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Virginia citizen. (Irvington, Va.) 1891-1921, June 07, 1907, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079220/1907-06-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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| Enteredinlrvlngton P. O.aa 8d claaa matter.l
YA. iiu/iv n !:i.ishiv)J CO.,
HUBSCKIPTION: $1 ayear.in advancc
Al. wmuiiminitioni or ItusincKS Uttors
sinsiii". !>.? artdra?i <i t-> Um Yiboiki v Cituui,
Irviiqrbon, Va.. to rtooiM- protnpt attentton.
W. R ROWE. Orrica Maraoer.
Frlday, Juue 7, 1907.
Kockingham county, Va., poaaibly
with a siogle excoption the finest and
beet off of all our counties not em
bracing a city, i* juatly crowing over
the cooditioD of her tiuauces. Shr
tiudi? that a county levy of aeven
ceota will be auftieieut for all ueces
aary expens^a the coming year Just
tbink of ir, ye Tidewater counties?
counties where fiab, oyaters, truck
and great buaineaaenterpriaea abound
and where labor is more than twice
aahigh as in the Shenandoah Valley!
Kockingham and her sister countiee
depend practically upon faruiing.
atock-raiaing and timber-getting.
Time waa wheu every other farm in
that big county waa mortgaged;
fence8 were of worm, and shackly;
what buildinga were left by the ruth
leas Sberidan were in decay for want
of paint, and tumbling down. Today
ahe lookaaa though a great landacape
gardener, with Tataoic handa, had
remoulded her rolling acreB, marked
herdifisions with uiodern fence8aud
embellished eten the sheep cote.
What has wrought this tranaforma
tion isaconapiracyof things. Piuck,
perBeverance and patriotiam on the
part of the peoph-; fair assessmeot,
fertilizer and fertility, as applied to
the land. Her people have leamed
to be induatrious?not idliug?and
they have pulled together for the
comtnou weal. Farm lands are as
ses8ed at $40 per acre, and the State,
as well as the county, gets honest
tax returns. They do not "crop"
one flsld this year, and auother the
next while the flrst rests in a taiu
hope that it may recuperate, but they
crop them all and give back to nature
from commercial stores something
that has been drawn from it. To
some of onr farmers it is like pulling
eye-teeth to plow in a clover sod.
Up there grass turned in brings
niany fold its value in subsequent
crops. It is no excuse in compariaon
to say that her soil is naturally rich.
This is true, but it was once depleted
aud man has assisted nature in re
coveriug what was once loat.
Our people may learn lesaons from
our mountain brothera, not the least
being that couuty affairs should
be conducted by bnsiness men and
men who have the people's interest
at heart. Kockingham has uot bteu
free of political atrife; in fact, few
countiea have known more bitter
feuda. But through it all in later
yeara good men have been at the head
of affaira, the people long aince find
ing that it is poor policy to "bite off
yournoae to apite your face."
A hiqh oflicial of the UnitedSona
of Confederate Veterans auggeata
that the organization be made a fra
ternal relief one, and that inaurance
be paid members. We, for one, pro
teat. Let it be "f raternal", of course;
k-t it aubacribe to indigent veterana
and homeleas matrons, but it is not
auch a body of invalida itaelf, or alto
gether in dire need, individually or
collectively. There are no grounda
forsuch a move, and ahould wisdom
fatl ahort and it resolve into a bene
ficial organization its daya will be as
a tale that is told. It was founded
upon aentiment, it ia propagated by
love. Become mercenary and graap
ing, and theae ble88ed ingredienta
A pahticii'ant in the great asaem
blage at the Richmond reunion, and
overwhelmed with tLe thrilling oc
caaiou, we feel utterly incompetent
to comment upon the aacred and
atupendou8 moment. We have tried
to cover conservatively the reunion
daya by a chronicle to be found on
our lirat and second pagea.
"Wintrr has come and gone; so
has spring, and the advent of the
'good oid summer time' liuda us here
doing buainess in the same old way,"
chirpa the Tidewater Democrat.
The marines don't know it, brother.
Send a slice of the "Uood old anm
mer time in the same old way" down
this-ward, please.
Fkksidbnt Uoosbvelt says that
nothing but war or danger of war
would make him coosent to serve an?
other term. And we believe he meaus
it. 1 >emocrat8 in Congress should see
to it that they do not loae their heads
and rush in for any war as was done
over Cuba.
Good for old Norfolk! Sunday
b ise-ball was not played. No city of
Virginia or in the South is yet ripe?
and we trust will never be?for such
deaecration of the Sabbath. Let us
copy the good deeds of the North,
not her evil institntions.
Richmond has eurely demon
atrated she cau haudle large crowds,
and in genuine southern style. Not
the least of her perfect arrangements
is her street car service.
Eleet Officers and Adjourn
Saturday tho business st-ssion of tho
convention closed. Hirmingham, Ala.,
won the honor of next year'a reunion.
The grand camp United Confederate
Veterans re-elected its general officers
as follows: Commander-in-Chief, Gen.
Stephen D. Lee; Lieutenant-Gcncrals,
Gen. Irvine Walker, Gen. Clement A.
Evans, Gen. W. L. Cabell.
The report of the committee on reso
lutions recommends that the speeches
of Gen. S. D. Lee, Senator Daniel and
Col. R. E. Lee, jr., be printed in pamph
let form for distribution. It thanks
Congress and the President for return
ing the captured battle flags and for ap
propriating $200,000 to mark the graves
of Confederate soldiers buried in North
ern soil. It likewise thanks the Twenty
third New Jersey Infantry for erecting
a tablet at Salem church, near Freder
icksburg, to the Alabama soldiers, with
whom it was engaged. The report
urges that the Southern States give
each Confederate soldier a testimonial
of his record, and when death comes,
an appropriate burial. It deciares that
the title of general shall be borne only
by those who had that title during the
The Sons of Veterans passed a resolu
tion forbidding the election of any per
son to the organization other than a son
of a Confederate veteran.
Glorious Day for Yets.
Monday was the crowning day of the
reunion. The railroads reported 75,000
strangers in the city that day. Fully
200,000 lined the streets and viewed the
grandest parade ever seen in the South.
A flood of brilliant sunshine fell like a
benison from the cerulean dome upon
the grey-coated veteran hosts. Cumu
lative enthusiasm mounted to the fever
pitchat noon, when, with bands playing
"Dixie," '-'Maryland, My Maryland,"
"The Bonnie Blue Flag" and other
stirring patriotic airs, the Stars and
Bars floating in the Junebreezes, count
less thousands cheering and waving the
colors of the Confederacy, the army in
gray and its formidable escort of mili
tary pageantry for two hours moved
through the streets of the beloved
old capital of the Confederate States
towards theJefferson Davis monument,
to the westward, the course of the set
ting sun.
To Jefferson Davis, first and only
president of the Confederate States of
America, whose fame was long ago
indeliibly written by the people of the
Southland hipon the tablets of love and
memory, the imposing granite and bronze
memorial that stands in Monument
avenue was unveiled that aftemoon.
The draperies fell from the stately
monument amid the booming of the
Howitzer guns, sounding a president's
salute. A paean of triumph was the
martial monotone that rumbled from
the throats of the grim line of cannon,
the paean of a people who arevictorious
even in defeat, "worn out with con
quering," but their strenglh now re
The cord releasing the cover of the
heroic-size figure was drawn by Mrs.
J. A. Hayes, daughter of President
Davis, surrounded by her sons, the
presidenfs grandchildren.
A vast assemblage, covering probably
ten acres, was banked around the
monument during the inspiring cere
monies. The enthusiasm was at all
times intense, sometimes spectacular.
Old and young men and women were
moved to tears.
The ceremonies were opened with
prayerby theRev. Dr. J. William Jones,
of Richmond, chaplain-general. The
first address was by Governor Claude A.
Swanson, and he was followed by Mayor
Carlton McCarthy, who introduced Gen?
eral Clement Evans as orator of the
Pen cannot describe the deafeningap
plause which greet^d the speakers.
Virginia's young Governor, at all times
eloquent, surpassed himself on this oc
casion and his speech was interrupted at
intervals by deafening applause and
impromptu volleys from cannon's
raouths. Gen. Evans, with superb elo
quence drove the hundred thousand
listeners to fever pitch, and when his
peroration died away, sounding the
close of the greatest of reunion festivi
ties, it was long time before the throng
ceased shouting and began to disperse
to the four corners of this Union.
TIdewater Vets Fass ltesolutions.
At a joint meeting of Lawson-Ball
Camp, of Lancaster, and Lane-Diggs
Camp, of Mathews, and associated
veterans of other Camps, held aboard
the State steamer Commodore Maury
June 3rd, 1907, the foHowing resolutions
were offered and adopted:
Resolved, 1st. That a vote of thanks
be extended Governor Swanson and
Commodore Leei for the use of this
fine and commodious steamer in con
veying us to and from Richmond.
Resolved, 2nd. That a vote of thanks.
be also extended to Captain Doggett
and his officers and crew for their kind,
courteous and royal treatment.
Resolved, 3rd. That a copy of these
resolutions be sent to Governor Swanson,
a copy to Commodore Lee and the
same published in the Virginia
Citizen. Mathews Joumal, N. N. News
and the Richmond Times-Dispatch.
T. A. Pinckard, )
A. B. Williams, VCommittee.
B. H. B. Hubbard, )
Passing Ulances.
A vet from the far South had a tre
mendous pair of steer horns banded
around his cap while marchlng. A by
stander remarked that he looked like a
Texassteer; whereupon, quickas a flash,
the old warrior said?"Yes, and a two
Ex-Judge John C. Ewell, of Lancas
ter, who attended the reunion but was
sick in bed a great part of the time,
was re-elected 8rd Lieut-Commander of
the Grand Camp of Virginia. The
yeterans from this section of Tidewater
returned Wednesday morning on the
police steamers after having spent a
day at Jamestown Exposition.
A sensational incident became known
to a few persons. A prominent Ten
nessee veteran, Mr. Rush Pearson, and
several old soldiers were in a store on
Broad Street Friday night when a New
Yorker, who was evidently drinking,
began cursing and applying offensive
epithets to Confederate soldiers in gen
eral. Finally, Mr. Pearson, becoming
disgusted, approached the offensive
Northerner und. catching him by one
ear with one hand. with the other
soundly slapped his jaws, and rebuked |
him for his offensive language and
gratuitous insults. The man did not
resent the slap. Mr. Pearson was a
fourteen-year-old soldier of Forrvst's
command when he entered the Cwrf?1
eratr sorvio-.
The Immortal Six Hundrcd held its
annual meeting Saturday. This organ
ization consists of the survivors of six
hundred Confederate ollicers who were
prisoners and for retaliation were ex
posed to the fire of the Southern guns
at Morris island for forty-two days,
and then endured great hardships on a
prison ship for sixty-five days. There
were present only about twenty-five
At the request of Commander Lee
wheels of business commerce and
pleasure throughout the South sus
pended promptly Monday at2 p. m. for
a few minutes in honor of the birthday
of President Jefferson Davis and the
unveilingof his monument at that hour
in Richmond. The Seaboard, Atlantic
Coast Line and some other railroads
stopped every train, hammer and piece
of machinery for a few minutes.
Several venerable cotton-headed ne
groes were in the line of march with
their former masters. They elicited
much applause, for it was known that
they too had served in the days that
tried men's souls and were faithful to
their owners. One of them, marching
by the side of his old master, carried a
haversack out of which stuck potatoes,
a piece of ham and other raided viands
and from his coat pocket protruded a
live hen. He had not forgotten hisfor
aging days.
Mrs. Hayes, daughter of Jefferson
Davis, was called upon through the pa
pers to deny that, when captured, her
father had on a gown. Mrs. Hayes
brands the claim as a falshood, saying
that her father at the timc was clad in
Confederate gray. The fabrication
which has had wide publicity through
the North and in some histories was
founded on the fact that Mr. Davis
wore at the tirne a shawl like southern
gentlemen occasionally donned, thrown
over his shoulders because of the raw
Capt. Peter Jarvis, head lightkeeper
at Wolftrap, Chesapeake bay, was
taken sick Monday while at the light,
and got into his boat to go ashore to
his home in Mathews. It is presumed
he became paralyzed before reaching
land, for his boat drifted back into the
bay and was picked up by a passing
yacht. Capt. Jarvis was still alive.
Fishing steamer Daisy, of the Carters
Creek fleet, came along and took the
sick man to Fitchetts, but he dicd
before reaching the wharf. The Cap
tain was about 65 ycars of age, was
prominent in Mathews county and was
a Mason.
Misses Susie and Carrie Norria, of
Lancaster county, Va., are visiting
friends in town this week. The Misses
Norris have just taken their B. A. de
gree at the Woman's College, Rich?
mond. Their stay in Waverly has been
short, yet they have made a favorable
impression, especially upon the young
people of our town.?Waverly Corr.
Times Dispatch.
The last annual report of the Board
of Fisheries is before us, and makes a
most gratifying exhibit of the accom
plishments of that department of our
State government during the period
coyered. This Board is certainly a
most important adjunct to our revenue
gathering machinery, and is manned
by officers who evidently appreciate that
fact. Lee at its head and Mathews as
his right bower, make a combination of
energy and efficiency literally charming
to contemplate. ? Northampton Times.
The Exposition will get its greatest
advertising boost on the 10th of this
month when the National Editorial As
sociation and the Virginia Press Asso
ciation gather within its bounds. These
two bodies comprise the best type of
the quill-drivers of the nation and the
State, and such is the confidence in them
personally of their clientelle that what
ever they write concerning the great
show will be accepted as only a little
less authoritative and true than the
Gospel itself. ? Index-Appeal.
Dr. H. L. Segarleaves today (Friday)
to take Mrs. B. A. Coleman and Mrs.
James Gallagher to Baltimore for medi
cal treatment. The Doctor will return
Sunday * * Mr. John R. Campbell,
special organizer, met the people of
Emmerton in the hall at that place on
Tuesday night of this week, and by the
assistance of Mr. W. A. Bryant, se
cured a list of twenty-nine names for
a new Camp of P. O. S. of A., which
will be instituted at Emmerton on Mon
day night, June 3. If that night should
be exceedingly inclement the following
night. ? N. N. News.
W. T. Mayo, candidate for the House
of Delegates from Westmoreland and
Northumberland counties, will speakat
Heathsville onMonday next (courtday>.
The New York Legislature passed
the bill provided for a recount of the
ballots cast in the McClellan-Hearst
mayoralty election of 1905 in New York
Westmoreland Democrats called a
primary for July 27. Each candidate
for the Legislature will be assessed $10.
Nominations for county offices will be
made in mass-meeting later. New
county committeemen will be chosen in
mass-meeting also (court day), June 24.
Snow fell in Washington and Fred
ericksburg for a short time Friday
night. A few flakes were also seen
Saturday afternoon, June 1st. In
Chicago and New York Saturday the
ground was white.
Friday was the 18th anniversary of
the great "Johnstown flood," It was
marked throughout the country by the
beginning of one of the heaviest rain
storma experienced since that time.
The Rappahannock riverrose out of its
banks to a height of 13} feet. But
little damage has been done. At Rich?
mond the James rose 16 feet. Steamers
at each place were compelled to leave
their wharves.
The heavy rain and wind storm Satur
day night injured the wheat crops vory
Mrs. I. N. Bussells returned from
Raltimoro Friday, accompanie<i by
her three grandchildren, Misses Ruth
and Leah and Willard Owens.
R. A. Clarke sold a fine colt to Gus
Christopher recently.
Mrs. 1. M. Bussells is visiting friends
in Baltimore.
Dr. Fisher spent last Monday night
at West Lawn.
R. A. Clarke attendcd the reunion
in Richmond and from there went to
Norfolk and accompanied his daughter,
Miss Ruby, from Blackstone, home on
Monday. Whilein Norfolk they visited
the Jamestown Exposition.
StocktonBeane, of Rehoboth Church.
visited at R. H. Beane's Sunday.
Mrs. John Q. Robertson, who has
been very sick, is slowly improving.
Master Harvey Forrester, of Mis
kimon, spent a few days with his cousin,
Willie Edwards, last week.
David W. Jones gave a dinner Satur
day in honor of his 69th birthday at the
home of his oldest daughter, Mrs.
Martha McAUistor. His seven children
and 20 grandchildren were all present.
The day was very rainy but all had a
pleasant time and enjoyed the music
fumished by Frank Perciful on his
phonograph. At 12 o'clock all were
invited to the dining room where two
large tables were spread with all the
good things of the season and at 4
o'clock ice cream, strawberries and
confectioneries were served. Later all
departed for their homes, wishing him
many more pleasant birthdays.
The Northumberland High School
commencement, which took place in
the opera house Friday night, May 24,
was a success in every particular. The
exercises were opened with prayer by
Rev. H. S. Driscoll; a solo was sung
by Miss Lenola Snow, then Professor
Frank P. Hrent, of the Lancaster High
School. speakerof theevening, delivered
an address, after which Miss Margaret
Shirley sang a solo. The medals were
then awarded, Jones & Richardson hav
ing offered one for penmanship and
two for scholarship. Edward Harris
was the recipient of the penmanship
medal and Misses Helen Swanand Lcah
Rice recipients of the scholarship
medals. Professor H. Mason Hrcnt,
principle of the high school. offered
one on mathematics, Miss Leah Rice
being the recipient of this medal.
Mrs. Willie Elmore and son, of this
place, spent Saturday and Sunday
last with her daughter, Mrs. Emma
Dawson, at NutUsville.
Joseph Winstead, our postmaster, has
finished the addition to the |)OstolVice.
and the buildingis now muchmore com
Wm. A. Smith has housed one of the
bestcrops of German clover ever raised
in this section. Owing to the scarcity
of seed, but few black or shinny peas
will be planted.
Mason Brent was surveying near here
on Monday.
T. H. Gill's idea about a new steam
boatis a goodone, but fearit will never
berealized. The counties between here
and Fredericksburg should gettogether,
issue bonds, and build an electric road
to that city. This could easily be done
without the taxpayers suffering to any
We hear little political talk, except
in reference to the Supervisor. It is
said that Jas. Beane and Wm. P.
Anderson will probably be candidates
for the place. We hope this is true and
that one of them will run. They are
both practical men and understand how
the roads should be worked. Then
either one would visit the roads and
take some interest in them. Anderson
or Beane either would get every vote
in this section. Let one or the other or
both come out. B. C.
Bryan says the Jamestown Exposition
is fine, and that the Government ex
hibits excel those of any other show.
He visited the Warpath.
Exercises from Reviewing Stand,
commencing at 1:30 p. m., Colonel A.
N. Bowman, Salem, Virginia, presiding.
Prayer, Rev. J. Sydney Peters, Peters
burg, Va.; Music, "My Country 'this
of Thee," the band; Poem, Dr. Thomas
Nelson Page, who will be presented by
Hon. Robert W. Withers, of Suffolk,
Va.; Music, "Star Spangled Banner,"
the band; Address, Gov. Claude A.
Swanson, who will be presented by
Lieutenant-Governor J. Taylor Ellyson;
Music, "Dixie," the band; Parade of
National and State militia, marines,
V. M. I. and V. P. I. cadets, Georgia
troops, and other military organizations.
The parade will be under the command
of Major-General Frederick D. Grant,
U. S. A. At night from 8:30 to 11 p.
m. a public reception will be heid at
the Virginia Building by Governor and
Mrs. Swanson and the. Virginia James?
town Commissioners. The entire navy
will be illuminated and a naval camival
held. No invitations will be issued to
any one. All are cordially invited to
be present at the exercises.
No jfreator mistakc can be made tban to
eoweMM lijjhtly the evidencc of iiaaaM la
your systcni. Ikm't tuk-< tU-spcrute chatu-cs
on ordinary medicincs. Vav Holluter'd K.-iky
Mountain Tea.
? ot-nts. Tea or Tableta. R. M. Sanders.
White Stono: Ellis C. Kicbardson. Kilmarnock.
The local option election, which took
place at Charlottesville. Va., Tuesday
resulted in avictoryfor the "drys" by a
majority of forty. Intense feeling pre
vailed throughout the day, but there
were no disturbances. At night a meet
ing of praise and thanksgiving was held
at the First Methodist Church of that
city and addresses were delivered by
leading workers in the day's struggle.
The ladies conducted an all-day prayer
meeting, and the church bells were
rung hourlv, and at the announcement
of the "dry" victory, lunches were
served near the poles to all comers,
wet or dry, through the instru
mentality of ladies favorable to the
dry side.
Program Coraplete fi?r Entertala*
moHt ot* Editor* at Jameatonn.
From June 10th to 15th, inclusive,
will be a week of jubilee for newspaper
men at the Jamestown Exi>osition. and
the exposition management wishes it
distinctly understood that every news?
paper man and his contingent that
visits the Exposition during those
days will be strictly in it. Every
courtesy at the command of the exposi
tion company will be extended to the
wieldersof the pen and the friends they
bring with them.
Saturday, the last day, they will all
go to Richmond to be entertained. The
Virginia Press Assouiation will hold its
session Monday, the 10th, and then
devote the rest of the week to mingling
with and showing around the national
body ?editors and families from every
State in the Union.
Monday is also Georgia Day and Wed
nesday Virginia Day, President Roose
velt, Governor Swanson, Governor
Glenn and others will address the editors.
The steamer "Tourist," of the Leroy
Steamboat Line, was burned Tuesday
at one o'clock in the Albernaie Sound
while en route from Elizabeth City to
Columbia, N. C. The Tourist was on
the Rappahannock a few years back.
The numerous robberies along the
water front at Norfolk, frequently ac
companying the stupefaction of sleep
ers aboard the craf t through the use of
chloroform, have so alarmed bargemen
that they are keeping watch at night.
The Maryland, Delaware and Virgin?
ia Railway Company has issued an ar
tistic booklet, beautifully designed in
colors. illustrated and descriptive of
the various lines of travel controlled by
that company. Conspicuous among
which, are the Rappahannock line of
steamers and the line plying on the
Potomac river.
If you want to
drink real coffee,
buy a sealed pack
age of Arbuckles*
it in your own
kitchen as you want to usc it
Roasted coffee loses its'strength
and flavor if exposed to the airV
and even its identity as coffee
after grinding. Loose coffee sold
out of a bag, bin or tin is usually
dusty and soiled by handling.
Don't takc it!
Complir, with aH i?<juir?nrnH of thr Nabaoal Put?'
Food L?w. Gu4fi,a,No. 2041, aUd ?i V.ulua*UM.
What's the Use
spending your good money for adulter
ated paint, and having to repaint in a
year or two, when you can buy
Davis' 100 per cent
Pure Paint
and secure a beautiful and lasting job
costing you less money?
For sale by Messick & Gunby, Irving
ton, Va.
The largest and most comfortable steamer in Norfolk.
See President Roosevelt, The greatest rleet of Warships ever assembled in
the World and the Grand Illumination of Warships and Exposition Grounds at night
On Georgia Day, June 10th.
i.i-.wi: I.EAVK
Tappahannock, .7 a. m. Ottoman, 12:30 p. m.
Wellfords, 7:30 " Merry Point, 1
Wares, 8 " Irvington, 2 "
Whealtons, 9 " Weems, 2:15 "
Bayport, 9:30 " White Stone, 3
WaterView, 10 " Mill Creek, 3:30 "
Monaskon, 10:20 " North End, 4 "
West Urbanna, 11 " Westland, 4*30 "
Rurhans, 11:40 " Old Point, 7:30 "
Millenbeck, 12 m
Arrive Norfolk 8:30 p. m. Returning Tuesday will touch all points above.
V. E. WRIOIIT. V. P. & O. M ,
.. ? *?.V?,^M ^ (formerly with A. WreniwV Sons.)
II. C. BAYTON, Pllot.
Opened April 26th, 1907.
Visit it now by all means ! Secure your rooms
from us at once. $1.00 each person, up. In
sight of Exposition Buildingsand the Battleships.
Write for information and reservations and
free Booklet about Exposition by return mail.
Systemic Catarrh of Summer
of the
"There ts no
better remedy in
the world than
Pe-ru-na for sys~
tcmic catarrh,"
S. B. llartmajiy M. D.
A War Vctcran's Experience.
General A. F. tlawley, 133ti25th street, N. W., Waslnngton, D. C, writes:
??/ have used Peruna and flnd it very benctlcial for kldney trouble, and
cspecially good for coughs, co/t/s and catarrhal trouble. "
Sprlng and Summer Catarrh.
There 18 a fortn of ratarrh espeelally
prevalentin spring and summer, called
by Dr. Ilarlmau systemlc ratarrh.
This form of ratarrh espoeially de
rangcs tho stomach, bowel* and other
organs of the ahdomen. Tho whole
mucons tract ltning tho stomach.llver,
bowels and kidneys ls in an tnflamed
condition, and theso orgaus fail to per
form their proper funetion.
Systemlc eatarrh may bo or may not
be accompanied by eatarrh in othcr
parts of tho body. In eome cases there
is a hacktng cough. It may be also as
Bociated with eatarrh in tho hrad.
Ihit, in typical cases of systomic ea?
tarrh all tho ornans of the ahdomen arc
in a weakened and sluggish condition.
Dyspcpsia and Biliousness.
Kometimos it is called dy-pepsia, at
other tim"s biliousness, or the patient
may be suspectod of havingkidney dis
ease or appendicitis.
JSyotemic eatarrh prosents symptoms
which resemhlo eloscly a great many
dillorent disoases.
Aluminuu), Braas or Fjber.
We make all kinds at low
l'ricea. Send for illustrated
price list. iStencils, lUirn
ing Brauds, Ktc
(to i m. c?t4AN lg?CTT>ar?CT>i?owc. mu /
We are headquarters Scnd
na your orders. IJuoUtions and
samplcs if wantcd.
Largest woul l>ii)cra iu (he
Statc aud cau alway& save you
Wm. tierbard. Uro. N. Kecd.
O. F. Oerbard.
Makera of good Clolhea,
llO N. Kutaw St., (Second Floor)
Wrlte for aamplca.
Peruna has for a long timo been rc
garded as the reinody par excellence for
eonditionsof this kind.
Tho aecompanyiug testtmonials are
hiiHiiicnt to indicate tho promptness
with which Peruna relieves these
symptomsand the satisfaction whleta
people express concerning the uso of
Catarrh of Stomach.
Mr. W. K. Callahan.proprietor of Big
Hill Farm, and a prominent fruit
urower and stock raiser, (Jlenvar, Va.,
"I write to exprcsa my kindncss
toward you and your good medicine,
?41 had a very bad spell of sioknesa
and could not cat anything at all.
"My head, stomach,in faet, my wbol?
body ached, and it looked as though
nothing would do me any good.
"I had almost glven up. I decided to
try a l>ottle of your Poruna and before
I iiad taken half the bottle my appetite
amaM to me and my head became all
Motilor M??* I'mMi.- <?li?'.?l Sy?t*m,
l.etters, Sclence. I.aw. Xedlcine,
?10 covkrs ai.l losra
lO Virjfiiiia ?!mlcnts of ?aat ??'?l tnition in
fiiinr ..t tbe ifsdemki deportawtilm k>w*d
cbargwa In toc South. Xcit ?saaloa ?ogiaa
-. |.i> m! . ? 12 S?-i??t Tor catiiloK'K'
IIowamo Wiatnw, bhctatnur.
Charlottearille, \a.
Wrlte for our Catalogue,
i?l l NIS, .1 BWBL
11 is, BTC.
We save you money and guarante
saff delivery of iroods. A postal card
will bring you a catalogue by next mail.
toi MiHi M AtiuniM Tioal ituintina'.
Nort'olk, \a.
Kstabliabcd 1850.
64HE. Pratt St., BAI/TIMORK, MU.
Wboleaaleand Ketall
Watches, Diaiuonds Hilverware,
Clocks and Optical GootU.
Watchet from 11.38 up.
BoliU Uold Cuff Muttona. fS.fiO.
" " 8tud " 1.60.
" " ScurfPlna, 1.00.
Beat Alarm Ulocka from 70 cta. up.
Allour poods are puaranteed to jrtveaatin
faction. Watcta, Clock aud Jewelry repairlug.
Prices reaaonable.
1 11 \'j ? . ? ?
Oldest and largest company
intheworld, writesonly up
to-date policies, on the an
nual dividend plan. You
should see our agents and
find out about the new
policies of this old, well-tried
company, on the New York
"standard" forms, loans,
paid-up insurance, etc, in
the policies. If you want
good Life Insurance write
or call on
JOHN 8. KFFORD, Dist. Mgr.
Arents who are hustlerg wanted
in this locality.
For sale by all the leading paint dealers
$10 Cash.
Property of
$5 a Month.
Are you looking for a safe investment that will pay you large returns on a
small lay out of money? Westchester lots gives you this opportunity. We are
only 20 minutes walk from the great Tidewater Terminal, where millions of dol
hirs are being expended; within 5 minutes walk of the Jamestown Exposition
beautiful water front. Some of Norfolk's most successful business men have'
invested. also some of your successful business men. Why not you take advan
tage of this opportunity of making a good paying investment? We look after
your interest just as much as we would if you were living in Norfolk. Now is
the time to buy as real estate is steadily advancing In this section.
Giving you an apportunity to see what you are buying.
We invite investigation, which will cost you nothing.
O. E. AMORY Representatlve,
8, 10 & 12 E. Baltimore St.,
Baltimore, Md.
Likes, Berwanger & Co. are the Poremoat
Clothiers of Baltimore.
? <
I'll Throw It Away
If No One Will Have It."
Did you ever feel like this or even say it about your
gasoline engine when you conldn't get it to work? Well, ita
your fault. You appointed yourself machinist at.d went to
work. Now be reaaonable. Steam engines go to machineshopa
for repairs at least once a year. Gasoline engines should do
likewise. We have a good machine shop at this point and we
will make vou say like you do when it works good?
"I Wouldn't Take $1,000 For It
If ICouldn't get Another Like It."
Kdison Batteriea, Propellera, Bruas i'iping,
Dry Batterie8, Shafting Iron Biping.
SSwitches, Tlugs, Wire, Oil Cupa,
Spark Coila, jump and oontaot,
and moat anything neceasary for gasoline engines. Our pricea we guaraa
rantee better than you have ever gotten. Now think awhile.

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