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Richmond planet. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1883-1938, July 30, 1904, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025841/1904-07-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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?ATURDA?
[oney Extractor, Driven by Foot
Power, Can Be Used to Ex?
cellent Advantage.
I took pleasure in showing a kink
Which saved me one hand or one whole
helper, for that matter. The sketch
?hows the arrangement. The comb-box
la at the right hand, and the uncapping
?an at the left, and a little in front. 1
oncap two combs and place them in
.the extractor; start the crank with the
?land, then work the treadle. While
going this I take another comb, un
?cap and place it in the comb-box. I
rfnow turn the frames in the machine,
jatart It agoing again, and take another
jframe; uncan. and exchange th<s
combs, and proceed as before. When
_JJ '?-fci-jiaMB;,,!',,..-.-?;
RlMi'l.l?: HONEY ?EXTRA? T< ?R
?ne foot gets tired I peak tbs tread!?
to the dotted linos, and use the other.
There is no ?hange of position except
to turn the arms anil shoulders from
right to left, and reach alieni to th?
extractor?no stooping. A two-tram?
extractor of th?? N??\i?-e type runs \>?t>
easily. The tread',?? is one by twu and
?one-half inches by Ihres lBch?M hum
with a piece of broom ertre to th? creak.
'"WheneoT you wish to turn by hand y on
?can do so any minute.
/ To make a brush, ?-ut a three eighths
?ope nine inches long: unravel, ami lay
eut Hat. Nail two sti< I -s. <>ne ??u ? a?n
eld?, ami bring the ?other cads elees to
aeth??r lor a beadle It is ahead ol any -
thing for nip. I learned how to BMh?
Thrush ?from a man hv th? name of Crow.
If nails are driven about one and one
fourth lachea apart, so tin- pple?ti win
about come together, you will bar? th?
atlffness as well as the lri?ti?-i to hold
the rope atraed?.
I have mam? abotit Km l.iw* hy nail?
ing?no ball ?tag, mlt?rlag, nor dovetail?
?Ing. ? bare need thee? thro? or foer
years, ami not on?? baa gi.en way. Ol
eours(\nios! people will buy their h.ves,
and they ?an bOdOTOtailod cheaply with
mai-hinery.?A. B. White. In Qleaatagl
Bee Cultor?;. ___
>?*
Kerosene kills poultry.
It Destroyed the Lice, It Is True. But
Seventy Nice Young Turkeys
Went with Them.
Among other thinus that attraeteti
Our attention in going about last s.a
aon was the ?luiek and exu-n.lod ft*
Stnn-tinn that kerosene oil will brlB|
to a lot of yonag chlekens or tnrkeyi
where it is used as an ?tintin? tit to
destroy lice, ileus or biius In one
Instance a raiser who had a tine lot
of young tarheya ftleoorered thai soim?
lice aere bothering them a little, and
at OBOI ?I?fOce?ded to rub theni with
lard in which s?>me Ueros? tie oil ha.l
been mixed.
? Always prior to this time t lit?
hieeder had been very sue?-essful with
the use of lar?! ahme, but the addi?
tion of keros? ne having been reeom
ajaeaded, It was tried, and over 70
youni? tiirl.eys were killed by the ?x
rpeiimeat Hnndreds of young chic's
have been killed in the same way. and
yet |)o.???;?' will t. 11 you to use ir. and
people will use it in spite ?if all that
you can tell them. The host and most
Innocent remedy to be used in this
way is to dip your finger, or a small
'ftiff brush, into sweel ?>il and thor?
oughly anoint the parts whrrc the in-1
sect vermin are. and this will kill
them all and in no way injure the
young ehicb or poultry.
"We ?presame that ?very paper in the
country interested in poultry In any
way has recorded In Its columns the
ftpager of Bslng kerosene for this pur?
pose, ami yet, as stated above, peojile
will continue to use It.
Nothing can be more destructive
than are the insect vermin when on?e
they get a foothold runoag your young
chicks or turkeys. One very success?
ful turkey raiser careraUy examine?
every morning every young turkey up
. to six weeks old, prior to allowing
them their freedom. When lice are
discovered uix>n the young turkeys
they are either destroyed by the
thumb nail or touched with sweet ?ill,
which quickly ends their existence.
This breeder succeeded in raising 7*1
Out of some ?G? or 77 that were
hatched.?The Feather.
Milk Is Good for Poultry.
There is no better or cheaper food
for the laying hens than milk. It Is
not advisable however, to feed gnat
quantities of it in its liqui?;
It is very loosening to the bowela II
should be prepared as follows: ?Place
thick sour mil . In .! set over
th?1 Bl ?t through well, when
(?M v. . ,. '
from the curd. It should be drained
to a dry. powdery mass, when it wii;
be fit to feed. The curd from two paos
of milk will make a generous feed for
II hens B?- sure to give plenty of
wafer, also ^rit. It will be found a
tirofltable feed.?Woman's Magazine.
WHEN POULTRY IS AILING.
A Short Description of the Symptoms
of the Many Diseases of
Hens and Chicks.
When the excrement secreted by the
kidneys, which is normally pure white.
appears yellow, thou?h tbe dropping:
are ??olid and the biro, appears perfectly
healthy, look out for bowel trouble.
When the crop is bard aud unyielding
there is danger of the bird becoming
crop-bound.
When the discharges are streaked
with blood, it is time to give preventives
for diarrhoea.
When the joints are hot and swollen,
snd the fowl is disinclined to stand,
rheumatism has taken hold.
When the nostrils are clogged with
dirt, and the eyes water, ward off a pos?
sible case of roup by timely treatment.
If the case is bad, apply the hatchet aud
bury the carcass.
When the bird seems lame, and has a
small swelling on its foot, remove to a
house with no perches, and oblige it to
roost on a bed of straw. Bumble-foot is
easily cured in the early stages if the
cause is at once removed.
When a hen seems to drop down be?
hind, and goes repeatedly to the nest
without laying, she is usually suffering
from a disorder of the oviduct, and
might as well be killed and eaten.
When a bird is "going light." has
good appetite, but parses food from the
bowels undigested, it is the early stage
of consumption, and treatment is use?
less.
When the hen seems giddy, and turns
round and round, she is probably suf?
fering from apoplexy.
When the bird has leg weakness, with
no disorder of the liver, feed lighter,
and give plenty of bone-feeding mate?
rial.
WThen new fowls are bought, quaran?
tine them until sure they have no dis?
ease.
When a fowi has difficulty in breath?
ing, look out for pneumonia.
When a fowl is dangerously sick with
an organic disease, it is worse than use?
less as a breeder. It is usually safer to
kill a bad case of illness than to try to
cure it. ? farmers* (?azette. Canada.
BOXES FOR CHICKEN COOPS
This Idea Is Furnished by a Kansas
Lady Who Knows What She
Is Talking About.
There was a time when I thought
the A coop the otti] one in the world.
Thai was before 1 ga\e the dry geodi
box a fair test, L*SBl March two hens
hatched tSfl chichi each, and l ca\r
them al! to one heu in a bottomless A
coop. lt rained a Week, and such a
time as I ha?! saving those ?hicks. One
BsOreing thS water had raised under
the eoo|i ami half ? lie chid s were ?iead.
I threw the o'<] A COOP ewe] and this
? ?j< >F HAI >K di?? LARO ? BOX
year SOt <>n!> dry goods boxes, three |
and four test square, of one-inch luiu- I
ber. - '
The boards are ta*ken from one side
and cleats Bailed a? toss them to make
a dOOr. Tin- hot loin hoard hi left nailed
on to keep ? fee bhldt? in the ? ??optili they j
are five or six days old. Hang door at
top with leather binues. as shown in
the cut. Warm, sunny da>s throw the
door back on lop ot box. at night close
up tightly u> ?x?!inie cold, rats, etc.,
anil on mild rainy ?lays pr?>p thS dO0t*|
out for shelter, Lath is nailed across
the front to keep the hen in With
th??-.? coops one can gire SS to M chleka
to one hen. When ?hicks are weaned
ami the COCkersll sohl, the coops are nice
for the pullets to roost in till frost,
when they are put in th? house with lay?
ing hens. Perei and Home.
A FEW POULTRY JOTTINGS.
Dry sewdeel makes a go?vl ho! !om
for the eoope Clean It out ami put
In fresh sawdust each week.
Don't fore? the ohlcstl on the roost
too soon. This causes the ?rooked
breast we so often fimi in chichees.
Ti.e ottener you feed the ehlckeai
the lester they grow. You can scarce?
ly luirla growing chick with dry fee?l.
Never feed d.iinago.l feed -that is,
moldy com, soured mashes. Serious
diseases too oftes 'alone come from
feed of this Mnd.
The Buff Orphlngtoe, the handsom?
est of fowls, equals the Plymouth
Rock as a table fowl, and the Leghorn
in its egg producing qualities.
Don't Olees the SggS Of the Asiatic
and Ifsdlterraeeaa fowls In the in?
cubator to hatch at the same time.
The Asiatics have a thick shell and
require more moisture to soften the'
shell. The same amount of moisture |
would present the thinner shelled eti^s
from hatching. Twentieth Century
Farmer.
Dressing Fowls for Market.
In scalding duche and geese the wa?
ter must be of the same temperature
as for chickens, but they must remain
longer in the water, as their feath?
ers are shaped to turn even hot wa?
ter. Some people prefer not to leave
them In th.? water so long, and after
removing the m wrap them up in a
blanket to stooia, But this is a lit?
tle risky \\lien picking for shipment,
as not all persona who help In the
picking process- know Joel exactly i??>w
long to let them steam, uno often
when taken from the blankets the
flesh is cooked. After picking off all
down an.l fe&thSTS hold tin m about 12
seconda In scalding water to piunip
them.?Rural Home.
A Modern Mother.
"Quick, mother! Haby brother has
fallen down the well!"
"Oh! Oh! And the well hasn't been
Iterili/.? d!"?Town Topics.
Fun For
Fun
Lovers.
The Very Best
Mr. Nu wed?Gracious, dear! Wher?
did you get these peaches?
Mrs. Nuwed?Why? What's th?
matter?
Mr. Nuwed?They don't taste Mitt
the best in the world.
Mrs. Nuwed?They must be.
picked them out myself. The pictur?
on the can was prettier than any o
tbe others.- Philadelphia Press.
Five Hundred Thousand.
Tess?I can't understand what h*
saw in her. Her face is decidedlj
plain.
Jes"?Yes. but the figure she ha?
makes up for all that.
Tess ? Figure? She's positivel}
scrawny. She has no figure.
Jess?You're mistaken. She has sh
figures, and the first one's a five?
Philadelphia Tress.
Her Resentment.
Tess?Jack Hansom isn't fat, is h*3:
Jess?Not at all. He's quite grace?
ful and muscular. Why?
Tess?1 happened to mention him
te Miss I'echis. and she said: "Oh
isn't he disgustingly stout?"
Jess?Ah. yes. She rejected him
some .weeks ago. and she's mad be?
cause he didn't pine away.?Coloradc
Springs Gazette.
Obeyed Instructions.
A gentleman bought a new variety
of potatoes, and told his gardener tc
be sure and plant them far enough
apart.
"Well, Sam, did you plant the po?
tatoes far apart, as I told you?"
Sam?1 did, sir. I planted some in
your garden, and some in mine, sc
they are four miles apart.?Tit-Bils.
Retribution.
"I had a horrible dream last night,'
said Huddlssoe, when he came down
to breakfast th?? other morning.
"What was it ?" asked his wife.
"1 dree tel thai I was in purgatory,
and was Btedfl to dO all the things 1
had told my friends l would do if 1
were in their pinot s." Brooklyn Life.
Commutation of Sentence.
Mr. BacOB I think we ?night to cele?
brate tin? ?woniy-lifth anniversary oi
our wedding, ?bar.
Mrs. BecOB What are you talking
about? Why. We*VS only SOSS married
18 years!
"Well, doni I get anything off for
good behavior'."' Yonkers Statesman.
Her Age.
"How old WOUld roOOej she was?"
"Well. l"t's s, ??. When we were In
high school together she used to snub
me because I was a kid. Now I'm:;?, and
um-m-m-\\?'il 1 shouid say sh?> was about
28 by this tini.?." Town and Country.
Piovided For.
"Why dont SOU employ a steno?
grapher?"
'Don't need one." answered Mr. Cum
rox. "Mother and the girls ?an critii ise
my graniinai snd spelling all that * re?
quired."?We? h insten Star.
Certainly Certain.
He?I suppose Miss Elderleigb is
what you WOttld call a girl of uncer?
tain years, is : >i?< not?
She?No. Indeed. She lias been the
earns age for :?t least ten years.?Chi?
cago Daily N>
Hnndicapped.
Blfklns- I : m w one girl who doesn't
try to con? ? ? her age.
Mifkins W ' a.'s the explana! ion?
Blfklns ?81 ? bei a twin br?>th<r.?
Columbus Hi? | steh,
? Wisdom.
The sl>? ' ..? <iolh wli.k ??.??p.
His thou ? oes*! betray vm.
He thii ? IMS like ether men,
! But Is l? i ni lusaj 'cm.
???W'a-- ii >iar.
CAU10N REQUIRED.
"Do you think it's right for a man to
put so much money in his clothes?"
"It depentis apes how sound he sleeps
?and how noiselessly his wife can
walk."?Chicago Journal.
Oui Old Friend.
Now con.. the ? tgajr tisi.erman
Who Sown il <? sir.ain will plod.
Ball ree bis fleh in l>y the inch,
His lies ??' ? J the reJ.
?Indlanai'uli.-. Sun.
His Experience.
Singleton 1>.? JOS believe that mar?
riage is a failure?
Wedderly- No; merely an assign?
ment in which tee wife is a preferred
creditor.? Cini innati Enquirer.
Depends on Circumstances.
Howe'il?Do yes think it pays to put
much monej Into clothes?
Powell- Not il yon have a wife to gc
through them. Town Topics.
Why ?
Awkward Prete Whet a grand floor
this is! I could dance on it all night.
The Victim Thee why dance on my
feet??Ally Sloper.
Trouble for Him.
To-rne?I belptd Goodart the otnet
day to select a beautiful etching?
Browne?Don't mention Goodart to
me; he's a contemptible character.
Town??What! Why, be told me he
was going to send the etching to you j
lor your birthday.
Browne?So bt did. and my wife made
me rearrange all the oth??r pictures in
the parlor to make room for It and I'm
not done yet.?Philadelphia G?? ss.
An Aid to Longevity.
"I noticed the other day, Miss Clln
key. that some papers say that mar?
ried men live louger than single ones.'"
"And haven't you any desire to live
long, Mr. Puttyblow?"
"Why, yes, of course I have, Miss
Clinkey."
"Oh, Mr. Puttyblow, this is so sud?
den!"?Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Not Patented.
"Your mother-in-law never pays you
a long visit."
"No, she never did but once, and
that was right after I was married."
"Put me on to how you worked it,'
the first man requested, earnestly.
"I had my mother come on a visit at
the same Time."?Chicago Journal.
Just Seaux.
A chemist who lives in Bordeaux
Gives kissing: a vigorous bleaux.
And the Rlrls m alarm.
At t*M i"?ssible harm,
Geaux seaux slflaum there's neaux sheaux
for the beaux!
Quite seaux.
? Indianapolis Journal.
WORSE THAN WHEAT.
She?What ruined that speculator?
wheat?
He?No: rye.?Chicago American.
Grasping.
"lea ie all Um sreaid to mo.?? he said.
"Be min??!" will' sit?.s ?? truth.
?She amararered; Toe'r? tee Breeder, sir;
1 m?.? > ?m want ?li?' earth.**
?lM.i.ade.j.l.ia BulteUO.
Discouraging.
"There!" ? xcUiined six-year-old ?
Frances, throwing down her books; "I (
Just ain't gotag '?> sehool another day." ?
?Why ?*>? ? ir? a si id her mother.
"It's no us?- wasting time." replied
Frances. "I can't never learn to spell, j
The te-acher ke< ps changing the words
every day."?Cincinnati Knquirer.
The Last Vows.
Seedy Nobleman- Are you sure, dear?
est, that you will always honor my noble
family ?
American Heiress- Always. And will
you always 1er? aad cherish my money?
??While life butta."
"Then let the wedding bells ring."?
?. Y. Weekly.
Simple Addition.
Employer (to .Ieri?;) ?What's the j
?matter, Mr. Biaiplel You look quite
dazed. Have you had a sunstroke?
Simple- ? double son-stroke, s?r.
Employ?-r What do you mean?
Simple?Twins b?>th boys, at four
o'clock this moraine, sir.?Ally Sloper.
One of Many.
Nibbles?By the way, what became
of row ft lead (halle] !
Stringer Having terminated his
tan lily car? ? :
Nibbles?Hanging] Is It possible?
Stringer \ baagtng around sa?
loons.?Cln?-innati BaQutrer.
Two Kinds of Engagements.
"Why do the witnesses toa marriage
ceremony have to sign their naines.
pop?"
"Oh, that la the law, my eoa.??
"Well,the s? ? ????.s in a print tight don't
have to ?Sign anything, do they, pop?"?
Yonkers BtatMmaa.
to
Noi to Be Fooled.
Mrs. Sub ? lbs l told Bridget
string the beana this morning.
Mr. Subbiti?.- fen Well?
Mrs. ?Bebbuba Well, she flared up
and told m? 1 couldn't string her; that
we'd eat them '..?ose or not at all.?
Philadelphia ?
McWoik's Kindly Theory.
Mrs. McWoi?.. Old Bullion is makin'
fobs o' money. Pay ?had he be want
In' to rejjece your aragi ? !
Mr. McWor'. Sure, CM dunno. May
! be he do be thryla' to ?gel rich enough
| to be a greel pheelaathroplnt ?. G.
Weekly.
A Hub Dowdy.
First Boston Girl What a dowdy
lhat Miss Careles? is.
Second ?ncetoa Girl?la what way?
First. Boston Girl- She uses a pro?
nunciation that went out of fashion
two seasons ago.??. Y Weekly.
Taking Advantage of Him.
Kato- Why did ^i?1 insist on a
church weiiding?'
Nell?Well b? ?aid she was going
to have him ?gn to church with her for
once.?Somei rllle Journal.
The Coming Heroine.
Mr. Jinks-I \. ?sh you wouldn't al?
low our daughter ?? read t-hose senti?
mental novi'is
Mrs. Jinks?She isn't reading a sen?
timental uov.l. The heroine doesn't
? marry for love.
"Well, th?? modern noeiety novel, In
which the heroin?? marries for money,
is Just as bad."
"She isn't reading a society novel."
"Then what _? it?" ,
"IV* an advaiii.J novel."
"What's that?"
"The heroin? rise for e political
pull."?N. Y. Weekly.
What He Saw.
The Judge?Were yea present at the
time these acts of ?i.-t irbauce are
said to have taken place?
The Witness?If you mean was I
there when the h? " ree done aa'
the windows br ? . :
The Judge?An?? ? see the
prisoner commi: anj ????? actl
The Witn.s ?No. sir. i i at *%U
I seen him do wee DO bast a couple o*
front windows an' snvssh Batey Breen
over th' hea?l w.th a bang starter.?
Cleveland Plain 1" a.? r
Why He Was Sad.
"Are you well acquainted with Mr.
Rigsby?"
"Quite well. He fs employed in the
same office as myself."
"I think he is such an interesting
young man. He is always so melan?
choly. He surely must have suffered
some great disappointment ?"
"Ves, he has."
"Oh, how romantic! What was it?"
"Why, he expected a rise in his
6alary on the first, and he didn't get
It."?Tit-Bits.
Lots to Do.
The youngster had heard a facetious
reference to the foolkiller and he was
curious.
"Does the foolkiller have to work
awful hard?" he asked.
"No; he doesn't have to. my son. but
he ought to," was the reply. "He'd
have no time for sleep if he didn't
shirk his duty most shamefully."?Chi?
cago Post,
Practical Girl.
"Refuse me." he cried, wildly, "and
life will be an empty dream."
The beautiful girl crushed the violets
In her hand.
" Tis better to have an empty dream."
she said, firmly, "than to get married and
have an empty pocket hook."?Chicago
Daily News.
Conspicuous Example.
"There Ii something in the theory
that you can tell the character of a
person by his or her voice," observed
the professor. For instance, when you
hear the voice of a barker for a side?
show, even if you don't hear a word he
says, you know he's a liar."?Chicago
Tribune.
Higher Ambition Than That.
r*n!lenthroplc Visitor (at the jail) ?
Tounf man. I am sorry for you. Why
did you cosaseli that crime? Did you
want to be a dime novel hero?
Prisoner?Dime novel mithin'! I
wanted to see me picture in de papers.?
Chicago Tribun?'.
UNDAUNTED COURAGE.
"Ie he a man who is easily discour?
aged ?"
"Hardly; h? il noing to bo married for
the fourth tini? next week."?Chicago
Journal.
A V' Um Speaks.
??Don't t.i? ..v ttM law." said he.
"l-'oi- it | .11 do,
The la? ?? ...? s.:'s fee,
M;l\ I . k ] ell."
?Phllade ? ' a Presa.
I Courtesy.
I He (vacai im; a seat in crowded car)
?-Here is a ? St, madam.
She No, eoi Pray keep your seat,.
11?? Sorry I ?an't oblige you,
madam, but ! gel otT at this corner.?
Cincinnati Enquirer.
Professional Jealousy.
"So you went to Dr. Pedal's piano
reiital, Sh? Tell me, what do you
I think of Bla e ... uiion?"
j "To be thoroughly frank with you,
I think he thoroughly deserved it."?
Brookkyn Life.
Ali Tor Effect.
"Why did Jim h#a a steamer
'trunk'?"
"For th< asme reason he wears an
{automobile csp."- Cleveland Plain
Dealer.
A "evelation.
Wife??I hen ? gown fit to wear.
Husband- Jove! That's the reason
, none o? the servants will stay here.?
' ?. Y- Times
Then He Hurried Home.
"I say. .Mi.-- Nellie," r< marked young
Borem. as the ?lock chimed the hour
of ll, "I bass a conundrum for you."
"Well,* ah? ?;;:eried, as she attempted
to suppress a. yawn, "what is it?"
"What is the difference between me
and a five oliar gold piece?" he asked.
"One can eeailj ?ose a five-dollar gold
piece," she replied.?Cincinnati En?
quirer.
The Social Calendar.
"Yes, I have been so busy with my
visits this week" said the impressive
lady. "I Mondayed in Chicago and Tues
dayed at Peor?a. Then I W'ednesdayed
at home and Thursdayed In Michigan
City. I Friday ed with friends at Moline
and Saturdayed at Waukegan."
"Yes?" asked the friend? "And where
do you expect to to-day to-morrow?"-?
Judge. _ _
Booker'S
Market
18 W.Baker St.
A FULL LINE OF FINE
GROCERIES AND FRESH
MEATS & VEGETABLES
flood ano Coal, Cigars and Tobacco.
AT THF LOWEST MARKET PRICES.
YOU CAN SAVE MONE? BY GIVING ME A CALL.
/JL GOODS DELIVERED TO YOU FREE.
1 ELE PHONE 1307^m^
A. C. BOOKER, Prop.
18 W. BAKER ST. RICHMOND, VA.
W. I.JOHNSON,
FUNERAL DIRECTOR' AND EMB&LMER.,
Office & Warerooms, 207 N. Fousbee St. Corner Broa/.
HACKS FOR HIRE: ;
Orders by Telephone or Telegraph filled. Wedding, Sup
pers and Entertainments promptly attended. - ?
O?d 'Phone, 6?6. Residence in Building, New Phone, \%.
KNIGHTS OF C9L??bUS? TH?W?RU*
V.P. &F.K. ofW.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Tini? organization has been chartered and legally |_
stituted under the laws and statute of the ?atete ofaV"?r\
V?>rk, f(ir the purpose of uniting together all acre t-tebli*
men on the Broad Bases of Chant} Beneficia' ea><*.
Fraternal and to promote the Social and Moral condition of Immani tv. I
Its two ?listine? military and uniform ranks will secure for this otf=. ?. * "? *.
place in the front ranks >f all ?acted institutions ?>f nuxlcrn events- a g-an.?? 'TT**?
?'??lit for icli\e BNB. ???-puties watite?! in alise? lions of tl?e cooQl<Ty to orj?*,?*
lougeff Kiiuiiv a?l?1re.-s,
G. W. ALLEN Supreme ? ovager. , mit ^ I?
846 W. 87th Street, New York City.
Mechanics'
Savings Bank
OF RICHMOND VA
-511 North Third Strcci.
Cap ital, $25,000.
Money received on deposit and interest pa:d on a
amounts above $1.00 which remains 60 days aud over.
Money Loaned on Satisfactory Security.
Business Accounts Handled Promptly.
Amounts of ten cents and upwards received on deposit.
This establishment is fitted np in the mo<t improved style, having a large
white vault, burlar-proof steel chest, electric lights and every modern conven?
ience for safety and the accommodation of the public.
For all in formation concerning Stocks, Deposits, Loans, etc., apply to the
Cashier.
Banking Hours have been arranged for the sjH'cial convenience of the wo?j?
lajr ?people as follows: t? A. M. to 4 P. M. Saturdays, \> A. M. to 3 P. **>. We
clos?? Saturday at 8 P. M. and open :<gaiu at d P. M., remaining opea zntil ?
P. M. Call by as you come from work.
OFFICERS:
JOHN MITCHELL, JK., President. II. F. JONATHAN, Vke-Presldeot.
THOS. 11. WYATT, Cashier.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
Rev. W. F. Graham, D. D., Jno. R. Ohii.es, B. P. Yandervaj.l,
K. R. Jefferson H. W. Jonathan,
J. 0. Farley,
K. A. Washington. R. W. Whiting,
JOHN MITCHELL. JR. Fres.
D. J. Chavebs,
Thomas Smith
Jno. ?. Taylor,
William Cist alo, J. J. Cartie,
THOMAS M. CRUMP, Sec*.
Winston's
IPF PRFflM ,? ?? Ever> st>,e*
I?I UnLnlf. Wholesale and Retail.
Parlors Open Day and Night ?
Special Attcntkon to Picaks, Feati
0> vais, etc. Estimates given, at
jT^e*"All the latest and most popular
drinks of the fountain, fresh on hand.
TOBACCO AND CIGARS.
,|>hone' ga WINSTON'S,
.?:*.? Bleak As?eme.
FRANK WALLER. M
PRACTICAL HOUSP
PAINTER,
14 W. Inker St., Richmond, Va.
Residence. 1 ?. Orange St.
Prompt attention given to all mal
orders. Satisfaction guaranteed
All Kinds ol Tainting Done (heap
Give me a call before going elsewhert
tS^LOOK OUT FOR
OV9. PRICE LIST.-?*
?-IT CAN'T BE EXCELLED
Yoar Patronage is Invited.-^^
The American Grocery
and Provision Market
1221 St. James Street.
When yon want nice dry, sawed pine
I wood, sei up Ha* We sell )? cord for
f. 76, guaranteed full msneerer.
A foil Una of fancy atd ?tapie groo?
I arise and fresh steals. Granulated sngar
**???'Ik* **A PvteB> Uw *? ?rorythliat
tnfaTsreXlr^aW an? soi, eoa Hay
[nnaj?Grajo.__-?c mm^L...
SYDNCR
AND
HUNDLEY,
LEADERS IN
Quality
Furniture
PARLOR SUITS,
We have some twenty-five
or thirty suits bought, most
of which will be in stock in a
few days. "Don't do a thing"
until you see this line.
MORRIS CHAIRS.
This always popular chair
of rest will be in as much de?
mand this fall as ever. Part
of our stock has already ar?
rived and $10 values vie wiefc
$15 values of a year ago.
Call, see our atock of Bed Room Fm
aiture aad save time and money.
-** * Passenger elevator.
la
7<J*M1-13 V.. Broe< **? 5

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