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Peninsula enterprise. [volume] (Accomac, Va.) 1881-1965, August 01, 1908, Image 1

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VOLUME XXVIII.
ACCOMAC C. H., VA., SATURDAY, AUGUST 1, 19C8.
NUMBER 6.
""'Ia display of quick wit. 'k/FSTFRN MARYLAND COLLEGE,
JOHN S. PARSONS,
Attorney-ai-Law,
Accomac Courthouse. Va.
Will practice In all courts of Acco?
mac and Northampton Oonntiea.
S. JAMBS TURLINGTON
Attorney-at-Law.
Offices?Accomac C H. nnd Fair
Oaks, Va.
Practices in all the courts on tin
Eastern Shore of Virginia.
.INO. R and J. HARRY REW,
Attorney *-nt- Law.
Offices?Acoomac 0. H. and I'urk*
ley. At Accomac C. H., every Wed?
nesday.
Will practice in all the courts on the
Eastern Shore of Virginia.
HOY D. WHITE,
-Attorney-at-Law, ?
Oflices: Parksley and Accomac C. ll.
Practices in all court;' of Accomac
and Northampton Counties.
Prompt attentlou to all bualntM.
\\ A UN KU AM KS,
??Attorney-at-L;t\v,
Offices: Accomac C. H. and Onancock.
At Accomac G. H. every Wednesday
.nd Friday.
Will practice In all the courts of
Accomac and Northampton counties
, JOHN K NOTTINGHAM, Jr.
?Attobnky-at-Law,?
Pranktown, Va
Practices In nil the courts on tin
Eastern Shore of Virginia.
Will be at Eastville nnd Accomac C
H. hist day of every court and at East
ville-veiy Wednesday.
Otho F. Mears. G. Walter Mapp
MFA US A- MAPP,
-Attorueys-at-Law,
OffleM: Eastville, Northampton
County and Accomack Court Hon*
Practice iu all courts ou the Fasten
Shore of Virgiuia.
Dr. H. D. LILLISTON,
DENTIST.
?Accomack Court House, Va.?
Office hours from 9a. m. lo5 p. ni. Wil
?)e at Parksley every Tuesday.
FRED. E. RUEDIGER
? C o v n T y Sir v k v 0 k,
Accomac C. H., Va.
Thoroughly eqaipped with latest an
oe?t inslrunienis, oilers his Beryle.- t
he citizens of Accomac County.
Will meet all engagements promptl]
PAULDEWEES,
Plumber,
Steam and Hot
NVater Fitter,
Pocomoke Qty, Md.
.WM. P. BELL i CO
?-_*JrWSv_ttrnsr
Accomack C. H., Va.,
Agents for
WATERMAN'S
Ideal Fountain Pens
STOCK ALWAYS ON HAND.
Finest line of
STATIONERY
on Eastern Shore of Va
Builders'
Material
WTe have a large line of all kinds- (
BUILDERS' MATERIAL,
and can save you money if you wi
call to see us. We name in part:
DOORS, SASH. BLINDS, MOULDINGS'
MANTELS. NEWELS, (SABLE ORNA?
MENTS. BRACKETS, LATHS. BUICK
SHINGLES, HAIR. LIME. CEMENT, Ste, i
A trial order will convince you thi
we can save you money.
Let us give you our prices.
G. T. BENSON & CO.,
Keller, Va.
TORRENT, or LEASE
The large, airy, comm*
dious store belonging to ar
formerly occupied by W.'
Winder. Said building
30x90, two stories high, ar
has an annex 30x72 and
located on the corner i
Main and Hill streets.
It is a first-class Busine
Stand and embraces all t
conveniences and faciliti
belonging: thereto. A No.
business can readily be cc
ducted there in any line pi
ferred. Apply to
VV. T. WINDER,
Onancock, Va.
~~ MARTIN . MASON CO
Call atteutiou to their large .tock
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldin
Builders' Hardware, Shingl
Laths, Lime, Bricks, and Bui
ing Material generally, Pail
Oils and Painters' Supplies.
We are prepared to cut house bill
order; also manufacture barrel sti
and heads of good quality. Our j.
mill will run every Saturday,
Notwithstanding reports to tbe <
trary
We shall at all times be please<
show our goods and invite you to
and inspect our stock before mai
your purchases aud we will save
money.
MARTIN & MASON CC
Harbortoo Va,
,Vj?3???_>&_t_>*_>&_>_.0~
| August 1 \
fi
to
<*_.
August 15 |
??e?e*?G<?x:
?*
_4ugus?
J.
t Augusf 75
^OM_ __(____ ______ __?__!?
y
BELOW - Manufacturer's - PRICES.
EVKRY (MINT IN THE STORE IS IXCLIDED.
j?j^_ No Other suits for mon and boys will be sold in Pocomoke City
?2fc_B;':'^ VK''nn> from August lirst to August fifteenth, if we succeed in
? making clear to everybody what ftdvantftgeoui opportunities we will
offer during the fifteen-day period.
Think of getting an $18 suit for $12.98?? suit that is worth every
cent of the regular selling price; a, anil that will "wear like iron,''
thal is up-to-the-minute in style, thal will Bl youperfectlj if you eau
find youi- size?and it la more than likely you can, though, of course the
lots are somewhat broken into and iii* sizes to select troiu will become
fewer in number every day as the sale continues. (All tho more
reason why ou nhonld make your selections early.)
Think ot getting for $9.98 a suit ot clothes that is worth $15 in
any clothing market In America; a suit that it cost more than $9.ilS
for the manufacturers to produce.
We've arranged some special offerings for the boys who need
some strong, durable, wearable clothes for knock-about service tho
real of the summer- have- filled a counter with suits worth from *l to
^s and cut the prices squarely in two. You can have your choice al
hall price $2 to $4.
Same tbini; has been done (or men and youths who need some?
thing to Wear during work hours. A big assortment of strongly made
and mighty durable suits have been reduced one-half?were $4 to $S.
As long as they last after August first you can have them at from
$2 to $4.
These things are mentioned just to give you an idea of the op?
portunities that mean big savings for you. We have reduced tho
prices in similar manner on everything in the store?Hats, Shirts for
nun and boys. Underwear, Hosiery, Neckwear-everything.
All clothing not mentioned such as Odd Pants.Knee Pants, Alpaca
Coats, etc., a discount of 20 per cent, will be allowed.
Copyright 1908
The He?e o\ KuppenH--?mk<
Chicago
Copyriiht 1908
,The Houv of Kuppcnheunef
Chicago
Though conditions the country over have not been exactly booming we have had a
large trade this season. We have prospered. Our heavy sales at moderate, reasonable
profits, have netted us a thoroughly satisfactory income and it is areal pleasure to give
our friends, neighbors and patrons the advantages offered in this reduction sale with?
out seeking a dollar profit for ourselves.
Men's am. Young fa's Suits.
$20.00
18.00
15.00
12.00
10.00
8.00
Suits for
Suits for
Suits for
Suits for
Suits for
Suits for
?14.98
12.98
9.98
7.98
6.79
5.89
$2 to $5 on each Suit, and it
is an actual saving?not a
make-believe saving?not an
exaggerated value.
Children's Suits.
Suits for $4.6.
Suits for 3.6.
Suits for 2.8a
Suits for 2.6.
Suits for 1,91
Suits for 1.61
-*- ?- warn -?' ' ?? "* ~~'
5 to 17 years. In
this line we have a good
assortment of patterns in all
$1.00
50c.
25c.
Underwear. Shirts.
Underwear *>7c. .$1,50 shirts
Underwear 39c. 1.00 Shirts
Underwear 18c, .50 >hirts
Straw Hats.
$2 50 Hats
2.00 Hats
1.50 Hats
1.00 Hats
11.67 50c
1.34
100
.67 Job
25c.
$1.19 50c
79c. 25c.
39c. 15c
Neckwear.
Neckwear
Neckwear
Neckwear
Hosiery.
Hosiery
Hosiery
Hosiery
39c.
18c
15c.
39c.
18c.
09c,
Sale Begins Saturday, August 1st. and Ends Satur?
day, August 1 5th.
Cooyright 1906, by Th.
Houso of Kupp'
Copyright, 190/
Th* Houw ot Kuppcnhrno
GllCjrfO
.8 tO
.TM
frist
jon
1 to
call
ting
you
1, H. MERRILL COMPANY
'.,
i
"One Price Clothiers,
Pocomoke City, Md.
??
The Wisdom of
Miss Susan.
-By CLARISSA MACKIE.
Copyrighted, 1908, by Associated
Literary I'n hs.
I
)
)
t
\
"Your Aunt Susan whs it remarkable
woman, Miss Molli," Bald thc lawyer,
looking keenly at the black gowned
yoting wonmn lx?fore him, "and wo
must therefor. DOt tic Ktiq>rised that
she should have made ? remarkable
will." Ho tapped a folded document
that lay on tin- table.
"I am quita sure Aunt Susan has
made a wise disposition of her proper?
ty. I only wish she hud been spared
longer to enjoy lt," said Molly Flincher,
her pretty eyes red from weeping.
"As you an- tho only relative Miss
Wood luiil. and as your name ls the
only one mentioned In her will, I may
as well proceed to make you acquaint?
ed with its contents. Ahem:" The
lawyer unfolded the document and
held it close to his spectacled eyea as
he read slowly and Impressively:
"1 giro and bequeath til th. property
of which I may die possessed, as per
lie-ins iH'lnw, to my beloved niece, Mary
Wood Rancher, on condition that she
does not become the wife of Ralph
Newcomb. If the"?
"Stop, please," said Molly quietly.
She had nrlsen and now stood, with
pale face and Bathing eyes, beside him.
"You noni not finish reading the will,
Mr. .Toms. The conditions are pre?
posterous. I can hardly believe that
ny dear Aunt Susan could have asked
such a thing of me. She knew of my
engagement to Mr. Newcomb and sanc?
tioned lt. She welcomed him Into the
family as u sou and"? Bobe choked
her utterance, and she pressed a hand
keichief to her trembling lips.
Tray compose yourself, Miss Mol?
ly," said the perturbed lawyer. "As i
paid before, your Aunt Susan waa a
remarkable woman, and"?
"The will cannot Interest mo now,"
said Miss rancher gravely, "i intend
to marry Mr. Newcomb at the appoint?
ed time, and you may follow out the
terms of the will- whatever they are.
How soon will lt be necessary for mo
to vacate the house?"
"Not under six months, as a gener?
ous Income ls provided for that period.
In case you refuse to comply with tho
conditions of the will, Miss Wood has
left ? sealed document In my bandi
Which definitely disposes of the estate."
Mvlly bowed soberly.' '1 think mj
mint must have concealed some preju
dice against Mr. Newcomb. I hope
I nm sorry"? lier voice faltered again
*?U _(kVsuro you are not making i
|_. Miss' Moll; ? Purdon roe, bu
feMfttflb UlUHO_."
? . ; '?' ? .. _ '?'Oil " ???
I o\l?dbSi?_-_^ drying lier
tears. "I would uot barter my love for
any amount.' She MU-hedLwarmly aa
she met tho lawyer's honest, admiring
glance and drew down her black veil.
"Good afternoon, Mr. Joues. I am
tillite sure you will execute my aunt's
last wishes in the same conscientious
manner thal yon bare always handled
her Interests." A moment later she
had passed from the building and en?
tered her wailing carriage.
When she entered thc sober, old
fashioned mansion that had been tho
of Snian Wood for half a cen?
tury and which had l>ccn her own
birthplace Molly rancher's overstrain?
ed nerves gave way for tho first time
since tho lingering illness of Miss
Wo.d had resulted In her death a
week before.
In spite of the old lawyer's repeated
request- that she should hear tho terms
of her aunt's will the grief stricken
girl had refused admittance to Mr.
Jones until this morning, when sht
had roused herself from her sorrow
aud made ready to take upon bersell
the responsibilities that she had beer
taught to believe would be hers nftei
Miss Wood's death.
The reading of the will was a shod
to her. The loss of the inheritance
was as nothing compared to the know!
edge that her aunt had secretly cher
lshed B dislike If not a distrust o
Ralph Newcomb, Molly's accepted lov
er. It was this thought that rankle)
In tbe girl's mind all that long after
noon while she awaited his coming ii
? Ding.
"Dear heart," he cried cheerily as h
entered tho drawing room, "if you shu
yourself up in this gloomy house moe
longer without companionship sav
that of Mrs. Bogers, "hy, I shall"
Ile paused as he turned her face to th
soft light of the lamp. "Something ur
usual has happened, Molly. Tell rn
what it ls."
She smiled bravely at him and stllle
her trembling lips. "I have been t
hear Aunt Susan's will read," she sal
.lowly.
"Well?" Molly found herself lietel
ing for some note of anxiety or eve
unusual interest In his tone ns he as!
ed tho question that he had al wa:
accorded when riches was a topic t
conversation, and sho sighed rellevedl
"She leaves everything to nie?cont]
atonally."
"And the conditions?"
"That I do not marry you!" Tl
softly uttered words startled hi
strangely. Ills anns loosened thc
hold upon her and dropped to his sid*
"You cannot mennt lt. There must
some mistake, Molly," he said gravel
??Miss Wood surely did not distrust t
quality of my love for you. lt is ve
strange."
"I ban scarcely believe lt of Au
Susan, but, Ralph, dear, I am u
afraid of poverty, and you are dooi
end I will be poor with you, and
will live In that dellghtfu' studio bul
lng!"
Newcomb gathered her Into his ar
tenderly. "You have made your
cision?" he asked.
"Yes!"
"Do you know what you are giv
up?"
"I am only sorry that I am bring
you nothing but love, dear," she s
earnestly.
"We can got along on that," he s
grimly, "with a few; little added fi
may be able to worry out ot thc em
tors, hut?lt Isn't fair to you. darling?
to leave all this." lie looked ah mt
the richly furnished room and then
back Into her eyeR.
"You cannot believe that I really
love you, Ralph," she murmured pro?
testingly.
"I do now, sweetheart," he said,
kissing her lips reverently, and then,
a few moments later, ho added, "I
shall prove my trust In your love,
Molly-will you marry me at once?
this week."
"Yes, Ralph," sho said.
rn rn rn rn rn rn a
It was perhaps six months later that
Lawyer Jones mounted the last long
step Sight of stairs that led to the
Byrle, as Ralph Newcomb called bia
studio apartment. Ile looked about
the bare, uncompromising hall that
COntd not be dignified by the name of
corridor and then rapped smartly on
the door In front of him.
Molly opened the door -tho same
Molly who bad never lifted a dainty
finger in household matters. Her
brown hair was in sweet confusion
about her pink cheeks and tho sk
Of her linen frock were poshed above
lier elbows. A great gingham apron
enveloped her slim figure.
She welcomed him with all her old
diann of manner and ushered him Into
a long, many gabled room, when
Ralph Newt omb sat pale and weary
eyed before a glowing tire.
"My husband has been very Ul," said
Molly seriously as tho men shook
hands cordially. "He has been work?
ing tot) hard and? Rut he ls so much
littler now. It has been a most trying
Siege for him." Her red lips dosed
lb inly, and the old lawyer guessed at
the unuttered story that lay behind
thos,. lips. A glimpse of the bare stu?
dio, the remains of a very simple meal,
a portfolio of drawings on a chair, over
the back of which was thrown Molly's
coat and hat -lt all spoke of poverty,
ami the sort of poverty that perhaps
ls hardest to bear.
The thought of lovely Molly Flincher
trudging the streets In and out of edi*
torlal oflices with a portfolio of draw
bit's anti never losing her bright, bravo
smile of hope and sweet content stirred
the lawyer strangely,
"I have come to inform yo. or the
Anal disposition of your k\m aunt's for?
tune," he said rather gruffly, adjusting
his eyeglasses and taking an envelope
from his pocket.
"I don't believe we are Interested in
that," remarked Ralph smilingly. "Mls>
Susan gave us our knockout blow sev
eral months ago. You certainly haven't
come to gloat over us, Mr. Jones? Eh
Molly 7"
She laughed softly. "We are awfullj
poor, but wo are likewise awfully hap
py, Mr. Jones, Poor Aunt Susan dldn'
know"?
"My dear young people," lntemiptet
the lawyer gravely, "Miss Wood dlt
know. In her youth she chose betweei
love and riches, and ghe preferred th
latter, and except for her little nlec
? ry lonely and unhapp;
woman. _ ___}________Mtf* MoTv +h
dlsntisted
same choice, not that she
either of you, but she did want you
l>oth to be sure of each other's love."
no paused and cleared his throat as he
rustled the document. "I will read: 'I
give and bequeath my entire estate to
bo equally divided between Ralph
Newcomb and his wife, Molly Fancher
Newcomb' "?
'Toot- Aunt Susan! I misjudged her
so," cried Molly contritely when they
had recovered from their amazement
"But I love to think that she had such
faith In us both, after al!! Wo have
been very happy, Ralph, dear, even If
WC have been poor." She moved to her
husband's side and slipped her hand In
his.
"We will never !>e any happier," he
said solemnly.
Mr. Jones paused when he reached
the lower entrance of the studio build
lng and leisurely lighted a cigar. "Von
wise for n woman Miss Wood von
wise, Indeed," he said thoughtfully.
Winning the Bet.
A London merchant who bad :
rather ruddy complexion, after "doing1
Glasgow, hail some time to walt fo
his train at st. Enoch station and be
thought himself of a little Joke.
"What is th* name of thia statin:
my good fellow?" he asked of a portei
"St. Enoch station, sir."
A few minutes later he mot tho sam
porter and said:
"What did you call this station, poi
ter?"
"St. Enoch's! Dae ye no seo th
name abune the hotel there?"
Just then the train came in, and on
English friend got comfortably seate
in a third class smoker olong with
few more passengers.
"These railway officials are abOl
the worst. They can't be civil," r
marked the Londoner.
"Thar's a confounded lee," said
Scotch farmer.
"Weil," said the Londoner, "I'll b
Ave bob I don't get a civil answer fro:
tho first porter I ask a question of."
"Doner replied the old farmer.
Looking out, he Spied his porter an
l>eckoiilng him over, asked in his mo
polite tone:
"Would you kindly tell mo the nan
of this station, porter?"
"Oang awn', ye bacon faced buffc
Pit yer daft held In!" was the answ?
Trained.
"My men work well," said a poll
commissioner, "because they arc wt
trained. Training, you know, is ever
thing."
Ile paused and smiled.
"Two physicians were discussing
he said, "a certain pretty nurse.
" 'Was she a trained nurse?' said t
first physician,
nt " 'She must have been,' replied t
iot other. 'She hadn't been In the ht
pltal a week before she was engag
to the richest patient'"?Washlngt
Btar. _
A Limited Luxury.
Two Irishmen were discussing 1
phenomenon of sleep. Said one, "
hear as wan av thlm poethry Vi
calls it 'bald nature's hair rcshtoorer
"Yts," assented the other; "shlap
a grand luxury. It's a pity a rn
can't kape awake long enough to in
lt. Jist whin he's thlukin' phat a fo
long shnooze he'll be hovln', begoi
lt's mornln'l"?Judge.
Th. American Saved His Pride and
Observed Russian Etiquette.
The Yankee and tbe Russian story ls
nguiu <m its grand rounds, but as all
attempts to name the original Yankee
have failed, says London M. A. P.,
lt ls safe to pin the anecdote t<? any
prominent American who may have
flatted st. Petersburg.
The Russian has been identified as
tin- Qrand Duke Constantine, younger
brother of the dar Alexander I., and
the Incident occurred about 1810.
The Yankee went out for a walk in
Mareil, when the sn.av whs melting
after sudden rain. The street was a
muzo of puddles, divided into sections
hy narrow ledges of snow at the cross?
ings, over which pedestrians carefully
felt their way.
The Yankee was just lu the middle
if such a snow bridge when he recog?
nised the Qrand Duke Constantine ap?
proaching in the opposite direction.
Ihe path 1'K<kl,' too narrow for two
persons to pass, the grand tinko being
accustomed to every one getting out of
his way, the Yank',, being too courte?
ous to turn his bink on a brother of
the czar to return whence be came
and too proud to step servilely int" the
shish for a mere prince of ibo royal
blood such was thc contretemps.
Quick tis a flash mir American
Whipped OUt lils purse, presented lt to
Constantine ami a>kod, "Even or odd?"
"Even," replied tho astonished
prince.
"You win!" said the Yankee and
stepped off into u puddle half a leg
deep.
Constantine, highly pleased by this
peculiarly American proceeding, men?
tioned lt to the czar, ami our Yankee
was Invited to dine at the palace next
day.
HE LACKED TACT.
Bad
Was
Breaks of the Man Who
Trying to Sell Spectacles.
"The meanest Job'of my lean days."
said a millionaire, "was spectacle pt_
liing. I still see th.; sad and .seor.'t'ul
ooks, I still hear <!.-. reproachful oaths,
which tba. work broiiglit down on mo.
"It wns at the seashore. 1 had a
rase of spectacles for every age from
forty-five up. 1 paced the beach and
Ihe board walk.
"<>tice I walked up tu u lady and
tentleman seated close together on thc
sand.
""Slr anti madam,' I said, 'would
these Interest you? Tho best ant]
cheapest brand of old' age spectacle!
?n the market. This pair would bi
rour size, sir forty-nine years. Lady
will you try these fifty-four year ones?
"They reddened, and thc man told me
with an oath, to move on. I remem
.ered as I moved that he bad beet
-olding her hand. A seaside flirtation
Ot course they hadn't liked thei
thoughts brought down from love b
old age spectacles.
"Ou the board walk I accosted i
pretty girl leading an oki nj/in by th
"'Would your grun^^PR Into
In these, miss?' I said. 'Rest glass,
warranted, eighty year size, price'?
" 'Toil him to go, Hilly.' sahl the girl.
"And as 1 went a hot corn man
chuckled:
"That, you dub, was Gobaa Colds
uni his young bride.'"?Los Angeles
i'iiiii I,
A Curious Army Toast.
Of all the British regiment! the
Welsh fualleers have the moat curious
army toast. It forms part of tho cere?
mony of the grand dinner given annu?
ally on St. David's day. After the din?
ner the drum major, accompanied by
the goat, the mascot of the fusile.rs.
bedecked with rosettes of red and blue
ribbon, marches around the table, car?
rying a pluto of leeks. Every officer or
guest who has never eaten OOO before
ls obliged to do so. standing on his
chair with one foot ou the table, while
the drummers beat a roll behind his
chair. He ls then considered n trw
Welshman. All the toasts are couple,
with the name Of St. David. It is lr
much this way that tho toast witt
highland honors is drunk. Each guesi
stands with ono foot on lils chair anc
one on tho table, and the pipers, a-plp
lng, parado the room.
No Place For Dogs.
Is lt Impossible iu Japan to keep i
eood dog. I have twice had my dog
disappear In a seemingly nilraculou
way. As I am well aware that thor
Ls a great demand for dogskins, ospt
dully those of young dogs, wo hav
boen careful In having our dog watci
ed. Nevertheless he disappeared thi
morning. Almost every foreigner ha
lost a dog or dogs, and even a sea cai
tain who was three days on shore ha
his dog poisoned tbe Brat day be pi
bl. feet ou land.-Japau Chronicle.
The World ls Learning.
Briggs ? Do you believe that til
world is divided Into two claase
those who borrow and those who lend
- No, slr. My experience
that two other classes are much mot
prevalent?those who want to borro
aud those who won't lend.?Life.
Insomnia.
Insomnia is tho not uncommon fa
of tbe brain worker who after years
continuous mental strain retires fro
active life. The reason ls that mont
activity demands a largo supply
blood for tho bruin, nnd the blood vc
eels gradually accommodate themselv
to this largo supply. But when I
hard work is over the brain does D
always realize that it Ot
ishment, aud hence the condition of c
cossive mental activity which ls wt
Insomnia is.-London Mail.
Suspicious.
The Warden- I think the memb<
of the choir are going to ask I
more money. Tho Sidesman?Wh
Tho "Warden?For the last two Si
days they have beeu listening to t
sermon? Illustrated Bits.
A Striking Misapprehension.
Officer ? Excuse me, madam; th
goes eight bells. It's my watch
deck. Mrs. Lansinau?Well, I dc
bfame you for keeping your watch
deck If it strikes as loudly as tba
Harper's Weekly.
Westminster, Maryland.
tat
sn
on
aft
on
t. ?
FORTY-SFXOND YEAR OPENS
SEPTEMBER 16th, 1908.
PERFECTLY SAFE when your sons and
d__| rounded hy the hest mor?
al snd religious inrtuenee; where pure
mountain air and waler .esp them dealt h
P_l; and where new buildings equipped In
modern (ashien bmirfp them in comfort.
J PLANNED for fa ? Nett?
ing in separate classes; making -DVCATfoM
Ita great I and keeping athletic
and social matt?ra lat Idental: nrni-rl?g tba
coal so ns to reach 11.< largt-nt number, hut
sting no student wbo will not study,
THOBOUQH, offering thn
the degree of A. B.,onewlthOree_ an.l two
without; well equipped Scientific -wilding;
good Library; Oj nd a faculty
of twenty-oni
OF GOOD REPUTE, You will lind nnr rtfls-fl
every where, sag then With .
dowmentaor splendid gUta front Um rich
ilowly bulli up a t ...
only claim is the good work it dO-S. _B?
this has, kei.t it growing for forty years.
Riv. T. H. Lewis, D. D., LL. D., Pres.
VIRGINIA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE.
god Mechanical CoHag*. i
AT BLACKSBLRU, VA.
pipped
sho;.-. Laboratories, and Infirmary.
heating and electric lights la dormitories.
Library 10.000 volumes. Pana of 1100
Degree courses In Agriculture, Horticulture.
Applied t h. ini-.li v Applb i Otology. Civil
Mining, Mechanical and Electrical Engim
Metallurgy and Metallography, an I
Veterinary Medicine.
SCHOOL OF AGRKULTUPAL APPRENTICES
Total cost of -. igioi ol nine months. Inclndlng
tuition and other fees, board, washing, uni?
forms, medical attendance, etc., $276 60.
Cost of 81 ? $226.60.
The next session opens Wednesday,
September 23rd, 1908.
Pail R. BabbieQBE, M. I)., L. L. D.,
President.
College of William ai JUary,
WUU_tt_i_l-i_-n_. V1 r_ 1111 (?.
"? > nth nessi n bes ??
ten i ?.
ed and newly equipped,
i and pplisd with pore
sm sian Pwo Courses: i '. ...
ng to tbs di gre< ? of B.A., M.A. and
.Normal t.rtirse: Tuition free ami
nd for catalogue.
Lyon G. Tyler,
President, M.A., LL.D.
if you are interested in Life
insurance
and have any intention of taking our
ORDINARY LIFE, 10, lo or 20
payment, or a I.IMITHQ, EN?
DOWMENT POLICY. / ie. or
write to .
Geo. W.Jftillespie,
.Mapq^i!!., Va.,
^gating
'HE UXION^JS^L LIFE INS.
CO A _^^ ap .v*^. ty-one years
__-wi-_
and KM
EST ol any _omp__fy doing "Dusi
ness in AMERICA. It gives you
the benefit of the BEST RATE
and pays the LARGEST DIVI
I HINDS.
Alco represents the
Eastern Shore Fire Insurance Co.
in Upper Parish.
NEW YORK. PHILA. & NORFOLK R.R.
Train BChodnh) in Effect J:ui. 0 1908.
Bouth-Bo-ttd Trains.
17 49 4'j 4.5
a.m. p.m. p.m. p.m.
New York.7 V) I Ot) 9 00 12 20
Philadelphia.10U0 ll*: 1122 300
Wilmington. . . .10 11 12 JS HOS I 11
Baltimore . . . . 900 . St JU ti-'.
Delmar.l-l lei 3u i I IS
Salisbury.l ll I io 3 io Tow
Cape Charles.. . . l :iu I
Ol* Ptiint Comfort. 6 2S h lu mu
Norfolk .. (arrive*. 7 15 9 05 9 05
p.m. a.m. a.m. p.m.
North-Bound Trains.
48 50 40 50
Leare a.m. r.ni. a.m. p.m
(fOlfolk.7 2U BOO 6 00
Old Point Comfort. SOB 7 00 I SI
Cape Charles .. . .1090 I III
Salisbury.1287 12 IO 7 00 ISM
Delmar.1 06 12 tl 7 11 ISIS
p.m. a.m. p.m. a.m
Arrive p.m. a.m. p.m. p.m
Wilmington . ... St- I 10 10 17 4 10
Philadelphia. ' 1100 5 18
Baltimore . . . . 522 ti ul il 35 6 01
New York.7 0U 8 00 1 tl 8 00
p.m. a.m. p.m. p.m.
lt. 15.COOKE. J. O. RODGERS.
Trallic. Maua.er. Superintend- n
Carriage Emporium
Now Open at
BELLE HAVEN, VA..
?With a Pine Line of?
lop .Juggles.
Surreys,
Phaetos-S,
Runabouts.
Spt-ed Carls,
Single and
Double Wagons,
now ready for sale by the undersigned
at Ihe lowest margin of profit. Tim
vehicles are all of best make and
prices right. Call and see them and
get my prices.
Yours truly.
Geo. W. Abdell,
Belle Haven, Va.
GROCERIES.
A new line of Staple GRO?
CERIES just received and
for sale at small margin of
profit.
Our motto ' 'Quick sales
and small profits."
Your patronage solicited,
JAS. S. DRUMMOND,
Grangeville, Va.

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