Newspaper Page Text
The time is now at hand
to Purchase Light "Weight
"We offer you some rare
bargains, and hope to see
you the proud possessor of
one of our suits.
Black and Blue. Single and
$5.50, $0.50, $7.50 & $10.00
Ilrite Dock Trousers.
75c, $1.00 & $1.25.
Blue Serge and Light Flan?
nel Coats, unexcelled variety
at prices ranging from 50c.
In Hats and Furnishings
we continue to forge to the
lront with the best qualities
at lowest figures.
?soii ana Moore's Old siano
Queen Street, Hampton, Va.
[f^^Look for the red front.
S. J. BROWN,
Successor f o
Brown & Hoagland,
Also Notary Public with seal.
OFFICE?The little cottage oppo?
site Poplar avenue,
? IXXTK BOX 225.
I have some lots in the vicinity of
Phoebus aod Hampton to sacrifice at
war prices, though the shrinkage in
values of real estate makes it to your
Advantage to Buy at Once,
as the only shrinkage around bere
will be the Spanish fleet in a Schley
way in a very siiort time,- rest as
eured of tbat._
WAt a meeting of the directors of the
Newport News, Hampton and Old
Point Railway ? Company, held on
Thursday, the 19th day ot May, 1898,
the following resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That a general meeting
of the stockholders of this company
be held at the office of the company
in the town of Hampton, Va., at 12
o'clock on Tuesday, the 28th day ol
June, 1898, and that this notice be
published for thirty days in the
Hampton Monitor, a newspaper pub-1
lished in the town of Hampton, and j
the Newport News Press, a uewspa
per published in the city of Newport
News. HENRY L. SCHMELZ,
May 21, 1896. Secretary.
Subscp ? pt ions
(40 cents a month)
W. W. WARREN
Opposite the Postofflce
P. B. MESSENGER,
??KANl JACTOBBB OF??
I l BUILDERS' SUPPLIES,
frames, SasSi, Blinds & Doors
QUEEN SFEETT. HAMPTON VA
- >;..;,_,;? ?: p. o, box ma.
That Really Protect
from the flies and other sum?
mer pests are the sort of screens you
want. Made to fit your window snugly.
Do not warp, nor crack, nor wear at
the edges of the wire netting?that's
the sort of screens we sell at the price
of the fall-to-pieces kind.
Geo. n. Richter,
No. 9 Queen Street, Hampton, Va.
When Visiting Phoebus Gall at
Mellen street, near Mallory.
Where you can get a good square
Refreshments at har loom
THOS. fl. DOUGHTY.
E. W. JOHNSON
Contractor and Builder
NEWPORT NEWS, VA.
Plans and Specifications Prepared on j
HOUSE WORK \ SPECIALTY.
While Rome Burned
because he had a policy
of insurance in his safe and knew he
was protected. Don't be indifferent to
the advantages of insuring now. Don't
say it will do just as well next week or
next month. The fire that Is never go?
ing to touch your place may occur to?
morrow and then--. A policy
costs very litte and It's worth much.
We represent the best companies?
solvent, liberal and prompt. Let us
supply you wilth further information.
MARYE & , BOYNTON,
Room No. I. Braxton Building.
THE BUCKROE BEACH H L
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 MAT 2. 1898.
The hotel has been enlarged. Per- |
feet sanitary condition and plumbing.
Bathing is unexcelled. Fishing and
boating unrivalled. No malaria. The
cool breezes of the Atlantic. Electric
cars every 15 minutes for Fort 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.
The latest toilet pre?
paration. It is indeed
a luxury, yet it is sold
at a necessity price
15 cents per bottle.
Don't forget the
place, as you may be
charged 25 cents un?
less you come to us
for this delightful pre
and New Phone 06.
CH ARLOTTESVILLE. VA.
Letters, Science, Law, Medicine, Engineering,
I Session basins 15th September, r
Tuition in Acmiemtaal Bohool? trau to Ylrglal&as,
, For otuiagm? addna
I P. B. BARMN8SH, <
my 25-eod-lm. . ...
Hampton Vwremt of J3aUn Stress,
King Street, near Queen, opposite the Postofflce.
All news letters for publication In this department sQiuId be addressed to
Daily Press Bureau. Hampton._ -_
The Dally Press will be found for sale every morning at the following
Hampton?Shield's book store. Queen street, and at the office of the paper
on Kingr street.
Old Point?Baulch's stationery ana book store, Hygeia Hotel, Chamberlln
A DOUBTFUL DENIAL
Did Sarah Curtis See Mr.
STORY SAID TO BE HERS
The Girl Was Employed at the Residence
of Mr. Klllott Hadglos, Near Air.
There seems to be no doubt that long
before Mr. R. V. Richardson is placed
on trial for the shooting of Mr. Joseph
J. Cunningham, many interesting facts
bearing upon the causes which led to
the tragedy will be laid before the pub?
lic. No event has occurred here for
years with which gossip so persistently
busied itself as it has with the unfor?
tunate affair of last Monday. This is
due, of course, to the standing of the
families and the fact that both men
are well known and have many friends.
The latest rumors afloat relate to the
circumstances Immediately preceding
the shooting. One which was going
about yesterday is to the effect that a j
colored girl named Sarah Curtis, who
was employed at the home of Mr. Kl
liott Hudgins. saw Mr. Cunningham in
Mr. Richardson's back yaru. This she
might easily have done, if the alleged
intruder was there, as the rear of Mr.
Richardson's lot adjoins that occupied
on Monday by Mr. Elliott, the distance
between the two houses being perhaps
not more than fifty feet. As the story
runs, Mr. Cunningham when seen'by
the girl was engaged in conversation
with a colored man. Sarah, it is said,
paid but slight attention to the two
men until she saw them suddenly sep?
arate, one of them running rapidly to?
ward a gale which affords an outlet to
the lot in which Richardson and Cun?
ningham were seen by Ennis Lee and
Yesterday afternoon the correspond?
ent of the Daily Press called at the
girl's home In the East End and suc?
ceeded in obtaining an interview with
her. When asked to say whether she
had seen Mr. Cunningham at Mr.
Richardson's on Monday she threw up
her hands and declared with a flourish
that she doesn't even know him. How
could she say, therefore, that she had
seen him. She was at work at Mr.
Hudgins; but was too busy to pay any
attention to what was going on around
her. Then she was asked if she had
seen any man in Mr. Richardson's back
yard. To this question she returned
an evasive reply, simply saying that
she doesn't know anything about the
trouble and doesn't want to know any?
thing. Although Sarah's mother and
sister, who were present during the in?
terview, were not near the Hudgins
residence, they strongly corroborated
the girl's statement. But when told
that the statement attributed to Sarah
came from persons of high standing
the faces of the three women took on a
Whether Sarah Curtis really saw Joe
Cunningham at Mr. Richardson's on
Monday morning remains to be deter?
mined. But the doubtful manner in
which her denial was made affords
room for the belief that she knows
more than she is willing to tell. The
girl and her mother are tortured by the
fear that if the authorities hear that
she knows anything about the shooting
she will be arrested and locked up.
Mr. Cunningham passed another
quiet day and when heard from last
evening was resting comfortably. Dr.
Plecker, his physician, stated plainly
that the chances are now favorable to
his recovery. He will lose an eye, how?
ever, and will wear an ugly scar on his
head. The fear that some of the shot
had failed to pass out and would soon
cause serious and perhaps fatal compli?
cations appears to have been practical!}'
abandoned. Dr. Plecker says that his
patient would probably have shown
symptoms of an alarming character by
yesterday had his vound been of a fa?
tal nature. ^
WILL MAKE TROUBLE.
That Is, the Phoebus Postoffice Ap?
Leading Republicans here were not
pleased when the news came that Mr.
Benjamin Miller had received the ap?
pointment of postmaster at Phoebus.
There is no personal objection to Mr.
Miller. The onlv thing that is said
against him is that he has not been an
active party wonker, and that is re?
garded by some of the prominent Re?
publicans here as being sufficient to put
him out of the race.
According to rumor Mr. Miller is
backed by ex-Congressman Harry Lib
by, in whose employ he has been for
some time. Mr. Libby Is chairman of
the county committee and is said to
have thrown the influence of that or?
ganization in his employee's favor. This
the friends of the other applicants, sev?
eral in number, do not like. Attorney
Power, of Phoebus, a life-long and in?
fluential Republican, and ex-Postmast?
er Larabee, who held the office during
the Harrison administration, hoped to
secure Mr. Libby's endorsement, but, it
is said, learned some time ago that the
former Congressman had pledged his
support to Mr. Miller. Mr. Power's
friends claim that his service for the
party clearly entitled him to the place.
But Mr. Larabee's supporters, of
course, say as much for him. The only
question is, which has the larger fol?
The office pays $1,000 a year antl is
constantly growing in importance. In
ease the increase in business keeps up
with the showing of the past year the
appointment will soon be Included
among those made by .the President. It
is predicted that the selection of the
present efficient Incumbent will make
trouble in the ranks of the party.
Mr. P. P. Davis, of the West End, is
Holt street people confidently expect
the council to establish a light at the
Willough Spring at their next meeting.
Officer Joe Dlestil is doing duty at
Buckro? Beach during the excursion
A large consignment of gas mains is
expected to arrive In a few days. The
work of laying the mains will probably
be renewed next week.
Mr. B. F. Hudgins, of the West End.
has been confined to his home by an at?
tack of rheumatism which set in a
Mr. Sydney Darden, assistant post?
master here, Is still ill. He is said to
be suffering with Bright's disease.
Mrs. Joste Hudgins will leave in a
few days for Dinwiddle county, where,
with her children, she will spend th?
summer with relatives.
IMPUDENT COLORED GIRLS.
Vile Language Used Toward a Well
A well known lady of this city, the
wife of a popular official, was subject?
ed a few days ago to a torrent of vile
abuse by a number of colored girls
Standing- on the street, within hearing
distance of neighboring buildings and
utterly regardless of passers-by. these
young vixens indulged in an abusive
harranifue which would have put a
band of harlots to shame.
Had any one who heard them Inter?
fered he would have had a light on his
hands. Only an othcer could have
stopped the wagging of their foul
tongues, but unfortunately there was
none near and the lady had tu submit
to their vicious tirade. When they had
discharged the last shot of obscenity at
their command they went away, but
only to be followed a little later by an?
other gang. None of them haJ been in?
terfered with, the victim of their
abuse having simply warned them
against mistreating a little boy.
The suggestion is not made because
the offenders in this case are colored
girls?It would be exactly the same if
they were white?but there should be
some means by which such outrageous
conduct could be stopped. As a matter
or fact it is certain that there is. Then
let the law be enforced in the most
rigid manner. A month in the county
jail on a short allowance of bread and
water would not be punishment too se?
vere for girls, whether white or black,
who are guilty of such conduct us that
SOLD LIQUOR ON SUNDAYS.
That is the Charge Against S. J.
It has been learned this week that
Daniel Washington, the colored man
who was fatally injured on the Chesa?
peake & Ohio railway, last Sunday, two
miles above this city, owes his death
to a county gin mill run by a man
named S. J. Hopkins. Washington and
several companions, it is alleged, went
to the place and purchased liquor.
Common wealth's Attorney Collier
said yesterday that steps have been
taken to prosecute Hopkins. lie is a
white man. The better class of color?
ed people very properly insist that if it
can he shown that he sold liquor to
Washington he should be severely dealt
with. Mr. Collier takes the same view
of the matter and hence it is probable
that this rural gin miller will have a
peck of trouble on his hands before he
is a week older.
TUG BLEW UP.
Boilers Gave Way Yesterday Evening
at 5 O'clock.
A fatal accident to the tug Edgewood.
owned in Norfolk by a man named
Clark, occurred last evening at twenty
minutes to 5 o'clock off Bush Bluff,
near Quail's Point. The Edgewood had
a heavy tow and when near that point
her boilers gave way. The vessel was
A fireman, whose name could not be
learned, was killed, and one of the crew
was seriously wounded. The cause of
the accident is not known. The news
did not reach Hampton until a late
Y. M. C. A NOTES.
Mr. Redding, superintendent of the
mission work at Newport News, will
speak at the open air meeting on Mr.
H. L. Sehfnelz's lawn at 5 o'clock to?
The annual meeting of the associa?
tion members will be held In the rooms
Monday evening at 8 o'clock. Five
members of the board will bo elected
and reports from committees will be
The association tent at Fort Monroe
among the Maryland volunteers has
been opened. Games. newspapers,
magazines and correspondence materi?
al have been provided and the tent is
getting quite popular. The ministers
of Hampton have spoken by turn every
night this week.
PRAYER BROKE THE DROUGHT.
The Supplication Was for "a Gully
Washer and a Trash Mover."
"It was awful dry in Georgia once."
remarked Mr. George Dallas. "There
had been no rain for weeks, and the
corn and cotton were burning up in the
fields. The creeks had begun to dry up.
and even springs that had never been
known to fail gave signs that their
supply of the aqueous fluid was run?
ning low. It began to look as though
relief could never come from the
heavens. Day after day a blazing sun
shone down from a cloudless sky. blist?
ering and withering all vegetation
and oppressing the hardworking sons
and daughters of the land with a dis?
tress that would soon be their portion?
distress that might take on starvation's
"About this time the religious peo?
ple of the county began to hold
prayer meetings to invoke assistance of
the Deity. In every community the
good old farmers and their families as?
sembled to pray for rain. This was at
an epoch when the scientific ideas
about producing rain from explosives
had not gained a foothold. and no
fakirs went about. as they lately
have done in Kansas and other parts
of the West, offering to bring showers
at so much per shower.
"No. indeed; these were the times
of single faith and belief in the ef?
ficacy of supplication to the Omni?
potent. In one neighborhood in the
countv of Coweta, where the drought
was particularly severe, a prayer meet?
ing had been called for a certain day,
and at the time appointed a congrega?
tion of several hundred sufferers met
to beg that the drought be broken.
It chanced that a new preacher, who
had but lately come to that location,
and who was. as T remember, an ex?
ponent of the hard-shell Baptist creed
was called upon to make the principal
"He prayed fervently and with all
the fervor of an agonized spirit. 'O
T,ord,' said he, 'Thou knowest our dis?
tress. We beseech Thee, come to out
rescue. Lord, we don't w^ant any of
your little drlzzle-drozzles. but send
us instead a gully washer, a trash
mover, and a pine knot floater.
"I hope I may never gain pardon
for my faults in the next world if there
didn't come within the next thirty-six
hours after the delivery of that prayer
the biggest rain that had ever descend?
ed on Coweta county. The oldest in?
habitant couldn't remember such
another deluge. It washed two-thirds
of the fences through a big region intc
the Chattahooehle River; swept away
every bridge, and played havoc gen?
erally. And the worst of it was thai
Those miserable countrymen who had
Incited the preacher to pray his best
wanted to drum him out of thf
, country because of the emphatic re?
sponse to his entreaty for rain."
World's telegraph " lines stretel
4,908,021 miles, ? . .
FINANCE AND COMMERCE
Market Quotations From the
Leading Business Centers.
NEW YORK MONEY MARKET.
NEW YORK. June 24.?Money o
call easy at l<g>l 1-4 per cent.: last loun
1 1-4 per cent.; prime mercantile pa?
per 3@4 per cent.; sterling exchange
Hrm. with actual business in bankers'
bills ut 4.S? 1-2 for demand and at 4.S5
7-S@4.S4 1-4 for slxey days: posted rates j
4.Sn<5i4.S5 1-2 and 4.SO 1-24(4.ST. Commer
?ial bills. 4.S3. Silver certificates. 59?
60. Bar silver. 59 1-8. Mexican dollars.
45 3-4; government bonds, strong.
NEW YORK STOCK MARKET. !
NEW YORK. June 21.?The stock
market was irregular most of the day.
the result of the trading showing gains
of slight fractions in most issues but
with several advances of a point or
more in some securities which occupied
a conspicuous position In the day's
trading, notably tobacco. Brooklyn
Rapid Transit and Northern Pacific
shares. There was some covering of
shorts early and little more outside
buying on the assurances given in
Washington regarding Germany's at?
titude in the Philippines. A move?
ment against the shorts in tobacco
brought about a sharp advance in that
Baltimore & Ohio. 155
Canada Pacillc . 83S|
Canada Southern. 51
Chesapeake & Ohio. 23
Chicago & Alton. 157
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy.. 1001
C. C. C. & St. L. 415
do do pref'd. 88
Delaware & Hudson. 1011
Delaware, Lack. & W.154
Erie (new). Uli
Fort Wayne. His
Great Northern pref'd. 17(i
Illinois Coutral. 104J
Lake Shore . 18?
Louisville & Nashville. 521
Michigan Central. 1043
Missouri Pacific. :!7i
Mobile & Ohio. 20
New Jersey Central. 94g
New York Central. 110S
Norfolk & Western. 14
Northern Pacific. 'J'.ls
do pref'd. 7i'+
Kock Island. 100*
St. Paul. Sill*
do pref'd .14U
Southern Pacific. 1SJ
Southern Railway. 8}
do pref'd. 80
Texas & Pacific. 115
Union Pacific pref'd, .. . .... .. (10$
Adams Express. 100
American Express. 12ti
Uuited States Express. 40
Wells Fargo Express. 122
American Tobacco. 117
do pref'd . 120
People's ttas. Utt|
Consolidated (4as. lli?
General Electric. 37 A
Pacific Mail. 29i
Pullman Palace. Ill IA
Silver Certificates. ,V.)
Sugar . 130
do pref'd . Ill
Tennessee Coal & Iron. 24$
Western Uuiou. li4
Chicago Northwestern. 125i
do pref'd. 171
Chicago Ureat Western. 14*
CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET.
CHICAGO, June 24.?Fine harvest
weather and the prospect of much ear?
lier movement of the new crop than
usual weakened wheat today. July
left off 1 1-4 cents lower and September
11-4@1 3-S cents. Corn declined 'l-2tf/>
5-S cent, and oats 3-1. Lard closed 2 1-2
cents lower and pork unchanged.
WHEAT? Open High Low Close
June 82 82 80 SO
July 74 74rr 7:1 " 7;l
Sept. ulij C?i ?li* 00
Dec liti? OOS 07 i ObJ
June 32} 32} 32
July 33t 334, 323 33J
, Sept y:ij 33? 33} 3d}
July 23$ 23? 23 23
Sept 20$ 21 204 20}
July 9 05 ?) 65 9.45 9.50
Sept 9.55 9.70 9.02} 9.07A
July 5.02 J 5.(15 5.02} 5.07
Sept 5.75 5.87} 5.72? 5.75
July 5:17} 5.40 5.371 5.40
Sept 5.45 5.f>0 5.45 5.47}
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour \veak;No.2 yellow corn, 3.'i;No.
2 spring wheat, OS; No. 3 spring
wheat, li2@7Si; No. a red, 75;
No. 2 corn, 32J; No. 2 oats, 24.1:
No. 2 white, 27j; No. 3 white, 20}
@2?; No. 2 rye, 43; No a barley,
30<?l35 No. H, -; No 4
-; No. 1 llax seed, 107; prime
I timothy seed, 2.05; mess pork per
barrel 9.55ir?9.00; lard per 100 pounds
5 firstname.lastname@example.org; short rilis sides loose,
5 25(215.50; dry salted si.. Uhlers,
boxed 4i@5; short clear sides,
boxed, 5.0 >(t/j5.!)7}; whiskey dis. i'lers'
finished goods, per gallon,-;
BALTIMORE PRODUCE MARKET.
BALTIMORE, June 24.?Flour?Dull;
Wheat?Dull; suot and month. S4(u> [
S4 1-4; July. 77 l-2@77 3-4: August, 73 1-1 |
asked: southern wheat by sample,
Corn?Dull; spot and month, 34 3-4?
7-S: July, 35i0'35 1-S; August, 35 1
southorn white corn. 3t!.
oats?Dull and easy; No. 2 white,
Rye?Dull; No. 2 nearby. 4fi 1-2 nor?
mal: No. 2 western, 49.
Grain Freights?Steady; unchanged.
I Sugar?Strong: unchanged.
I Butter?Firm; unchanged.
Lettuceemail@example.com per basket.
NEW YORK COTTON FUTURES
NEW YORK. June 24.?Cotton fu
, ,ures closed steady: sales. 92.200 bales.
June 6.1?: July, fi.lfi: August. 0.20; Sep
I tember.-0.07; October. fi.OG: November,
0.04: December, 6.07; January. 6.10;
February, 6.13; March, 0.16.
Tne ItanKlBK fliftfeer?.
In answer to an Inquiry I would say that
the ranking officer of the United States
navy is Admiral William A. Kirklantl'.com
nmndiiig the navy yard at San Francisco.
Rear Admiral Dewi y will be seventh on
the list?that is, ho will stand at the foot;
of the list of rear admirals. The act of
congress promoted him live files and jump?
ed him over Commodores Norton, Buncc,
McNair and Howcll. The highest rank?
ing officer in tho army is Major Genera!
Nelson A. Miles. The second on tho lisS
is Major General Wesley Mcrritt, and then
come Generals Brooke, Otis, Ooppinger,
Shatter, Graham, Wade aud Merriuai in
If the arms of the sea were in tho right!
place perhaps wo wouldn't hear so much
about old ocean's melancholy v/aist.?
Epicure? do not take vinegar on raw.
sliced tomatoes. The natural acid is quite
enough and is much more delicate to a
-fastidious palate. _
Duck and Crash Suits.
We have handsome crash and duck |
suits to please the tastes of all. They
come In white duck, trimmed in navy
blue, light blue and white, they are |
worth every bit of $5.00, but our open?
ing price will be. $3.98.
The same suits come In all sizes for
misses and make a summer costume
that is very pleasing to the lucky wear?
er. Our price for them this week will
Crash Suits, trimmed in navy blue,
light blue und w hite. Very desirable I
lor warm weather. Always sell for |
$4.50: opening price, S3.25.
Crash Suits, neatly made, worth $2.00 I
White Duck Skirts, correctly cut and |
finished, worth $1.50, for ?Sc.
Blue and black Duck Skirts, worth |
$1.25, for 98c.
Hlue and w hite and black and white |
< In c kedc Duck Skirts, worth $1.00, for
White Pique Skirls, neat and fash- i
ionable, worth $2.50, for $1.48.
Crash Skirts, first-class goods, worth !
$1.?0. for 49c.
Crash Skirts, very pretty, worth $1.:
our price, 9So.
A few black brocaded Mohair Skirts, |
worth $2.00; to close at $1.4S.
Handsome black brocaded Satin |
Skirt, worth $S.00. for $4.98.
An elegant plain black Satin Skirt,
worth $lo.lie. at a special price of $6.98.
Black Brilliuutiue Skirt, a No. 1 qual?
ity, always sell tor $7.50, our price $4.98.
Fine colored China Silk Waists, hand?
somely trimmed, worth $?.50, our price I
Extra tine colored Satin Waist, worth
$7.00, for $4.2:!.
An elegant black China Silk Waist,!
with white laundered collars, worth
$4.50, for $2.98.
Changable Silk Waists, all colors,
very stylish, always seil for $7.50, our I
A New line of white Pique Waists, |
Something unusually nice, worth $1.50.
Another fine Pique Waist worth $1.75, |
Extra fine white Pique Waists, with I
best grade pearl buttons, worth $2.001
White Dawn Waists, newest styles, |
line and light, worth $1.00, for G5c.
Colored Dawn Waists in many dif?
ferent colors and patterns, worth
Fine Gingham Waists in plaids, all ;
colors, worth $1.25, for 89c.
50 dozen colored Laundered Waists,
regular 50c grade, for this week, 33c.
2610 Washington Avenue.
LADIES DO HOD END?
dr. felix le brun's
?^ Steel ? Pennyroyal Treatment
is tho orifrinal and only FRENCH
eafo and roliablo care on the mar?
ket. Price. $1.00; sent by mail
Genuine sold only by
For sale by KLOR'S DRUG- STORES,
Newport News. Va.
A Good Judge of Fuel.
will never burn anything but our high |
grade coal. It Is not only satisfactory
for cooking and heating purposes, but
its Intense heat and long continued
combustion makes it economical in the |
G. C. SMITH & CO.,
Seventeenth street and Lafayette Ave.
'Phone 2524. se 23-su,w&f-6m
from healthy cows
?Stahle as clean
as a house and al?
ways open for inspection?6 cents ?
quart or 3 cents a pint. Milk from Jer?
sey cons 8 cents a quart or 4 cents e
pint in glass bottles. Delivered any?
where In the city.
J. E. Langslow.
It. J. MAGKEY, PROPEllTOH
The Best-KaowB Saloon Man
In Newport Neva.
Wines, Liquors, Cigars.
Flrt&ST EXFORT BEER ttflDB.
Comfortable Pool and Billiard
Parlors Adjoining Cafe.
R. J. MAC KEY.
J. R. SWINERTON, Manager.
SPECIAL RATES TO COMMERCIAL
AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLAN
DR. E. J. APPLEWHITE.
I Ortice, Har wood Building, Washington
avenue, near Twenty-seventh street,
Jt-7-Ij: .. _ NewjKWt Nan* V*
ant! Family Liquor-'Stor* ?
BSVflBblSHED IN 1888.
la the place Tor you to i buy your
Wineu and Liquors for Cooking and
itiese Qre-meflutes- oi ine-* antihsoiov
No Loud Talking
or Singing-, discuss?
ing of Politics, Ka
tionality or Reli?
gion. All who
cannot comply with
these rules are re?
quested to spend
their time and mon?
All orders by msvu will receive prcaxmt
No. Mil WASH'N QTON AViHNTJH,
P^O- Box M. _ NJCWPORT NEWS, VA.
C1 HESAPEAKE & OHIO RAILWAY
) FOR RICHMOND, WASHING?
TON, LYNCI1BURG, CINCINNATI
LOUISVILLE, CHICAGO, ST LOUIS
&C. MOUNTAIN RESORTS AND
S U M M ER HOM ES.
Schedule In effect June 26, 1898.
^VI^TB?CJND. I Slfc j~|~No~l l]No73
Lv Newport Newsl S 00a|.......'.|?4 35p
Arv Richniond -1 10 15a].| 6 50p
Lv Richmond ....] 10 30a|.7..7.
Ar Lynchburg . . .| 3 ?0p.|.
Ar Lexington. Va. *G 20p|.|.
Ar Nat'! Bridge ..[ 5 22p.I.
Ar Clifton Forge | 7 30p|.|.
Lv Richmond .... |'10 20a| 2 15p | 10 30p
Ar Charlottesville * 1 45p! 5 44p | 2 43a
Ar Staunton .i* 3 38p| 7 OSp I 4 22a.
Ar Clifton Forge \' 5 46p| 8 57p 6 28a
Ar Va. Hut Spr-gsj. 9 50p | 7 25a
Ar White Sulphur]* 6 26p] 9 2Sp I 7 ?5a
Ar Cincinnati ....|.| 7 55a 5 15p
Ar Louisville ....|.j 1100a| 8 00p
Ar Chicago .|.| 5 30p I 7 15a
Ar St. Louis .J.I 6 56p ] 7 30a
?Daily except Sunday. Other time
Nos. 5 and 1 Mountain Resorts train
daily to Richmond and except Sunday,
Richmond to Ronceverte.
Parlor Car Old Point to Ronceverte
No. 1 with Pullman daily Richmond
to Cincinnati. Louisville and St. Louis.
No. 3 with Pullman daily Old Point to
Hiuton, Cincinnati and Louisville.
Meals served on dining cars on Nos.
1 and 3 west of Gordonsville.
TRAINS LEAVE NEWPORT NEWS
FOR OLD POINT
Week days 10 3? a, 11 15 a and 1, 3, 5,
6 05 and 6 15 p m.
Sundays only 1115 a and 1, 3. 5, 6 05,
7, 8 and 9 p m.
FOR NORFOLK. | No. 2 | No. 4
jdally. I daily.
Lv Newport News .I 1115a | 6 05p
Ar Norfolk . 12 lRp 7 05p
Ar Portsmouth . | 12 2Sp ] 7 20p
Steamer Louise leaves Portsmouth
dally t! 40 a m and 3 00 p m. Leaves
Norfolk 7 00 a m and 3 30 p m for New?
For tickets and other information ap?
ply to E. W. ROBINSON, Ticket Agent,
JOHN D. POTTS.
Asst. Gen. Passenger Agt.,
OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO.
DAILY SERVICE BETWEEN
NEW YORK AND VIRGINIA
The elegant passenger steamships
Jamestown, Guyandotte, Princess Anno
and Old Dominion leave New York
every day except Sunday at 3:30
P. M., for Norfolk and Newport News,
touching at Fortress Monroe on the
south bound trip.
The ships of tills line leave Norfolk
for New York direct every day except
Sunday at 5:30 P. M.
A short, delightful and Invigorating
First-class, straight, including meals
and berth .$ 8.00
First-class, round trip. Including
meals and berth . $13.00
Steerage, without subsistance.... 4.50
Steamer Luray arrives from Smitb
field and leaves for Norfolk dally ex?
cept Sunday at S:30 A. M. Returning
leaves Norfolk from Bay Line wharf
every day except Sunday at 3:00 P. M.
M. B. CROWELL, Agent.
Hp HE NORFOLK &. WASH1NG
J_ TON STEAMBOAT COMPANY.
The New and Powerful Iron Palace
Steamers Newport News, Washington
and Norfolk will leave dally as fol?
Steamers leave Portsmouth, foot
of North street at. 5:00 p. m.
Leave Norfolk, foot of Mathews
j street at . 5:45 p. m.
I Leave Old Point at. 6:45 p. m.
i Arrive Washington at . 7:00 a. m.
B. &. O. R. R. PENN.. R. R.
Lv. Washington at.. 8:00 am..S:00am
Ar. Philadelphia at.11:00 a m.10:50 am
Ar. New York at.. .. 1:25 p m..2:15pm
South bound, B. & O. R. R. Penn. R. R.
Lv. New York at_11:30 a m. .1:00 p m
I Lv. Philadelphia at. 1:33 p m..3:18 p m
I Ar. in Washington .. 4:30 p m. .6:18 p tn
Steamers leave Washington at 6:30 pm
Arrive Fortress Monroe at_ 7:00 am
Arrive Norfolk at . 8:00 am
Arrive at Portsmouth at . 8:30 am
The trip down the historic Potomac
r ver and Chesapeake Bay on the ele?
gant steamers of this company is un?
surpassed. The steamers are compar
i atively new, having been built in 1891,
and are fitted up in the most luxuri?
ant manner, with electric lights, call
bell, and steam heat In each room.
The tables are supplied with every de?
licacy of the season from the markets
I of Washington and Norfolk.
For further information apply to
D. J. CALLAHAN, Agent,
MERCHANTS & MINERS TRANS?
PORTATION CO. S STEAMSHIP
LINES FOR BOSTON, PROVIDENCS
Leave Newport News, via Norfolk for
Boston every Monday, Wednesday and
Fri?ay, sailing from Norfolk at 6:30 P.
M. Leaves for Providence Tuesdays,
Fridays and Sundays at 5:30. P. M.
Leave Newport News for Baltimore!
Mondays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sun?
days at 5 I'. M., connecting for Wash?
ington, Philadelphia and New York.
Fare to Baltimore, one way, $3; round
trip; $5. Including stateroom berth. Ac?
commodations and cuisine un?
equalled. Freight and passengers
taken for all points north and south.
For further Information apply to
L. C. SAUNDERS. Agent,
Newport News, Va.
W. P. TURNER, G. P. A.
J. C. WHITNEY, T. M,
General office, Baltimore, Md.
rp HE STEAMER S. A. JTCALIi
J. will leave Newport News with
both freight and passengers for Peters?
burg every Monday. Wednesday and
Friday about 7:15 A. M.. and will leave
Newport News for Norfolk every Tues?
day, Thursday and Saturday about 3:30
P. M. I ?
Will leave Norfolk every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 6:00 A, M.
sharp. J. W. PHIXiLIPS,
*M.-.o. ?.?; la. 3 Owner.