Walker as toastmaster heard appro
priate and eloquent responses to toasts
as foilows: "Westmoreland," C. C.
Baker; "Inter-relationship of the phy
sician and the public," Dr. Bessey;
"Woman," W. T. Mayo.
JAMESTOWN EXPOSITION NOTES.
A writer in the Northern Neck News
says that ladies from Washington in
quest of a midget found her near Kin
sale. It proved to be Gertie Thompson,
8 years old, part Indian and part negro,
about two feet tall and weighing fif teen
pounds. She will be on exhibition at
Jamestown.
Negroes of Kings Creek, Md.. are
terror-stricken, claiming the devil paid
them a flying visit one night recently.
An airship on its way to the James?
town Exposition caused the uproar.
When the airship was first sighted,
some distance away, all eyes were
turned upward in astonishment. As
the machine drew near andthemechan
ism of the ship, which was making
considerable noise, could be heard, the
population went wild. The machine
was flying low, just clearing the huts,
trees and telegraph poles, and the con
versation of its occupants was plainly
audible to the few who had sufficient
courage to stand their ground or were
too frightened to run. The machine
was adorned with two large red lights
and made a spectacular appearance.
Negroes took refuge in hay-stacks,
woods, cornhouses, under beds and in
attics, positive that the monstrous
affair was nothing less than the devil.
The next day they held long rcligious
meetings. Pocker and crapgames have
been eliminated and Kings Creek is now
the most orderly town on the Eastern
Shore. The machine arrived safely at
the Exposition grounds, and Saturday
gave flying cxhibitions, going as far as
Newport News and retuming.
PROGRAM FOR TIDKWATER JUBILEEDAY.
Cannon salute, 10 a. m.
School children's parade and music,
10 a. m.
Music on parade stand and children's
choir of 2,500 voices, 11 to 12:30 p. m.
Basebali game, 3 p. m.
Drill of West Point cadets, 4 p. m.
Military parade, 4:30 p. m.
Airship ascension, 5 p. m.
Address, 5:45 p. m.
Niagara Falls in fire and other special
fire works, 8:30 p. m.
Masked skating carnival and Colonial
ball, 9:30 p. m.
June 7th has been selected as "Tide
water Jubilee day." Tidewater Vir?
ginia is expected to turn out in full
force.
There will be plenty of music both on
the grounds and at the Auditorium.
The Layton Fire Works Company will
excel their noted fire works reproduc
tion of the destruction of "Mt. Pelee,"
and give a magnificent exhibition of
Niagara Fall in fire, probably the finest
display of fire works ever produced in
this country.
An excursion steamer will be run
from Tappahannock and all wharves
below on the 6th.
KETCH-AWLS FROM EVERYWHERE.
W. McDonald Lee, editor of the Ir?
vington Citizen and chairman of the
State Board of Fiaheries, will leave for
his home this morning. During his stay
in the county he has been the guest of
his friend, Senator George B. Keezell,
of Keezelltown.?Harrisonburg Times.
Congressman Jones returned to Wash?
ington today. On Saturday of next
week he will sail from Newport News
for Havana. This will be the second
trip Mr. Jones has taken to Cuba since
the adjournment of Congress. His
health was so much benefited by the
first trip that his physicians have urged
him to repeat it. He will take his
family with him this time.?N. N. News.
THE GREAT REUNION.
Yesterday saw the opening at Rich?
mond, the Capitol of the Conf ederacy,
of the greatest reunion of Confeder?
ate aurvivors the South has ever seen oi
probably will ever see again. Everj
State south of Mason andDixon's line is
represented there, and Gen. Stephen D.
Lee, the ranking Lieutenant-Genera
now Uving, is "in the saddle."
An appeal to all Southernera brieftj
to stop buisness and all moving wheek
at 2 p. m. June 3, the moment of th<
unveding of the Jefferson Davis statu*
at the Richmond reunion, has been is
sued by General Lee, commanding th?
veterans.
The three steamers of the State Oys
ter Navy on Wednesday carried th?
veterans from the least accessiblecoun
ties to Richmond?The "Comodor*
Maury" taking some from Lancaster,
Northumberland, Richmond, Essex anc
Accomac, the "Rappahannock" thost
from Westmoreland and the "Accomac'
those from Mathews and vicinity.
RELIGIOUS NOTES.
(}uarterly Meeting was held at Bethel
rl. E. Church Saturday and preaching
here by Elder Reed Sunday.
CliiMron's Day exercises at Wesley
"hapel Sunday night were w*ell attended
ind program rendered interesting.
The new Baptist church at Fairport
,vill b8 dedicated next Sunday. Rev.
Dr. J. W. Porter, of Newport Nows, will
areach the dedicatorv sermon.
June is the month set apart for a
special collection in all the Sunday
schools of the Virginia Conference, the
money so contributed to be applied to
the Methodist Orphanage.
Rev. E. F. Garner preached to an
appreciative audience yesterday (Thurs
day) afternoon at Irvington Methodist
church. The occasion was memorial
day of Washington Camp, P. 0. S. of
A., of Weems.
Children's Day exercises at White
Stone Methodist church last Sunday
were quite a success. There was a
large audience, to whom the juveniles
rendered a pleasing program. $80 was
the sum realized.
ECHOES OF THE GREAT CONVENTION.
The Baptist Convention of North
America, composed of Baptist Conven
tions north and south and delegates rep
resenting the negro Baptist National
Convention, with Mexican and Canadian
Baptists also in attendance, adjoumed
at Jamestown Exposition Thursday
night last. The Convention is declared
to have been a great success. Notable
speeches were made by the four leading
negro delegates in attendance, which
received the plaudits of Southern dele?
gates in particular. It was the first
time in the history of the South that
white Baptists had met with negroes,
but there was not the least ill feeling,
and the Convention was oneof brdtherly
love and good fellowship. Officers were
elected as follows:
President?A. H. Strong, of New
York.
First Vice-President?J. Taylor Elly
son, Lieutenant-Govenor of Virginia.
Second Vice-President?Charles E.
Hughes, Governor of New York.
Third Vice-President?A. L. Crimmon,
Canada.
Recording secretary?Thomas D. Os
borne, Kentucky.
Assistant Secretary ?J. S. Dickerson,
Iliinois.
Corresponding Sec'y ? S. D. Meeser.
Michigan.
Treasurer?M. E. Thresher, Ohio.
One of the speculator features of the
convention was the demonstration that
followed the presentation by a delegate
from the conference of South Carolina
to the delegate from Maine of a his
tory of the beginning of the Baptist
church in America. Kittery, Maine,
was referred to as the fountain of the
Baptist religion, and the bookcontained
much of interest about the origin of the
church at that place. It was accepted
by Dr. A. B. Lorimer, of Bangor, as
the joining link between the North and
the South, and when the incident had
closed President Stephens suggested
that the salute be given. Every dele?
gate and woman in the big hall arose
waved their handkerchiefs and joined
in singing, "Blest Be the Tie That
Binds." Just prior to this presentation
the delegate from Canada requested the
delegates to visit the Canadian Building
at the close of the session and sing
"God Save the King," underthe Union
Jack. The request met the approval
of the convention. Among the most
important resolutions adopted today was
one indorsing the movement to erect a
Baptist theological seminary in Russia
and the effort to raise $100,000 with
which to do the work.
Eight hundred women visiting the
Exposition, with the delegates to the
Baptist convention of North America,
met behind closed doors in the Auditor
ium, the session being the first and only
one held by the women in connection
with the national assembly. The body
was called to order by Miss Fannie
Heck, of Atlanta. president of the
Woman's Missionary Union of the
Southern Baptist Convention, who
presided throughout the day. The ad
dress of welcome was made by Mrs.
George A. Schmeltz, of Hampton, Va.,
on behalf of the local Baptists, and by
Mrs. J. A. Wheeler, of Tennessee, on
behalf of the Baptist women of the
South.
President Tucker, of the Exposition
entertained the convention and wel
comed the Baptist women to Virginia
nnd the Exposition.
AFROAMERICAN NOTES.
Saturday, June 1st, is church meet?
ing at Sharon. All members requested
to attend.
Fifteenth annual session of the Vir?
ginia State Grand Council of I. O. Good
Samaritans and DaughCers of Samaria,
of North America, will meet Wednesday
and Thursday of next week, June 5th
and 6th, at Mt. Vernon Baptist church,
White Stone.
Children's Day exercises will be ob
served at Sharon Baptist church the
second Sunday in June at 2:30 p. m.
A nice program has been arranged.
G. W. Chewning and Isaac J. Taylor,
of Tombs, were at Smithfield, Va., last
week on business.
M. F. Beane and Elias Fisherwereat
their homes Tuesday after an absence
of about seven weeks on their boat.
Mrs. Christianna Smith, of White
Stone, was at Lilian last week looking
after the order of Good Samaritans at
that place.
All-day services will be held at
Calvary Baptist church Sunday, the
occasion being trial sermons of J. C.
Nickens and Zachariah Beane, two
young aspirants to the ministry.
Jesse Parks, Geo. Yerby and Lollie
Beal iost about 75 cords of wood by fire
Thursday of last week. While burning
brush near Christ church the fire got
away from them.
Among the sick we note, Mrs. Jos.
Carter, at Irvington, andLloyd Taylor,
at Tombs.
Miss Clara Parker, who has been
with her cousin, Mrs. Julia Brooks, at
Avalon, is now living in Irvington.
Jos. Yerby, of Heathsville, recently
visited his sister, Mrs. Chas. Fisher.
Grant Marden, hostler at the Irving?
ton Beach, was in Baltimore recently.
Mrs. Jesse A. Coleman, and daughter,
Miss Nannie, of Tombs, spent some time
last week with the former's sister, Mrs.
Josephine Conaway, near White Stone.
R. H. H.
DISTRICT MISSIONARY MEETING.
The District meeting of the Woman's
Foreign Missionary Society, Rappahan
nock District, will be held in Bethany
church, Reedville, June 11th, 12th and
i:;th.
Tuesday, 8 p. m.?Welcome, Rev. K.
E. Harrell and Mrs. J. W. McAloney;
Responae, Mrs. W. B. Allen; Sermon.
Rev. W. J. Williams.
Wednesday, 3 p. m.?Address on
Literature, Rev. H. H. Smith. 8 p. m.,
Annual Missionary Address, Rev. C. O.
Tuttle.
Two life members receivcd Monday.
Prayer service each day.
The program consists of many other
interesting features and the meeting is
looked forward to with much pleasure
and profit. The public is most cordially
invited to attend upon the sessions.
(Mjss) Fannie H. Robinson,
District Secretary.
PABM NOTES
Peas and strawberries are being
rushed to market. Prices are very good
owing to the shortage in the crops.
Farmers in the lower counties of the
Northern Neck have about finished
planting corn and they are busy this
week getting their land in order for
peas, which they will begin sowing next
week.
Those who have taken time to examine
the orchards in the Northern Neck have
been agreeably surprised at the good
promise for fruit. Both pears and cher
ries are very scattering, but a very en
couraging promise for peaches and
apples.
SOME DEATHS.
Mrs. Wm. MeKinley, wife of the
assassinated President, and for year3
an invalid, died Sunday.
Ira Cross forman at Buck's brick
yard, Weems, died Friday of last week.
Mr. Cross moved there from the North
several years ago and is survived by a
widow and one brother, E. C. Cross, of
Weems. Interment Saturday.
News reached here Saturday of the
death of E. B. Blake, which occured
in Baltimore. Death was caused from
amputation of a foot made necessary
by a severe mash. Mr. Blake was
widelv known, having traveled this sec
tion for many years.
MAN-A-LIN
Copjrrtfht l*.1*, b/Ttaa Manalln Co.
MAN-A-LIN Is An
Excellent Remedy
for Constipation.
There are many ailments
directly dependent upon con?
stipation, such as biliousness,
discolored and pimplcd skin,
inactive liver, dyspepsia, over
worked kidneys and headachc.
Remove constipation and
all of these ailments dis
appcar.
MAN-A-LIN can be relied upon
to producc a gcntle action of
the bowels, making- pills and
drastic cathartics entircly un
necessary.
A dose or two of Manalln
is advisable in sllght febrile
attacks, la grippe, colds and
influenza.
A COMPARISON
"Some years ago, I used
Davis' 100 per ceni
Pure Paint
[>n my home, at the same time, several
other housesnear me^were painted with
OTHER paints. There isa bigcontrast
today between the appearance of my
house and the others.''
J. H. Pruitt,
Chincoteague, Va.
If you eompare adnlterated paint
with DAY1S 100 per cent Pure. you
will readlly know why a house
itainted with DAVIS looks well aad
wears well.
For sale byMessick & Gunby, Irving?
ton, Va.
Wm. Uerhard. Geo. N. Reed.
Q. F. Qerbard.
GERHARD, REED & CO., IU,
TAILORS,
Makera of good Clolhes,
1 lO N. Kutaw St., (Second Floor)
BALTIMORE, MD.
Write for tamplea.
Complies with all rcquirements of the National Puxe Food Law, Guarantee No. 2041, fded at Washington.
" Fresh Roasted Coffee ? ? bah!
Mother didn't use fresh roasted coffee,
she had Arbuckles.*
The way to get a good cup ol* coffee that
tastes like Coffee with all the delicious flavor
and aroma intact, is to buy a package of the
old original Arbuckles' ARIOSA Coffee, and
grind ?t as you want to use it, first warming it
develop the fiavor and make the grinding easy.
loses its identity as Coffee after being ground or exposcd to
the air and u easily oontaminated by handiing.
little to
Coffee
Arbuckles* was the first roasted pack
coffee.
The pores of each coffee berry are sealed
after roasting with fresh eggs and granulated
sugar to hold the goodness in and make the
coffee settle clear and quickly ; an actual appli
cation by maclnnery, of " Mother's" methods?
as patented by this firm.
Sold only in packafe*. tealcd foi the consunvt'i protectioo. conUining c
(u!l wright. Sale* for 37 year* excecd ll>c cotnb>.rd talei if ?!l the other pjcl
coffee*. The beU coffee for you to drink, and *ivc* your money rx-tidr*.
5aineo ^firm, *ame old coSre. If your d or r \. ?:>'( tupcJy, wrlie to
ARBUCKLE BKOS.. Ncw Yu.k City.
LJNIVEKS1TY OF VIKOINIA
M?ad of State I'nl.lU School Kyntem,
uetters, Science, Law. Modlclne,
Eairineering
? 10 covkrs aVIX tosis
<> Vir^itiia studriits of !'????? and toition in
?itlicr ol tln- acadeatic departmeots; towcal
?liar^rs in tbe Bouth. Next aeaBtan ln'jrins
teptember 12 Bend for oatadoajue
UOWABD WimiOBi Krjrislrnr,
Cliarlot1cs\ illc, Va.
NORFOLK MA1L ORDER HOUSE.
Write for our Catnlogne,
HOUSE HOLO BPBCIAX1TIB8,
KUOS, L.ACE CIIITAIN8,
MUSICAL 1NSTKU
MENTS*, .IEWEL
ItY, NOVEL.
TIKS, ETC.
We save you money and guarante
safe delivery of goods. A postal card
will bring you a catalogue by next mail.
Address
NORFOLK MAIL ORDER HOUSE.
401 Ufltl UKt AtlantW Trn?> HulMlllia;.
Norfolk. Va.
Pay
Checks
FOR PAGK
ERS AND
CANNERS.
Aluminum, Brass or Fiber.
We make all kinds at low
Prices. JSend for illustrated
price list. Stencils, Burn
ing Brauds, Ive
mo. 1 a. cotMAN \twcex-b?L iTMonc. MO./
Katabllataed 1350.
EDWARD AKERS' SON,
6 & 8 E. Pratt St., BALTIMORE, MD.
Wboieaaloand Rctall
Watches.OiaiiiondM Silverwarc,
Clocks and Optlcal Goods.
Watchea from f 1.35 up.
Solid Gold CulT Huttutia. f2.60.
" Stud " 1.50.
M Scarf Plne, 1.00.
Best Alarm Clucka from 70 cta. up.
All ourjrooda are fruaranteod to g-iveaatla
factlon. Watch. Clock and Jowolry repairltiK.
Prices rcaaonablo.
HENRY MURR'S
CELEBRATED
BALTIMORE ICE GREAM,
MANUFACTURED AT
421) HANOVER and
521 S. CHARLES STS.,
BALTIMORE, MD.
Attentlon la called to Honry Murr'a Ice
Cream. He Ia one of theoldost and moat ro
llable manufacturera of Ice Cream now ln
Haltlmore. He ueea nottalnjr but tbe purest
ItiK'i-e iiriitrt. aud lt is alwaya kept up to a high
degr?M< of oii-Hlouce. All ordera met with
prompt niti'iiiiiiii.
COW PEAS,
SOY BEANS,
OANADA FIELD
PEAS, ETO.
We are beadquarters Send
us your orders. Quotationa and
samplcs lf wanted.
Largest wool buyera in ihe
State and can always save you
expenses
WALLERSTEIN
PRODUCE COMPANY,
RICHMOMD, VA.
THE ....
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE GO.
OF NEW YORK,
Oldest and largest company
in the world, writesonly 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. EFPORO, I>iat. Mgr.
FARNHAM, VA.
Ageuts who are hustlers wanted
ln this locality.
II
0 IT NOW!
HANLINE BROS.'
LEAD AND ZINC PAINTS
Guaranteed ABSOLTJTELY PURE.
For sale by all the leading paint dealers
EVERYWHERE.
SPECIAL EXCURSION
TO
OLD POINT, JAMESTOWN EXPOSITION AND NORFOLK
SATURDAY, JTJNE 8.
RETURNINO LEAVE NOKFOI.lv TUESDAY, JUNE 1 I Tll. 7
A. M., ON Blu STEAMER
ROSEDALE, CAPACITY 1,700
The largest and most comfortable steamer in Norfolk
ifcT, w? nreS!?fi?t^00^TMlt' The greatest fleet of Warships ever assembled in
tht; World and the Grand Uluminatlon of Warships and Exposition Grounds at night
On Georgia Day, June 10th.
FARE $2 OO ROUNO TRIP.
SCIIEUULE, SATURDAY, JUNE s.
I.KAVE LEAVE
Tappahannock, 7 a. m. Ottoman, 1230 n m
WelTfords, 7:30 ?? Merry Point, x+JT
Wares 8 " Irvington, 2
Whealtons, 9 ** Weems '>lr, ??
Havport 9:30 " White Stone, 5' ' "
Water View, lq <? Mill Creek. .1-3(1 ??
Monaskon, 1020 " North End, 4'
West Urbanna, 11 ?? Westland, 4 30 M
Kurhans 11:40 " Old Point, 7:30 "
Millenbeck, 12 m
Arrive Norfolk 8:30 p. m. Kcturning Tuesday will touch all points above.
THE PEOPLES LINE,
C. E. WRIOIIT. V. P. .V Q. M ,
H. C. BAYTON, Pilot. (l<>r"'erly with A. Wrenn *. 80ns ,
Lots
$10 Cash.
Lots
$5 a Month.
Westchester
Property of
TIDEWATER TERRACE CORPORATION,
NORFOLK, VA.
only .20 minutes walk from the great Tidewater Terminal, where milfions of dol*
lars are being expended; withm 5 minutes walk of the Jamestown Expos tion
beautiful water front. Some of Norfolk's most successful business. ?SE
nvested also some of your successful business men. Why not you Uke adTan
tage of this opportunity of making a good paying investment? Welookafter
your interest just as much as we would if you were living in Norfolk Now il
the time to buy as real estate is steadily advancing In this section.
A SPECIAL, CONTRACT FOR OUT
OF TOWN PURCHASERS,
Giving you an apportunity to see what you are buying.
If YOU SHOULD DIE BEFORE PAYINO FOR
LOTS DEED WILL BE GIVEN.
We invite investigation, which will cost you nothing.
TIDEWATER TERRACE COR.,
G. E. AMORY Rcpreseotative,
LANCASTER COUNTY, VA.
JAMESTOWN EXPOSITION'
Opened April 26th, 1907.
Visit it now by all means ! Secure your rooms
from us at once. $1.00 each person, up. In
sightof Exposition Buildings and the Battleships.
Write for information and reservations and
free Booklet about Exposition by return mail.
SOMMERVILLE TRUST GO., INC.
NEWPORT NEWS, VA.
WALTER SWINNEY,
With
LIKES, BERWANGER & CO., Clothing,
8, 10 & 12 E. Baltimore St., Tailoring,
Baltimore, Md. Furnishings.
Likes, Berwanger & Co. are the Foremoat
Clothiers of Baltimore.
'TllThrow lt Away
If No One Will Have It."
Did you ever feel like this or evea 8ay it about your
gasoline engine when you couldn't get it to work? Well, its
your fault. You appointed yourself machinist atd went to
work. Now be reasonable. Steam engines go to machine shopa
for repairs at least once a year. Gasoline engines should do
likewiae. We have a good machine shop at this point and we
will make vou say like you do when 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 TIMES:
Edison Batteries, Propellers, Brass Piping,
Dry Batteries, Shaftiog Iron Piping.
Switches, Plugs, Wire, Oil Cups,.
Spark Coils, jump and contact,
and most anything necessary for gasoline engines. Our prices we guaran
rantee better than you have ever gotten. Now think ? while.
PALMER dc MOORE,
REEDVILLE. VA.

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