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Big Stone Gap Post Newspaper Archives Sep 29 1920, Page 2

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Big Stone Gap Post (Newspaper) - September 29, 1920, Big Stone Gap, Virginia Farm and Garden getting rid of a pest. How Vermont has found Means of fighting Witch or quack grass. Witch grass or quack grass agro Pyron repent is one of the worst weeds by Many deemed the worst found in Vermont tillage areas. The combat therewith is difficult but not impossible. It is costly but. Less so than to permit the unrestricted growth Weed. The Vermont agricultural Experiment station Learned that a Windsor county Farmer had succeeded in practically eradicating it from his farm by the employment of a special system of soil tillage or Cul Elva Tifton which was essentially the product of his own observations. A season s work by the station resulted in almost annihilating the pest on the trial plots and in producing enough Corn Over and above that grown on the untreated areas to pay in some cases the entire Cost of the extra la Bor involved. The Complete eradication of the Weed often involves two successive seasons work the second of which is of the same character As the Good for Kimlung weeds. Potato Hilling Side and Center hoes which when turned backward Are such effective implements in Weed killing. They Are attached at the rear of the Multi vator.?from bulletin Vermont agricultural Experiment station first Only less expensive and laborious. The following is a summary of the methods pursued Ridging the rows just before the Corn sprouts using a disk Hoe or any other tool which makes a Ridge Over the Row. Cultivating three Days later with a five toothed cultivator or a heavy two horse Hoe carrying Side hoes such As potato Hilling hoes turned backward see the Cut drawing the soil away from the sides of the ridges previously made so that the subsequent har rowing can More effectively level them. Harrowing or. Weeding preferably the former the same Day. Cultivating twice thoroughly a week or ten Days later. Weeding the same Day still further leveling the ridges and improving the soil thoroughly and shallow every week or ten Days thereafter so Long As it can be done without injuring the crop the oftener the better. Hand hoeing in mid july. Parsnips in cold weather. Let them remain in the bed during Winter and freeze. Parsnips require no attention what Ever during the Winter. In fact Best results Are obtained by leaving them in the bed during the Winter and allow ing them to freeze. The ground should be cleared of weeds in the fall. After the last hard freeze throw a few for Fuls of Straw Over the tops and leave till the ground thaws out in the Spring. The mulch prevents Freez ing and thawing if the Winter is an open one. Where the roots Are desired during the Winter they should be dug or pulled and stored in the vegetable cellar. � american Farmers Are con stantly working to get More a land while British and danish Farmers study to get More out t i of the land. The results Are equally different.?Wall, Street % ii journal. & easy to Force rhubarb. Rhubarb can be made a profitable crop in the Winter time As it occupies no valuable space that is need not be put into growing Beds in sunlight. Under benches will do or in Sheds or even in a boiler room. The factors Are heat moisture and darkness. Heat regulates the thickness of the stalks to a great extent we can Only Force out the stored up vitality which is in the roots and a High temperature produces a Long thin stalk while a More Moder ate heat gives us a heavier product. Fifty degrees to fifty five degrees is a desirable temperature. It is not Neces sary to provide deep growing Beds All needed is enough Earth to pack the clumps solidly and to hold the needed moisture. Want milk feed Well. As pasture grass becomes Short and killed by frosts begin to give the cows extra feed so they Wilk hold up in milk. Taking the cows into Winter in Good condition other things being equal will mean a steady High milk flow All through the Winter. Reasons for Pride. There was present at a certain big dinner in England Many years ago an american woman of prominence who was somewhat annoyed by a tactless englishwoman who undertook to ban ter her and who said i take it for granted that you have no Coats of arms in your new coun try " /\u25a0 of course to american family could have one unless it was borrowed from English ancestry replied the former american. For instance has your family any Especial cause for Over your Grandfather persisted this particularly tactless female cad. Then the american woman opened tip and replied As calmly As possible under the circumstances not much perhaps Only that my Grandfather of my Mother s Side received Burgoyne s sword when he surrendered at Sara Toga and my Grandfather on my father s Side received the sword of Corn Trallis at yotktowa.". Winter work for fhe soy. I Way to keep him on the farm it to make it profitable for him. Many Farmers who do not feel Able to pay their sons very High wages in Spring and sur taer and who feel that the boys Iva Fly do not earn More than to or sl2 a month with their Board have arranged matters so that the. Young men can in the Winter make 1 up for the apparently Low wages of summer and make some Money with out taking it out of the family purse. Many men would like to Send their sons to College and then set them up. On farms of their own but they ares not financially Able to do so and even if they were it might be the worst thing possible for the boys. The Best plan As Many fathers have found out is to help the boy to help himself and keep him so Busy and with so much Money flowing into his pocket As to drive out All thoughts of deserting the farm says the country gentleman. Some May have taken up the plan of allowing their boys to take in flocks of sheep of shares merely going secur Ity for them when necessary but put Ting them beyond this entirely on their own resources. There is no surer Way of building up a rundown farm or one not Large enough to support much Stock than by getting on a lot of sheep As Winter boarders. The Fertility counts year by year and while the boy is kept out of mischief the farm is steadily growing in value. Then there Are other fathers who encourage the boys to take up Winter work in the shape of teaching the District school working in the barn of a neighbor who has much Stock and Little help to take care of it buying Poul try for some dealer or any one of a dozen occupations that pay fairly Well for a Young Man s time. Teaching the District school leaves Little time to help with the farm Cheres but the Farmer is relieved of the worry of the boy wanting to leave the farm and school will be out in the Spring in time for the Active farm work so that what the boy makes is almost Clear Money. Boarding town horses is another Industry open to boys and one that is not hard work. The feed must be bought and the horses Given regular and intelligent care but it does t take very Long to look after a dozen horses and keep them in Good Condi tion. There is always the Chicken business to fall Back on and an writer prising lad can put in a Winter flock that will More than pay for itself in eggs and then can sell the hens for almost As much As they Cost when ? Spring comes. By picking up a few hens Here and a few there at Odd moments he can get a respectable flock and have a Nice Basket of eggs to Market each week from the last of january until May. It is easy to keep boys Busy in win ter on any farm but not always easy to make the time profitable for them. Itt takes real courage on the part of the average father to give the son his whole time and Board him free when he might be cleaning up the farm or helping him make Money. I now s the time. F Ujj now is a Good time to plan a next year s crops and prepare for 14 carrying out your plans. Lelave a your tools and Aeed All ready to 4 use when the soil is fit to work. J5 test your seed Corn so you will a not have to waste your time in to the Spring to do it. Help for Mother. The Cut represents an Apple butter stirrer which is hard to beat. It is made of a wooden Shaft about two inches thick and about three inches higher than the Kettle with a Crank about one foot Long turned by a Long Apple Btu Treb Bibb be pole or lath As shown in the Cut. The Shaft is held in place by a strip of Board through which it passes. The Board has a Mouth at each end which fits around the Kettle handle. At one Mouth is an Iron slide with a set screw to hold the Board in place.?National Stockman and Farmer. had told it. Next to Joseph Chamberlain Bir Mingham honors no citizen More than Jesse Collings. In politics and Friend ship or. Chamberlain and or. Col Lings have been inseparable for Many years. They even shared their plat form anecdotes and in regard to one Story they arranged that when both were taking part in a meeting the first speaker was entitled to its use. It so happened that or. Collings arrived late at a meeting one night but was due to speak before or. Chamberlain. As he was launching out into the Story he Felt his Cattail pulled and a voice behind him whispered i be told so or. Collings desisted but what was his Surprise to hear or. Chamberlain Tell the Story As soon As he got on his legs. I though you said you told it he asked afterwards. So i had replied the imperturbable Joe but not tonight pall mall Gazette. A legend about cats. The ancient greeks thought that All creatures except cats had souls and that that animal lost its soul through a bargain made Between a Bridge architect and the Devil. The architect had Besought the Devil to get help in constructing an exceedingly dangerous Bridge Structure and his satanic majesty Only consented to lend Aid on condition that the creature to Cross it should lose its soul. This was agreed upon the Bridge finished in due time and the Devil sent to the opposite Side to await his Pray. The shrewd architect took Good care to Send a cat Over before any human be ing was allowed to Cross. On learning of the bargain the cat re crossed the Bridge and scratched the architect s eyes out. Chamberlain s stomach and live tablets do not sicken or grip and maybe taken with perfect safety by the most delicate woman or the youngest child. The old and feeble will also Firth in a most suitable remedy for aiding and strengthening their weakened digestion and for regulating the bowels. Ifor a e by All dealers. \ geographical puzzles there we lots of puzzles la Geog. Kathy said the geographer. Why for instance has the Northern part of most countries got a reputation for being harder headed and More Businesslike than the South the scotsman and the Yorkshire Man we know. France has their counterpart in the Norman who is distinguished for his phlegm his Energy and his Busi a Hess qualities and rather pities the Lazier and More hot headed South. Similarly the prussian is the scots Man of Germany. Northern Italy is a hive of Industry and the Man from Milan regards his compatriot from Naples As a Lazy and fractious child. And it always is really so but Why and Why when a City stands on a1 River is the Northern half Alwayn far More important than the Southern look at London Glasgow Newcastle,1 Bristol and Liverpool the great streets and business and fashion and theater districts Are always on the North Bank. 1 Why too. Have All the great Magra j tons in the world s history gone West Ward and none East London an j Swers. I nerves of Genius. Many of the men whose names we Revere today in science Art literature and poetry suffered from emotional disturbances resulting in nerve Storma or outbursts of mental violence which Only be described As super acute mania. The poet Gower had Strong suicidal tendencies yet he wrote John Gilpin when suffering from intense Hiela Nevolia. Shelley had an insane ancestry and at Eton he was called mad Charles Lamb had to be placed in an Asylum and his sister Mary stabbed her Mother to the heart while insane. Wordsworth and his sister Dorothy Are almost a parallel to Charles and Mary Lamb. At the age of thirty Coleridge was broken Down and he died a wreck at sixty two. Southey came of an insane Stock. The Mother of Richard Brinsley Sheridan the dramatist died demented at forty two. Pope was deformed and rickety and Keats was Neur Pathic to his Fin Ger tips. Byron s Mother was Nubal danced and so was his maternal grand father.?London Globe. Quicksand. Quicksand differs from Beach and other Sand in that the individual grains have become worn by water or wind until the Normal facets and angles have been abraded and each Grain has become More or less spherical. The coefficient of friction is thus reduced to the minimum and the bed does not pack when dry and when wet behaves like a fluid. The depth of Quicksand is conditioned by the depth. Of the Hardpan or other compact material upon which the Sand rests. In building operations on the lower end of Manhattan Island Quicksand Are encountered More than 100 feet in depth. Near Pueblo colo., in 1875, a train was drawn by a derailed Loco motive into a Quicksand and was Swal Lowed up beyond discovery although probed for to a depth of fifty feet in certain smaller littoral Quicksand bodies which have been engulfed rein time brought to the surface at the j Edge of the shivering Sands. This Isi due t9 the Structure of the containing bowl of Rook which permits a sluggish circulatory movement of the plastic mass. The Garden of Eden. In some of his lectures professor Robert w. Rogers of Drew theological Seminary expressed his opinion on the location of the Garden of Eden. thinks that the Garden of Eden was somewhere in the Region lying Between the Rivers Tigris and euphrates. In an address before the Harlem Branch of the y. M. C. A. Some years ago he Bald when the search for the holy grail ceased in the Middle Ages the human mind took up the problem of the Loca tion of the Garden of Eden. This has been put in Many places Armenia Utopia Atalanta is the prehistoric continent and equatorial Africa. Chris Gopher Columbus thought that Vene Zuela was the place and because there is an Adam s Peak on the Island of Ceylon others have put the Garden there. It has also been found in pal Estine and at the North immense Cost of roman feasts. The amount of Money often expended by the wealthy romans on their sumptuous meals appears fabulous. Vitellius is said to have spent As much As 404 ses Tertia about �4,228 of eng Lish Money on his daily supper and the celebrated feast to which he invited his brother Cost no less than �40,350. It consisted of 2,000 different dishes of fish end 7,000 of fowls with other equally numerous meats. His daily food was of the most rare and exquisite nature. The deserts of Lybia the shores of Spain the Waters of the Carpathian sea and even the coasts and forests of Britain were diligently searched for dainties to Supply his table and had he reigned Long he would observes Josephus have exhausted the great opulence of the roman empire.?London Standard. Must have tired his jaws. It might be Well for those who adopt the one meal a Day system to become chewers at the same time. A Chewer according to dietetic experts is one who Chews All things so Long As they have any taste left in them. Glad Stone it is recorded used to take thirty two Bluds to every Mouthful of food. This would be considered dangerously rapid eating by the modern school of chewers. I have tried chewing conscientiously writes us tace Miles. A banana has Cost 800 bites a Small Mouthful of bread and cheese 240 bites a greedy Mouthful of biscuit while i was walking on a Yorkshire Moor More than a thousand bites. It still seemed to taste about As much As at first but i Lew that taste by then so i swallowed."?Lon Don chronicle. Problem ingrain and loss. A Well known physician of Chicago was attending old Pat a faithful Jani tor but a querulous patient. \u25a0"och, doctor be said thursday bring be again and Here it is today s thursday Friday mistaken sure i la ask my daughter. Mary Ann what Day would it be doctor s right father. It s thurs ooh now is it then i ask your Pardon doctor. But since it s thurs Day when i though tit was Friday was i Gainin a Day or Losin six hould of i know doctor tis according to whither this is last week or joint i r Oriental rugs. Their Worth hangs on the number of knot 9 to the Squar Inch. For Ages reaching far Back into the mists of Antiquity weaving has been the work of women though the mod Ern factory of the West has brought about changes in this respect. In the unchanging East weaving is with few exceptions women s work. In the Interior of Asiatic Turkey and in Persia the patriarchal system still exists and the sons bring their wives Home to live. I have known As Many As thirty five persons to live in one dwelling writes mrs. Eliza Dunn in her Book rugs in their native the Mother in Law is Queen of the household and every morning assigns to each woman and girl her i task for Tolje methods of work incas Well As patterns Are traditional according to the same author and some designs Are Peculiar to special families or tribes and become sofa Miliar that the older workers produce them from memory. The Art of tying in the yarn has to be Learned very slowly. The younger children Are allowed to tie in Only one solid color on the Plain Back ground but when a girl becomes fairly expert she is allowed to make a whole Rug and traces of individuality May be looked for in her weaving i the two classes of Rug turkish and persian Are distinguished by the kind of knot in which they Are tied the Guido res or turkish the Senna or persian the number of knots to the Square Inch is one of the tests of value of a modern Rug. And the fact that More can be tied to the Square Inch in a persian than in a turkish Rug accounts for the greater fineness and consequently greater costliness of the former. Covered dishes. First used in the dark Ages to guard food from Poison. I from the Days when our ancestors took their food in their hands and ate it with As Little ceremony As a dog gnaws a Bone to the present time of. Elaborate dinners is a Long step but a gradual one. It was a number of Cen a Turies before dishes of any kind we reused and knives and Forks As adjuncts to eating Are later still. The fear of Poison which haunted the mind of every person of Quality during the mid dle Ages gave Rise to certain curious customs and even to certain superstitions. When dishes Are now served covered it is understood that it is merely for the purpose of keeping them warm. This was not however the principal reason Why they were served covered during the dark Ages. It was the fear that Poison might be introduced into them surreptitiously be tween the Kitchen and the table where they were to be served to the Kings or the lords or even to persons of inferior rank. J the covers were not removed till the master of the House had taken his place. All dishes afterwards served were brought on the table in the same manner. It was the custom originally when the dishes were uncovered for some of the servant to first partake of them but this custom was after Ward in part replaced by the servants touching the food with one of several objects which were regarded As infallible preservatives against Poison. Cornered. You must have called me late this morning Sylvena. It was 12 o clock when i reached the office. And i had an important appointment for to o clock Why i called you at 7 30, was the clock right yes i set it last night when you came Home. You remember i called downstairs when you came in and asked you what time it was. And you said 10 30.,. The clock in my room Gaid 1 45, so i turned it Back to agree with your watch and of course i called fou by the Correct time this morning. Express. Prairie chickens. The Prairie Chicken was once so abundant that in Kentucky where the slave owners fed it to the negroes they tired of it and begged their Mas ters not to make them eat it. It was commonly known As Nigger to find the Prairie Chicken now1 one must tramp the isolated regions of the West even in Indian territory a Hunter is considered Lucky if he even gets a shot at one. I have heard the old settlers say that the Prairie Chicken was once More abundant than the English Sparrow is now. Popular science monthly. Enlightening the minister we Are going to have pie for Din Ner said Bobby to the minister. Indeed laughed the Clergyman amused at the Little boy s Artles Ness. And what kind of pie Bobby it s a new kind. A was talking this morning about a bringing you to dinner so often and a said he did t care what she thought and a said she d make him eat Humble pie before the Day was Over and i suppose we re going to have it for in the future. Magistrate what drunk again when you were Here last time you promised to sign the pledge. Prisoner Well i m Goin to yer Honor jest As soon As i learn to write. I be Beer Takin lessons but i Haven t mad much Progress yet.?Toledo Blade. Quick conclusion. I see that one convict fatally assaulted they must have some bad men in that penitentiary."?Cleveland Plain dealer. Depends. Ted would Yon marry a girl who sued you for breach of Promise Ned that would depend on whether she Teon the suit.?Philadelphia times. A ? its sort. Did Jerry Ever Tell you the time when he made his opponents bottle up their Wrath yes it s a Cocking Story."? american. � not in use ther?."tor a College graduate you Don t seem to know such horse sir 1 am a graduate of a College of veterinary surgery."?Chicago Tribune. Turn about. Stella when you Are engaged you Tell him that he must economize. Bella and after you Are married he tells you that you must.?puck. The Best government is that which teaches us to govern ourselves. Eastern Shore of Virginia produce Exchange. 1 incorporated january 26. Loo Ben t. Gunter Al. It Cath. V. A. . Secy and treas. Men. Nor. General office Onley Virginia. Growers Agency Iriah and Sweet potatoes r i p onions berries tor Choice peas Etc. Operates at All the principal shipping stations and wharves in Accomac and Northampton counties. Orier a improved grading and packing of goods. Proper distribution on Thevan int. The establishment of Home markets and everything that tends to higher ices for farm product Sand the better condition of the Farmers. Fifteen years experience. V. A. Stewart with Robt. T. Cochran & co. Commission merchants. Southern fruits and vegetables. 2�o Washington Street shipping number 23 new York. References Aetna National Bank n. Y. Dun s and bradstreets. We represent the Eastern Shore of a. Produce Exchange. Clifton Woodland co., general commission merchants. 217 Charles Street pin Milf Bdl shipping letters c. & w. . Sole agents for e. S. A. Produce Exchange for Baltimore. Geo. & co., wholesale produce commission merchants 95 Park puce new York. References Aetna National Bank new York Farmers & merchant National Bank Onley a. Bradstreet s and Dun s agencies. Selling agents e. S. Produce Exchange also South Orr produce company Norfolk a. O. Rivenburg. Establish d 1869. Richardson. G. Rivenburg & co., commission merchants fruit & produce poultry calves and eggs 168 Reade Street hew York. Selling agents for shipping Eastern Shore of Virginia produce Exchange and Peninsula. Produce Exchange of Maryland. V w references Irving National Exchange Bank n. i 1w. A. Burton Only a. And the Trade generally. J established 1887. W. Hutchinson & co., wholesale commission # fruits and merchants produce. 315 Washington St., shipping no. 1 04 new Vork. References Peoples Safe Deposit and Trust co., Jersey City. Aetna National Bank new York Bradstreet s and Dun s mercantile agencies. William Ashby with likes Berwanger & co., clothiers 8,10 & 12e.Baltimore St tailors Baltimore my. Furnishes if you need buggy or harness. M ,e3jlisfe�ggi fall at new Church and see me be \ fore you Bay. I have the largest of Stock on hand i Ever carried and am 1 constantly adding to same. Yon will nov a it i and everything at my place of Busi i ayah ax7 Ness in a first class Carriage an saddlery establishment such As whips blankets Robes collars \u2666pads, full line of Stock food Lini x a ments Healing powders disinfect ii gig \ 0" Tants decks watches spectacles 1 \ Eye glasses also Gem or. Safety h razors. A foil line of paints Oil and varnishes both for buggy and pm i have a few second hand buggies from $5.00 to $15.00.call for what you want the Price is right. G. W. Covington new Church a. Parksley Marble works i dry manufacturers of Marble and Granite Monu a ments headstones Tad also dealers in Iron e. Howard vhf proprietor Parksley va., want to Exchange one mule 1,000 lbs in his teens but a Good worker and b three year old general Max Colt broken in double buggy harness can Trot for a Pur of Blocky mules 3 to 6 Yea sold Good weight gentle to Al farming implements. Black cow peas for Sale. We handle most everything carried by the retail dealer direct from manufacturers. Glad to have a share of your patronage at lowest Price. Harry t. White & son wholesale grocers brokers and manufacturers agents Mckemie Park. A. For Sale at private contract. 500 acres of Marsh land known a tunnels Island Marsh. On it Are two pieces of High land which will grow any kind of pro Duce. Several coves and creeks run through it with As Fine oysters a grows anywhere and fish of excellent varieties abound in them also Dia mond Back terrapins and shooting on the Marsh of Lack and Mallard ducks. I know of no place better for sport or on which one can make a Bette living. Come and see it. Can show it to you better than Tell you about it w. C. Lewis saxes a. Registered Stock for Sale. % my fall litters of Berkshire pigs Are now ready for shipment and can furnish pairs or trios not Akin 3 Large gilts will weigh about 150 lbs.,very Good individuals one male will weigh 250 to 300 la s., a Good Type Berkshire with very fancy head. Will furnish registers and ship subject to examination if not satisfactory can be shipped Back to me at my expense. Large Strain barred Plymouth rocks male and female. Also Nice pair Bay mares 5 and 6 years old. Weighing Between 1.100 and 1,200 pounds each sound and Good work ers. A Gray gelding 4 years old sound and Good Driver. Everything in the Best of Condi tion. R. S. Young Onley a. C. S. Waples with we. Waterall & co., front and Mechanic sts., \u2666 Camden n. J., manufacturers of combination and univer Sal mixed paints White Lead roof paints Etc. For Sale by j. W. Rogers & bros., Finney Boggs & co. Powell & Waples my latin Mason co., Rogers bros., Rogers & Boggs Melfa. A. Marsh bros., a. G. F. Byrd me Songo a. Baltimore office Fiu am Flat a \u25a0rnnl " Martin & Mason co. Fall attention to their Large Stock of. Sash doors blinds. Mouldings builders hardware. Shingles laths. Lime. Bricks and generally paints oils and painters supplies we Are prepared to outhouse Bills to order Alsoto manufacture barrel Staves and Heads of Good Quality. Our wrist Mill will run every sat urday notwithstanding reports tothe contrary. We shall at All times be pleased to show our goods and invite you to Call and inspect our Stock before making your purchases and we will save you Money. Martin & Mason co Harborton a. Twenty years of fair dealing should justify anyone want ing a Tomb or Monument on this Peninsula in writing to Davis & bro., Laurel Del or seeing our local agents t. O. Ski am Onancock. W. Pruitt. Temperanceville Geo w. Abdell Belle Haven. I. Do Ummond or a revue can cancer be cared it can. The record of the Kellam Hospital is without parallel in history having cured to stay cured permanently without the use of the knife or a Layover 90 per cent of the Man hundreds of sufferers from cancer which it has treated Dur ing Shepas fifteen years. We have been in dissed by the Senate and legislature of Virginia. We guarantee our cures. Physicians treated free. Kellam Hospital 1617 West main Street Richmond vow Edba tax notice. To the tax payers of Accomac county notice is hereby Given that the state tax and county Levy for the year 1911 Are now due and in pursuance of Law we will be at the following named places in said districts at the times herein specified for the purpose of collecting said taxes and levies Viz appointments of . Lilliston. Onancock oct. 28th and 31st,nov. Is and 18th, afternoon Finney nov. 20th, ?oct. 2d and 3d, nov.27th, 28th, 29th and 30th. Appointments of w. Pruitt or. Parksley sept. 30th and nov. 24thand 25th. Temperance via Ort 30 hand 31st, and nov 27ih, 28fch, a9ch and30th. Sanford nov. 17th, afternoon and18th, morning. Hunting Creek?nov., 20th, morn ing. Leemont nov. 20th, ?nov. 22d, o. H.?first Day of Ever court. Those failing to pay their taxes before december is 1911, will have5 per cent added to their tax Bills Ashe Law directs. All tax payers Are requested to pay before decembrist and thus save the who have not paid their 1909and 1910 taxes Are requested to do Soat the appointments most convenient for them. All 1910 capitation tax unpaid by november 15th, 1911, will be returned delinquent. The payment of capitation tax for1911, will be required six months be fore the november election in 1912m order to vote. Yours very truly a. Lilliston . Pruitt Deputy " in the District court of the United states for the Eastern District of Virginia. No. 1116. In of notice for the matter of William c. Payne bankrupt. On this 271h Day of october a d ,1911, on Reading the petition for Dis charge of the bankrupt it disordered by the court that a hear ing be had upon the same on the 4thday of december a. F 1911, before said court at Norfolk in said District. At 12 o clock noon and that notice thereof be published in therein Pula Enterprise a newspaper printed in said District and that Al known creditors and other person bin interest May appear at the said time and place and show cause Ifa a they have Why the prayer of the said Petitioner should not be granted. And it is further ordered by the court that the clerk shall Send by mail to All known creditors copies of said petition and this order addressed to them at their places of residence As the honorable Jedmund add ill jr., judge of the said court and the Seal thereof at Norfolk inlaid District on the 27th Day of october a. D., 19 1. Attest Joseph p. Brady clerk by d. Arthur Kelsey Deputy . Abbott Byrd atty. For bankrupt. New York Phila. & Norfolk r. R. In Stu Ileece april 30, ill. South by and trains. No. 49 no. 37 no. 45 no 41 no. 47 leave p. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. A. M. New York . 900 12 38 338 800philadelphia 1117 645 300 557 10 00 a. M. Wilmington 1202 657 344 658 10 44. P. M. Baltimore 1000 135 455 9 00 leave a. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. P. M. Delmar 3to 10 45 657 to Iblis Salisbury 310 1101 709 10 27 148p. M. Tasley i39 109 914 Cape Charles 015 430 10 26. 430 old Point 8 co 6 20 6 30norfoiklarrive 9 05 7 25 7 25 North Boas d trains. No. 44 n0.48 no. 50 no. 80 no. It leave a. M. . P a. P. M. A. M. Norfolk 8 00 6 15 8 00 old Point 8 45 7 15 8 45 gape Charles 1106 930 600 1135 . Tasley 10 49 1 31 1 12 a. M. Salisbury 734 135 1225 942 319 Leimar 801 200 1254 1015 359 arrive . . . P. M Wilmington la 22 435 405 741 p. M. Philadelphia 12 08 522 600 826 Baltimore 12 40 6 52 6 01 9 50new . 2 44 8 05 7 32 1118 trains 49 and 50 daily. Trains 37, 45, 41, 47, 44, 48", 80 and 46 daily except sunday a b. Cooks a. V. Massey Transf of Nasar. Superintend on cemetery notice. Persons in Accomac and adjoining counties wishing to Mark the grave of a relative or Friend witha Monument Tablet Tomb or Headstone n Marble or polished Granite can now de so Ata very Small outlay As we keep in Stock a of finished work of modern designs of the Best workmanship and at the very lowest arises. 115 n. Liberty St. Near Lexington also 314 8. Barles St. Gaddess Brothers established seventy five years. Baltimore my Luther t. Lewis Sailmaker at f. C. Lewis store Hunting Creek a. repair work done , r. L. Colona bricklayer and plasterer Accomac c. H., a. Work done by Day or contract an satisfaction guaranteed. Dead taken up and removed to Ceme Tery. See me for Low prices before bargaining with anyone else. F p \u25a0 Fol

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