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| Entered iu 11 vintrton P. O. aa 8d clasa matter.l
?A. ( ITIZEN PIBL18IIINU CO.,
8UB8CH1PTION: $1 ayear.Ui advance
Al. voniiuunlcations or buaitieaa latltin
abould bcaddmaw J to the Viruinia < i
li MiiRtoii, Vh., to rttfiyu i>r<>ni|'t attonUon.
W. R KOWB, OrrtcE Makaobb.
Friday, June 1*, ltt?>7.
CARPING CKIT1CS SAWKD OFF.
Here is a good one the Tatler hae
8tarted oo the rouods of the prese:
A certain well-known judge was once
violently attacked by a young and very
impudent counsel. To the surprise of
every one the judge heard him right
through and made no reply. After ad
joumment, and when all were assembled
at the hotel where the judge and many
ofthe courtfolkhad their refreshments,
s >me one asked the judge why he did
not rebuke the impertinent fellow.
"Permit me," said the judge, "to tell
you a little story. My father, when he
lived in the country, had a dog?a mere
puppy, I may say. Well, this puppy
would go out every moonlight night and
bark at the moon for hours together."
The judge paused as if he had finished.
"Well, what of that?" exclaimed half
a dozen of the audience at once. "Oh,
nothing- nothing; but the moon kepton
shining just as if nothing had happened.''
The anecdote ia pertineut to many
phasea of life, to none more applicable
than the criticiatn thoae iu the higher
walk8 of civil, religious and political
life are subjected toby their inferiora
?for the captioua critic and blatant
fault-flnder if he doea not belong to
a lower level placea himself there by
Boch very acta. The teraeat thing
w?i ever heard in tbia line waa from
a political apeaker who on an oc
caaion in our youtb we aaw ioter
rupted by a Braggo in the audienre.
The apeaker stopped long enough to
remark that he was not there to "tree
ants up a mnllen atalk." The great
?lohn J. Lafferty once refused to
engage in wordy combat with a
blatant South-hater, di8mia8ing the
?ubject with the remark that he waa
disinclined to waate a "thimbk-full
of muatard-Beed on a cock-aparrow."
It is an old storj, how the coun?
try is being fleeced by the atock job
bera in booatiog grain when the
farmer has oo grain to sell, making
the coosumer pay inflated pricea.
The Citizen haa for year8 been cry
ing againat this infamoua outrage to
the public, and of courae the thenie
losea none of its potency by the recent
euunciation of William J. Bryan.
Kead what he said, in part, to the
trade brokera: "There haa been a
great deal of rniaunderstanding be
tween the farmers and thoae en
gaged in trade and tranaportation.
We most get together. The farm?
er is at the foundatiou of all
wealth. Trade ia eaaential to prog
reas, and the farmer knows it. There
is no feeling of dislike oh their part
to thoae with whom they have trade
relationa. They have need of you,
gentlemen, and they know it But
they hold, in the economy of thiogs,
that you must furniah them certain
thinga for a juat compensation?they
want yon to let competition settle
the atuount of compensation. As a
Western farmer, I want to voice the
complaint of the Western farmers
againat the form of gambling in
aomeof your organizations. Specn
lating ia the ueceesaries of life is a
aerious thing, and when by bettiog
?for instance, on wheat?if the
price of wheat ia lowered, the farmer
ia hort, and if the price is adyanced;
the nian who buys the flour ia hurt
Yon seem to diatinguiah between
gambling and apeculating in a way
which amuaea the Western farmer.
A man who beta on the turn of a
card, vou call a gambler, and the
man who steala a railroad, you call
"Full ok the milk of humao
kindoesa!" How oft we hear it,
but how little we try to poaaess it and
atill lest apprectate that there are
some who do posaeas the big hcart.
Such ones are they who come near
ful611ing the laa?"LoVe your eoe
miea." Do we realize that there are
men who cannot agree on moral, re?
ligious or political topica, and yet can
be frienda ? But there are, and they
are the men who by nature are full
of the milk, or have trained an un
toward diapoaition to think well of
thoae who are at enmity with them.
A man may difTer so serioualy from a
neighbor on aome suhject that he ia
compelled in order to keep the peace
t) ignore the other entirely, have
nothing to dowith him and not con
verse with him; yet he may be his
friend, is his friend, and strives to
lote him. The temperauce man of
big sonl lovea the seller of liqucr, but
hates his vile business; pities the
drinker, and abhors his habit. The
other may be too narrow to grasp this,
but that doea not make it any the lesa
true. Men may be of opposite par
ties, may be political enemies, and
upon principle battle with one
another; butit 8honld not be thought
strange that there is little or no per
aonalanimua between them. Themau
who cannot 8ee it this way has lots
yet to learn of life, and if he does
notlearn it before death he is moat
unfortunate then and thereafter.
J. W. I). Haynes. of Cobbs' Creek,
Mathews county, haa announced his
candidacy for the House of Delegates
from the legislative distriet composed
of Mathews and Middlesex counties.
W. D. Evans, a young attorney of
Middlesex county, is also a candidate for
the same office.
Governor Swanson has received an
invitation from the Tammany Society
of New York, inviting him to attend
the usual Pourth of July celebration
that city, and to make an address on
that occasion. While the Governor is
much absorbed in public business, he
says he intends to accept the invitation
if he can possibly do so.
Hon. Ceo. Mason and Mr. W. T. Mayo
have agreed to take a vote of the Demo
cretic voters of the county of West?
moreland on Saturday, June29, todecide
which of them shall remain in the
field as ihe candidate from Westmore?
land county for nomination by the
Democratic primary for the House of
Delegate for Westmoreland and Nor?
thumberland counties. Voting will be
at the regular voting precincts in the
Tom Watson was the principal
speaker at an agricultural convention in
one of the Southern States, and during
his remarks the Georgian naturally
handed out a large bumdle of words on
the political situation. "Gentlemen,"
saidhe with much impressiveness, "you
have had a congressman and a senator
for many years. You pay them $5,000 a
year and furnish them with a private
secretary at #100 a month. What do
you get in return?" " Five packagesof
garden seed," was the startling re
joinder of a farmer in the audience.
As a result of his investigation into
the complaint made by Senator Sim
mons, of North Carolina, charging too
great activity by the Federal office
holders in politics, Commissioner
Green, of the Civil Service Commission,
has recommended the advisability of is
suing a circular urging upon employees
of the government the necessity of
keeping strictly out of politics in ac
cordance with the recommendation of
President Roosevelt's letter of June 3,
1902. In accordance with that letter,
it is forbidden to attend conventions or
take an active public part in behalf of
any political party.
A canvass of the newspapers, both
Democratic and Republican, during the
past month, gives evidence of a very
singular and sudden alteration in sen
timent concerning Democratic prospects
in 1908. The apathy that always accom
panies an inevitable candidacy seemed,
up to two months ago, to have settled
on the party; but now, since the ap
pearance of ten available candidates,
the whole complexion of the situation
is changed, and nowhere is this more
evident than in the editorial pages of
the newspapers referred to. Among
the names suggested as candidates, are
Overman, White, Johnson, Danicl,
Swanson, Raynor, Culberson, Car
mack, Beckham, Smith and Francis.
It is a singular fact that in all this long
list, there is not, except Johnson, the
name of a single Northern man. It
seems to be gencrally conceded that
the South is to name the next candidate
of the party, and it is probably the
most significant sign of the times that
this inevitable event has excited no ad
verse criticism, either in the North or
The New York World in a recent edi?
torial pays a deserving tribute to the
political morality of Virginia as com
pared to New York, but falls into the
grievous error of assuming that the
charges. or any part of them, lodged
against Senator Martin, during the
primary campaign, which resulted in his
renomination for United States Senator,
had aomething of truth in them. The
people of Virginia, in a primary elect
ion, nominated Senator Martin by more
than 10,000 majority in a contest with
one of Virginia's moat distinguished
and able citizens, one who held the
prestige of Governor of the State, dur?
ing which all the rumora the World
seems to have credited were thrashed
out to the bottom and the people passed
upon the charges, with the result that
Senator Martin was absolutely vindi
cated. Virginians have no reason to
regret their decision. They regard
Senator Martin as equal in integrity
and honor of any Senator from Vir?
ginia, who has gone before him. The
cry against Senator Martin was only
the cry of the outs. in an effort to get
in. It has been effectually silenced in
Virginia, and we wonder that the
World, with the facilities for infor
mation it enjoys. should still give cre
denceto these discredited stories. ?Frea
Hon. W. J. Bryan spoke at James?
town on Patrick Henry Day. In intro
ducing Colonel Bryan, Congressman
Lassiter happened to refer to Senator
Daniel. In his oration Bryan spoke of
the Virginia Senator as follows: "I
don't know whether my good friend
expected me to use this occasion to join
in the nomination of the candidate for
President or not; I will say this, that I
join with him in the admiration he has
expressed for Virginia'a great son and
statesrnan. And I have said time and
again that sections ahould not control
the selections of our candidates. In
fact two years and a half ago at St.
Louis, I seconded the nomination of a
man from Missouri, an ex-Confederate
soldier, when Virginia voted for a New
York man. And I have insisted that
the time has eome when the Democra
cy of the Union should take in the whole
Union, and that its selection should be
made without regard to the State in
which a man lives. * * * I enjoyed
your singing of the northern air and
then the southern air. I am glad that
we have double standard music. Judg
?ng from the pulse of this audience,
however, I would say that it was 16 to
1 in favor of 'Dixie.' My friends, we
hke 'Dixie' up North, I am going to
reveal a secret to you. The reason we
were in a hurry to conclude the war
was not because it was a costly war,
but because we wanted to get 'Dixie'
aa a national air and not let you have it
all to yourselves." Mr. Bryan spoke
in Richmond Monday, and while there
over Sunday was the guest of Gov.
and Mrs. Swanson.
The fourth annual meeting of the
Virginia State Farmers' Institute will
l?e beld in Hoanoke August 13, 14 and
An Alabama college that had agreed
to play ball with a Vermont college re
fused to do to when it found Iwo
negroes on the latter's team. The
southern boys forfeited $300 for re
fusal to play.
Twenty-one persons dead, the village
devastated and several thousand acres
of growing erops ruined, are the havoc
wrought by a cloudburst that caused
BigCreekto submergeGradyville, Ky.,
Friday night of last week.
Eleven men of the navy, comprising
six midshipman and five seamen, who
left Discovery Landing, at the Expo?
sition Grounds, shortly after midnighton
a launch of the battleship Minnesota,
were, it is believed, run down by a pas
sing steamer in Hampton Roads Mon?
Richard Croker, one time chief of
Tammany, has gained his life's ambi
tion. His colt Orby, bred from an
American dam and ridden by an Ameri?
can jockey,;beat all the British cracks
and captured the Blue Ribbon of the
world's Derby by two lengths. Orby's
time was 2:44.
Kurrachee, a town in India of 150,000
population, was swept by a disas
trous cyclone one day last week. Thou?
sands of lives were lost. It is
reported every house in the city
was destroyed. Several vessels in the
harbor, one of the best in India, were
driven ashore. Many persons are re?
ported to have been drowned. A tidal
wave accompanied the cyclone. sweep
ing far inland over the low lying island
on which the city was built. -Residents
who escaped are in a panic.
Vessels coming along the Atlantic
coast Thursday of last week caught
fleeting glimpses of one of the most
remarkable races ever run in these or
any other waters. Driven to their
topmost speed, under full service con
ditions, which forced draft under all
four of their boilers, the six torpedo
boat destroyers attached to Admiral
Evan's North Atlantic Squadron, are
trying conclusions over a race course
240 miles long, beginning off the Scot
land lightship and ending at the Cape
JAMESTOWN EXPOSITION NOTES.
Two thousand editors and associates
are attendingthe National and the Vir?
ginia Press Associations this week at
Jamestown. They were addressed by
President Roosevelt, Governor Swan?
son, ? Gov. Glcnn, Jacob Riis, John
Temple Graves and other notables.
The corps of cadets from the Military
Academy at West Point, N. Y..
arrived Friday and are encamped on the
Exposition grounds. The presence of
the embryo generals of Uncle Sam's
army, constituting the crack cadet
corps of the world, on Tidewater Day,
Georgia Day and during the Virginia
Home Coming week, added to the
interest of the Exposition, which has now
started off in dead earnest.
The first second and fourth divisions
of the Atlantic battleship squadron
passed in the Virginia capes Friday.
They wera reviewed Monday by Presi?
dent Roosevelt and Wednesday by Gov?
ernor Swanson, and are still in the
Roads. The Connecticut, flying the
pennant of Admiral Evans, led the line.
The Louisiana, Maine, Missouri, Rhode
Island, Virginia, Ohio, Minnesota,
Iowa, Indiana and the cruiser Tennessee
following in respective order.
There was not a single fatality
among the thousands of veterans, who
visited Richmond during the reunion,
nor was there a single case of serious
illness among them, though many
rumors prevailed to the contrary.
There were some twenty-five or thirty
of the old men carried to the Memorial
and the Virginia hospitals, but none of
these were seriously ill andno fatalities
have been reported since they departed.
A detachment of armed Confederates
captured the United States capital one
day last week, and then swooped down
on the White House and made Presi?
dent Roosevelt a prisoner. A troop of
Tennessee cavalry and two companiesof
infantry from the Volunteer State went
directly from the capital of the Confed
eracy to Washington and achieved the
exploits mentioned. President Roose?
velt received the veterans with the
utmost cordiality. He insisted onshak
ing hands with each one of them, and
his response to a little addressdelivered
by Hamilton Parks, one of the old Con?
federates, and a leading lawyer of
Nashville, was very happy. Permis
sion for the companies to enter the Dis
trict of Columbia with arms was ob
tained from the commissioners by
Representative Gaines. It was the
first time armed Confederates had ever
been seen in Washington. It willprob
ably be the last. The vets had to dis
arm upon entering the capital building.
Arch Compton and family, who came
here from Baltimore for their health,
are at this time improving, and we hope
to soon be able to report them well.
We unite our heart-felt aympathy
with Mr. and Mrs. John Muse in their
grief over the illness of their promising
little girl, Annie. We still have hopes
to hear that she is improving.
L. R. Cook expects to move his saw
mill in a few days.
Mr. Dorsey has not resumed work,
and by silence and absence partially
paralyzed trade among hi? employees.
We hear that house building in Balti?
more detains him.
Those returning from the Confederate
Reunion and from Jamestown report an
excellent time. Having seen so much,
could scarcely describe anything defi
Wm. Walker has much improved his
home. Carpenters and painters have
been busy there.
Our village is improving in appear
ance generally, and new houses are
aeen going up. Just ten years ago
there were seven vacant dwellings here
and, as far as we could see, tnirteen
homesoccupied. Nowall are occupied,
more have been buiit and others are
being built. Anona. i
Mr. Alvah Dorsey James, and Miss
Alice LojatBB Burke, both of New York,
BMM BMtinriad on Saturday, June 8th[
BBvT, in that city. Mr. James is well
known in Lancaster county. having
B|M-it a good bit of his time with his
grand-father, A. James, sr., near
rotoman church, on the afternoon of
Wednesday, June 12th. was the scene
of a pretty wedding between Dr. Wil?
liam Clarence Chowningand Miss Mary
Elizabeth Blakemore. The shutters of
the house were closed against the
natural light, and the lamps shimmered
down their soft rays upon the bridal
party and the select congregfttion that
completely filled the house. The pul
pit wasbeautifully and profusely decor
ated with choice cut and potted (lowers
and plants. As the organ, under the
skillful touch of MissGraceCottingham,
gave forth the strains of Lohengrin's
wedding march, the bridal procession
came up the central aisle, headed by
thegroomsmen, Mr. Edward Blakemore
and Mr. Bruce Cottingham. Next in
ordercame the bride, on the arm of her
father, Mr. John E. Blakemore. The
maidof honor, Miss Alice K. Blakemore,
with the bridesmaids, Miss Lottie
Fallin, of Coan, and Miss Flora
Chowning. The bride was met, where
stood the officiating pastor of the
church, by the happy groom escorted
by his best man, Mr. PhilipM. Gresham.
The bride was tastily arrayed in
an imported broadcloth suit, and bore
in her hand a splendid cluster of white
roses. The ceremony being ended, the
newly made husband and wife began to
leave the church, followed by Miss
Alice K. Blakemore with Mr. Gresham,
Miss Fallin with Mr. Blakemore, and
Miss Chowning with Mr. Cottingham,
all keeping step to the inspiring notes
of Mendelssohn's wedding march. Many
friends accompanied the departing
couple to Ottoman wharf, where they
embarked for Baltimore. The bridal
tour running through a fortnight will
take in Washington, the Jamestown
Exposition and Norfolk. From the last
named city they will go by the Clyde
Line to Jacksonville and Daytona, and
thence to the groom's home in Haw
thorne, Florida, where he will resume
his extensive and lucrative practice.
W. F. D.
BTo (TOaOat mistake <:m ??e BMafla than !..
eOaahaSf Murhlly the eviilenre of <|is.-.i . la
vour systcin. DOBt tak> .](v*|..iuti> oBaUBCM
on ordinary medieines. lTaeifollitt?t*a BooBy
:!:? OBOOa, Ten or lBtOata It. M. San.lers,
Wliit,.ston.-: KI1UT. BaaBacaOM, Kilinarihtfk.
Farmers are busy this week sowing
shiny peas for hay.
"Flea-bugs" are playing havoc with
BWOOt potato and tomato plants.
J. W. Bryant and daughter, Eva,
were in Baltimore last week.
Sion House Sunday school gave an
excursion to Fredericksburg Monday
last and a good crowd from this section
An entertainment was held at Maon
church, near Marvin Grove Camp,
Mrs. J. H. Simonson is quite sick at
this writing. J. H. Simonson is suf
fering very much from a rising heel.
He has been confined to his room for
Mrs. Emily Oakley, who has been
visiting relatives in New York for
several weeks, returned to her home at
this place on Saturday last.
Honorable J. M. Lyell, S. A. Harri
son, W. B. and O. D. Hale, from this
neighborhood, attended the Confederate
Reunion in Richmond week before last.
They report having had a most
J. W. Dickinson and wife visited
relatives at Lewisetta Saturday and
Mrs. A. B. Hammell was operated
on at the Maryland University Hos
pital week before last for tumor in the
breast. The last reports are to the
effect that she is doing as well aa could
be expected. A Writer.
D0N7 THINK THIRTEEN UNLUCKY.
Friends of the Blackstone Institute
do not think thirteen to be an unlucky
number. The thirteenth session of
the school has just closed, and it was
the most prosperous in the history of
the school in every way. The enroll
ment was 391, the largest in the his?
tory of the school. The senior class
numbered fifty, the largest in the his?
tory of the school. Gifts to the insti
tution have amounted to nearly $45,
000, the largest in the history of the
school in any one year. The religious
work has greatly prospered. During
the year the Institute, in union with the
Blackstone Church, has sentoutitsown
representative to work in the mission
field of Japan. These .facts clearly
demonstrate that there is nothing in
the unlucky number thirteen supersti
tion, except the imagination of the ob
Graduates from this section were
Miss Ethel May Hurley of Urbanna,
Miss Lucy Daniel of Middlesex, Miss
Mary Alice Harrell of Reedville, Miss
Enid Kelley of Northumberland county,
and Miss Edith Miller of Urbanna.
The first Bible Medal was won by Miss
Edna Snow of Northumberland county,
and the third Bible Medal by Miss Sue
Watts of Saluda. Miss Edith Miller
wrote the class song. The Rappahan
nock section always carries off itsshare
of the honors at this institution.
Rooaevelt Marked by AnarehiMs
Jacob Law, the Russian tailor ar
rested in Paris charged with attempt
to shoot soldiers, explained that his act
was inspired by the teaching of Nietz
sche. A list found upon him contained
the names of President Roosevelt,
King Alfonso, King Edward, Kaiser
Wilhelm and Karl Marx.
DR. WHARTON TO L'ONUUL'T CAMP
A letter from Dr. H. M. Wharton
states that he will conduct the meetings
at Wharton Grove camp this year,
commencing Friday, July 26th, and clos
ing Sunday, August 1th, 1907.
BODY CLEANING EVERY SPRING
MORE URCiNTTHAN HOUSE CLEANING
Many Women Have Dlscovcrcd That a Course of Treatme;/
With Pe-ru-na Clcanses the System of the
._ Acnumnlatinns nf Winter.
MRS. ALICE BRAOLEY.
Mrs. Alioo Rrartley, Thorold, (>nt., Can., Wlllatl
"Two years ago 1 beoame weak and rundown
and aa time paaaad I gradually failad until ? year
ago, when I experieneed a stroke of paralvsis
Walea affeeted one aide and I was heiplaaa, '
*?I called In profcssional medieal treatment, hut
stoadily grew worse.
??I haadocided I never would rise aeain from inv
bed, but, when Peruna was bmu-ht to me and afte'r
having taken four bottles of it, I was able to be out
and a wonder to myself and friends.
"I consider Peruna a great blessing to the afllioted
I may add that my daughter has also aatd Ptraaa I
and has bata blaattd arll h renewed health. I Ulievo '
Peruna saved our lives."
Clean Up Once a Year.
CUBAKUfG upthe body in the aprinp
ia a dutyeveryone owea tohimself.
Face powders may hide a rough skin,
but Peruna helps to produce a skin that
need not be hiddcn.
The source of good blood l? good di
gestlon. Peruna aids digaaUoaV
Those people who have repular bodily
funrtions have a clear and delieatoskin.
IVruna helps to tttiOM these fun.-t loiia.
atoal skin aatanatttat iltptnd upon
?yataaak iaraacaaaaata, watea cannot
be eorratttd by teaal traaaamata,
Peruna la t nrstaaafta ranatdy, r<>or^an
Uu\? aud rajaralaa\aag the ? bttt body.
RIVER FARM FOR SALE.
INE BIG FARM ON THE BANKS
of the lower Rappahannock, in sight
of Caatapaaka Bay. Apply to
W. McD. Lee, Irvington, Va.
TO MEKCHANTS. CANNER8
AND BOAT OW.NERS:
Buy your coal oil, gasoline oil,
and lubricating oils from us We
guarantec full measure, and low
eat wliolesale prlces. Large warc
house aud complete atock. We
pay casb for empty oil barrela.
W. A. DAMERON A IIRO .
Agent Btandard Oil Co.,
R. N. HALL,
WHITE STONE. VA.,
DAVIS m DAVIS
? E. Pannlen St., Baltimore. Md.
Wholesale Commission Merchantsince
Reference Maryland Natfonal Bank,
and Commercial Agencies.
Opened April '26th, 1907.
Visit it now by all means ! Secure your rooms
from us at once. $1.00 each person, up. In
sight of Exposition Buildmgs and the Battleships.
Wnte for mformation and reservations and
free Booklet about Exposition by return mail
SOMMERVILLE TRUST CO., INC.
L1KES, BERWANGER & CO., Clothing,
?, 10 & 12 E. Baltimore St., Tailoring,
Baltimore, Md. Furnishin'gs.
Likes, Berwanger & Co. are the Foremost
Clothiers of Baltimore.
Complies with all requirements of the National Pure Food* Law, Guarantee No. 2041, filed at Washington.
" For over thirty years," writes a
gentleman in Los Angeles, " I have
used Arbuckles* Coffee. Many times
my family has tried other coffee only to
come back to our old reliable, unchange
able Arbuckles.' No other coffee has
this uniform never failing aroma, I carc
not at what price. I have of ten wished
I could tell you this." Many other
people have the same opinion.
Arbuckles* was the firrt roastrd p.icltagrd
cofice? aod iu talea cxceed all the other* put
Health and Complexlon, Strcngth and Beauty '
Depend Upon Clean Blood and
) Mrn. Daniel Paasmor-, Welland,Ont:irio,<:,?ii.. Wl
Kor three years | was sovendy aillieUni witli stom?
ach trouble, and forduysatatime I eoald noteatanv
limi- . ! upnm thin in ilesh.hadheadachosandwaHthe
pieture <>| (I. spair.
"I was attended by three doetora, but got no good
"Finally I began the nse of Peruna. I ?oon n
an nnprov.-meut and after using three Ixmlea, I waa
able to r.'lish a meal, in faet, could eat anything.
-Today I feel well and strong. I aoaaidei thal Peru?
na has saved my life aud 1 shall always pra.se it."
MRS. DANIEL PASSMonr
Mrs\ N. P. Lawler, 423'*N. Broadway,
I ittsburg.Kas., writes:
'?Last spring I eaaght a severc eold
w'''?developed into a scrious case of
catarrh. I fel t weak and siek and could
neither eat nor aleep well.
*?A momlwr of our club. who had beon
eawd of eatarra through the use of
Peruna, advised me to try lt and 1 did
1 so at once.
??I "Tflllla helr, bal nothiug like the
j wonderful chang>; for the better 1 ob
served almost as ?M.n as I started tak
"In three days I fttl muoh better, and
within a week I was well.
\ "Icontinued taking the entire bottle
VIRGINIA FIRE * MARINE
AssotH - - $750,500.
WM. H. PALHEIt, Prest.
WM. H. HcCAKTY.geci
Wedo themost popular Insurance
baiinooj in the State. When your
bou8eburua you getyour money.
B. H. BAIRD, Agenf
Aluminum, Brass or Fiber.
We make all kiuds at low
Pricea. Sentl for illuatrated
price liat. Stencils, Burn
ing Brauda, Ktc
together. That it costs you less ii due simply
to our coffee business being so much greater
than any compctitors, in fact, it ii larger than the
next (our large. t fums in the world combined.
We naturally can and actually do give bettcr
coffee in ARIOSA than anyoneeUe can gi/e
for the prire; Being the standard article it is
tald at the narrowest margin of profit.
Some grocers will try to soil
you instead loose coffee which ihe'
roaster is ashamod to sell in a;
and within two week* I waa iu flue
"Peruna Is a wonderfut medlclne."
Mr. Lee ?*"*?fTi Tt T IT TTfl I.TBIBMIB
ville, Tex., writes.
"My heallh has been better genorally
this sprincandsummer than ithasheen
BM f?ur years and I have worked nearly
"I sufTcred with dysentery and bowel
"Your remedy also cured my wife of
"I WaBB you continaed mccesa witb
your great medicine, Peruua."
LEAD AND ZINC PAINTS
Guaraxiteed ABSOLUTELY PURE.
For sale by all the leading paint dealers
$5 a Month.
TIDEWATER TERRACE CORP0RAT0N,
mvested. also some of your successful businesme wln?eS? i"en J1*?
.he t.me to buy as real estate is steadily advancingfn tffiectioa. " W W
A SFEC1AL CONTRACT FOR OUT
OF TOWN PURCHASERS,
Givinjr you an apportunity to see what you are buying.
If YOU S1IOILD ME BEFORE PAYINU FOR
LOTS DEE1) WILL BE UIVEN.
We invite investigation, which will cost you nothing.
TIDEWATER TERRACE COR.,
O. E. AMORY Rcpreaentatlve,
LANCASTER COUNTY, VA.
UN1VEKSITY OF VIRGINIA
lleait or State l'ui.ii, s.hool Syateui,
Letters, Science. Law. Medicine,
? Ki ? o\ kks AU OOBTC
toVirrinia stnOaafei of faaa an.i BbIUm in
either ol tlu- academie departmenta; lowaat
cbarRoa In tlu- South. Next aeaaion rWioa
Beptombar IS. Bend for oatadOBoa.
MowAKii Wi.nsio.v, Ketriatrar,
packago bearing his name.
Don't l.i'ht- it. neithrr the look* nor the price
indicate its cup quality. No mrtter where you
buy Arbuckle*' ARIOSA, or what you pay
for ir, k's the same old unitorm Arbuckles*
If your grocer will not supply, write to
Naw Yark Cay. J
Another Satisfied Castomer.
Davis' 100 per cent
OB my residence, I secured
the best piece of paintinjr I
have had for twenty-twu
Tho above is a portion of
ttor reeeived from
Mit. T. H. Fisum-RNK,
qUAUTI WILL TELL.
For sale by Mesaiek & Gunby, Irving?
We are beadquartera Send
ua your ordera. Quotations and
sainples lf wanted.
LargBtl wool bu>ers iu the
State and can always aave you
Wm. (irrhard. Oeo. N. Kwsl.
O. F. Ueihard.
GERHARO, REED & CO., ltd.,
Mnkcrs of good Clothes,
I lO N. PiiIhw St., (Second Floor)
. BALTIMORE, MD.
Wrlte for samplea.
NORFOLK MA1L ORDER HOUSE.
Wrlte for onr Catalograe,
UL'GS. L.ACE CUKTAIN8,
We BBTO you money and guarantt*
amfe dehvery of goods. A postal card
will bring you a catalogueby next mail.
NORFOLK M.UL ORDER IIOI'SE.
401 and lui AtluntU Truat Hullttlua;.
Nortolk, \ a.
EDWARD AKERS' SON.
6 & 8 E. Pratt St, BALTIMORE, MD.
Watches, Dlaiuonda Sil verware,
Clocks and Optical Oooda.
Watchea from f 1.35 up.
8olid Oold Cuff Buttona, $2 60
" Stud " 160 *
" " Scarf Pina, j.'oo*
Fri<:ea reaaouable. ^"' repmrina;.
MUTOAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.
OF NEW YORK,
Oldest and largest company
in the world, writesonly up
to-date policies, on the an
nual dividend plan. You
shouhl 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. EPFORD, I>Ut. MKr.
Afftnta wbo are huatlera wanted
in this locality.