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Daily press. [volume] (Newport News, Va.) 1896-current, February 04, 1908, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045830/1908-02-04/ed-1/seq-8/

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?tssage Has Nads onion's Komi
nation improbs&le.
Rumored That 8ec:?tary Taft and
Secretary Root Both Urged Thut
Meseage be 8oftened?Motives for
th* Message Coming to Light.
?WASHINGTON, D. C, Feb. 3.?The
political effect that President Rooso
yelt'a mossngo. having for Its text the
"re-enactment of Uio Employers' Lia?
bility law, will linvo Is the subject of
sravo discussion In Washington. Re
jmlblcnn senators* who ate most fa?
miliar with polities seem to be
jtfrssiiie; wnkerul nlghta. It was ap
parent today that "nleeplng" oji the
message had not. cooled the wrath of
Oioso who denounced It In private
yesterday, and some went so far
to say that It was a situation in which
party must be put nHldo for country.
At tho -Willto House there was a
.?hower of congratulatory telegrnma
ahd messaged fmm. widely scattered
points, indicating that statesmen were
perhaps taking the document morel
eoylously tlmn it was received In some]
other quarters.
Considerable political Interest at
taetwH to tho fact; that tho messages
In Bald-, to have beon submitted to
Scevotitry- Taft and Secretary Root,
both of whom urged that It bo soft?
ened in, tone. A question suggested
by tbla fact Is whether Secretary Taft
is willing to Indorse tho principles s<>t
forth In the document, and If he does
thin what effoet it will havo upon his
political chances. There are som0|
who b^lieye that the massage la prov?
ing; rather a bitter pill for the admin-I
. lstrat ion candidate, who I? supposed |
to stand for tho continuance of the
ll6osovolt policies if elected. Other?|
argue Uiat the message will bo ac?
cepted as the utterance of a man con?
vinced that lie Is right and willing to
Stand in defence of his honest con?
victions. It must 1>? admitted, how?
ever, that liu Washington the message I
went vary wide of (striking a popular|
note. CongresB resents tho assump?
tion of tho President that It would
not, unleso driven to do so by the leg?
islative spur, para employer*' liabili?
ty legislation, bills covering whlcli
have been introduced.
??-.v-?Burden for Taft.
In Congross it in felt that the mos
BAge will provo a burden for Secre?
tory Toft, but there are others whoj
are confident that tho great mass of
tbo peoplo will, ns In the past, como
to tho support, of a poptilar Prcaldont
and back him up in his advanccvl po?
sition. Members of Congrej* have
too often mot ?with this situation not
to take" It into consideration at this
timo, although It Is assorted that this!
support ol tho President's policies hasj
In a nu-aauro boon alienated. Con-1
gross has too often become Inoculat?
ed with tho contempt for grcataess
bfod of familiarity only to And that
three hundred mites from Washington
for Her Children?-Little Girls Suf?
fered with Itching Eczema Which
Simply Covered Back of Heads?
Baby Had a Tender Skin, Too.
. "Some years ago my three llttlo girls
Suwk a vary bad form of oczoma. Itch?
ing erupt ions
formed on tho
backs of their
hoods which
wore simply
covered. Boforo
I heard of Cutl
curs* I used to
try aim ost
everything, but
they failed.
Then my mother
tho Cutloura
Romodies. I
?washed my children's beads with Cutt
f/ora Soap ami then applied the wonder
Ill ointment, Cutiours. 1 did this four
or five times and I caneay that thoy havo
been entirely cured. I hove another
baby who la so piump that tho folds of
ekln on his neck wore broken and even
bled, I used Cutlcura Soap and Cutl?
oura Ointment and tho next morning
tbo trouble bad disappeared. I am
using tbo Cutlcura Romedloe yet when?
ever any of my family havo any sores. I
es?n navor recommend Cutlcura tuffl
ciently; It is indlspenaoblo In ovory home.
J cannot find ltd equal, lime. Napoleon
XJuceppo, 41 DuluthSi., Montreal, Quo.,
aisy 31, 1607."
Ota Foot for a Year. Healed by
Two Seta of Cutlcura
"I had an ulcer on my foot for a year
w more and it was very painful as it
was' a running sore. I had a doctor,
but his treatment did not heal it. About
eight months ago I commenced to use
Cutlcuia Soap. Cutlcura Ointment.
? and Cuticura Pills. 1 u*ed two pets and
i11? now til healed up. Min. E. F. Rydor,
Wwt Brecrster, Mass., April 20, 1907.
i?KfcDfet* Kiu-rOAt ?od Inttm? Tmtmeat
President Roosevelt rotaJne<i a won?
derful hold tipon the American peoplo
to fall to tako tals olomont Into con?
sideration. Tho political effect of tho
document will bo watched with solici?
tude. It would require but slight un
?urance that the personal popularity
of tho President, which haw rarely
failed him, was waning as a result of
his advanced ideas to precipitate a
direct attack upoa them In tho Senate.
It In said today that Secretary Taft
will be called upon l.y bis political
opponents la the Republican party to
nay whether or not he approves the
message. Ills acceptance of tho reit?
eration of tho flooseveltlan principles
therein contained will not bo ouftl
clent for IiIb opponents, but ho will
l?e asked to go further nnd accept or
repudiate tho language of tho moa
snge. This was a sentlmn^t variously
expressed by many of the Republi?
can leaders, who declared that the
party and tho country ought to know
where Secretary Tuft now stands In
view of the advanced position as?
sumed by the President
It is declared by some that the
PreamV-nt. has unwittingly nmde the
nomination of Secretary Taft Improb?
able. Unless Secretary Taft accepts*
the message In its ontlrety, hin op?
ponents say. ho will be shown to have
been swept off his feet by bin chief
supporter. Roosevelt and Hughes
were named by all the-po men as the
probable contenders for tho Republi?
can nomtnntion for President at Chi?
Mn?nwhllo the mast of Congress is
sticking to Its llr.sl estimate of the
message, which is that it wan unne?
cessary. Much gossip as to how tho
document originated was current to?
day, It Is said that the mes?
sage wuk an oxperpt from Ute
annual mcswgo which wan cut out
ui>on the urgent advice of counsellors.
The President, It Ir said, was Influ?
enced I'y tho pictures drawn to the
'effect which bis utterance would havo
upon buslnoiMi conditions. The mes?
sage was promptly brought out for
present use when the panic, was over
and it was thought to be tiely. An?
other explanation of It Ik that Pres?
blent Roosovell had written It fol?
lowing the clwrge made by Justice
Prower, of the United States Supremo
Conrt4 In New York city, to the ef?
fect that he wos "playing bide and
seek" with the peoplo on tho third
term lsaue. \
Tlila message Is reported to have
been shown to several members of
the cabinet. Including Secretary Taft.
It Is also said that Secretary Taft
opposed the Bending of the message
to Congress from first to hint and,
despairing In his attempt, confined his
efforta to toning down certain portions
I of It which to hlni seemed top strong.
Onb College Man Who Proved tho
'Worthlessness of Examinations.
Somo college professors Insist that
tbo examination system Is a failure
and they can cite instances which
they iH-llevo bear out their s!de> of
tho case.' One of these faculty mon.i
a recent graduate from a largo uni?
versity. mM:
"Wlu-a I wan In college there was
a man of groat capacity who had
nogleOtud one course from, his fresh?
man year when ho got a condition
When It came down to bio senior
year he laid to make It up, but he lot
It go to tiht? very last set of examina?
tions. Then ho had to get It off or
lose bis degree.
"This (turn know ho little of Ger?
man, the course In which be was de?
ficient, that ho could not even read
t,h<i printed worda with' ease, lot
alono understand them. Hut he
passed tho examination.
"H? weivti to a man In his class
who was proficient In Oertuun, armed
wirb sets, of .examination papers iu
that course ifor about six weeks back.
They picked outi the recurrent ques?
tions unrll finally they saw that there
were enough which were included
In tho various pap' rs of each year
to Insure a passing percentage.
"This man. who I said was of great
capacity, then proceeded <y> memo
"17* a coreet answer to each of these
questions. Ho bad a keyboard for
0*0? question, ?0 ."tuit ho would reo
ognlz It oven If it were not wordoii
exactly as The (mo on a previous pa?
"With this sort of work, which
took him about all night, ho went' in?
to the examination and tHUtsed off a
year's work triumphantly."
Special Ordnance Board Experiment?
ing to Gel Bettor Alloy.
WASHINGTON. T>. C, Feb. 4.?Un?
der the supervision of tho bureau of
ordnance, naVy department, a special
ordnance board la making Investiga?
tions and experiments relative to the
steel used In guns. A special allot?
ment from Congreta is- to aid tho
board in its Investigations.
Within, the last year much progress
ban been made In connection with tho
alloys of certain substances with steel,
tnd there is reason to l>e1levo that
among these alloys there can be found
a metal for use In the bore of the gun
which will resist erosion to a far
creator extent than does tbo steel
which Is now toeing used. One of
'ho princlpil objections to tho heavy
*nns which Are at great velocity ia
?ho fact that tho erosion Is so great
that It reduces the life of tho gun to
a comparatively short time.
With a metal of great rosismnco for
tho t-ube of a gun it may bo possible
to use larger charges of powder and
carry tho pressure far above the 50,
000 foot tons for the 12-Inch gun. to
which they, are now limited.
A Chicago trolley car couductor
routed three highwaymen who tried to
hold him up. Doesn't it give you tho
shtvern to think of giving that man
an old transfer ticket? ?
Well Known Political Writer Says
Forakar Is Beaten Out of Sight.
_ i
Walter Wellman Who i0 Making a
Tour of tho Stato Sees No Hope
Whatever for tho Forker-DIck Com?
bination. I
CHICAGO, Feb. 3.?Writing to the
Record -Horald from Columbus on the
]>olitlcal situation in Ohio, Waller
Wellmem says:
"Complete Is tho political revolution
In Ulfs stato olTocted by tho elimina?
tion of Forakor and the rlno of Taft.
Of the 88 counties In. Ohio all but
two or throe?and these small?will
Bend T?lt delegates to the state con?
vention. The Forakor forces have
mado no contest for control of the
state convention, und If they had done
so the result would not have been
changed, so overwhelming is the Taft
sentiment among the people.
"Of the 18 delegate! to the national
convention at Chicago, all will 1a> for
Taft. The most of tlio Foraker-Dlek
I people can now hope for Is contesting
delegations from two or throo dis?
tricts, and it is doubtful if there will
bo any contests. Mr. Forakor is be?
lieved to be too big; u man to go to
Chicago na a formal candidate for tho
presidency with no other following
from his own state than a handful of
rump convention contestants
"Now that tlvei revolution has Ixrni
oHectcd and the .political leadership
has fallen Into new hands, men ure
looking- forward to see who an? llkoly
to Im the chief actors on tho stage of
tho w>ar future. Although no liard
and fast slate has been arranged, It
Is probable the delegates at large
from Ohio to Chicago, tho 'big four,'
will be Governor Harris, Arthur I.
Vorys, Tuft's manager; Myron T. Her
rlck and Chinrios P. Taft, brother of
tho Secretary, with Mr. Vorys as
chairman of th? delegation.
"The leglBlnturo to bo chosen this
year will elect a successor to Mr.
Forakor in the Senate, and tho talk
Is that Governor Harris mny bo given
tho honor and that after blm Charles
P. Taft, of Cincinnati, will stand a
good chance. It in conceded that Se?
itor Dick must fall by, the wayside
for his mistake in standing with For?
akor, and when tho time comes to
chooso his successor from the North
em i>art of tho stato it ts beJlev?d
Myron T. Ilorrlck is lu excellent po?
sition to carry off tho prize.
"Much has boon written and sa'd
In the East as to Mr. Taft's Ineffi?
cient and blundering managers hero
In Ohio. It la commonly believed that
Mr. Vorys Is what a Now York paper
enlls him, n "goober politician.' Even
President Roosevelt was nt one time
convinced Utat Mr. Vorys was not
quite up to the mark. But when one
comes to inquire carefully- Into Ute
history of the Ohio campaign, now'
virtually closed with a complete Taf
triumph, no evidence{is found upon
which to base stich conclusion."
Representative Townsend Praises Re?
publican Party and Is Answered
by Congressman Cockrane.
(By Associated rressj
Three of the giants of tho House ot
Representatives hod their Innings to?
day. Technically the Indian appro?
priation bill was under discussion, but
legislation was relegated to tho back?
ground while national politics occu?
pied the stage.
Before tho political quostlon crop?
ped out, the House, with next to tiho
largest attendance of the session
present, with but ono dissenting voice
passed a general wklowa' pension bill
granting a fiat pension of $12 a month
to the widows of nil honorably dis?
charged soldiers of the United States
who have not heretofore received the
benefits of the pension law. and an
Increase of $4 n month for those who
have under tho act of June 27. 1890.
The law expressly wolves tho lim?
itation of property hoMIng*. Tho hlH
involves tho expenditure, of more than
$12 .000,000 an mini lv.
Tho political debate was opened by
Mr. Townsend of Michigan, who in
a prepared speech claimed for the
Republican party credit for all nn
ftonal legislation in the last 60 yeans
of vltAl interest to the public. In this
he was vigorously disputed by Mr.
Cockrane of New York, who after?
wards launched Into a discussion of
the President's nVessag? of a few
days ago, his remarks frequently
evoking applause on both Bides ot
tho chamber.
Any person who cannot got their
strength tuck In the four months
which constitute a $5 treatment of
Soxino Pills is entitled to tho free
treatment of four months more. Sox
ine Pills are, absolutely guaranteed
for all 'forms of nerve weakness in
men or -women. Addroes or call J.
C. G0R8UCH & CO., DrogiBlsU, New?
port News, Va., where they sell all
tho principal remedies and do not
It In -almost Inevitable* that tba nose
Should be red at timcii In cold
weather, but lt? uedness may be mit?
igated by core. Thus red la tho dress
should bo avoided and one should
study hygiene . to the extent of not
lacing too tightly.
bun norvousncai can muko tlie
nose red' as wit ill a? odd. Women
who ory much usually havo chronic
red noses. To bleach n n-??e in dif?
ficult, but It can be done.
The best of bleach is the uppin tea
of Southern memory. The ujipl s
aro nieoped with one quince to three
apples. When there l? nothing but
pulp the mass U pressed tlirough a
lino loth. Tho appki tea to made i*
used upon 'tho redd'ah nose to bleach
the ?kln and make It smooth.
Tho collar requires attention. A
tight collar .will make tl?o, nose pur?
ple and will glvo a headache at the
same time. The collar must be easy
and tho mind must bo calm. Mental
calm Is of the upmost importance
whore a red nose is concerned.
The noso whould bva matwaged ev?
ery day, bis'j the massage should be
from both sides to the tip. The
woman who maasagett her nose from
side to side or from the tip to the
ba?o will d-Btroy Mho contour of hor
face. When rnnssaglng tho noso
press it upward at each side. Give
the tip a ItUe pinch and then press
It upwont again.
Common sense should go with 'the
masisagu. ' The woman Whode nose
points straight, upward and outward
should prees downwnjrtd very slights
upon the tip, She should bend It as
though she were "frying to mould s
Hornau nose.
It la quite iCoay bo mould a nose
for It Is soft and easily managed.
Hut the trouble in then fcfw peoplo
have tho judgment to mould It in Ute
way It should go. One goa^Tol rule
will not do for nil noses.
The womio with a long, thin nose
very p;d ou tho tip should rub it
dally with a rough towel or with o
bit of rubber sponge. This Is to re?
el ore Uie circulation. Then she
should mat; sago the nose, pressing
upward;' and she should taloa her
finger tips and mamsage upward all
along tho bridge of tho noj^a A
good skin food will take away tho
rod tone produced by the massngw
All pastry Is bad for (the complex
'on uriiesa it happens to digest well.
Easily digested foods ore best fat
the skin.
Swoets and soure should never be
eaten by the woman who wantsanloe
skin. Tba girl who eats a sakvd and
tbllown the salad with Ice cream le
building up trouble for her skin un?
less oh? happens to havo a wonderful
digestion. Even so ther? will come
& 6Usplclous redness on the trdp of her
Alcorol Is known to make tho nose
heavy and red, and ratty stuffs afto
lust as bad.
Don't get too cold if you wars") your
uo&o to look ntce. Women whoaresa
too- thinly olmoot ulwuys liave red
uoaew. Don't get too warm, on <ihc
ythtr hand. Extremes affect the
The girl with o, rod nose should
not wetur a Uf.Je hut or a hut on. the
back of her hted.
? film sliould not wear coquettish
things. HU ? should wear convention?
al clothing in tho most coaveusictal
In tho beauty efcopa the massvctise,
!n proparlji a customer for the even?
ing, will tnfco 1'ho customer's nose
ruthlessly by U>9 tip aud cover it
with soapsuds. Sbo spreads on the
suds lu the fonn of m lather, much
'{he fame as ai barber prepares his
custonnv for a above.
Thin with a little brush, which la
really a very stiff toothbrush, she
goes over the nose carefully until
she has scraped JE to tho very tip.
She la now-muly to spray It.
Spraying the face with hot water
Is absolutely necessary tor the wo?
man who does not want h*rr nose to
be too red. The- hot water acts very
pleasantly upon the noso and the
cheeks, making them wen and pure
In none.
When tjho face has been 6pmyed
It la creamed with a good skin food,
which is allpwed to sink in. After
awhllo the extra cream is taken off
with a rag and tho taoo ia let cool
down. The beat rag is* a piece of
old silk shirting, which can be kept
for the purpose.- There are women
who kcop all their old <~-etlK shirts
s?mply to use as complexion rags.
The nwtor of putting powder nr.
the nose Is important.. It Is the l?*t
step In the makeup and it must be
putt on generously but wisely.
The powder must be perfume 1 to
bo agreeable, nnd It must be the
color of the skin. A brunette pow?
der Is becoming to most face? and
It Is put on the face in a cloud
whkh Is wafted all over the com?
Then a little of it Is rubbed Into
the skin of th? nose. iAter, Just be?
fore one goes out, the nose is pow?
dered again. Great care must be
ttokeu to rub off the superfluous white
It takes nearly an hour for powder
to become part of .the skin, and the
woman who Is going out shoull make
?up at Just an hour before. If she is
going ifto redden her cheeksnu hour
before Is none too lor.ga time to pre?
pare her face.
Womon . who t-odden 1 the face can
do to by the natural method, and the
woman who?<o noso 1st too highly
colored should by all means tint, her
cheeks. 9lu? need not. use rouge, but
she can redden tbom In other ways.
She can take a wet towel and light?
ly daub her cheeks. Then with a rag
sho Koos over her cheeks briskly
(to bring the blood' to the surface.
This. It very good for any woman's
skin, and the c-reful woman will see
to It that biCT cheeks are briskly
rubbed twice dally.
It clears the pores, takes off the
worn out skin and makes the com?
plexion fresh. Moreover. It mak'vt
[the noso look prettier. A little rouge
I can bo added If neceesury, and It
looks \<\ry well indeed upon a back?
ground of smooth pink skin.
A dash of cold water frequently
?applied with a spray will bleach the
nose for a fe.w minute-.; and a slight
rubbing with snow is good fo a nose
that Is scarlet. IV-.it it Is better ro put
a good bbach upon it at night and
Kft It, grnduully fade by morning.
The woman who lias tho habit of
rubbing her no-e skyward will lie re?
warded by flaring nostrils. The
pushing of the no?e upward gives it
a wing shape. It Is better 1? pinch
thin no.-io and pull ?" toward the earth.(
?'New York Sun.
Pittsburg Citizens Fear an Organized
Band Is Collecting Private
Art Treasures.
PlTTSBUnO .PA.. Feb. 4.?Five
priceless palntingn have within the
past few weeks been cut from their
frames and stolen In Plttsburg by
those who evidently know their busi?
ness. In addition to this there has
Ih'oti stolen from a cross In St. Paul's
Cathedral a great golden figure of
Christ crucified. Owners of private
galleries are In great, worry for fear
there Is working in Pittsburg on or?
ganized band of picture thieves, who
perhaps may have t?en sent here
from abroad, as it is known the Pitts
burg- men of weaJtn have, in tlw> lust
few years bought many rare paintings
abroad and brought them to this
conn tar)'.
C. O. Mellor Is one of the hest
known collectors of rare paintings and
he has for some years had a private
studio on the fourth floor of the Mel?
lor Building. It was yesterday dis?
covered that four of bis best paintings
had been cut from their frames and
had disappeared.
Women Think They Have No Excuse
For Using "Cuss" Words.
PITTSBURG. PA., Feb. 3.?Yielding
to protests of women, the pollco of
Homestead have determined to vigor?
ously prosecute nn anti-swearing cru
oade. Since the mills clawed weeks
ago men congregated on the streets
and gave vent, 'o thoir opinions iu
uncouth language. The evil became
so bad that women were shocked.
Now that the mills have resumed
tho police say the raus? for profanity
Is gone. Tho old blue laws inflicting
a fine of sixty-seven and one-half
cents for each oath will be euforcod.
fudge J. Clyde Miller is leading the
movement to stop the use of profanity.
The following formula is a uover
[falling remedy for coughs or colds.
; Two ounces of glycerine, one-half
ounce of Concentrated oil of pine, one
half plat igpod whiskey, mix and shake
thoroughly each time and use in doses
\ci a teaspoonful to a table? poonful
?very four hours.
Thf*. if followed up, will cure any
cough that is curablo or break up an
acute cold in twenty-four hours. Tho
Ingredients, all can be gotten ut any
drug store.
Concentrated oil of pine comes put
up for medicinal use only In half
ounce vials In tin screwtop cases
designed to protect it from heat and
light. Other oils of pine are insoluble
and are likely to produco nausea nud
cannot givo tho desired results.
received at Office of Treasurer, South?
ern Branch, N. II. D. V. S., National Sol?
diers' Home, Elizabeth City county,
Va., until 1:30 p. in.. March 2. 1908,
aud then opened, for furnlslilng all1
materiul and labor for installing com?
plete, two Electric Motors, one in
Main Laundry and one in Bakery, in
accordance with instructions and
specifications, copies of which, with
blank and proposals and other infor
matian may be had' npou application
to JOHN T. HUMK. Treasurer.
1 , I I 1 TT I" '. ' ,1 j-l_1 .. . Bl
academy ???a^h, feb. 5
Mary Emerson
? IN ?
The Romance of Old Virginia
PRICES MAT. 25c and 60c. NIGHT
25c to ?1.00. Frl.-Tuft.Wed.
academy ly feb. 7
In tho Farce Comedy In Three Acts
We do all kinds ot commercial
printing, and at prices that are con?
sistent with good work. Small orders
given the same careful attention' at j
the large ones. Promptness la oti< I
of onr cnavactertatice. WARWICK I
??INTING CO, INC. 10-tO-U |
Your Business
Will be Increased by the
use oi the classified col?
umns of the DAILY PRESS.
These little workers are
business builders. You will
be gratitied with the returns
bbya to distribute circulars. Apply l
at utore. Thirty-third street and
Washington Ave. lt.
know that we hove moved from
3102 Washington Ave., to 3H0Vi
Washington Ave., formerly occu?
pied by tbo Lyric Music Company,
now owned and run bv us. THE
terms largo desirable residence near
center of the city botwoen Wast
and Washington Avenues. AddrcsB
OWNER, Box 392. 1-14-tf.
and carriages to paint; satisfaction
guaranteed. PENINSULA MFG.
CO., B. Glldersleevo, Proprietor,
386 Twonty-tlfth street l-3-3m.
ty-flrst street; modern conven?
iences; roferebces exchanged.
change furniture and stoves. C. W.
LEWIS, 2502 Huntington avenue.
parts of the city. Call and get
CO.. Hotel Warwick; Building.
Grand Piano, cheap. 209 Thirty
first street 10-9-tf.
I alcove, board, to couple without
Children. 3114 WEST AVE. 2-4-6t
suitable for men. ISO 32nd St
caish or easy payment plan, accept
second-hand pianos or organs as
part payment ^ uow instrument*'.
Tuning and repairing a specialty.
All work guaranteed. FERGUSSON
MUSIC CO.. 3110%,' Washington
Avenue. Cltz. "Phon? 95. 2-2-4m.
Men and Clerks. The STAR LUNCH
ROOM. 211 27th St.. wanta the
people of Newport New? to know
that it can,' mid does furnish tho
lHvst meal In the city for tbo follow?
ing prices: ' Board by tho week,
$3.50; Hoard by tbo month, $15.00; j
Regular meals, 25c; Lunch., 15c.j
All short orders glvm boat of at-|
tentlon. Our motto is: "To give*
quick and polite service to our pa?
trons." Seeing is believing.
fer; offices C.&O. Station. 'Phones.
Hell Nos. 401 and 136; Citizens Np,.
\2._ _tt.
Tho Annual Meeting of the Stock?
holders of tbo 8ecnrliy Trust and
Savingh Bank for etection of directors,
[will be bold at the First ? National
Hank, of Newport News, Tuesday,
February 4, 1008 at 12.30 p. m.
J. W. AYLER, Secretary.
The annual meeting of tho stock?
holder? of tho FRANKLIN PRINT?
ING COMPANY, will be held In the
company's office. No. 227 Twenty-flftU
streot, at 12:00 o'clock noon, oa
Thursday.. February . 6, 1908, . for tho
election of officers and the transaction
of such other business as may prop
erly come beforo the meeting.
W. LIVELY TABR, Secretory
-brown spots on rump and brown
oars, atout 3 months old. Reward if
returned to 116 33rd St- 2-4-tf
Auction Sale!
Of the Personal Property
of the Jamestown Ex?
position Company
Pursuant to a decree of the Circuit
Court of tho United States for the
Eastern District of Virginia wa will
proceed to soli, at public auction, on
the premises, commencing TUESDAY,
February 4th, 1908. at 11 o'clock a. m..
and to continue from day to day until
the saile is completed, the personal
property of the Jamestown Imposition,
Company consisting In part of
a largo quantity of lumber ami
building material, 400,000 feot
of two-Inch decking on the War
Path, tent floors and camp llx
tures, cots, niatteresstc, blankets, bed?
ding, oftlce furniture, desks, typewrit
ers druggets, rugs, bookcases, filing
cabnets, fireproof safes, pollco motor
launches, shovels, spades, hoea, street
sweepers, wagons, road shapor, sprink?
ling wagon, harness and various other
nrtlcles loo numerous to mention.
Wo will also have for sale, private?
ly, at its appraised valuation, ou and
after January 30th, 1908, a largo quan
tlty of Insulated copper wire and
coble, electrical fixtures, fire extin?
guishers and plumbing fixtures.
Tho imposition Grounds will be
open to the public during the hours
lu which this Bale is being conducted.
1-25-tds. Receivers.
l*un???l nt'tetor and Kinbsltner. Office, show
room uinl cbnpal, corner Thirty-third St. ml
Huuilnirtim Ave. Puberal! eutru>to<l to bmj re
cel>e my lereonil attontlon. Carriage service
anrpBi<>ed by nouo In tbo State. Office cheme?
lid] iiml Cltlseii. No. I; Btildenra, B?ll, No 41
TATE security. Amounts not less
thau one thousand. Applv to AL
SCOTT, First National Bank Rulld
?ng-_ 1-16-tf.
_[. un DERT?IeRS.
hackt. My showroom compares fa?
vorably with the one at tho Exposi?
tion. 23f Twenty-fifth St. Phones 5L
'Th< Piano With the Sweet Tone"
A Better Piano
T&an the Stieff
cainot tio ? made, no matter
wljn-o or by whom attempted.
W> court the strictest iuvesti
gsion and comparison. In ad?
dition to 1hla, wo s?Jl them
froa Wr own warerootns, at
onAfalr profit oner cost of
niaiVfacturer, saving you at
leasUmo hundred dollars.
A' this fa worth looking Into
carAlly to seo if,, you cannot
do TJ?i by buying a STIEFF
Liei-al allowance made for
othf pianos taken in exchange.
114 canby St, Norfolk, Vo.
Aan Kdwards, Agent,
P. 0.3ox 458? r'owport News.
Officla Piano? Jamestown Ex
j position.

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