Newspaper Page Text
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The assigned stock of Webb & Mears lias been
bought by J- F. liowe,who will offer for sale at cost
> for cash only, beginning Thursday morning at 8
o'clock the most complete line of Men's, women's and
Chi] drens' Shoes, Oil and Rubber Goods, Dry Goods
and Notions, Lace Ciirtains,Mattings and Oil Cloths,
Ladies' Capes and and Jackets, Quilts and Blankets,
Ladies' waists and Underwear, Kid Gloves, Corsets
and Ladies' and Men's fine Negligee Shirts.
fill Goods to Be Solfl tor Gash and Gash Only
1 GOOIS DELIVERED. 10 GOODS TAKEN OUI 01 APPROVAL.
STORE WILL BE OPEN UNTIL 9 O'CLOCK
Stop the Gar at Webb k Mears' Store,
2,8 Queen Street &
I JliSt .RfiGRlVfi? i
i Oxford Teachers' Bibles, |
With Index :\ml (;oniioril- *
I PRI6E>, SI to $5. |
& Also an assortment ^
4 of other Bibles, Ilyny- |
T nals and Prayer .Books f
? for all denominations. ?
| Hampton News Go., j
i Masonic Building ^
f Hampton, Ya. I
?Classical school for Girls
and Young Ladies. Session
begin September 20th. For
catalogue, <fcc, address,
MISS FITCH ETT,
For Kare Bargains in
King St. Hampton, Va.
Farms, houses and lots in
town and county for sale.
?-HANI FAOTOREK OP??
Frames, Sash, Blinds & Doors
?JITEEN gHEETT, HAMPTON VA.
We Will offer 25
Koller Tray Trunks
this week at priees
that will astonish
Men's and Boys' Outfitters
That Really Protect
from the flies and other sum?
mer pests are the sort oC screens you
\ want. Afaile to lit your window snugly.
Do not warp, nor crack, nor wear at
the ertses of the wire nettinpr?that's
the sort of screens we sell at the price
of the faJl-to-pleces kind.
Geo. n. Richter
No. 9 Queen Street, Hampton, Va.
When Visiting Phoebus Gall at
ITHOS. fl. DOUGHTY, I
? PROPRIETOR. ?
; Wines, Li(|iiors anil Cigars. ?*
3 Meals at ail hours. Lodging. ?
g Ladies' and Gents' Lining Par- g
J lors tip stairs. *
? Mellen street, near Mallorr.
1 Musie every afternoon
I and night.
' RICHMOND. ~
BOOT AND SHOE MAKSR,
REPAIR WORE A SPECIALTY.
2SD3 Washington avanue.
- <*.. .. ?.^?SietivaaV'
Market' Quotations From the
Leading Business Centers.
NEW YORK MONEY MARKET.
NEW YORK. Aug. 2!V?Money on
call tinner. at -Oi'i per cent.; lats loan.
2 1-2 per cent.: prime mercantile paper.
:'. K-lffi'4 1-2 per cent.; sterling exchange,
weak, with actual business in bankers'
bills at 4.S4 ;(-4(S!4.S5 tor demand, and j
?l.S'.l l-4ff4.s:i 1-2 for sixty days. Posted
rates. 4.SI<ff l.N4 1-2 and 4.SO: commercial
bills. 4.S2TM.S2 1-4; stiver certificates.
591-2?61: bar silver, ">!l 7-S; Mexican
dollars, 4i!l-2; government bonds,
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE.
NEW .YORK. Aug. 29.?Prices of
stocks broke sharply today and shewed
depression throughout. '1 he first rally
showed considerable "vigor, but later in
the day recuperative power of the mar?
ket became feebler and the ( lose was
barely steady at slightly above the
lowest. Net losses ranged from 1 to
ever 2 points in almost all leading
stocks. There was a growing disposi?
tion to realize profits, bulb by profes?
sional traders and by outside bidders.
The latter was shown by the steady
stream of selling orders that came from
the commission houses all day. Profes?
sional traders quite generally took the
side of the market and b-ars sold with
growing confidence, the demand to coe
er at the. close being very light, even
with the substantial reduction of prices.
There is evident a large growth of pow?
erful trading element which has light?
ened its holding of stocks, and is anx?
ious for lower prices to buy back again.
Buying for London account was a dis?
tinctive factor in the firmness in a
number of International favorites, no
J tably Southern preferred; Erie first pre?
ferred. Denver prefered and Norfolk
and Western preferred. There was a
steady absorption of stocks at the de?
cline, which was especially marked in
Burlington and St. Paul. This seemed
to be the result of buying order.- below
the level of the market for traders ac?
count as from commission houses. The
tendency to sell was undoubtedly due
to the prospects of light money. The
minimum rate for all loans was held
at 2 per cent and S per eettt. was paid
in some cases. In sympathy with the
money market and with the increasing
supply of grain and cotton bills, actual
rates for sterling exchange declined 1-4r
! in the pound. The London money mar
! ket was marked up a sharp fraction to?
day and there was buying of gold in
the open market there, said to be for
shipment to New York. No engage?
ment was announced, however, in Wall
street. Other departments of the mon?
ey market showed a hardening tenden?
cy, 'but there was no change in the
quotations. Aside from conditions in
the money market, there was nothing Hi
the general situation to account for the
day's dec line.
The higher rates for money caused
A depression in tiie bond market even
more acute than that in stocks. Some
of the speculative bonds that have been
recent favorites showed marked reac?
tions, and heaviness predominated in
all issues. Total sales, $3,725,000. v
Baltimore & Ohio. 22
Canada, Pacific. 8G
Canada Southern. 53}
Chesapeake & Ohio. 23*
Chieapro <fc Alton. 159
Chicago, Burlington & Qnincy.. 1171!
C. C. C. & St. L. 421
do do pref'd. 88
Delaware & Hndson. 108J
Delaware, Lack. &W.1511
Oreat Northern pref'd
Lake Shore . 1024
Louisville & Nashville. 5SJ
?Manhattan L. 'J?
Michigan Central. 1074
Missouri Pacific. 3tii
Mobile & Ohio. . .-_. 281 i
New Jersey (Central. D?
New York Central.118*1
Norfolk & Western.- 15*.:
Northern Pacific. 3!)
do pref'd. 70*1
Kock Island. 101s I
St. Paul.:. H2i |
do pref'd . 154
Southern Pacilic. 23
Southern Railway. !'j
do pref'd. 35
Texas & Pacific. lfij
Union Pacific pref'd,.
Adams Express. 108
American Express. 130
United States Express. 41
Wells Pargo Express. 120
American Tobacco. 14:.!
do pref'd ..". 132
People's Gas. 1044
Consolidated Gas. 1874
General Electric. 401
Pacilic Mail. 33|
Pullman Palace. es div 184
Silver Certificates. 504
Sugar . 1425
do pret'd . 1145
Tennessee Con! & Iron. 31
Western. Union. 044
Chicago Northwestern. 13-14
do pref'd. 175
Chicago Great Western. 17
CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET.
CHICAGO. Aug. 29.?Expectations' of
increased receipts tomorrow, together
with a-.decrease in the visible supply
where the opposite had been predicted,
caused almost the complete loss of an
caiiy advance in wheat today. Com?
pared with hits night September off 1-S
@l-4e higher and Decembor gained 1-4
tf/?-Se. Corn is unchanged to 1-Sc up.
Cats, unchanged; pork and lard are un?
changed and ribs rose 7 l-2<310c.
\V tl fa AT?.Open ?ligl> i>ow Close.
Aug 08.j 081 (18i 1184
Sept 044 05 04 04i
Dec ?2 024 " 01} 02
Aiih 30 30i 29? 304
Sept. 30 39* 203 30 i
July 11IJ 201 I?? lf?S
Sept 22 3.'4 22 224
Sept 8.824 8.85 8 S2i 8.85
Oct 8.00 S.ilO 8.87J 8.05
Sept 5.10 5.171 5/7J 5.074
Oct 5.15 5.224 5.15 5.224
Sept 5.20 r> 324 5.20 6.314
Oct 5.2" 5.35 5.20 5 35
Cash quotations were as follows:
Fl?ur slow; No- 3 soring wheat- j
G2@05; No. 2 red, " 08; No. 2
Corn, 80@304; N'o. 2 oats, 20J; No. I
2 white, 2:54<?/i25: No. 3 white, 234;
No. 2 rye, ?; No 2 barley, 30
@40; No. 1 flax seed, 884; prime
timothy seed, 2.52}; mess pork per
barrel S.K5(?8.00; lard, per 100pounds.
5 firstname.lastname@example.org; short ribs sides, loose,
5 20(flJ5.50;' dry salted sL? nlders,
boxed, 4J@5; short clear sides,
boxed, email@example.com; No. 2 yellow corn,
NEW YORK COTTON FUTURES.
NEW YORK, Aug. 29.?Cotton fu?
tures opened quiet. August, 6.50; Sep?
tember, 5.61: October, 5.57; November,
5.59: December, 5.62: January, 5.66;
February, 5.70; March, 5.74; April, 5.78;
May, 5.83; June, 5.36.
$iastipton Bureau of lEtfic Bailg Press,
Phoebus Bank Building, King Street. Telephone No. 18.
All news letters for publication In this department should be aditressed to
Dally 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 oSlce of the paper
on King street.
Old Point- Baulcli'B stationery and b ook etore, Hygela Hotel, Chamberlln
Thirteen Carloads Brought
from Tampa. <
SAD SCENES AT THE FORT
The HufTererH Home f rum the Vnrn to the
lloxpltul on Litten. Typhoid uml
Mjilttrlul Severn Ute l*re
Thirteen oar loads or slok soldiers,
representing many regiments, arrived
at Foi l Mom.at an early hour yester?
day morning. They came from Tampa.
Fla., and many of them are in a most
pitiable condition. 'Pile diseases from
which they are suffering are typhoid
and malarial fever, the first, in numer?
ous instances, it is said, being of a
most malignant type. Although the
train is a very large one it brought but
eighty-live patients. Accommodations
might easily have been provided Cor
nearly a hundred more bad the men
been brought from the battlefield, but
the number was limited in order- to in?
sure the comfort of the fever-stricken
The work of removing them to the
hospital was commenced early. The
train was stopped on the highway, a
short distance below the Chesapeake
Ohio crossing, and the sick soldiers
were tenderly borne on cots by Mary?
land volunteers to the hospital. The
duty was one which they would, gladly
have escaped, not because it was labo?
rious, but for the reason that the sight
of the emaciated and helpless forms
stretched on the canvass litters made it
intensely painful to them. The thin,
pale faces of the sufferers, some ,.|
whom will be carried from the hospital
to the cemetery, were enough to excite
the highest point of sympathy of
those who beheld them. The scene in?
spired visions of desolation in a land
upon which the withering hand or
famine and devouring pestilence had
fallen, but from which, despite the
deadly blight that caused it, these poor
fellows with sunken eyes anil burning
brows and hands like those of skele?
tons, bad been rescued. Hut these
were not the only sa.l thoughts it called
up. The minds of those who st od by
and watched the silent procession as it
passed slowly on. turned to homes upon
which some of the sufferers but a lew
nrontlii ago had looked for the last
time, but wit ich _had left with a
smile and a farewell kiss for mothers
and wives and little ones, to face the
dangers of the battlefield, not thinking
that they would be numbered among
the victims of the fever scourge.
The seriously ill were taken to the
main hospital building, where Or. De
Witt and his corps of willing aids will
do all in the power to restore them to
health and strength. Those afflicted
with the milder forms of fever were
taken to the tents.
CROWDS AT OLD POINT.
Thousands 01" People See the Warships
in Hampton Roads.
Thousands of people visited Old Point
Sunday to see the large lleet of naval
vessels lying in Hampton uoads. Ex?
cursion parties, numbering; several hun?
dred each, came from Richmond, Nor?
folk, Crisfield. Md. Salisbury. Md..
and other points. During the afternoon,
while the dock was thronged with men.
women and children, an Intoxicated ex?
cursionist, who came down from t'ris
tield on the steamer Eastern Shore,
started a row with four of the Mary?
land volunteers by calling them ugly
names. One of the soldiers promptly
knocked him down, but he quickly
arose and. whipping out a revolver,
threatened to shoot. Before be could
do so. however, he was seized and car?
ried back to the steamer. In the mean?
time a detail -was sent from the camp
of the Maryland men and all soldiers
on the dock were forced to leave. Had
this not been done it is probable that
the belligerent excursionist would have
been roughly dealth with. The purser
and other officers on the Eastern Shore
stated that the soldiers were in no way
to blame for the trouble, which grew
out of the abusive and indecent utter?
ances of the citizen.
A Number Said tu Re in Dad Condi?
It was learned yesterday that a num?
ber of the auxiliary war vessels now ly?
ing in Hampton Roads will become the
objects of unfavorable reports by the
board of inspection which began its
work last week. The condition of sev?
eral of the best known ships of the
Mosquito lleet is said to be such as to
render them useless for either the pur?
pose of peace or war until extensive
and costly repairs have been made.
It is stated.that in more than one of
them the machinery has been found by
the inspecting board to be so badly
damaged that new engines and boilers
will have to be supplied before they will
be in proper condition for the particular
pursuits In which they were formerly
engaged. Others, it is said, have sus?
tained serious injuries to their decks
and hulls, not being strong enough to
stand the strain caused by the dis?
charge of the guns with which they are
equipped. In addition to all this the lit?
tle warships were severely tried by the
rough usage incident to blockade duty,
in which many of them figured promi?
nently before Havana and at other
points on the Cuban coast.
As the men from whom these disabled
vessels were purchased will hardly
be willing to take them back, it is likely
that lovers of the sea will be offered
some bargains in marine property at
an early clay. Ships that went through
the war with but slight damage will
probably be purchased by their original
owners, but, of course, at a price far
below that at which they were sold.
The Dixie, for example, will doubtless
resume her peaceful journeys up and
down the Atlantic coast between New
York and New Orleans. It was learned
yesterday that the inspecting board
found her . to be in every way as
staunch as when she set saii on her
mission of war. But when it is remem?
bered that she was built at Newport
News, how could she be otherwise?
BATTERY II BOY BACK.
Others at' Montauk Point III With
Private R. W. Oodby, until a few
days ago a member of Battery H,
Fourth Artillery, which left Old Point
on May 19 for Tampa, from which city
it went to Cuba, returned to Fort Mon?
roe yesterday, where he was warmly
welcomed by scores of his old comrade*.
Mr. Godby was among the Tust soldiers
from Santiago to land at Montuuk
loint, I., i.. being at the time ill with
fever. He says that he has no com?
plaint to make of the treatment he re?
ceived at the Long island camp a
number of the batterymen are there.
Mr. Godby says that he will never f'o ?
get the scenes witnessed on San Juan
Hill alter the battle there. Running
v.ig . .mrsts wen- barbed wire fenc
the tall grass. Scores of men wore
wounded by the sharp barbs, a numto-r
? if them so badly that they fell and were
left behind by their comrades, others
who were struck by bullets made their
way to places of safety in Die hope that
they would he found after the fighting
censed, hut were forgotten and left to
Then buzzards and other birds of
y swept down upon thorn, plucked
out their eyes and dug great holes in
the llesh or Hie fallen soldiers. The
sight was a most horrible one to the
men who were sent out to look Tor the
HR] EF ITEMS.
Many of the men on (lie auxiliary
warships are anxious to lie discharged
in order that they may return to their
homes. They complain that they aie
not well treated by (lie officers ' over
. car on the electric railway jumped
the track at Gatewood's corner Sunday
?veiling, luii ilid no serious damage.
Mr. Henry Schmelz, ,,r this 'city, stop?
ped a runaway horse attached to a light
ugy. in the East End. last Saturday
1 saved the life of a hoy who was
ving the vehicle.
'lie Rev. Mr. Keilt, of .Norfolk, has
just closed a successful revival meeting
t Little Bethel in this county.
Miss Ella Gertrude Hagedorn, aged
r. died at her home on Washington
treet last night at HI o'clock of typhoid
ever. The funeral will take place to?
morrow morning at 10 o'clock. Miss
Hagedorn'.?, brother also died of fever
few davs ago.
QUARTERS FOR TROOPS.
Exposition Buildings at Atlanta Offer d
for This Purpose.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 29.?Hon. Holte
Smith. ex-Secretary of the Interior, and
Representatives Livingston and Bart
lett. of Georgia, were at the War De?
partment today and offered the Atlanta
position buildings and grounds for
onnrters for the troops. They told the
Secretary of War that the buildings
were in g.l repair, that there was
plenty of water and a Jake of twenty
acres and that the buildings would ac?
commodate from 10.000 to 15.000 soldiers
The buildings and grounds were ten?
dered free to the government if they
could lie made available. General i\,r
bin at once directed an investigatiaa . f
the place to he made to sc.- if it could be
maj}|- available for the government.
Representative Martlett said that land
at Macon and . Brunswick. Ga., would
Vie placed at the diftpns.-..!^of the govern?
ment for a camp it it wustlesinWJ?-~
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
Report on a New Plan for Raising
( By Telegraph.)
INDIANAPOLIS. IND., Aug. 29.?The
pecial committee appointed by-the Su?
preme Lodge Knights of Pythias to in?
vestigate tile matter of changing the
plan of raising revenues made its report
this afternoon. It reported in favor of
a per eapila tax on each member of the
subordinate lodges for the purpose of
paying tile expenses of the Supreme
Lodge, but left the amount blank. The
present plan is to pay the expenses out
of the receipts from sale of supplies.
Another special committee will also re?
port in favor of reducing the number
i of members of the Supreme Tribunal to
MAY BE CHANGED YET.
Personnel of Peace Commission Not
WASHINGTON, Aug. 29.?There is
still a possibility of a change in the per?
sonnel of the American membership of
the peace commission. 1'p to this mo?
ment it is not definitely and absolutely
known whether Justice White will ac?
cept the appointment tendered him a: d
efforts an- making by the President to
learn his intentions in the matter. Mr.
McArthur. the assistant secretary ol
the 'American commission, i.- now in
New York making arrangements for
the sailing cd' the commission on the
17th of September.
It is suggested that Senator Lodge, of
Massachusetts, is being considered to
fill tlie vacancy that would so result.
BALTIMORE PRODUCE MARKET
BALTIMORE. Aug. 29.?Flour?Dull;
western super, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Wheat?Firmer; spot and month. 71 fir
71 1-1: September 70@70 1-2: October. 09
I 3-8?69 1-2; December, 6S<frGSl-4; south?
ern wheat by sample, 6f>@72.
Corn?Steady; spot and month, 34 1-R
l@34 1-4: September 34@34 1-4; October.
34 1-S@34 1-4; southern white corn, 33@
Oats?Dull and lower: No. 2 white
western, 27W27 1-2; No. 2 mixed, do 24
lye?Firm: No. 2 nearby, 4?; No. 2
Sugar?Strong: granulated. 5.52.
Butter?Steady; fancy creamery. 19:
do imitation. 16@17: do ladle. 14@15;
[good ladle. 13; store packed. 12@14.
Cheese?Steady: fancy New York
large, 8 3-8(frS 3-4; do medium, S5-S(fiS
-8; do small. S 7-S(rn9 1-2.
Lettuce?7nc per bushel box.
Whiskey?1.29j@>1.30 per gallon for fin?
ished goods in car loads; email@example.com per
allon tor jobhing lots.
Dealers in Land.
A. Heinickel, of Phoebus, well known
as a thorough business man and of
sterling integrity and honor, has bought
the right, title and interest of C. B
Hoaginnd of about 13? lots called
"Hoagland," three blocks from Queen
street, Hampton, and it will be known
hereafter as "HEINICKEL." Mr. S. J.
Brown owns one-third of the same and
A. Heinickel two-thirds, having also
bought out J. Davis Reed, of Norfolk.
These lots will be sold very cheap. The
investment of one or more lots, if
bought now, will pay a tremendous per
centnge to the buyer, and w* have four
farms with oyster water fronts one
mile from Hampton, 17 acres each.
LOCK BOX 225.
and Family Liquor Store
&Sr?BUI?HED IN 188?.
Is the place for you to bny your
Wines and Liquors" for Cooking and
No Loud Talking
or Singing, discuss?
ing of I'olitics, Na?
tionality or Keli
gion. All who
cannot comply with
these rulen are re?
quested to spend
their time and mon?
All order* bj mall will reeelv? wamst
No. ?13 WASHINGTON AVHNrj?,
P. O. Box H. NEWPORT NEWS, VA.
C1 HESAPEAKE & OHIO RAILWAY
) FOR RICHMOND, WASHING?
TON. LYNCHBURG, CINC1NNATL
LOUISVILLE, CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
AC. MOUNTAIN RESORTS AND
Schedule in effect June 26, 1898.
^&Gs?*&Zi?**t&X out ?..w^^]>Bjai|jjHjl
I _wESTiiorNb. I o&iTj^gTi I No. i
LvNewport Newsl 8 00ai.,
Ar Richmond _| lol5a|..
Lv Richmond 777.1 10 30a 7,
Ar Lynclibius ...j 3 50p|.
Ar Lexington. Va. ?6 20p|.
Ar Nail Bridge ..[ 5 22p .
Ar ClU'tou Forge \ 7 30p|.
L$ Richmond ....|T10 20a|
Ar Charlotlesville ? I 45p
Ar Stau a to a _
Ar Clifton Forge
Ar Va. Hot Spr'ga
Ar White Sulphur
Ar Chicago .
Ar St_ Louis
l 44 p
?Daily except Sunday. Other tlms
is. 5 and 1 Mountain Resorts train
daily to Richmond and except Sunday,
Richmond to Ronccvert?.
Pallor Car Old Point to Ronceverte
No. 1 with Tullman dally Richmond
to Cincinnati. Louisville nnd St. Louis.
No. 3 with Pullman daily Old Point to
Hinton, Cincinnati and Louisville.
Meals served on dining cars on Nos.
1 and 3 west of CJordonsvllle.
TRAINS LEAVE NEWPORT NEWS
FOR OLD POINT
Week days 10 30 a, 1115 a and 1, 3, 5,
05 and 6 15 p m.
Sundays only 1115 a and 1, S, 6, 6 OB,
, 8 and 9 pm.
|ExtralNo. 2|No. 4
I Trip, j aal. I dal.
8 20a llTlS
Lv. Newport News
Norfolk .I 9 15a ]
A.r_Portsmouth .. ...| |
Steamer Louise leaves Portsmouth
dally 6 40 a m and 3 00 p m. Leaves
Norfolk 7 00 a m, 9 35 a m and 3 30 pm
for Newport News.
For~Uejtets and other information ap?
ply to E. W..ROBINS?N, Ticket Agent
JOHN D. POTT8,
Asst. Gen. Passenger Agt,,
1^ HE NORFOLK & WASHING?
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
street at . 5:45 p. m.
Leave Old Point at . 6:45 p. m?
Arrlv? Washington at.,. 7:00 a. to.
B. &. O. R. R. PENN., R. R.
Lv. Washington at.. 8:00 a in..8:00 an?
Ar. Philadelphia at.11:00 a m.10:60 an?
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..l:00 p m
Lv. Philadelphia at. 1:33 p m..3:18 p ml
\r. in Washington .. 4:30 p m..6:18 p ni
Steamers leave Washington at 6:30 pm
Arrive Fortress Monroe at.... 7:00 am
Arrive NorfulK at . 8:00 a m
Arrive at Portsmouth at.8:30 am
The trip down the historic Potomaa
river and Chesapeake Bay on the ejg
gant steamers of this company 13 un?
surpassed. The steamers are compar?
atively new, having been built la 189S,
and are fitted up In the most luxuri?
ant manner, with electrlo lights, call
bell, and steam heat In each room.
The tables are supplied with every de?
licacy of the season from the markets
of Washington and Norfolk.
For further information apply to
D. J. CALLAfSJtN. Agent'
OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO.
DAILY SERVICE BETWEEN
NEW YORK AND VIRGINIA!
1 The elegant passenger steamships
Jamestown, Guyandotte, Princess Anne
and Old Dominion leave New York
every day except Sunday at S:M
P. M., for Norfolk and Newport News,
touching at Fortress Monroe on the
south bound tr.ip.
The ships of this 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.?9
First-class, round trip. Including
meals and berth . $18.09
Steerage, without subslstance.... 4.60
Steamer Luray arrives from Smttn
field and leaves for Norfolk dally ex?
cept Sunday at 8:00 A. M. Returning
leaves Norfolk from Bay Une whart
every day except Sunday at 3:00 P. M.
M. B. CROWELL, Agent.
% f ERCHANTS & MINERS TRANS
JJX PORTATION CO.'S STEAMSHIP
LINES FOR BOSTON, PROVIDENCH
Leave Newport News, via Norfolk roe
Boston every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, sailing from Norfolk at 5:30 P.
M. Leaves for Providence Tuesdays,
Fridays and Sundays at 5:30 P. M.
Leave Newport News for Baltlmora
Mondays, Fridays. Saturdays and faun
days at 5 P. 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;?.gent,
Newport News, Vs.
W. P. TURNER, Q. P. A.
J. C. WHITNEY, T. M.
General office, Baltimore, Md.
THE STEAMER S. A? IS'CALU
will leave Newport News wita
both freight and passengers for Peters?
burg every Monday. Wednesday and
Friday about 7:15 A. M., and will leavo
Newport News for Norfolk every Tues?
day, Thursday and Saturday about S:M
P. M. ?? .
Will leave Norfolk every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 6:00 A. M,
?>,<,rr. J. W. PHILT TPfl.