Newspaper Page Text
Town op Suffolk
MANY COAL THIEVES
Cold Weather and Well Filled Cars Com?
bine Against Honestyi
NEW BOX FACTORY IN SOUTHAMPTON
Bonnmoul to n Bolicuilnit's .Memory
SuiTom PeopleGoing ion Wedding
?Orennlst coming Noon?Mottling:
nu Hain?c?Mow nl Hio Fnlr Ground*
Suffolk, Ya., Feb. 5? (Special.)?The
late cold weather has Increased crimi?
nality In Suffolk. It has run up the
number o* coal thieves. Shivering from
lack of clothes and pinched by cold,
many a poor person has appropriated
coal this week. Some have been caught.
The Norfolk and "Western Road Is so
near and the coal Is so plentiful that a
big temptation Is created. Many yield.
Hurricane Branch passed through
town yesterday and found a nest of
thieves. Only one was caught, John
It. Johnson. To-day Mayo- Brewer
tried Johnson In Police Court. He was
fined $7.95. Johnson wasn't prepared to
settle, but said If the officer would give
him a chance the money would come.
Hurricane Branch went with Johnson
toward his employer's otllce. While on
the way. Branch found another crowd
of coal peculators. He only caught one,
who gave his name as James Edwards.
The Mayor trlell hhn at once and Im?
posed a levy of $7.50.
NEW BOX FACTORY.
Southampton county will soon have a
now mill plant. It will be at Ridley's
siding, on the Atlantio and Danville
Railroad. Suffolk capital will run it.
The firm -will be President Bl R. Moore,
of the Suffolk Sawmill Company, and
Mr. Frank Tolen. They have purchased
Gray Bro.'s plant, which will be fitted
up as a box factory. Mr. Tolen will
manage It. Now machinery was put in
this week. Contractor J. II. Culley did
the brick work.
A monument has been put over the
grave of the late Charles Smith, the
Bohemian, who died last year at Frank?
lin possessed of goodly estates and who
willed a snug sum for the poor of the
town. Dr. 'Harnes has paid off his three
sisters, -who live in 'Bohemia.
SUFFOLK IS REPRESENTED.
Some Saiffolk people will take part in
a Berkley marriage next Wednesday.
On that day Mr. Cadmus Calhoun Ellis,
of Franklin, Va? will be wedded to
Miss Laura Ferrebee, of Berkley.' The
ceremony will take place In the Baptist
Church at 3 o'clock In the afternoon.
Mr. Frank Holladay, or Suffolk, is to
?be best man, and Attorney S. E. Ever?
ett, also of SulTolk, will be maid or
SHE WILL SOON COME.
The vacancy at the Christian church,
caused by Miss Mary Casler's resigna?
tion as organist, will soon be filled.
One of the music committee told me
to-night that, the new organist would
arrive here about Februnry 15th. She j
Is Miles Jeannette O. Knox, of Can
dersport, Pa. Miss Knox comes with
good recommendations and will likely
succeed Miss Casler worthily.
SETTLING- AN ESTATE.
Dr. Thomas H. Barnes, of Elwood.
wns in Suffolk to-day. Dr. Barnes Is
settling the estate of the late James
C. Vaughn. That was the principal
business which called him to town.
Everybody knows and likes the Doctor.
His friends feel better from having
FAIR GROUND ROW.
There was a row on .the old ? fair
grounds this afternoon. During the
fracas some one got knocked on the
head with a rock und a glass front
was broken. Hurricane Branch cant? |
up and the guilty man skipped.
Rev. W. J. Lalne, who has been sick
for a week, has improved enough to be
on the streets. He will not be well
enough to preach for a week or so.
Mr. J. A. Williams and Miss Nelle
Williams, of Franklin, were registered
nt the Commercial to-day.
is'ibhat & great many men and ivomen
are looking for ; help against approaching
baldness; help against tphitening locks ;
help to restore the lost gloss to the hair;
help Against fading tresses ; help for the
scalp attacked by dandruff. AVER'S
HAIR VIGOR of fers just such help. It
restores gray or faded hair to its original
color, gives it length, thickness and gloss,
And removes dandruff.
" My hair was ron<h and broken and began
to fall out. The use of but onu bottle of
ayf.r's Hair vigor both checked the falling
put and rendered my hairamooth, glossy und
in splendid condition. It la the finest of dress
lags. "-Mrs. F. L. SMITH, Silver Creek, Miss.
"Some years ago my
hair began to fall outand
1 became quit* bald. By
advice 1 tried
and very soon my hair
ceased to fall out and a
new and vigorous growth
made its appearance. My
hair in now abundnnt and
Some of Suffolk's business men will
attend Isle of "Wight Court Monday.
There was a fox ohase In the county
to-day, near Providence church.
?Mies Agnes Alford Is In Norfolk vis?
There was a dance last night at
Magnolia- Some Suffolk talent took
.. 'Mr. T. W. Oahoon, a merchant of
Mbnitgomery. Ala., has concluded m
visit to relatives In Suffolk.
A. H. Kawllngs, of Richmond, was
In Suffolk to-day on business.
Expectant sleighing parties were
waiting for snow. They got rain In?
Miss Mary A. Deik, of Suffolk, who
teaches school at Driver, has been alck
for n, week. She Is getting better now.
The Methodist Parsonage Society
will hold Its regular monthly meeting
at 8 o'clock Monday evening with Mrs.
A. E. Cramer, Franklin and E?ist
Horses Shipped to Germany?Ton
Thousand Dollars for u School Site.
Newport News, Va? Feb. 5.?(Special)
?The steamship Pisa, which sailed from
this port to-day for Hamburg, carried
forty head of Western horses which
were consigned to a Hamburg firm.
ThlB Is the first shipment In years of
horses from a Virginia port to Ger?
The City School Board having been
empowered to purchase a site for the
central school building, now that funds
are within sight, has made Mr. F. F.
Finch an offer of $10,000 for a block on
Thirty-llrst street, between Washington
and JLayfatte avenues. Although Mr.
Finch has not accepted .the offer, the
board Is hopeful of securing this prop?
erty for school purposes, as they deem
it the most suitable within the city.
Tho fire alarm sent in from box 21
last night was for a fire .that originat?
ed in a. stable at the end of Chestnut
avenue, on the Roads. The property
belonged to Mr. J. B. L?uke and was
too far beyond the town limits to be
reached with water from the lire plugs.
The stable and an outhouse were'en?
Do you know that we sell tho best Life
Insurance Policy to be bought any?
We represent the Union Central,
which is absolutely the best company
which writes business In this section.
Our Twenty Payment Life Policy
cannot be equalled by any contract of?
fered by any other company, while our
Bife Bate Endowment policies are the
cheapest and best endowment insur?
In these you pay ordinary life rates
and get an endowment contract.
You will lose money if you insure be?
fore seeing us.
We also sell the very best Fire and
WOODWARD & EDAM,
No. 6 Main street,
nolO-tf Suffolk. Va.
GOOD RULES FOR DIVING.
This Is an age In which advice for suc?
cess in life and long living is more or
less epidemic. Here are two sets of
rules worth quoting. The first is by
John Baw.yer, who Is long-lived and
famous, and who gives the following
as the proper way to live to "be a hun?
?. Eight hours' sleep.
2. Sleep on your right side,
3. Keep your bedroom window open
4. Have a mat to your bedroom door,
fi.. Do not have your bedstead against
6. No cold tub In the mornlnf, but a
bath at the temperature of the body.
7. Exercise before breakfast
8. Eat little meat, and 6ee that It la
0. (For adults) Drink no mllk,
10. Eat plenty of fat to feed the cells
which destroy disease germs.
11. Av>Old intoxicants, which destroy
12. Daily exercise In 'the open air.
13. Allow no pet animals in your liv?
ing rooms. They are apt to carry about
14. Dive in the country. If you can.
15. Watch the -three Ds?drinking wa?
ter, damp and drains.
lfi. Have change of occupation.
17. Take frequent and short holidays.
18. Limit your ambition, and
10. Keep your temper.
The other is by Convict 18H. in the
State Prison of Connecticut, as given
in the paper called the Monthly
Record. The list is as follows:
First. If possible be well nnd have a
good appetite. If these conditions are
yours the battle of life Is already half
won. Many soul and heart troubles
arise really In 'the stomach, though it
may seem strange to you.
?Second, Be busy. Fill the hours so
full of useful and Interesting work that
there shall be no tkne for dwelling on
your troubles, that the day shall dawn
full of expectation, the night fall full
Third. Forget yourself. You never
will be happy <lf your thoughts crm-'
Btantly dwell upon yourself, your own
perfections, your own shortcomings,
what people think of you, and so on.
Fourth, Expect little. .Expect little
of life, not too much of your friends.
Fifth. Trust in God. Believe that God
is, that He really knows what Is best
for you; believe this truly, and the bit?
terness is gone from life.
Of all these rules, we are disposed to
select the second one of Convict No.
18H as one of the best we have ever
seen. Every wv>rd is true, nnd It Is a
good plan for everybody to follow. The
greatest curse of man is Idleness, for
It Is the parent of all >hls sins and
troubles. Keep busy, and you will keep
well and happy.
TWO CHIIjDBEM BURNED TO
New York, Feb. 5.?The four-?tory
tenement at 130 East Houston street
was destroyed by fire tonight. Seven
families lost everything they owned, and
two children were burned' to death.
They -were Tony, three years old, and
Michael, a year younger, the children of
FHIpplo Coponlelle, a bootblack.
Washington, Feb. 5.?A telegram re?
ceived at tho Stnto Department to-day
from San Jose, Costa Rica, announces
that a revolution was Inaugurated there
IIWN WORKS BURNED OUT.
Chicago, 111., Feb. 5.?The Vulcan
Iron Works^plant at Fulton and Canal
streets was burned to-night.
Under the Munyon System Every
Home Has Its Own Physician.
" Some ?women." ?ays Professor Mun?
yon, " can afford a now dress every even?
ing, others can't; some peoplo can afford
to havo a doctor for every acho and pain
Munyon's Improved Homoeopathic
Remedies, a aeparato specific for each
disease, nil plainly labolcd with complete
and plain directions, with Munyon's
" Guido to Health." enable people to bo
their own physicians. All druggists bavo
them, mostly 25 cents a bottle.
Mrs. A. Kuhn, Alley 4, "Whoellng, W.
Vs., eaya: " I bad the Rh.oumatlBm. for
two years, tried everything I could hear
of in hopos of receiving benefit, but
nothing reiloved me. One bottle of Mun?
yon's Rheumatism Cure effected a com?
plete cure, and two bottles of Munyon's
Dyxponala Cure also cured mo of indi?
gestion and stomach trouble."
Mr. Wm. H. Kirkhoff, Halght P. O.,
Carroll County, Md., says: it I suffered
from catarrh of tho nose and) throat for
twelve years. My noso was always
stopped, and I was continually hawking
ana spitting; tho phlegm was very dis?
agreeable, and I had an offensive breath.
My appetite was no good. I lost strength,
energy, and flesh rapidly, and everybody
thought I bad consumption. Ono month's
treatment under Munyon's Catarrh spec?
ialist completely cured mc."
If In doubt, write Professor Munyon, at
Philadelphia, Pa., and get medical advice
A FIRST CLASS BASIS
City and Insurance Companies Get Togeth?
er to Secure Lower Rates.
WEST END ENGINE HOUSE NECGEbSARY
Council* Will Ho Asltcd to Const met
it Immediately?As linn iiom Been
Told m tho Virginian, us Complex
tton will nenn nu imuic-diute Kos
rating of luo C'lly.
Tho Virginian's exclusive Information
given in several articles already pub?
lished, have appraised the public of
what is 'being done In ithe way of secur?
ing lower insurance rates for the city.
The matter Is now ready Hyr the Coun?
cils' u't'iention, and it Is not improbable
?that -within a moirtih or little more,
there will be an engine house establish?
ed in the West End of the city to fur?
nish adequate protection to thair. resi?
dence section, and also .to Atlantic City
Ward, and, the extensive business inter?
ests It H 31- ?.
The Southeastern Tariff Association
of insurance companies has pledged it?
self 'to re-rate 'the entire city on a llrst
olass basis if this is done. All their other
requirements for re-rating .Norfolk have
been complied 'With. The alarm sys?
tem Is now In four circuits. Instead of
one; the Fourth Ward engine house
equipped and the reserve h'ose supply
has -been purchased. Their only remain?
ing demand is for an engine house In
the West End.
The establishment of this house will
probably be brought before the nexr.
meeting of the City Councils, and in
view of certain concessions which At?
lantic City Ward stands re<ady to make,
there is small doubt but it-hat the new
?house will be authorized.
Mr. C. Brooks Johnston, president of
the Atlantic City Local Board of Im?
provement, speaking as a private citi?
zen, ond not in his official capaefcty, has
addressed a letter to the Councils Fire
Commltt e, In which he advances a pro?
position to -which, in his own opinion,
the Local Board -will subscribe. It is
that the engine house be estabHahed
near the corner of York and Botctourt
streets: that one-half of 'the interest on
Hhe cost of land and il.uildlng; one- half
?the cost of equipment, and one-third of
the cost of maintenance be paid by
Atlantic City Ward. This Is a liberal
concession on the part of che ward, but
he polm'.s out that the quick service to
' be had by the location of 'the engine
house In the West End, and the In?
creased proteoi-ton to the cotton inter?
ests of ithe -ward proper, -and 1o the j
residence section in Ghent, together
?with the consideration of lower rates of
Insurance, and consequent increased
va lues, make it for ithe ward to do this.
The insurance rar.es of the city are
on a. basis of 70 cents-, -which the asso?
ciation agrees to reduce 'to F>"> cents, f>0
cents being the first class rale, with 5
cents added to cover the lie rise ?tax
which the city declines to remove from
Individual insurance companies. The
first class rate will apply all over the
ctty, and ihe saving to the Insured in
this e'.ily will amount to some $50,0iX>
annually. The insurance companies,
however. Mill I'ise nothing by reducing
the rate. People -who are now oarrylnK
their own insurance will take out poli?
cies at what they consider reasonable
rate, AvhMe'those who are under-Insured
will Insure their property for ks true
value under'the first class rate.
The Atlantic. City Loeal Board, while
It cannot act o.r does no>t feel like taking
?the Initiative before the Councils take
action, is anxious to get adequate fire
protection for that ward, and It la be?
lieved thatt they will second Mr. John?
The Soti'theastcrn Tariff 'Association
has definitely promised to re-rate the
city on a first class basis within two
weeks after the engine house shall bo
Chief Ryan, of the fire department,
is enthusiastic on the subject. He says
an expenditure of not to exceed, say,
$7.000. will accomplish n.ll 'Ihat the In?
surance .men reqTUre to put 'this city to
?the first class rate. Tho eV.y has an
engine suitable for this new house,
hence the chief suggests than It would
il>e necessary only to get a combination
chemical apparatus and hose wagon,
wlith hose and appurtennnc..? at a cost
of $1,800. In addition to what the de?
partment has now. Titus, adding lh'
cost of the apparatus and the Interest
on~the propenty Inves'tmcnt \A 5 per cent.
CHANGE OF PRICE-LIST
WHITEHURST SHOE STOCK
You know all about the big
sale of this stock that has been
going on at our store for the
past two weeks. Evervbody
has been here;' everybody has
bought, but there is still a good
many of those shoes left. 1 hey
are as good as are in any store
in Norfolk, in fact, some of
the very best remains.
THEY MUST ALL, GO THIS WEEK T
To accomplish this we have carefully gone "over our Bargain Tables and re?
marked every pair, CUTTING AND HAMMERING DOWN PRICES until a mere por?
tion of the cost to make them, is charged. If you wish to shoe yourself and family,
don't delay further. Every day wonderfully reduces what is here. Only a short while
longer, and you will be compelled to pay JUST DOUBLE THESE PRICES. Shoes^re
a necessity. Buy them while you have the opportunity?it will pay you. LAY THEM
ASIDE UNTIL YOU NEED THEM.
?^^CAREFULLY READ THIS REVISED PRICE-LIST:
One lot of Children's Shoes, somo In?
fant!'?worth from 50c. to 75c. a pair,
Misses' Button Shoes;
sold from $2.00 to 52.50
Whltehurst's $1.60 Shoes for ladles'
Whltehurst's $2.00 and $2.50 Shoes for
ladles' wear, $1.38.
Whltehurst's $3.00 Shoes for ladles'
Whltehurst's $1.00 and 55.00 Shoes for
ladles' wear, $2.24.
WX) pairs Men's Tolntcd Toe Shoes. In
hlack and tan, hand mado, worth from
$3.00 to $5.00 a pair. Because the toes
are pointed, we have marked the low
price of $1.73 a pair on them.
Little Boys' Spring Heel Shoes, lac?
ed, sizes 10 to 13Vfc; Whltehurst sold for
Children's Tan and Dongola Spring
Heel Shoes; sizes 9 to U; Whltehurst's
$1.50 grade; our price,
Men's Enamel Leather Shoes, in all
shapes; Whltehurst sold for $5.00 a
pairt and there Is a big lot of these,
and because wo have so many, and
Uiey are regular winter weight Shoes,
we will sell them for
$2.48 a Pair.
Shoes for Men's Wear, worth from
$1.50 to $2.00, at
%c. a Pair.
Littlo Girls' Patent Tip Spring Heel
Shoes; sizes 9 to 11; Wbllchurst's price.
$1.00; our price,
Men'a Rubber Shoes, 25c.
Children's Rubber Shoes, 10c.
Misses' Rubber Shoes. 15c.
Ladles' Rubber Shoes. 18o.
Ladles' Storm Rubber. 25c.
All Cordovan and Patent Leather
Shoes that Whltehurst sold for $6.00 a
pair, have been marked to sell for
$4.26. In these you will Und the very
finest Shoes made, and in the newest
Whltehurst's $5.00 Box Calf, Shoes
for men's wear, In several shapes,
What remains of Whitehurst's Trunks and Valises, at either our Norfolk or
Portsmouth stores, will be closed out aUess than manufacturer's cost
328 Main St.,
230 High St.,
Terms of Sale?Cash. No Goods Sent on Approval.
on $7,000, the city for $2,000 could es?
tablish an engine house that would
isav-'i ithe citizen's. According to ?he
estimate of the Southeastern Tarl As?
sociation, $67,000 a year in 'premiums.
Chief Ryan puts the saving, conserva?
tively, at $50,000.
BOTH SIDES OF HUMiAiN'NATURE.
(From the Boston Globe.)
It is well that the statistics of crime,
disorder und epidemics in this nation,
published annuully, are supplemented
'by the statistics of benefactions and
generous donations to charitable and
One standing disgrace of the country
is the fact that each year the number
of lynchings exceeds the number of
legal executions. For the year 1S97 the
number of lynchings was 166, and the
number of legal executions 128.
The details Of crime among 70.000,000
people are not very pleasant reading.
Far more satisfying are the statistics
of charity. In .the year just past there
was given to colleges $10,203,450, to
charities $14,785,626, to churches and re?
ligious societies $5.023,738; to museums
and aTt galleries $1,218,000. Men gave
$20.4?3.",.37S of this and women $13.379,436.
That there Is still some use for rich
folks among us is shown by the fnc'
that In 1S97 J. Plerpont Morgan gave
to charities. $1,000,000; Mrs. Lclahd
Stanford, to Stanford University.
$1.000.000; Wlnnlfred Martin. to
churches, $1,000,000; John B. Deorlng,
to charities, $2,000,000; Washington
Covlngton, to colleges, $1,000.000; George
M. Pullman, for maintenance of a
training gallery, $1,000.000; ChaTles Con
toit, to charities. $1,000,000; Henrietta
R. F. Baker, to charities. $2,000.000, and
so on through a long list of smaller
Wise Is the statistician who writes
down the good side of human nature
as an offset to the bad.
THIS SPANISH CM IiARJACTE'R.
A Recent Incident In the Case of Gen.
Rivera?'Marched on Foot In
(From the Detroit Free Press.
The recent Incident In Barcelona of
General Rivera, the Insurgent leader,
being marched on foot and In chains,
between lines of soldiers and gendar?
mes, to hJs prison fortress. Is thorough?
ly characteristic of Spanish character
and in accord with Spanish custom.
Cruelty and tyranny have always been
conspicuous In Spain's treatment to?
ward her enemies, both foreign and
It Is this very trait of SpanlHh char
a'.te rthat has been her undoing as a
colonizing nation. One after another
of h-'r vast American possessions have
been lost simply because she could not
treat them humanely. The whole his?
tory of Cuba, the last of her American
dependencies, has been written in op?
pression and cruelty. No wonder that
the Cuban Spaniards have at last
.found such cruelty no longer .tolerable.
Nor is it to be wondered at that the
rebellious subjects of so cruel a mother
country should themselves practice tho
same Inhumanity, which they have
learned, If no.t inherited, from their
The Sagast.a. government will never
succeed in pacifying the Insurgents by
treating captured leaders with such In?
dignity us was Inflicted upon General
Rivera at Barcelona.
YiRGItiiAH LETTER BOX IN BERKLEY
All coinitiniilcnlioiiN, ml verli?ic?
ill en tili orders, lor ilio pnper, or otticr
hiiolncNM, loll in tu? letter biix of Ilie
.\orfolk Virginian In llic tilllce of tlio
Bit nil or Berkley, it Berkley Ave.,
will bo prompt lj- attended to II nut in
by six o'clock.
.Mrs. C. R. Caskey, who had been vis?
iting her parents, on Mulberry street,
for the past month, left Friday even?
ing for her home, in New York.
Mr. John .S. Htheredge returned from
Mayor Court?Hubert Lee, stealing
$1.00 from Claud Wright, both colored;
committed for sixty days.
Chory & Carver have purchased .the
bar and stock owned and occupied by
A. Herman, on corner of Liberty and
A horse attached to a vehicle owned,
by Mr. Rutledgo Wrenn ran away on
Liberty street yesterday. Small dam?
The Norfolk and Southern Railroad
company has recently, for the benefit of
I widening their road bed and laying
several tracks, asked the Council to
close Lee street crossing their road Into
Montlant, and in consideration of this
request from the railroad company .the
citizens of West Herkley and Montlant
have gotten up and signed a petition
asking the Council not to grant tho
right to tho company to close the
Atrcet, as it is the only direct thorough?
fare from the Pearl street ferry dock
to Montlant, and to close this street
would mean for all traveling from
Pearl street dock and West Berkley
to Montlant to be done by the way of
dlrostnut street, which would bring
about a great Inconvenience, especially
to those In Montlant. The citizens
don't hesitate In ?aying that It Is
clearly an imposition on the part of
the company to ask of the Council any
such a grant, when the town has ex?
pended several thousand dollars the
past year In opening up and widening
streets that are of no more importance
to the town. And they do not believe
that their Councllmen will favor any
such imposition on the part of .the
Norfolk and Southern Railroad com?
The Junior Society of Christian Kn
deavor will meet thta afternoon at 2:30
sharp. Subject, "What flood a Roy
Can do In Berkley," led by Jesse Bllv
on. Let every Junior be present and
mnko this the best meeting of all.
Hev. M. W. Butler will preach n
special sermon to-night to the He?
brews. Subject, "The Second Coming
The meeting of the. Y. P. S. C. B.
this afternoon will doubtless lie very
AT DOUGHERTY'S DEPARTMENT
STORE. 72 and 71 Chestnut street, every
purchnser of one dollar's worth of
goods can buy Fruit of tho L,oom Cot?
tons at ti^ie. per yard; regular price, 7c.
per yard. This week only._fe?-3t
FOIt REST COAL WOOD, HAY. GRAIN
Mill Feed, Hrlcks, Lime Sand, Cement,
I.atbs, etc.. call on J. II. JACOCIvS,
corner Main street and Mahono avenue.
Both 'Phones. Jal-tf
Interesting. Mr. Harvey Williams, of
Baltimore, will conduct the service and
special music will be rendered. Pol
lowing Is the programme:
1. Organ Voluntary??'Andante Move?
ment," Op. 1C2 . Sudds
2. Song Service . Ten Minutes
3. Prayer . J. F. MeOinntss
Solo . Mr. Harry Boane
T>. Sentence Prayers.
G. Duett . _.
Misses Edwards and Whltiey.
7. Topic?"Ohristion Confidence" ..
. Mr. Harvey Williams
s- Solo . Mies Alice Duncan
10. Quaretto .
Misses Duncan and Nichols, Messrs.
Bonne and Smith,
Come early if you want a good seat.
The service will begin at 4 o'clock
'Armstrong Memorial Presbyterian
church. Rev. W. A. Slaymnker. pastor
?Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school at 9:30 a. in.
Liberty Street Methodist rhuroh,
Rev. Paul Bradley, pastor?Preach?
ing at 11 a. mi and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at 0:30 a. m.
Chestnut Street Methodist church,
Rev. R. M. Chandler, pastor?Preach?
ing at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sun?
day school at 0:30 a. ni. Young men's
prayer meeting at 2:30 p. m.
Berkley Avenue Baptist church, Rev.
C. W. Duke, paslor?Preaching at 11
n. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at
9:30 a. in. Young men's prayer meet?
ing tit 3:30 o'clock p. m.
IIItrlMva.ymoii on WIippIm.
A wheelman of West 4(Sth street, New
York was not long since attacked, robbed
and lift senseless by two highwaymen
mounted on bicycles In Central Park. Re?
peated accounts of robberies by men
mounted upon the swift revolving wheel
iiavo appeared In the papers In various
parts of the country. In each instance,
so far as learned, they have evaded tho.
police. Those depredators of tho health,
diseases of the kidneys and bladder, will
likc-wlsa In all-likelihood escape arrest,
and pursue their atrocious career un?
checked, unless they are arrested In ttbe
outset by tho potent Intervention of Hos?
teller's Stomach Ritters, the llnost diuret?
ic, as well as tonic, known to ?modern
times. The genial preventive named is
the best known medicinal safeguard not
only against renal, but also rheumatic
and malarial disorders. It Is at the start
that disease Is the more easily and com?
pletely overcome. The use of the Hitters
Is followed by the happiest results in
cases of dyspepsia, constipation, liver
complaint and nervousness.
fioo?l for.Volii Weather.
Have you ever seen or worn the Just?
ly celebrated or unexcelled
PATROL $2.00 SHOE.
For comfort, ease, or hard wear It is
just the thing. Made with three dis?
tinct solid leather soles, and well made
waiter-tight soles; will not rip. When
next you need a pair of shoes, como
and see them at Heller's One Trice
Shoe Store, G4 Bank Street, opposlto
The Old Dominion steamer railing
from Norfolk at 10:30 n. m. and return?
ing from Old Point at 11:30 a. m., has
been temporarily withdrawn from ser?
vice. ja21-eod-t fco
Itniryninfi'M Non Delivers Itich 1*1(11?
from welivfed, cleanly kept cows. Stop
wagon or postal T.70 Church s\reet.
H. W. Snelling, Beach Grove Dairy.