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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, March 29, 1903, EDITORIAL SECTION, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1903-03-29/ed-1/seq-10/

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MR. LEAKED
FAREWELL
fails Popular Pastor Is to
'" Preach His Last Sermon.
SPLENDID RECORD HERE
Greatly Beloved by tho Congregation of
Fulton Baptist Church?Will Now
Become State Evan?
gelist.
Rev, W. S. Loake, tho popular and
much-loved pastor of Fulton Baptist
? Church, close his pastorate -with that
church this morning, having tendieret!
his resignation jsovoral weoks ago takes of
ioct by April 1st. Mr. Leako will begin
Jila duties as Stato Baptist Evangelist
on' Wednesday. His motto will be "Vir?
ginia for Christ" /
It Is with rmich regret that tho Fulton
ohuroh relinquishes their claim on Mr.
Leako, but owing to the naturo of the
call and the appeal of tho Stato Missionary
.?Board they consentod to allow Mr. Lenite
.to resign.
Tho career of Mr. Leake has been bright
und he has accomplished much good since
entering tho ministry. Aftor completing
Ills oourso at Crosier Theological Semi?
nary ho was called to the Baptist Church
et West Point, whoro ho did' good work
nnd cleared the church of its indebted?
ness.
WENT TO NORFOLK.
His next pastorate was at Grace Church,
Norfolk; under his leadership this house
of worship was enlarged and remodelled
?nnd the membership largely Increased. '
While stationed In Norfolk he became
well known as an, evangelist and a soul-i
Baver. From that field ho was called" to
this city to become city missionary.
Hero he spent his time holding meet?
ings in workahops, factories and In a
large tent In different portions of the
city. In this field he was very successful,
winning many souls.
About this time West End churoh In
Petersburg was without a pastor and
Mr. Lcake resigned as city missionary to
take charge of that ehurch.
His labors In that city begun with
,nn, evangelistic campaign and at the closo
of tho meetings ono hundred and twenty
five souls had been converted, eighty of
?.whom joined Mr.,Leake's church.
During his four years of servlco In Pe?
tersburg, one of' the most hnndsomo
'houses of worship In the State was erect?
ed and completed. His pastornto In Pe?
tersburg was almost phenomenally suc?
cessful.
His next Invitation was tho call to his
present charge at Fulton Baptist, nnd
after a hard fight, the. Fulton people
succeeded In getting, the popular pastor
who was the idol of the Wost End Church
In Petersburg.
HAD GREAT SUCCESS.
?. Although lie has only served this charge
two years, his labors save been crowned
with success. Tho church hns been freed
from debt, the congregation Increased and
the membership has grown very steadl
ily? His last year's work Is tho best In
^tho history of the church. Eighty new
'^members wore added to the roil; tho con?
tributions to the missions were three
....limes as much as the year beforeand the
? ?-_
How to Gura
Blood Poison,
By a teeret new ?ray?Trini treatment and
essay free to ?It?Send for It thtt very day,
If there be any man or woman who lint blood
poison, whether tran am It tort by parent? or to?
qui red by contact, they should write Prof, Fowler
of New London, conn,, for a free trial treatment
of his very remarkable new discovery that has
caught liko wildfire even going so fnrae to restore
tho bones of the nose and ears when they had
rotted away by the terrible poison. It Is no mor
ciiry, or lodltlo of potash, notti Ing to rub on and rio
Himplo liquid, tablet or pill but nn lierballno com?
pound entirely dlfforeiit from anything heretofore
known. In inngic-llko fashion it eures blood
poison in tho primary, secondary or tertiary stage,
copper colored spots, swelling of the glande, sores
on the parts, pimples, sore throat, swollen groins,
nelle?, old sores, ulcera, mucous patches in tho
mouth, loosening of tho teeth, hair or eyebrows
falling out and all the other slgnsof blood poison,
It remo vos every blemish in a few days and cures
permanently In a fow weeks not only the blood
poison Itself but restores tho stomach, livor, kid?
neys and heart to their normal condition thus
agni ? opening to you tho gates of society, mar?
Hugo and parenthood,
Do not nut It off) do not experiment Satisfy
yourself that what the profenssor eays Is true by
sending name nnd address today to Prof, F, O.
Fowler, Box (591, Now London, Conn,, and he
will sand you at onco (sealed aud freo freni
all marks) a full trial treatment of his discov?
ery absolutely free, together with a valuable
treatise "All About Blood Poison and it? Curo,"
Ho oaks for no monoy, simply the privilege of
convincing you that.what ho has discovered
will cure you, so loso no time In sending your
address. Do so today and you will soon, bo cured.
church now supports a missionary In tho
foreign field.
Rev. Dr. Battle used the' following
words to express his opinion of Mr. Loakc
when he waa asked about him a short
timo ago:
"Leake Is pure gold, gentle, bravo, en
IlBV. W. S. LEAKE.
ergotlo, faithful; a preacher and a man
who must provo a blessing to any church
and community,"
Rev. Mr. Leake will reside In this city
whore Mrs. Leake is active In church
work. At present, sho Is corresponding
secrotnry .of the Woman's Missionary
Union of Virginia.'
S. ULLMAN'S SON. I S. ULLMAN'S SON.
"Big Reductions in Canned Goods."
Table Peaches, per Can. 7o
Large Cans Pie Peaches, per can. 7o
Sugar Corn, 4 cans. .?. 25o
Crated Pine-apples, per can. To
Strawberries, per can. 80
String Beans, per can. 6c
Large 3 lb. Cans Boston Baked Beans, per can ??. 8c
Large Cans Virginia Tomatoes, per can ? .. 8c
18c
25c
c
?C
25c
Lion or Cardova Coffee, In Ql/->
1-pound package . Vi**
Good 2-String Brooms, 10c,? 8- 1?.
String. 12c; C-'Strlng Brooms, ^UC
Best American Sardines, A-,
Dunlop's City Meal, per bushol,
65c; per.fieck...?,.
Try our...Snow? F?ake Flour,
per barrel $3.90, per bag.
Best Granulated Sugar, per
pound .
Imported
Macaroni .
White A Sugar, 0 pounds
for
can
-pour
flub
'uff? 1
dozen boxes
imall Smith I
pur pound
1-pound package Bonoless Cod- c_
Puff Matches, ' A~
Small Smfthfleld Haras. | C-,
Mountain Roll Butter, | Cr
per pound . I PC
Star or Red Seal Lye, ?^
box ..'. "t,
Rollod Oats, In 2-pound packages, <*7_
for . >C
Now N. C Roo Herrings, ?3 1-2 1 Q_
barrel, or dozen . 1 Ot
Deviled Crabs, McMenamln's in_
Brand, 1-lb. cans 18c, 2-lb, cans OUC
Shells furnished with each can.
10 cent box
Sapolio
.7c
10-pound pall Preserves, homo- CCp
made . OOC
Blackcyo Peas, Cp
per quart
?few Barley
6 pound for
"?0W Carolin?
six pounds
jargo I Huh
per peck
Xirgo ? box
Sardines
*fow Vlrgi
or 8 pounds for
fresh Country I!
dally, per dozen.
New Barley, 0.**C
Now Carolina Rice, ^^r"
. Largo Irish Potatoes, 2??"?
Largo-box Mustard A?
Now Virginia Buckwheat, 4c, ??-,
Fremii Country Eggs received | C/-.
Two Cakes, 1-2 pound, Baiting ??.
Chocolato for . *?JC
Arbuckle's A^osa Coffee, | (\??
per pound . I UjC
Fresh Bird Seed, pound pack- e?
ago .'.. OC
Largo Canned Tablo Peaches, Q-,
por can . "C
Silver King Flour, per bag, <?,? >y/\
27o.; per barrel . ?t.*?
Good I<ard, q ,
per pound . VL
Largo Cans Thistle q
Tomatoes ."C
Six pounds New California ??.
Prunes . *?v
Smoked, Fresh or Corned Call- | | _
fonila Hams, ner nound. ti C
Puro Cider Vinegar, ^Or*
per gallon. *"v
Duffy's Malt Whiskey, ?p?
por bottle. Cot
Blackberry or Catawba Wine, f ?-,
por ciuart. 1 vrC
Four-Year-Old Ryo Whiskey, fl?1"? ??
per gallon .i>*'W
Good Tea Dust, "?(\?
nor -nonnd . *^?
Homo-Mado Preserves, In five- 1??/-?
pound pnlls . OVV
Qunrt Mason Jnrs Syrup, Ap- | ?-,
pie Butter or Jellies, enoh.... * v*<
Big Reduction In Teas; Our Regular 60c
lor 50c; Our 50c lor 40c; Our
40c (or 25c lb.
Now Dried Apricots, Penches or 0?
Largo Canned Asparagus, 20c? C(\n
or three chum for . ?-?I/C
One-pound Cans Chipped J ??_
Bnof . IOC
Congress Hall Whiskey, In CAr
quart bottles . PVv
Whitewash Brushes, 15, 20 ir
and . AOL
Sour I'lckles, 0(\r
i.nr irnllon . <fcVC
Duiilop Brownstuft or Bran, d? 1 AC
per hundred . ?P ? ?V*?
Best ciuallty Flat Canned Snl- OCJp
mon, (to,, or 8 for . A<JL?
Bargains for Cleaning,
Witch Hazel Toilet Soap, 3 in box. 10o. ; Octngon Soap, ic. bar; Johnny dike
Soap, 11 bars, 26a; Red Seal Lye, 4c can; llousohold Ammonta, 6c, bottle; large
Lump Starch, 0 pounds for 2f>e,; Bell Starch, two packages, Re; Ivory
Starch, 4o. package; Sepolto, 7c package; Bon Ami, 1c. cake; Sand Soap, for
cleaning, 2 bars 6c; I'l-arline, 2 packages 6o,| Gold Dual, 6c, else, now 4c;
Washing Soda, 3 pounds for 6c; Enmnellne Stove Polish, 4c eun; Mason Shoo
Blacking, 2c box; Ladles' Shoe Pressing, 6c. bottle; Indian Glue, 4o. bottle; T.
M' Shoe Blacking, 2 boxes 6c; Cut?cula Tollet Soap, 8 bars 6c
S. ULLMAN'S SON,
J&UF* T>A/0 STORES, ?
DOWN-TOWN STORES, UP-TOWH STORE,
1820-1822 East Main Street. 606 East Marshall Street,
Bell 'Phone, 316, Beil 'Phone 34.
HORSES AND
HORSEMEN
Virginia Circuit of Horse
Shows for Season of 1903.
NINA, BOSTON'S DAUGHTER
Charlotte's Spring Haces?Foxhal
2:19 3-4?Dyer's Stable?Wick
' ham, Son of Wlllful-Per- '
cherons at Leesburg. '
The Virginia clroult of h'orso shows for
1003 will bo tho most important lh its'
history, as the list of prizes and trophte**
has been much enlarged, while the ex?
hibits promise to bo moro numerous and
of a higher oios^ truvn during previous
years, The hor?e ?how Is now probably
the most popular fad In tho South, an8
as a consoquonco, 'breeders, .owners and
exhibitors are alive to the domanda of tho
occasion, and there has been a mnrkod
lmprovomotit on all sides. At a recent
meeting of; the Virginia Horso Associa?
tion In Washington, tweh'e organizations1
woro represented, and the followng
schedule of dat?e were arranged: Lees
burg, Juno 3d, 4th? Upporvllle, June 10th,
11th? Culpoper, July 3d, 4th; Manassns,
July 21st, 22cl; Orange, July 28th, 20th;
Front Royal, August'Bth, 0th; Berryvlllo,
August 12th, 13th; Harrlsonburg. August
10th, 20th;. Warren ton, August 20th, 27th;
Charlottesvllle, Soptombor 2d, 3d; Lynch
burg, October 7th, 10th; Richmond, Octo?
ber 12th 17th.
This schedule was arranged by J, T,
Anderson, president of the Rlchmonil
Horse Show; Charles W. Smith, or War*
ronton, and Charles Mulllkon, of Borry
vllle, and it was unanimously adopted
by the dolegatos, with the amendment
offered by J. J. Davles, of Manassns, that
within fifteen days tho irarious horse
show organizations may have other days
of tho same week allotted to thorn, If so
doslrotl. The Virginia Horso Show Cir?
cuit Includes a larger number of asso?
ciations than any similar organlznlon in
existence, certainly In any one State, nnd
what Is better still Increases In Impor?
tance? annually. Bach, yoar great show
horses are devolopod, while tho Impetus
given to brooding hunters and jumpers
has beon mnrkod.
A wonderful family Is that which traces
to Nina, tho famous daughter of Boston
and Imp. Frolicsome Fnnny, who was
foaled In 1848 and died thirty-one y*nrs
Inter at the late Major Thomas W. bos
woll's Bulldeltl farm, formerly the best,
known probably of Virginia breeding es?
tablishments. The blood of Nina has bred
on with remarkable success through both
sons and daughters, nnd particularly to
the latter, ono of? the most notablo In?
stances being that of Sayonara, by Geor^o
ICInnoy, dam Sunbeam, by Imp. Leaming?
ton, Sunbeam was bred by Major Dos
well, her dam being Ecliptic, by Eclipse,
nnd she on Nina? Referring to Sayonara,
an exchange says:
One of the greatest bargains picked up
by a thoroughbred breeder In ' a long
timo Is the broodmare Sayonara, by/
George Klnney, dam Sunbnam, by Imp.
Leamington, now one of the most highly
prized stud matrons of Milton Young's
famous McGrathlana farm, Lexington,
Ky. Sayonara Is the dam of tho Hying
Huntressa, which, fllyy won nine races
last season? Mr, Young bought Sayonara
for the small sum of $40 at tho closing
out sale of Norvln T. Harris' Hurst
bourne stud at Loulsn'Ille, sovernt years
ago. Five thousand dollars would nett buy
her to-day. Sayonara was purchased jus"?
a year before the Breeders' Protective
Association began Its extensive ofle'ra
tlons. Had she been sold a year later
sho would most likely have boell T?si
forever to the breeding world. " ?
Secretary Junltis H. Harden, of the
.Mecklenburg Fair Association, Charlotte,
N. C, has Issued the speed programme
of tho annual spring race meeting to
bo held there, and the datos ohosen fall
on May 10th and 20th, when purses will
bo offered for trotters, pacers and run
nors. Tho Association Is a member of
? the National Trotting Association, whose
rules will govern the harness races, while
the events for runnors will bo conducted
'nccordlng to rules of the New York
Jockey Chfb. Tho programme:
TUESDAY, MAY 19TH,
No. 1?2:30 trot and pace; purse $300.
No. 2?All ages, five-eighths mile dash,
weight for age; purse $100.
No. 3?ifill nges, tihree-fourths mile
dash, weight'for age; purse $100.
No. ??all ages, seven-eighths mile dash,
weight for ago; purso $100.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 20??.
No. 5?2:20 trot; purso $300.
No. 0?2:17 pace; purse $300,
No. 7?all ages, five-eighths mile dash,
weight for age;,purse $100,
No. 8?Mecklenburg Declaration of In?
dependence'stake, nil ages, throe-fourths
mile heats, weight for ago; purso $200,
* ? ?
Mr. Lnnghome Putney, clubmnn, well
to-do man' of affairs, owner, horse show
exhibitor and road driver, has a crack
roadstor In the chestnut Foxhnll, by
Great Stakes, 2:20, dam the great brood
mare, Sue Norfolk, by Norfolk, tho slro
of Miss Neuron, 2:111-4. This horso has
? trotting record of 2:19 3-1, but has
shown trial miles bettor than 2:15 nnd
fractions at a very much faster clip. With
his speed, this Virgin la-bred gelding has
porfect manners, nnd can get away as
ntilck ns ? flush nnd stays on a trot,
Foxio Lambert, tho bay maro by Alsa?
tian, dnm by Daniel Lambert, Is the sta?
ble companion of Fnxlmll, nnd, like him,
she Is thoroughly tractable and fast.
The (lniightor of Alsntlnn hns ? roeord
of 2:22 nnd hns trotted trials well bolow
2:20.
? ? ?
Ccofiro F. Dyer, well known as a trainer
and driver, and who at different times
luis been Idontllled with the trneks nt
Roanoko, Winston, Greensboro nnd other
pinces In Virginia and North Cnrollnn, Is
now located at the Fair Grounds trnck,
T.ynchhurg, where ho has Just roinovod
from itnnnoke. Dyer's stable. Includes
some ten or more head of trotters and
pneers, which are Indurr, worked, for spoed,
nnd those that seem good ???????? will ho
token to tho rnres Inter on. Tho fnstost
member of the stuhle is the pacing mare,
Mulo Bello, 2:13 1-i. by Sldnoy, whom
Dyer campaigned with good success In
1902. Dyor Is ? painstaking, careful man
with his horses, anil lias developed unito
a lot of speed In the past decado, und
that, loo, oftentimes with both trotters
nnd pneers that woro not looked upon ns
of ospcclnl promise when coming Into his
hands.
Wlokham, tho chestnut son of Willful
end Rol I pi In, who heads the Cedar Grove
Farm of Mr. llnrry Glddlngs, Ontario,
Calinda, is iittrnrllng attention as a sire
In the dominion of King Krtward. Recent?
ly Mr. Glddlngs sold two of bis get In
Wire In, 4. and War Whoop, 2, both out
of Lady Light foot, for $7,000. Wickluim
was bred In the Bullneld sind of flio Into
Major Thomas W. Dopwell, and wns
foaled in 1RS'-'. Ills Hire, Willful, son of
Imported Australian, formerly bended the
Btillfleld stud, while tils (bun, Ecliptic,
wns one of the foundation brood mures.
Phe wns bred by Major Doswol] and sired
by imported Edipeo, dam tho ever fa?
mous Nina, by Boston. Wlckhnm wns ?
successful turf performer, and though
well along In years, ho 1? sUll siring speed
and race horse quality,
E. B. White, of Loosburg, Va., has re~ i
Washington.
Richmond.
mu?t
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Offering Miracles Is Out of Our Line.
Selline; Furniture and Doing
that Well Is Our Happy Aim.
Irrational claims in a store's advertising are effective or damaging, as your reasoning directs.
We cater to your intelligence rather than the possibility of influencing' your dollars our.way by
misrepresentation. ! , > t,
You can believe our advertising because we are certain in our knowledge of values. You will
know how true this is by actual comparison, 'We simply try to,offer you as good as the best,and
better than that. We would like to talk more earnestly with you about the advantage of our charge
system^ It's liberal, to be sure, but always-within the bounds of reason as far as the terrhs are con?
cerned. Only a small amount each week or month, as.it best suits you.
... .' -^
GO-CARTS.
You cannot afford ? to purchase ?
Go-Cart before seeing thlo line. The
leading makes shown. Neweit Im?
provements In gear and attachments.
Prices tho lowest.
djQ KA for excellont value Roll Ef- ?
f?/,?? feet Rattan Go-Cart; actual,
value $14.00.
$3.50 ior Folding Go-Cart.
jt| '.*% S fi for Fine Rattan Go-Cart,
&l*i.O\J beautiful In design; actual
value $18.00.
REFRIGERATORS.
We sell 'only the best in Refrigera?
tors, both In appearance and aotual
results. Wo guarantee them ae rep?
resented or-money refunded. All elzes,
suitable for hotel, house or
store, from '.
$5.50
upward.
MATTINGS.
Words would not be sufficient to ex?
press all we could say about thl. Mat?
ting stock. It comprises everything In
China and Japan, As to assortment
and price, we would have you remem?
ber that we carry no Imperfect or
damaged goods, no matter how low
the price.
PC for Fancy China Matting.
15C for Excellent Fancy Matting.
iyf\r for Heavy Quality China Mat
, _ for Very Fino China Mat
^C ting.
^rn for Carpet Patterns In Jap
?DL Matting.
Liberal discount on all carpet-elze
Rugs,
Floor Covering put on floor without
cost.
2254
METAL BEDS.
Metal Beds, In white, colored, en?
ameled, and all brass. More and bet?
ter style* thari you find In three ordi?
nary stores. A few priese as an Il?
lustration of our ability to undersell.
??f rjc for Full Siso White Enam
?P I **0 eled Bed.
$2.48 for Fancy Enameled Bed.
* "9 QC for Brass Trimmed White
?p?>;!/?3 Enameled Bod.
Jj/i 7C for Massive Artlstlo Design
???./? Enamoled Bed.
for .Handsome All Brass
Bed.
$17.50
COUCHES.
The largest line' of Couches and
Davenport? ever shown In this city.
&fL -jrc for Finely Tufted Oak Frame
f?./G? Velour Covered Couch; ac?
tual value $10.00. !
CO T"? 'or Handsome Extra Large
F"./?J Tufted Couch, oovored in
verona; actual value $14.00.
$22
gi\ for Very Largo Davenport
Couoh Bed, covered In
fine velour; aotual value $30.00,
CHAIRS.
Cf?., for Oak Cane-Beat Chair; ac
OVC tuoi value $1.00.
QC/i for High Back, Braoe Arm
VOL. Dlnlng-Room Chair; actual
value $1.50.
d?| ?? for Polished Box-Seat Dln
f 1 ?V?7 Ing-Room Chair; actual
value $3.00.
PARLOR SUITS.
Parlor Suite?, In 3 and B-plece
Suites, or Odd Chairs end Divans, If
.you need but a piece or two to fill out.
We have the a.aortment h.r?.
?? | e QC for large B-plece Tapestry
FI O.VO Covered Bultos, nicely
carved; actual value $22.00,
C 1 ? 5.? for 3*P'0C0 Butte, tapestry
JlU.?U covered; actual value $16.
t? t'y QB'for Very Handsome Bilk
F 1 a?"*'Damask Covered 8-pleco
Bulto;' ?ctunl valu? $10.60.
GA'J S fi for Pine Bilk Damask
f*??>.0\? Covered Parlor Bulte,
massively oarved, mahogany finish,
from actual value, $60.00,
SIDEBOARDS.
This Sideboard'line should be seen
by every prospective Sideboard pur?'
chaser. It Is positively unequaled
anywhere. Over a dozen faotorles rep?
resented on our floor In this one line.
* | ? ? ? 'or Handsome BwelICd
f I ?J.yO Front Sideboard, , with
large glass; actual value $22.60.
for Oood, Solid Oak Blde
?PV./? board; aotual value $14.00.,
for Very Large Oak Side?
board; actual value $36.00.
O^y'j Cfi for Very Large Oak Side
Mail Orders Given
Prompt Attention.
compiote Line of Gas. Gasoline and Blue-Flams Oil Stoves
and Ranges.
Gasoline Stoves, S2.95 up.
Two-Burner Blue-Flame Oil-Stoves. $5.50 up.
BEDROOM FURNITURE.
4.3*7 5 ? tor Polished Quartered
VO/.DYf oak Bedroom Suite, large
dressing cane, ' ewollod front; cost else?
where $60.00.
0"}A CA for Pretty Oak Suit?,
f?'?%0\? swelled front dressing
coso, i with' largo mirror; . cost else
whore $30.00.
417 OS? ior 3-ploce Solid Oak Bed
?? 1 /."O room Sulte; cost else?
where $23.00. > ,
C 1 ft 6? ? ??G Very. Good ????f Oak
?plO.OU Sulte, dressing case; ^wtth
Fronch plate mirror; actual value
$26.00,
ROCKERS.
Rocker, for every room In the house.
*) QB tor Quartered Oak Polished
??^??"0 Rocker; actual value $*.B0.
An for Large Arm Porch Rocker,
WC finished In antique, red or
green; cohI elsowhore $2.00.
?.| ^-> for. Hardwood Baddle-Seat
3)1 .?iO Rocker; cost elsewhere"
$2,60. ' ? ' ........
EXTENSION TABLES.
Very extensive line of Exten.lon
Table., In square and round.
d?g ?? for Cluster Base Extension
?ptJ.tJU Table; actual value $9.00.
fljo ?ye? for Very Heavy' Leg, Finely
J)0./0 Carved Oak Extension Ta?
ble; actual value $12.00.
HALL-RACKS.
Hall Rack?, Hall Seats, and Hall
Mirror? of every kind.
C7 ??? ?0G pretty Golden Oak Hall
f/.OU Rack, with French plate
mirror; actual value $10.00.
ft 1 *J S!A for Large Oak Hall Rack;
?P 1 *.?U actual value $16.00.
G%??'??'?<??? A f*T\ FORMERLY
ft! I 111 ?C L/U., MAYER & PETTIT,
? ,;-,,?:?! ' ? ? . : ! ? .
Corner Foushe? and Broad Streets.
KMHHBaHBSaVaVaVflBSflesaBBlBBBSI
New Way to
Repair Shoes
A whole solo. No joint. No
nnlls. No pegs. Every pair re
stltchcd. Best leather;
Men's, $1.00; Ladles', 85o.;
Half-Soling Men's, 75c; Ladles',
COo. 'Phono, 2667. Will send
anywhere and deliver.
DREW'S
Electric?Power Shoe Factory,
710 East Main Street.
Cut this advertisement out, It
is good for 10 cents discount,
eently purchased from the Hartman
Farm, Columbus, Ohio, sovornl head of
pure-bred Percherons, and will placo
ili i-m |ri the stud at Selma, his country
home, nonr Leesburg, Mr. White's pur?
chases consist of the following aulmalst
Torpilleur, gray stallion, fonled 1808, by
Imported, 1001, and bred by M. Guerrier,
France, Ills weight is 2,000 pounds and
lie wns sired by Boulo D'Or, dam Valen?
tino. Favorito, dark gray inure, fonled
1899, by Klondike, dam Fidelio, Capucine,
gray maio, 1898, by Imported, 1002, bred
by M. Ureu, France, and sired by Brook,
dam Ponto,
Recent foals dropped at the Elloralle
Rlud'of R. J. Hancock & Son, Charlottea
vllle, Va., aro rs follows;
Mermaid, dam of Merry Day and
Konto, by Imp. St. Blaise, dam Pulmotto,
by Virgil, fiiiiled on March 14th, a chest?
nut (Illy by Eon, and waa bred back.
Aurino, by Eon, dam Sample, by Imp,
Rothcrlilll, fonled on March 10th a chest?
nut, colt by Imp. Fatherless, and was
bred back. Winter Ohorry, full sister
to Morello! by Eolus, dam Corlso, by
Imp, Fatherless, nnd wee bred back.
W. W. Banford, owner of Woodloy,
IFnrm, Orange, Va-, president of the
Orange Horse Show Association, and woU
known as owner, breeder and horse show
NORFOLK ? WESTERN R'Y.
THE ONLY ALL-RAIL LINE TO
...NORFOLK...
\?fli*Cr VESTI- ^ BULED pACm ?
???^? 1 trains o DAILY l^/Vol J
? -_G^^
"NORFOLK LIMITED" ?riv "OCEAN SHORE LIMITED."
Both run solid from Richmond to Norfolk in 2 hours and 20 minutes without change of
cars, (See schedule in another column).
LOW COLONIST RATES NOW IN EFFECT TO CALIFORNIA,
WASHINGTON, MONTANA, AND OTHER WESTERN STATES.
"gggTHAT YOUR TICKETS READ VIA NORFOLK ? WESTERN.
TICKET OFFICER Byrd-Street Station! Richmond Transfer Company, 819 B> Main etr.eti Murphy's and Jefferson
Hotels, and COMPANY'S OFFICE, 838 East Main Street! JOHN E, WAGNER, City ??.?????G A0?nt.
W. B, BEVILI,. Gen*? Pass. Agt. C. H, BOSIXY, Pist, Pass. ARt
Hassuitiaa
exhibitor, has recently sold to W. Q. Cren?
shaw, Jr.,. GrrusH|and, Va., the grand
looking thoroughbred stallion John Dye,
bay, hors?, foaled 1800 1U.2, weight 1,800
pounds, bred In California, and sired by
lEolo, son of EoIuh dam Abblo F., by
Ju4g.e Mc??liistry. This horso was pur?
chased, espeoluUy to sire lumtera, jump
era and steeplechase horses, for which
he .seems admirably fitted on account of
else, substance and breeding. - ;
BROAD ROOK

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