Newspaper Page Text
J. F. ROWE. No. 10 Queen St,. Hampton, Va.
j Paving the streets of Hampton, is not yet an
Your pathway to success is paved if you will trade at
J, F. ROWE'S,
10 Queen St., Hampton, Va.
This is a fact, however, that most people have learned
I and the remaining few are learning day by day. Only go
there and see what is being dene.
Eleven People Kept Busy
measuring stock cutting prices on all fall and winter goods
of every description.
To the friends who could not be waited on last week is
extended an invitation to call again next week. We will
try and be prepared to share some bargains with you.
The F^ir-m Is
J. F. ROWE.
THE PLACE IS
? . , "No. 10 Queen Sreet.
?truest \>? ________
greasy rags aiui lee^-.r^-Q-n._
-i ^jrest genisare ofteti foumJjn th" J''
worth of your money. We don't
give prize packages anil then over
" charge for our goods.
Our stock consists of
' - - Shoes, &c
e g; darden,
N. E. Cor. King and Queen Sts
p. b. messenger,
General * Carpenter,
Frames, Sasii, Blinds & Doors,
Queen Street, HA.MJPTCN. VA.
-?. O. Box. MM.
MAKING A STOVE
is an operation that re?
quires a great deal o'f capital and quite
a lot of brains. It is thv proper combi?
nation of these two tWtags that makes
gocxl stoves possible at the ridiculously
low prices of today. _
We get our stoves only from the most
prominent and reliable makers?those
Who cannot afford, to send out an
imperfect stove, and whose success in
business has proven the efficiency of
their product. Don't get along with an
oid rattle trap when such a small
amount of money will got a perfect
heater or cooker.
Geo M- Richter,
No. t Queen street. Ha.r.pton. Va.
OP INTEREST TO DADTES.
Hair switches in ail shaites at lowest
AlT Kinds of Hair Work
Done to Order.
A. KIRSCH, Agent.
Queen stftfct, opposite Presbyterian
ja 9-su6m. ^
Into 1*jS^rstfiR?r-t?^'B,- ttcaaland'
association of a number SrV??i A
ogether for mutual i\c-^"S\v'YHJ|II
astan ee ifc e -t. - ??'?<?^'\0 j * UHU. j
Law, ColleGtioi? RealEstate,
Office opposite Popular avenue,
PHOEBUS, \I f\.<
from $10.00 to $500.
West Hampton. 2S0 feiet from railroad
Uack.surrounded by four junction roads
Money Looned lor Buiidtrig Purposes
on the most liberal terms. Plans and
.specifications furnished gratuituosiy.
AdUress Lock Box 223, Hampton, Vi
C AVK TOUR. MONEY ?Y GOING TO
? JAMES MILL NKAU HAMPTON
WHARF, FOB JIOUEB'S TO NO
SHAFTS. l'KICKS TO SUIT.
KVEHY PAIR WARRANTED
T. ft. Gooke.
WHO IS THAT ?
He is the leading Dry Goods, Notions
and Shoe dealer of Hampton.
HIS CLERKS ARE ALWAYS BUSY.
Because he is selling the best goods
for the smallest profits in town. A visit
to his famous store will convince you
of the fact.
WATCH A FEW OF HIS SPECIALS
The largest and best assorted line of
Hamburgs ever in Hasoi .to_f
A beautiful line of Bleached and Un?
bleached Table Damask, extra wide,
for 25 cents per yard.
Extra large Linen Napkins, 35 cents
A large line of John Kelly and other
well known makes of Shoes at very low
X. A. Cooke
WE. Owen, who has been appoint
? ?d in place of R. H. Claiborn,
resigned, of Hampton Cabinet, No. 647,
American Mutual Benefit Society, would
res>pectfufflyi ask all members to call and
settle titues before Jan. 15th, 1898. All
nuembers who have been suspended
would do well to call and be reinstated.
W. E. OWEN. Cashier.
Office No. 6 Queen St., Hampton,
3, B. ?WINBBTUH, Manager
SPK( IAL RATES TO COMMERCIAL
j american and european flan.
R A M P TO
^f|e ?mly Press,
King: Street, near Queen, opposite the
AH news letters for publication in
this department should be addressed
to Daily Press Bureau, Hampton.
The Daily Press will be found for
sale every morning at the following
Hampton?Postofflce news stand,
Colbert's book store, and at tbe King
Old Polint?Bauieh's stationery and
book store, Hygeia Hotel and CJham
?SUNDAY. JANUARY 30. 189S.
POX HILL BY RAIL.
That Section Seems Sure of
Broke Up a Church Social. KlkB' Charit y
l ini.l Fair. Two I'retty l'lctnres.
^iortluru XN.op1e Looking;
Tii is Way.
The piesent legislature has granted to
two caltway companies charters under
which they may buikil eldtric roads
from Phoebus to Fox ?Hill. One of them,
?called the Phoebus and Fox Hill Rail?
road, is to follow a direct route, north of
Mr. Darling's Buckroe branch, to tire
Grand View Hotel on the shore of Ch.s
apeake Bay. The purpose olf the Ineor
poiators, i'n addition to rendering the
charming seaside resort easy of ace>ss,
is to pit^ree to? heart of the populous
und prosperous Fox Hill section.
The other line, commonly designated
as the Seymour road, will follow the
! shore of IM ill Creek from Phoebus to
Buckroe Beac'h ami. thence, within a few
hundred yards of the bay. to the Grand
View Hotel. The splendid coll.ge build,
ing or the Xaverian Brothers, work
u'l on which is soon tobe commenced, and
the residences of most of the thsifty
Mill Creek farmers, will be on its route.
Ht isi reliably stoted that this road will
be in operation in time for the summer
.business at the Grand View. The hotel
has been leased' to Mr. Frank H. Wal?
ton, of Richmond, himself an experi?
enced railroad man, and' will be con?
ducted during the coming season in a
manner Which will attract hundreds of
visitors. Mr. Paul will go to Pittsburg
in" a few days, in'which .city he will
make his home.
The incorporators of the Phoebus and
Fox Hill road, in which Mr. E. M. Ten?
nis, fMr. J. J. Reuten, Mr. S. Gordon
Cumrr.ing and other Well known men a:e
interested, have already been- in corres?
pondence with one of. the largest con?
cerns at the'North- engaged in the busi?
ness o'f constructing railroads. From a
letter s en by the Daily Press corres?
pondent yesterday it appears that the
company is anxions to begin work at
as early a day as possible and that it is
not in the least worried by a lack of
funds with which to do so. The firm
above r*?\-Tiei- to is anxious to build
the read, and, shotted it secure the con?
tract, will have cars running wiiii'.r,_a
The distance to he covered ie about
five miles. Including the circuit through
the: most thickly settled portion of Fox
Hill, fa; 'Which the road, if built, will
furnish a longed for outlet to the local
markets ol Hampton* and Newport
News. Gooi' Judges here say that Mr.
Darling's road has done more for the
town and county than all the enterprise's
in them combined. If this statement is
true there is no telling what rapid und
comfortable trunsit will not do for the
Fox Hill country. There is no reason
to doubt that th^re will spaing up
somewhere in the vicinity of Walkins'
one of the most charming, prosperous
towns in the State!
BROKE UP THE SOCIAL.
How a Colored1 Octette Found Fun
There was a sound of r.velry by night
?revelry, however, that was both pro?
per- and orderly?at the house of R. D.
iBrown. on Upper Qu.en street, in this
city. The gathering was made up of
respectable colored foJk and the object
In view -was a r.lrgie-us one?the estab?
lishment ot' a higher social standard
among members of the church. Inci
olentaliy there was a shekel feature to
the affair, but wen this contemplated
the promotion of pious ends.
The social had been looked forward to
with interest for seme time and by 8
o'clock Thursday night Be-other Brown's
parlor was well filled1 and: wery thing
gave promise of a joyous occasion. Two
hours later, however, the scene was
suddenly -.hanged. It was then that
Charlie Buckner, LamdiT Walker, Wa?
lter Brown. lender 'Randolph, Robert
Diggs, Wiiliom. White, (Elijah Toliver
and a man whos-name isDennis?Jesse,
they call hinn for short?appeared as
unbidden guests at the feast. The host,
it is said, objected and the obtrusive oc?
tette were ordered to leave. Instead of
complying they promptly declined to re?
tire, and' Brown, as any man wculd have
done, proceeded to lose his temper. His
language was strong, but confined to
the limits of pious propriety. Not go
that of the unwelcome eight. They
poured forth a combination of discord?
ant and1 uglyi utterances that gave the |
women cold shivers and caused the men I
to see visions of razors afloat in. the
dark blue air. One woman, overcome by
fear, wont through a window without
taking time to open it. As good luck
woirl? ??Stave it she escaped- unhurt.
Others were too if.djyjfrightened to try
to get out of the house"."' Brb-WJl,. how?
ever, appears to have kept his head, aiV3.
ailing upon his masculine guests to fol-'
low charged upon the intruders and
drove them out. On the street Diggs
drew a knife, it is said, but made no
effc: t to use it.
Every man of the eight was caught.
Justice 'Richardson tried, them upon
warrants sworn out by Brown charging
tr-.sp?ss. A fine o< $1.50 was Imposed
all round and the gang discharged.
They were lucky.
FOR THEIR CHARITY FUND.
Elks' Fair Will Begin February 7 and
Last a Week.
Tbe coming fair of the Elks, for the
?benefit of the charity fund of the lodge
in this city, will be one of the most de?
lightful affairs of the kind \<ver attended
by the people of Hampton. In addition
to the usual attractions in the way of
handsome and well filled' booths pre?
sided over by pretty girls, there will be
a musical or dramatic entertainment, in
which well known people will partici?
pate, each night.
Arrangements are being made to se?
cure the Soldiers-' Home orchestra, and
it is expected that Captain Frank Cun
nigham, nlf Richmond, will be present.
Norfolk and Newport INews. will be
drawn upon for talent and no pains will
?be spared by the Elks to* make the
week a most delightful one for their
friends In Hampton- and1 surrounding
cities. Several exciting voting contests
will take place during the week. As th?
money raised will go, to the last penny,
into the charity fund of the lodge and
be used in helping the neody, the fair
should be liberally patronized. Many
prominent ladies are at work for the
Elks and the number will be considera?
bly increased' before the. close of the
LOOKING TiHSfS' WAY.
The Dally Press correspondent is re?
liably informed that a number of North
?jn capitalists are looking for a location
in this vicinity for the establshment of
an enterprise which, will necessitate the
expenditure of thousands of dollars.
'Alo-.e than this cannot be- said at pres?
ent, although names and other particu?
lars arc known to the writer. As soon
as it is proper to ?o so the Dally Press
will tell the whole story. Mention is
madv? o'f the matter mote to show that
no section is attracting more- attention
than that in which HarajStwn and ?K-w
port News have the good fortune to be
Captain Frank Darling ?met the con?
ductors and mortormtn of his road at
a meeting held at midnight Friday and
cautioned them against running cars
through the streets of the town at a
high rate of speed, of which, it appeals,
complaint has been1 made.
No road in this (xfuntry has a more
careful and oWiging set of men than
Mr. Darling's. It has been remarkably
free from serious accidents, everything
considered. The employees are not al?
ways to blame for the rapid running of
the cars. They are not only cxpeeUd
to be on time, but to make up lost time
and in doing this it frequently becomes
necessaryi to go too fast.
TWO 'PRETTY tPCRTRIAITS.
Ther.- is a beautiful picture exhibit?
ed in Schmelz Brothers' bank, painted
?by Emilie Chase 'Lasar, daughter of
the famous English1 portrait painter.
Sidney Arthur Chase. The picture con?
tains two cherub like portraits of Mr.
G-, orge iSchm&Izs' little giris: The artist
has not only caught the likeness in an
admk-atbie manner, but throws such life
in the little faces that you feel as if they
must speak to you. The charming flesh
tints anD beautiful finish of the picture
make one exclaim at the" perfection of
Miss Emma Mason, of Newport News,
is visiting Mrs. James White, her sister,
on Holt street.
Miss Nora Blackmore has gone? to
Lynchburg, where she will attend the
Miss Esther Teronis lelft yesterday on
a visit to her sister, Mrs. Joseph Ten?
nis, of Isle of Wight.
Mr. G. 'C. Shields, brother of ex-Post?
master Shields, is quite 1U. Mr. Shields
was taken sick suddenly.
Mr. R. 'M. Zeigler, representing the
Philadelphia Record, was a ca.ler at the
Daily Press bureau yesterday.
Secretary A. G. Irons, of the Y. M. C.
A., will occupy the pu'.pit of the West
End Metholist church this morning.
Miss EitaButterfield Cottrell, of Rich?
mond, will be stopping for a few days
with Miss N. Norrice, on Hope street.
Mrs. Vahren--P. Bel'., of Eastern. Shore,
and Miss Sadie Jones, of Richmond, are
the guests of the family of Mr. Preston
T.-,e Rev. Dr. Woodfin will preach to?
day at the Baptist church on "The
Ban !'of Gideon," The usual service will
take plac-. at 7:30 tonight.
'Miss Selina Taylor, of Tallahassee,
Fla? daughter of Judge Taylor, of the
supreme court of Florida, is visiting
Mils. A. W. Ainsley, her aunt.
Mrs. Carter Perkins, of Newport
News, and 'Miss Lucy Lee Richardson,
of New Kent county, spent yesterday
with friends at the esidence of Mrs. A.
E. Nance, on Hope street.
The Salvation Army last night occu?
lted their new quarters at the corner of
Qudrf ai5}d Hope street. A vety inter?
esting me'St?lg'Was conducted by Cap?
tain Hart, Jsis&rs-retr?-by Lieutenants*
Inlet and Peterson. Services will be
held this afternoon at 2:80 and' tonight
at 7:30 o'clock.
Mr. C. IE. Cheyne ;has just opened a
full line oif up-to-date Amateur Pho?
tographer's Supplies. Kodaks, Cameras
and' supplies of all kinds are at his stu?
dio awaiting the inspection of the ama?
teur, to whom he giv^s any and all ex?
planations, jan 30-3t.
HAMPTON'S NEW VISITORS.
Mr. C. E. C'heyne has just received at
his studio, on Queen street, a full line
of up-to-date Photographic Supplies. He
invites everyone, amateurs especially,
to an Inspection of his Cameras, Kodaks
and everything in the line of supplies.
Instruction and explanation cheerfully
given. Come up and see. jan 30-St
The CncosventtonRl Cleric.
Here is nn instance of unconventional
methods of conducting the services: Stain?
ed giuss windows were unknown in his
church, and from tho reading desk could
be seen the green fields stretching away to
tho rectory gates. And so one morning,
instead of beginning tho service as usual,
ho announced quite simply, "As I see my
sister, somewhat Into, approaching tho
church through the fields, with your kind
leuvc I shall postpone tho commencement
of divine service till bor arrival." In very
cold weatherbo would invite the congre?
gation to come and warm themselves nt
the stovo before leaving tho church. Un?
der other conditions of weather hiR
though tfulness for tbe comfort of his flock
took a somov.-hat different form, and nt
tho end of a half hour sermon ho would
say, "As tho weather ?s still so inclement,
I will, my dear friends, lengthen my dis?
course somewhat in the hope thut it may
In preaching ho had u strange, aversion
to mentioning the lianio of any secular
author from whom he was quoting. He
would say, "As somo one hns said, 'All
the world's n stage,' " eto. Once he and
his sister were tempted out to dino with
friends some miles distunt from the rec?
tory. Wholly unaccustomed to such lato
hours, tho sister slept peacefully in the
drawing room after dinner. "I fear,
madam," the rector said *n bis old fash?
ioned, courtly way, "that niy sister is some?
what somnolent." On leaving ho pressed
"?"-Si5i*nc.o into the hands of one of the
guests, iT" ls'^unposcd ?" mistake for tbo
sor van t. ?Corn hilPi? agaziuo.
In military music the march oecuptGo-?
prominent position, and hns been cm
ployed not only to stimulate courage, but
also from about the middle of tho seven?
teenth century to Insure tho orderly ad?
vance of troops. Ono of the earliest in?
stances of rhythm icnl march is tho Welsh
war strain, "The March of tho Men of
flarloon," which is supposed to hnve orig?
inated during the slego of Hnrlccb castlo
in 1468. In England tbe military march
was of somewhat later development.
Sir John Hawkins, in bis "History of
Music, "tolls us that its characteristic was
dignity and gravity, in which respect it
differed greatly from tho French, which
was brisk and alert. And apropos of this i
subject, tho same author notes a witty re?
ply of an Eli/.id nt ban soldier to tho French
Marshal Biron's remark that-"tho Eng?
lish nun eh, being beaten by the drum, was
slow, heavy and sluggish." "Thut may
be true," he said, "but slow as it is it has
traversed your master's country from one
end to tho other."?Chambers' Journal. I
He Needs a Change.
"Why is it that Bnmply thinks that we
arc a race of degenerates!'"
"Because ho lives alone and spends bis
time in self communion."?Detroit I roe
FINANCE AND COMMERCE
Market Quotations From the
Leading Business Centers.
NEW YORK MONEY MARKET.
NEW VuHK, Jan. 29.?Money on call
easy at 1% Ter e-ent.; last loan 1% per
cent.1; prime mercantile puper 3?4 per
icent.: sterling exchange steady with act?
ual business in bankers' bills at $4.S4%
for demand and at H.Seemail@example.com% fcr six?
ty days; posted rates $"?.S3?j)4.!jli>-<. and
*4.S5%??4.S6; commercial bills $4.StM.<?r
4.S2; silver certificates 56%<Ttf>7%; bar
silver -5?%; Mexican dollars' 4">%: state
bonds dull; railroad bonds firm; govern?
ment bonds irregular.
NEW YORK. Jan. 29.?At the opening
today the stock market looked as
thousfh. the orders accumulated by com?
mission houses overn night were to scli
In order to take profits. First sales were
very' general at a fraction below last
night's price, and 2,000 shares of N w
York Central thrown on the mark t
drove tbe price of that stock down %.
The market steadied almost immediate?
ly and recovered to above last night's I
level, net gains being, however, very
unequal. Lake Shore was most conspic?
uous in' its movements, rising (5% points
to 194%, on' the reported plan to ex?
change $200 of New Yotrk Central 3Vi per J
cent, deb uuure bonds for eaevh $100 of.
Lake Shore steck.
Another strong element In the market
was Louisville which advanced over a
point on reports that a plan for refund?
ing -obligations at a lower rat- of inter?
est was under consideration. This stock
was leader of the market In point
?activity. Northern Pacific preferred
continued to advance on1 well dcfin ll
rumors that an additional dividend is !
The total sales of stocks' today were
The leading stocks closed as follows:
Raltiiuore & Ohio. 18
Canada Pac. lie. 884 I
Canada Southern. 54} I
Chesapeake & Ohio. 92} I
Chicago fc Alton. 1G5
Chicago. Burlington & Quinoy.. 095 I
C. C. C. & St.L. 86J
do do pref'd. 82
Delaware & Hudson. 112} |
Delaware, Lack. &W. 154
Erie (new). 151
Fort Wayne. 170
flreat Northern prePd. 1354 I
Illinois Central. tOsi
Lake Shore . l?8j [
Louisville & Nashville. 58g
Manhattan L . 147! |
Michigan Central. 107
Missouri Pacific. 8411
Mobile & Ohio. 80
New Jersey Central. 94s
New York Central. 1135
Norfolk & Western. 17*
Northern Pacilie. 27?
do pref'd. 07}
Reading. 22s !
Rock Island. 93
St. Paul. U5i
do pref'd . U4i
Southern Railway. ili !
do pref'd. 81 4 !
Texas & Pacific. 11;
Union Pacific tr. rets., 8. a. p., .. 344 |
Adams Express.:. ItiO
American Express. 11!)
United States Express. 414 |
Wells Fartro Express. 110
American Tobacco. 88
do prefd . 113
People's Gas. 074
Consolidated Gas. 191
General Electric. 31!
Pacific Mail. 318
Pullman Palace. 178
Silver Certificates. 50} |
Sugnr . 1384
? do prefd?.: r.... :r 1134 j
Tennessee Coal & Iron. 25
Western Union. 91j
Chicago Northwestern. 1254 ]
do pref'd. 1?5
Chicago Great Western. 148!
CHIICAGO. Jan. 29.?'Wheat today felt
the h avy liquidation which was dor
near the close of yesteritty's session and
a-, ted weak and' irregular. May closed
Vi cent lower. No attempt was made to
do anything in January. Corn and oats
wer.- heavy and declined Vi cent lower
each. Provisions were firm without
much trading and closed unchanged'.
Open, High Low Closed
9.80 9.80 9.80 9.80
9.974 10.024 9.974 19.00
Cash quotations were as follow*:
Flour 3teady; No. 2 yellow corn,
27J; No- 2 spring wheat, 93(0)95;
So. 3 spring wheat, 91(0)94;!; No.
2 red, 99<<H02; No. 2 corn,275; No.
2 oats, 24; No. 2 white, 251; No.
3 white, 2-1(0)}; No. 2 rye, 474; No. j
2 barley, 28?37; No. 3 ?; No. 4
-; No*. 1 Uax seed, 125@131; primu
timothy seed, 2.80; mess pork per
barrel firstname.lastname@example.org; lard per 100 pouude
4.824(194 05; short riiis sides (loose)
4.774(?i4.U74; Jry salted shoulders
(boxed), 4}(ti55; ' short clear sides,
(boxed),5.00@?. 20; whiskey, distillers'
finished goods, per gallon, 119.
BALTIMORE, Jan. BS ?Flour dull;
Wheat easier; spot, month and Feb.
$email@example.comVi; March $1.00Vi@1.00%; May
99?&9V4? steamer No. 2 red ?5%@96;
Southern wheat by sample and on grudv;
Corn steady, spot, month and Feb.
34@43V?; March. 32%@24%; st-.amer
mixed 33 bid; Southern white corn 33?
SfV. do -yellow 33@34V?.
O^v^-firrn; No. 2 white Western 29V&?
30- No.'Sm^ed d'oZS bid
Kye steady; NC. ? nearby D-1V4; No. 2
?Western 55V4 bid. . ,
Hay dull; choice timothy $13.00.
Giain freights dull; unchanged.
Sugar strong: unchanged.
Buttre quiet; unchanged.
Eggs quiet: unchanged. !
Ch.ese steady; unchanget.lt
NEW YORK COTTtXN MARKET. j
NEW YORK, Jan. 29.?Cotton futures
elssed steaely; sales' 62.500 bales. Feb.
668: March f>72; April May 57S; June
SSI; July 685; Aug. 588; Sept. 588; Oct.
589; Nov. 592.
Evcntin?j Sajrs Bo.
Oascarets Candv Cathartic, the m jst won
aerf ul medical discovery of the t \e, pleas?
ant and refreshing to tie taste, i ct geutly
and positively on kidueys, U>er an 1 bovvftla.
cleansir.g the entire system, dlsp*l coitls.
cure headache, fever, habitual constipation
?ind biliousness. Plesae buy ard try a box
otC.C.C. tCrday ; 10,25, 50 cents. Sotaapd
guaranteed to cure by all drusrsists.
Just try a 10c. box of Cascaret*, the
finest liver and bowel regulator ever
Are We Going j
Out' of Business
Is the question asked by alb
purchasers when we quote
them our prices. It is no
wonder they think so, as we
are closing1 out our entire j
Fall stock at about one-hall'
its actual value. Give us a
call and you will be under
the same impression.
175 pair Infanta hand sewed solid I
heather button .shoes. Regular price
"1c?out price 25c.
240 jvtir children's Dongola Patent |
Leather tip, button and lace. Regular |
| price S5c?cut price 48c.
IS! pair little gent's satin calf spring
heel, button and lace shoes. Regular
| price $1.25?cut price 74c.
132 pair misses Dongola solid leather I
spring heel button. Regular price $1.25
-cut price 75c.
92 pair .boys' satin calf, solid leather j
shoos. Regular price $1.75?cut price
212 pair ladies' genuine Viel Kid In
button und lace, all the latest styles.
Regular price $2.25?cut price $1.24.
109 pair ladies' Russet Box Calf, lat?
est style shoes?these are extra values.
Regular price $3.00?cut price $1.75.
HO pair ladies hand turned and hand
sewed shoes, latest style shapes in but?
ton and lace. Regular value $3.50?cut
112 pair men's satin calf solid leather I
all style tans. Regular price $2.00? |
cut price $1.24.
95 pair men's hand sewed Enamel
Russet shoes, coin and Bull Dog. R
ular price $4.50?cut price $2.50.
All our black and brown flerby's
formerly sold at $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50,
will go at 98 cents.
10 dozen men's whito merino shirts
and drawers. Regular price 50 cents?
I cut price 25.
! 2906 Washington Ave,
1 The up To-DQie SfioG 8 Gems'Rifflis?inQo store
Entire stock of
lYlein and Women's
will be sold
Prices cut in half. All goods
new and stylish. Biggest
bargains everkn^wn ir. this
city. Come early and get
your first pick.
Trustee for the
j Second Clothing Store from
Lcok out for signs over
When Visltino Phoebus Gall at 1
Indies and Cents dining parlor, n
?Meals at all hours, al3c- lodging. 3
W.nes, Liquors and Cigars. ?
TttOS. fl. DOUGHTY. S
?Formerly proprietor of Railroad S
a House, Newport News. Tour 9
'5 pa-ronage solicited. Give us a J
??? ?all. fl
w Mellen street, near Mallory. J
J PHOEBUS, VA. J
is well known b=re for its ex?
cellent -quality of fine cakes, pies and
breads. Our brt-id is different ftom tli*.
usuall bakery boad', because the body,
is iijrht undl ftakey-, and the cruat S?>
crusty. Our pies are not soggy. Every-.-:
thing that we m'ake is wefll made and.
dt-licious as though it were mad* ti.t[
h\?me, and costs you much less.
A. B. WILH1NK,
t 27 27th St. uear Washington Ar
Cafe and Family Liquor Store
BSTflBLISrlED IN 183S. \
Is the place for you to buy yoarV
Wines and Liquors for Cooking and'
No Loud Talking
or Singing, discuss?
ing of Politics, Na?
tionality or Reli?
gion. All who
cannot comply with
these rules are re?
quested to spend
their time and mon?
All orders by mail will receive precept
No. Z312 WASHINGTON AVENUB.
P. O. Box 10._N BW PORT NEWS. VA*
X will leave Newport Nows with bofc?
freight and passengers for Petersburg
every Monday. Wednesday and Friday
about T:15 A. M.. ami will leave Newport
News for Norfolk every Tueaay, Tkurs- .
day and Saturday about 3:30 P. M.
Will leave Norfolk tvwj Monday,
Wednesday and Thui-sday at < A. iL
sharp. J. W. PHILLIP?,
OLD DOMINION STE-AU.8?IP CO.
DAILY SERVICE BETWBHN
N EW VORK AND VIRGINIA POINOT. .:
The elegant passenger atearuabips
Jamestown, Yurktown, Quyandotts, 9
Roanoke and Old Dominion le*v? New
York svery day except Sunday at tttr'
F. M. for Norfolk j> vilwNlawport Ncwa,
touching at .frtlflcate la^os on the
south buur-^b 6. 1890, relaltlngS*.
for New'orote the Hampton and Oi l
o'cloo"as and 'Electric Company.
First-class, straight, including
meals and berth.$ t
First-class, round trip, includ?
ing meals and b*rth.It
Steerage without subsistence....... 4 i
Steamer Luray arrives from Smstb
field and leaves for Norfolk dally
cept Sunday, at S:30 A. M. Retursln
Arrive Washington at. 6.4b a. i
B. & O. R. R. PENN. R. R.
Leave Washington at 8:00 u m 7:20 a i
A rrivc Philadelphia at 11:10 a at 10:4? a m
Arrive New York at. 2:00 pm 1:38 p ;
South bound. B. A O. Ii. R. Penn. R. S
Leaves New lork at 11:30 a m 1:00 pa.
Leaven Philadelphia at 1:33 p in 8:18 p s>
Arrives in Wa?'iingt.ou 4:30 p m 6:li? p_
Steamers leave Washington ?t 7:00 p ra
.Vrnvc Fortress Monroe at 0:80 a m
Arrive Norfolk at 7:30 a m
Arrive Portsmouth at 8:00 a m
The tri]> down the nistoric Potomac river
and Chesapeake bay on the elegant steamer*
ol this Company is unsurpassed. Tos
steamers are comparatively new, having
neun built in 18?i, and are litten up in the ''
mo9t luxuriant manner, with electric l.ghtt-,
??.ill -.dirt ar.'i steam heat in euch room. The
vi!>i-? are supplied with every delicacy oi
the season from the markets ol WaahlrgtOB
I'oi funb?r information apply to
?. J. i.ALWHA?, Agtnt,
? 4 Mnrtnlk
C~\ HESAPEAKE & OHIO RAULWAX
J TWO TRAINS DAILY FOR WASH?
INGTON. TWO THROUGH TRAINS
In EFFECT JANUARY S, ISM.
leaves Norfolk from Bay Line wharf
every day except Sunday at 2 P. M.
M. B. CROWBILL. Aim
rP HE NORFOLK & WASHINGTON
1 STEAMBOAT COMPANY.
The New and Powerful Iron Pala.es
Steamers, Newport News, Waabingtos
i..d Norfolk, will leave dally as follows:
i Steamers leave Portsmouth, foot
of North streit at.?:M p. sa,
I Leave Norfolk, fcot of Mathewa
street at.t):M 9- m
Leat j Old Point at-........ 7:?? p. m.
Lv. Newport News
i Lv. Richmond
Ar. Charlottes vills
j Ar. Clifton Forge
Ar. Hot Springs
j Ar. White Sulp. Spss
i Ar. Cincinnati
?Except Sunday. O ber Um? dftli?
No. 1 Old Point to Ctwunaatl *
ixjuiavllle daily. Parlor cm Old Fe
to Riehmond and Pullman sleeping <
Richmond for Cincinnati, LouiavJUe aad
I St Louis. Meals served on dining car
?vest of Gordonsville. Connects at Rl?h
I mond for Lynchbure and Lexington.
No. 5 for CincSnn*ti Oatiw. PuKaoaa
sleepers Old Polct to Hin ton, W. V?.,
md Gordonsville to Cinctanat* and
Louisville. Meals served on dining
Afest of Gordonsville.
Lv. Newport New? I 11:05 a. J ttft a.
ar. Hampton ":2f . ?:** *
I Ar. Old Point_I U:*5 ?-_!_?:*> J6|
Steamer Louise leaves Portsmoirtfe
i daily at 7:40 A. M. and SP.li; leaves
I Morfolk 8 A. M. and 8:30 P. M. for New?
For tickets, rates and other Informs
Jon. apply to E. W. Robinson, ticke*
igent, Newport News. Va., of Joan JJ.
t>ott?. ???.?tan. general _ P**?
agent, Rlchrostad i.AiiJ JiJiili