Newspaper Page Text
w spunsH mm.
Hasty Preparations for a|
FIGHT AT CARDENAS.
Engagement Itetween an A merlcau Cruise
ttod a Spanish t?unboat Said to Have
Lasted Tlilrty MiuateH. Riot
lug In the Providences
MADRID, May !).?A cable dispatch
has been received here from the cap?
tain general of Porto Rico saying that
three .suspicious looking vessels are
hovering in the offing. He adds that
he has confidential information to the
effect that the ITnited States fleet is
v approaching Porto Rico.
* P- M.?Senor Sagasta denies the j
rumor that Marshal Martinez Campt
Will replace Lieutenant General Dtt
ban as captain general of Madrid.
:;J, An impressive mass was held this
morning in the church of St. Joseph fo
the repose of the souls of those slain at
Cavlte. The church was filled with
sailors in uniform.
A dispatch from Porto Rico says a 1
"Good fighting spirit" prevails the
thanks to the munitions brought by the I
cruiser Alfonso XIII and the strong for?
tifications. The dispatch says that the
Spanish merchantman which escaped
from the armed American Liner was
the St. Paulina, which has arrived at
San Jose de Porto Rica.
Dispatch from Havana asserts that
an American cruiser and a large tor?
pedo boat attempted to force the Car?
denas channel and opened fire on the
Spanish gunboats Antonio Lopez, Llge
ra and Alerta.
After a half hour's engagement the
American warships, the dispatch says,
were "forced to retreat."
The Queen Regent consulted late
this afternoon with Senor Montero
Rios, president of the Senate, who ad?
vises a reconstruction of the cabinet
It,is extremely probable that the cab!
net will be reconstructed with Sent:
The political situation here is ur
changed. The consultation between the
Queen Regent and Senor Gamnzo, the1
Liberal leader, as well as Her Majesty's \
conference with Senor Montero Rios,
the president of the Senate, have been
without result. Everybody appears
loath to assume responsibility of of?
fice under the existing conditions of af ?
10:55 A. M.?Port Mahon, the capital
of the island of Minorca, (Balearic Is?
lands), is being prepared for possible
attack upon the part of the United
States squadron. It is said that torpe?
does are being planted in all the ports,
and the artillery on the Mola has been
T prepared for service.
11 A. M.?There was serious rioting
at Linares, twenty-three miles from
The disorder in the Spanish provin?
ces Is increasing. At Cadiz and Ali?
cante, are the scenes of riots and the
trouble is expected to spread. Martial
law has been proclaimed in the pro?
vinces of Albacete and Jaen. At Mar
tos, nine miles from Jaen, men, women
and children have been parading the
Btreets crying "Death to the thieves."
2 P. M.?It is announced here this af?
ternoon that the cabinet ministers have
i placed their portfolios in the hands of
Senor Sagasta, the premier, with the
view of probable reconstruction of the
I', ORDERED TO HEMPSTEAD.
NEW YORK, May lt.?The Twenty
Second regiment has been ordered to
Hempp.tear^ to replace the Thirteenth,
Vhlcb.Col. Tlilingghast will disband.
Number of People Kiile>i Sunday Said
to He 1,000.
LONDON. May 10.?The Milan cor?
respondent of the Dally News, tele?
graphing on Monday says:
Calm reigns today, though for the
last two days this city lias been in the
throes of revolution with all its horrors
and all its sadness.
Certain quarters today present a scene
of complete devastation. In others
the quietness of terror is felt, in sharp
contrast to the scenes of Saturday ami
It is extremely difficult to speak with
accuracy as to I ho numbers or killed
and wounded, and any estimate. in
view or the conflicting statement, can
only approximate to (ho truth. It
may be said, however, that the casual?
ties were ninny times more that at
flrsl estimated by spectators. Probably
it would not l,o exaggerating to rix the
deaths as little short ,,r 1,000; that
the numbers or (he wounded 1 shall not
be able to say; (hoy will probably never
ONCE CONSIDERED INSANE
Some ileresting stories about (he en
lisunonts or recruits in the Ninth ha\?
been going the rounds. Ol.r the as?
sistant surgeons or the Ninth gave a
young man a rigid physical examina?
tion, under orders, as the young man
was not thought to be a desirable re?
Alter the applicant's weight and
height had been ascertained, ami the
color or .his hair and eyes noted, the
dialogue between surgeon and pros?
pective recruit went on as follows:
"Were you ever rejected for life in?
"Have you ever given up an occupa?
tion on account of your health or hab?
"Are you subject to dizziness?"
"To Muttering heart, pain in the
ehest. |? tjle head, shortness of
breath, severe headache?"
"Nave you had tils?"
"Nor stiff joints?"
"Sunst ri ike V"
"Have you ever been considered in?
"What's that you say?" asked the
surgeon, scratching out the "No" that
he had written in anticipation of a
"Well. 1 guess it's all right." replied
the recruit. "My mother -said that 1
was insane tonight when 1 told her
that I was going to enlist. As 1 bail
got tired or saying "No" 1 just thought
I'd mention it."
OFFICIAL LOTTERIES IN HAVANA.
"My recent trip to Havana," re?
marked a Representative, "opened my
eyes to many of the peculiar conditions
of things Chat exist in that city. and.
a.-- it was my first inside sight of the
Havana lottery business, I was greatly
interesited in it. Notwithstanding all
che-war talk ur.d preparations for war,
'the lottery business goes steadily on,
und there are daily drawings, besides
the 'monthly and semi-monthly ones.
As the government i.- behind the scheine
they will not give the people a rest:
the pro (It in it is enormous, and the
people pay a daily lax through Lhe me?
dium of the scheme without realizing
that they arc paying 1;. The Spaniard
is a sport a'll the way through, and it
appears tliat 'he would as soon think of
doing away with -one of his meals as he
would with his daily lottery ticket.
"Men are not the only buyers of
tickets, iur 1 saw as many women in
the lottery offices as I did men. They
reminded me more of the high-flyers 'to
be seen about a red-hot mining town
than anything eise 1 can compare them
to. While none of them apparently hud
?a penny to spare, they all lived on the
expectation of being about to strike it
rich or win the capital prize before the
day wan out. The police of the city dis?
pose of the tickets, and every resident
of the city has to take one each day
or give some g'ood reason 'for declining.
The last Sunday I was there 1 saw an
alcalde selling tickets to t'he people is
they came out. of a church, 'though
while in the church tiny Were also
asked and practically required to make
a. coivtri'but'lon toward the city govern?
ment The city government, as such,
does not sell the lottery tickets, but it
has a lot of similar ways to raise mon?
ey. The profits of the lottery go to the
royal government? that is. the herd.- o:
Spanish officer* who are fostered upon
the island by Spain."
(New York Sun.)
?Spain is not. after all. a modernized
I nation in the sense that other nations
are modernized. Her people are gov?
erned by the spirit ot Quixotism that
caused Isabella to pledge her jewels so
that "Columbus might start Westward;
that caused Ferdinand and his consort
to move their throne chairs up to the
very wails of tin- Moorish r-trlnghold;
that the example 'might incite the chi?
valrous bravery of their followers;
?that caused the houses of Urena and
'De Loon to pledge their estates 'that
t'he Moors might be driven from the
Alhambra. The memory ..r that period,
the most romantic and .brilliant in
Spanish history, when half the world
?was theirs, never dies in their breasts,
and it Is more than anything else would
rtistain t'hem in a war of nations. This
pride of race, however, is not what they
would Ugh! for. out if the ruins of
?their past greatness have risen beauti?
ful monuments?Madrid, the capital
city, with H? palaces and its 4Tti.'inO
?worshipers at ['he ancient throne; Bar?
celona, with its quarter of a million
mis: eager for war. and blind to oil but
its romance; Malaga, wirb 100.000. who
doily have 'the remain* of .Moors to
teach t'hern what manner of lighters
wer.- their an<r?jstcrs: Carthager..], Ca?
diz. Valencia. Seville, and Grenada,
where the memory .'.ops. and the gro?
tesques and arabesqu -s of the great
Moorish temple lift one out of the
nineteenth century and carry one back
to the time When war in S|?iln meant
honor, valor and glory.
An old German, being drawn to serve
on a coroner's jury, sat stupidly and stol?
idly listening to the evidence for un hour
or so. Then he bucainu w eary in hid at?
tention. Suddenly he fixed his eye? on
tho corpse, advanced to it and raised the
corner of the aheot. "Mein Gott, shentle
mens," be exclaimed, Harting back in
surprise and fright, "dot man (sh dead I"
?San Francisco Argonaut.
ALONG THE WATER FRONT
ITEMS) OF INTEREST UATHJJfSED
V A BOUT TUE PIERS.
Entrance* ?Dil Clearance? at the Custom
ticju-te. List of Vessels Now Id Fort*
Other iftlsrlne Items.
WASHIX()TON, May 9.?Forecast
for Tuesday, for Virginia?Fair anil
warmer; southerly winds.
CALENDAR FOR THIS DAY.
High water-A. M. and 12:M f. M.
Low water?6:14 A. M. and 6:1S V. M.
AKKIVALS AND UEI'AKTURKS.
Vessels Arrived Yesterday.
Steamer Xenia (Dan.), Copenhagen.
Steamer Planet Mercury (Br.), New
Barge Atlas, Huston.
Barge S. It. Meade, Boston.
Vessels Malted yesterday.
steamer Polynesia (Gr.), Hodgson,
At the Custom House.
The following business was trans
acted at the custom house yesterday:
British steamship Planet Mercury
entered from Newcastle in ballast for
tierinan steamship Polynesia from
N. w Orleans to Hamburg entered,
coaled and cleared.
LONDON, May 9.?Arrived: Appo
uiattox, Newport News.
RESCUED A TUG'S CREW.
A dispatch received by the Daily
I'ross last night from Norfolk says:
"The schooner Alice M. Colburn.
Captain McLeod, from Boston, arrived
here today with the crew of the tug
Thomas G. Smith. Captain Calbpun, of
Philadelphia, taken off the lug while
she was sinking between Fen wick Is?
land and Chincoteague Sunday even?
ing ;il 0.o'clock. The Smith left Phila?
delphia for Norfolk Saturday morning
and met with heavy weather. The sens
came aboard with such force as to
stave in her deck house and the tug
was leaking badly. When the Colburn
hove in sight Ihc Smith signalled for
her and the crew was taken off. Fif?
teen minutes later the Smith sank."
LOST H ER TOW.
Another dispatch from Norfolk last
"The tug <'. W. Morse put back from
sea to escape the storm this morning.
She had in tow the barges Washington
ami C. C. Chapman, coal laden for
New York. On the way up the bay his
tow broke adrift and both barges went
aground on the Tail of the Horse
shoal and stuck hard and fast. The
V\ ashington will probably prove a to?
tal loss as she is nearly full of wilier
and the seas are breaking over her. If
the wind holds the Chapman will pn.b
nbly go under also. The Morse will
try to pull the barges off in the morn
LARGE GRAIN BUSINESS.
The exportation of grain from New?
port News will no doubt be twice as
large this year as it was in 1897. The
first four months of 1S9S have been re?
markably heavy in spite of the pre?
vailing war scare, and the total is near?
ly as large as for any eight months of
From now on grain will go out from
Newport News to foreign countries in
t remendous quantities.
Last week alone over 1,000,000 bushels
of grain were exported. Corn amount?
ed to S5fi,911 bushels and wheat 256,800
In both of these articles Newport
News ran way ahead of Norfolk, which
is also picking up in the grain trade.
In the exportation of Hour last week
Newport News ranked second, sending
abroad 4:1,000 barrels. New York was
first with 9:",,000 barrels. Norfolk had
1,42s barrels for the week.
SCHOONER IN DISTRESS.
The American schooner H. B. Ho?
rnaus, of St. Johns, Captain A. J. Mc?
Neil, with a cargo of sugar, from Ma?
ce, ries, for New York, arrived in Hamp?
ton Roads Friday night in distress.
Captain McNeil reports that on tho
2tilh of April, when twenty-five miles
east of Hatteras he encountered ENE.
gales. The wind increased to a hurrl
(iine on tile 27th, seas washed his vessel
from stein to stern, carrying away
everything on deck, boats, water, casks,
The foretopmast, jibboom, headgear
and all sails were carried away and
the foremast head badly sprung, caus?
ing lite schooner to leak very badly.
Extra sails were bent, but on the 28th
the vessel took northwest gales and
was blown to sea.
On the 30th the wind canted and Cap?
tain McNeil then bore away for Nor?
folk, under trysail, guff-topsail and a
piece of mainsail, being picked up off
t'ape Henry by the tug Annie and tow?
The schooner May Washington, Cap?
tain W. H. Knowles master, loaded
witli lumber for Newport News, -.van
wrecked yesterday morning off Back
River Light, going to pieces on a rock.
Captain Knowles and his crew were
icseued ly the crew of the scnocnor
I a\ id .o'hnson, of Grand View Keuch.
The Johnson was bound for the beach
about the time the Washington sb-uvk
ami sitw the distress signals nolsled by
ti e latter. Putting about site made fci
tiie ill-fated ship.
On bearing the wreck, ehe sent >ut
her boats and succeeded in taking
all cf the Washington's crew safiy off
Captain Knowles and his men were
put off at Virginia Beach.
The lumber from the wrecked schoon?
er is coming ashore, but that part of
the bay where the wreck occurred be?
ing literally strewn with new timber.
I The May Washington left Suffolk
county, Del., several days ago with a
valuable cargo of lumber consigned to
Newport News parties. She had a
rough trip down, but managed to
Weather the gale until yesterday morn?
ing, when she met her last mishap at
Diamond Shoal lightship 69. the first
to be placed on that dangerous alioal
off Hatteras, came into the harbor Sat
' urady in command of Captain Sparling,
' who commanded the tender Maple be?
fore she was transferred to the navai
I establishment. Sixty-nine is taking
the place of the supply steamer Arme
1 ria, which supplied all the lights from
I Kastport, lb-., to the Rio Grande with
i oil and other stores. Almost all the
; officers and crew of the Maple are now
Ion Sixty-nine.?Baitimore Sun.
LORD LINE SPREADING._
Tiie Lord Line steamer Lord Lans
dow tie, for so many years in the Bal?
timore ami Belfast trade, is reported to
have sailed to Newport News to load
there for tin Irish port. With the Lord
Londonderry she will make tip the
Lord Lirn. fleet from that port?Bal?
Petent, wood and ?ton* churns,
wood ware suppliea Adams' Racket
Store. ~ - . tf
fr>|! tu? "Oi<J??t Inh*bl?M>f?H flsw CWft*
do? Be Dtpeudpd Vp??i
.A correspondent In Norfchfleld, Masa.,
desireaour opinion on tho question: "Wure
the winters of 50 or 76 years ago much
colder or were the snowfalls deeper, than
et present? The opinion Is widely held
that the winters were colder and tbe snow?
falls deeper, but I can find nothing to
warrant tbe belief except that in the first
part of tbe century a much larger percent?
age of tbe population lived in the bill
towns or in tbe interior, which are both
colder than the valley or the coast towns."
On the general question as to appreci?
able changes in climate tbe editor's opin?
ion is that there has been no suoh change
in any respect whatever so far as meteor?
ology proper is concerned. If we divide
our records of tbe weather recorded in
North America since tbe days of Colum?
bus into two periods?viz, before and alter
the year 1800?we shall find that every
peculiarity, suoh as remarkable storms,
winds, rains, floods, frosts, etc., recorded
Id tbe current century can be matched by
a corresponding remarkable event before
the year 1800. Tbe popular Impressions
alluded to by our correspondent result al?
most entirely from tbe imperfections of
our records and especially of our mem?
ories. There is a large class of parsons
whose habits of thought are so crude that
when they experience any very remark?
able weather they jump to the conclusion
that tbe climate has changed, forgetting
that they themselves have bad such a lim?
ited personal experience that they are not
fair judges of the weather over the whole
country or of the climate of a century.
Our correspondent seems to suggest that
a certain change In tbe habits of the peo?
ple, such as the removal from tbe interior
to the const or from forests to prairies, or
from country or oity, or vice versa, will
partly account for widespread errors in re?
spect to the climate. Tbe suggestion is
excellent, but tbe editor would be inclined
to interpret tbe phenomenon soniewbut
differently. Tbe general movement of the
population In the past century has been
from the Atlantic states westward, and
from the country to the city, or quite op?
posite to the movement suggested by our
correspondent. In fact, wo find no rcul
agreement in the so oalled popular tradi?
tions with regard to the weather. We have
met with quite as many persons who
think tbe winters are more severe as with
those who think the winters are less se?
vere than formerly. Everything seems to
depend upou how and where the "oldest
inhabitant" lived when he was a boy as
compared with his present condition. The.
average climate of New England so far as
the weather Is concerned has not appreci?
ably changed since tbe days when her old?
est forest trees were young saplings, and
that carries us back Dearly 600 years.?
Professor Cleveland Abbe In Monthly
HE WAS ABSENTMINDED.
How Kx-Senator Ransom Wu Oneo Ex?
tricated From Abstraction.
Former Minister to Mexico Ransom was
at the house one day talking about his ex?
periences In Mexico. After the minister
left the cloakroom one of the members
"Old you ever talk to the minister
when his mind has been occupied with
business!-" And without waiting for a
reply the member continued: "I did. I
met him soon after bis return from Mex?
ico, and after wo shook hands be said:
" 'How is your sister, Frank?'
" 'She is well,' 1 replied.
"Tbe minister's mind then returned to
some business for live minutes, and then
" 'How is your sister, Frank!' And as
before I replied that she was well. Five
minutes later he raised his eyes from some
papers and remarked:
"'Oh, Frank, how Is your slsterf 1
thought the conversation was becoming
rather monotonous, and to chango it 1
answered that she was vory ill.
" 'Bless njo, you don't say sol I am sorry
to hear it, Frank.'
"He turned to bis papers again for an?
other live minutes, and hang me If he
didn't turn around and say:
" 'Frank, how is your sister?' At first
I thought he was guying me, but, look?
ing at biiu sharply, I realized be had for?
gotten the conversation, and I answered
sadly, 'She is dead.'
"'Why, man, you don't mean it!' he
exclaimed, jumping from his scat and ex?
tending his baud in a most sympathetic,
manner, adding: 'This is dreadful 1 When
did It huppen? Tell me all about it.'
"'Why,' I replied, 'I killed hor just
now. When I came in your office I told
you she was well twice; then I told you
she was very 111, and that didn't Impress
you. So for your benefit I have just killed
"The old man looked at mo for a mo?
ment and then replied:
" "You must pardon me, Frank. I was
thinking about these papers.' "?Washing?
Smart at "VlgEera."
Mandy?I see by this paper, Hiram, that
Jimmy Stone has been a bookmaker.
Hiram?Thut so? I allus thought he'd
turn out a literary feller. He wuz so smart
it lingers an speliin.?LotSsville Courier
Journal. - ?
Jean?Why do you never speak to Mr.
Dutre? He is so uncouth, but I feel sure
he is a "diamond In tbe rough."
Katherinc?So do I: That's why I'm
In Baltimore alone 1,250,000 bushels of
oysters ure annually canned, and the Unit?
ed States is responsible (or 130,000,000
sans of tomatoes and of other articles,
luch as fish of various kinds and fruits,
3to., in similarly large numbers.
If It's Worth Printing
WILL PRINT IT.
And Every Democrat, Every Republi?
can. Every Man, Woman or Child who
can read will want to read it.
* * * ''Meantime, we prefer to take
our chance with the Conservative
Democrats, fighting within the party,
to reform it of its excesses, and to re?
store it to Its better uses, than to pur?
sue an ignis fatuus which, if It had
been more real, would have resulted In
the election. Instead of the defeat, of
the free silver fusion in 1896, and
which, with singular unanimity, the
voters have refused to follow. * ? ?
The Courier-Journal is a Democrat,
not a Republican; and it will under no
circumstances or conditions pursue a
policy whose only effect Is to continue
the Republican party In power."
The Twice-a-Week Courier-Journal
Is a Democratic paper, of six or eight
pages, issued Wednesday and Satur?
day of each week. The Wednesday is?
sue prints all the Clean News, and the
Saturday Issue prints Stories, Miscel?
lany, Poetry, all matters of special in
terst in the home. It is edited by Hen?
PRICE $1.00 A TEAR.
Tou get 104 good papers, of six or
eight pages each, for $1?less than one
cent a paper.
Are given Club Raisers, and good-pay?
ing commissions are allowed agents.
Dally Courier-Journal, 1 year ... $6.00
OaSTy and Sunday,1 year . 8.00
Bunday alone, 1 year . . - 2.00
whose mission is to protect <*nir shores?and fig ut
Everybody is eager to know more about these superb
fortres^es^which guard the nation's honor. "We have
arranged for our readers to secure for :i merely nominal
sum a Portfolio Series in ten parts, each containing 10
reproductions of special pho- '"Indiana"
tographs, 100 in all, each
accompanied by Explanatory
Text, in which are
the vessel's armor, guns, en?
gines, power, etc. In short,
the very information wanted
for a full understanding of the
fighting and manoeuvers of the lleets anil single vessels.
But this is NOT ALL you get out of the
? I VP" Before
J.l> .L, ani) flftcr.
"A m phi trite"
and many others.
for the islands which the ships will protect will receive
their share of attention, and Lee ill Havana
the reader feels on turning the Palaces
last leaf that he has had "j ^lties
and much more
in a manner to enable him to
judge of the island's past and
present. But he does not
voted to another island reali
which we may own some day.
In some of the parts he find?
[stop here, as considerable space in the series is do
Bird's Eye Views
\ and much else
i and everything explained
which an Ameican needs to
the coupon be?
low, stat ing how
many yon wish, and bring (or send) it to the Daily Press with 10
cents for each Portfolio^vanted. It will bo more convenient to send
$1-00 at once, as you can thereby avoid the bother of writing a letter
and inclosing a dime for eacli issue. ' They will be seat to any point in
the United States, Canada, or Mexico, postpaid.j
THE SEIUES COMPRISES
I No. 21 The Hawaiian Islands
No, 22 The American Navy
No. 23 The American Navy
I No. 24 The Hawaiian Islands
No. 25 The "Maine"'
No. 20 The Hawaiian Islands
No. 27 Cuba and the Wrecked Maine
No. 28 The Hawaiian Isi tuds
No. 2!) Cuba
No. 30 The Hawaiian Islands
One for a Dime- Ten tor a Dollar.
The Daily Press will ^please send to the under'
signed reader the following PORTFOLIOS;
for which $.is inclosed.
General Rai Esiat?,
Fire. Lue ana AGGideni insurance Aoems.
We represent leading Insurance Com?
panies of the world and writ*
FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT IN?
SURANCE AT REASONABLE
IMPROVED AND UMIMPKOVHD
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
I In the best itualneea and TesldeatSaS
?sections of Newport Newa
I Houses Sold on Small Cash
and monthly sums thereafter, emowai
ios to about what is pai< for roat
Local investment securities of ??
kinds dealt in and bought and sold.
Loans negotiated on collatteralB and
city real estate. Information cheer?
fully furnished "to parties desiring U
invest or rent. Correspondence eolloi*
?wners of real estate and city aecu
rities are Invited to list their propers?
with us for sale.
Notary Public In our offloe.
The horse-shoe and the four
leaf clover will bring both you
and us luck if you come and buy
a suit with the horse-shoe label
in the inside breast pocket. This
stands for guaranteed best labor
and material " equal to custom
Our $1.48 Shoe
sale of ?4.00. ?3.00
and ?2,50 values was
quite a success.
There yet remains
about 75 pairs- If your
size is amonq the lot
it will be to your ad?
vantage to come for
Clothier. ?Shoer 'ana
THE BUCKROE BEACH HOTEL.
Is situated on Hampton Roads In
sight of Fort Monroe, where electric
cars meet incoming and outgoing
steamers. This delightful summer re?
sort will be
OPENED MAY 2, 1888.
The hotel has been enlarged. Per?
fect sanitary condition and plumbing.
Bathing is unexcelled. Fishing and
boating unrivalled. No malaria. ..The
cool breezes of the AUantlc -ElDdrrc
cars every 15 minutes for Port'Monroe,
Hampton and Newport News. No liq?
uors sold or gambling permitted. Pic?
nic parties allowed the use of the
mammoth pavillion during the .day.
Music every night except Sunday.
For terms apply to
CHARLES H. HEWINSL Manager,
Buck Roe Beach Hotel,
' i you suffer from pains la your egx*
and head consult
%AJ. G. PETTUg
EYE SPECIALIST?, ?
26C3 Washington ave..fr ewport News, Vs.
He makes an exarr.lnatl n of your eye?,
ascertaining Just what is needed la the
way of glasses, w.-riUcal treatment, etc
Th. costs ycu nobbing?other specialists
charge you from 51 to $10. Examination
free, end satisfaction guaranteed. No
ihat ge is made for visits to the houses
of patient* In this -lty or Hampton. Of?
fice in Klor's dm/ s ore.2603 Washington
avenue. Office ' oure: ft to 1 a. m? ttrul
1 to S p. m. oct &4-IB.
J. APFLBJ W JUTE,
Office, Harwood Building, Washingtoia
avenue, near Twenty-seventh street.
Jy-7-ly Nowport News, Vft,