Newspaper Page Text
Stocks Declined Throughout
'Day, With One Small
Rally. , ,
ROOSEVELT AND LAWSON
Elamc^for Downward Trend
Yesterday was full of uneasiness for
tho loch! brokers and traders, for stocks
began to declino from the very opening,
und except for a slight rally about 1:30
o'clock, declined throughout the day.
The rally of 1:30, xvas of no moment,
and tho e?ose xvns practically at the
lowest prices of tho day's trad.ng.
Many contended that tho drop was oc?
casioned by tho Lawson bear advertise?
ments in the Now York paper? and hi?
fresh attack upon Amalgamated Copper,
but a broaer, than whom there Is none
l.-ettor Informed, gave as his opinion, tiiat
% the bauso of to-day's decl.no was duo to
Mr. Theodore Roosevelt. In lila measuge
to" Congress, ho favors enlarging the
power? ot the Interstate Commerce Com?
mission so that, they can make ratea for
If such a bill Is passed three years must
elapse beforo the count of last re-ort
can pass upoh It? legality, and In the
meanwhile untohl harm may bo done.
This is xvhat has disturbed Wall Street.
A wire (recelved by a banking house
late on yesterday afternoon, says that
Wall Street docB not understand the sit?
uation.1 There aro many rumors about
the street, any ono of xvhlch would ac?
count for the decline of the market, but
not ono of which' can be confirmed. The
country Is In a prosperous condition^
?Money'is easy and the outiook la bright.
Tlie xvire says that there are many that
nro following Lnwson because he called
tho market right last time, but such
people are small trailers whose dea.lngs
would not materially afferct tho market.
Stocks aro In strong hantls and tho
market ought to recover.
Local securities have not suffered In
the smallest degree, for nono have been
forced upon the market.
. The leical banks tire In excellent con?
dition and ?money Is- easy. There Is no
elirlleulty lit borrowing -?ny ' reasonable
amount of money on good security.
Stocks In which Richmond' traelcrs are
e-specially Interested held fairly well. At?
lantic Coast Line broke two -points:
American can broke -only three e.'ghtha,
although the preferred lost ono and one
half points; American Locomotive lo3t
. ihreo-fottrths; Colorado Southern, first
preferred, one and Ihreo-elghths; Erie, two
and one-half; Louisville and Nashvlllo,
four unel one-half; Missouri Pacific, tbree
und one-fourth; Seaboard, thr^e-fourths;
Union Pacific, four points; Steel, com?
mon, three and three-eighths; Steel, pre?
ferred, four and three-eighths; Chemical
clo5eel at the opening prices.
The total sales for the day were 2,
OF CITY'S POOR
(Continued from -First ,Ragc.)
Street Mlsslci on yesterday afternoon.
On Sunday, thirty-seven men had
lodged ut the mlslon, and 153 meals bad
been served. ''Lost night forty selpt there
in comfort.- *:
, /AlLtho wood on hand had been sawed
?nd piled, and the hall was packed with
the flotsam and jetsam of society.
Honest John McLean was cooking a
Kavory stew in the nearby kitchen, and
tho self-invited guests wore an eager
look of anticipation.
Medicine for the Sick.
In the dispensary, Drs. Parker, Gay
Kern and Benniosche were busy with the
6lck anel wounded, while a young man
from the University of Medicine filleel
prescriptions In tho pharmacy. Every
one was at wprk for tho mission flrft
heals tho sick and feeds the hungry and
then has tho gospe,l preached unto them.
On Sunday night. Captain Fleming, of
the Salx-atlon Army, took part. In tho
i-iorvlces held In tho ohapel.
Mr. Wiley, when on the steamship Car
parthea last summer, on his way to Eng?
land, met Commander Booth Tucker, of
the Salx-atlon Army, and so Interested
. him In the work to bo done here In Rich?
mond that Captain Fleming and his wife
wero sent hero to Join In the mlsson
It Is a matter of pride xvlth me, sa'ld
Mr. Wiley, that our Sunday school has
led all tho Methodist Sunday schoo's In
the rnattor of percentage of attendinc?.
Mr. Lewis Judklns has charge of the
night school, and Is ably seconded by
Mr. Charles Straus.
In the work amongst the poor the City
Mission Is doing more than Its share,
seconded, ns It is, by the Citizens' Re?
lief Association, a financial agents.
In a conversation on yesterday, the
president of the City Mission said that
never in her experience had there been
bo much suffering and xvant In Richmond
as thcro 1 sat the present Unit. Sho said:
Tied With Red Tape.
"Wo petitioned the City Council to give
us ?2.000 last October, but red tape has
kept hack the appropriation, and so xv?
will not get tho money until next xveok.
In tho meanxvhlle the poor ot tho city
are' freezing to death, a,pd xvo aro pow?
erless to help them. If It had not been !
for tho generous contribution of a ein-1
ecu of Richmond, xx-o xvould havo been I
BABIES OH FIRE
With Itcbing, Birntot, Scaly
Humors of the Skin
instantly Rellaied by Baths
, with Cnticiira So^p
\ai Gentil Applications of
Instant relief and refreshing sleep for
?kin-tortured babies, ?id reet for tired,
fretted mother?, In warm batba with
j Catleura Soap and gentle anointings
' with Cuttcnra ointment, the great akin
cure, and purest of emollients, to be
followed In severe cases by tnlld doses
of Cuttcnra Resolvent.
" My niece's little baby boy, two years
old, wss so badly afflicted with eczema
that be needed constant watching. It
was all oTer his face and he scratched
the sores constantly. Mornings his
clothes would be stained with blood,
and his face and hands would be cov?
ered, ills family never could take him
out, as his face was always full of large,
sores. They had medloal treatment,
and tried everything they heard of.
I She commenced using the Cutlcura
? Remedies last spring and found that at
last she had a wonderful bealer. The
sores left his face and he was entirely
cored, and now his face Is as smooth
and rosy as though no sore had erar
been there to mar It."
Mas. L. J. ROOT,
Jerusalem, N. T.
Feb. II, 1898.
On/March T, 1908, ?va years later,
Mrs; Root writes :
j "I received your note of kind In
I qnlry snd am pleased to inform yon of
the permanent cure of my little boy.
He Is now a healthy child with pink
and white skin free from all blomUh.
It has been a ^marvellous cure and
brought about In a short time after all
other medical aid failed."
loi* tkmitioat Um inU. GaUcara RtMl.ttit Ma.
I On i*raof Choc?te?* Coal** litte, tie. par <rtel of m\
Olntavot. ile.. So?. We. DapnUt Ix?fli>n, J7 t'hirur
bou., ?o.i r??U, ifta.dtlar.li: B*.lon. l?f Columba*
i A?, retm Oree ? Catate*? Corp.. bolt Proarlttet*.
aarK**a far ?? fa* CMtaua Skin Boafc."
entirely without funds, and as It Is wo
have only bccij* able to help one-tenth of
those who richly deserve our aid. Lost
year wo. attempted to get tho Council
to put our ?>,000 appropriation In the an?
nual budget, but we failed. It xvo had
succeeded, xvo would hax-e purchased cool
in the summer from the mines xvhen xvo
could bave bought at exactly half the
price wo must pay now. The poor of
Richmond would have gotten SOU tons ot
coal Instead of the 100 tons that our
money will purchase at this time. Wc
will try to get the appropriation In the
budget for the coming year, und we trust
wc xvlll succeed."
It Is fuel that the City Mission ladies
want. There sixty-six xdsltors, who look
after thirtyrthrce. districts; Into which
tho city- is divided. All re port lack 01
fuel and untold misery In const-eiuence.
Thcre'-?re 750, familles In Vaut, within
the city limits, and every one of them
are begging piteously for fuel.
Send Them to the Missions.
The ladles of the City Mission join with
Mr. and Mrs. Buchanan in the request
that the poor people who.-come to the
various homes of citizens, be sent to the
missions. Nine times out of ten, they
say these persons are not deserving of
charity, and should not reejelve assist?
ance. - Here Is a story of suffering.
A widow xx'ith sex-eral small children,
all of xvhom arc In adx'anced stages of
tuberculosis, is without the ?smallest
means of support. The children are all
bedridden, and far beyond medical aid.
Tho .mother cannot earn .anything be?
cause she spends day and night In
nursing her poor suffering and dying lit?
tle ones. She Is too proud to beg, and
so ha<i it not been for the chance visit
of one of tho visitors of the City Mis?
sion, this xvoman and her death-stricken
children would have cJther starved or
have frozen to death.
That Is tho state of things tout Is star?
ing the missions In the face, and unless
the public comes to their aid, they are
powerless to combat the deadly evil, hov?
ering over and about to strike ten hun?
dred families at our \-ery threshold.
Mr. Stovens. president of the Chesa?
peake and Ohio Railway, learning of tho
dire necessity of the poor, gave'last night
to tho City Mission a car loau of coal
to bo distributed to those most In neea.
This will do much to rellex'o temporarily
the full famine that Is causing the Mls>
slon so much anxiety.
THE STRENUOUS LIFE.
Postoffice People Will Get Their
' Taste of It Soon.
The post?nico department Is preparing
for the usual heavy rush of mail Incident
to tho Christmas season, and will be able
to handle It satisfactorily and promptly.
Postmaster Knight stated that no addi?
tional clerks xvould ba employed nt the
post?nico for the present, but he.will put
on sufficient additional carriers, clerks
and wagons as may be demanded by the
work. Already the malls are being con?
siderably enlarged by"""tbo early dispatch
of Christmas packages to distant points,
but tho rush Is not expected'to begin In
earnest until about next Monday. From
that date until after Now year's Day
the postbfllce employes and the carriers
will have a samplo of the stronuous Ufe.
It-is expected that the Christmas mall?
xvlll ho heavier than usual'thin year,
Postmaster Knight advises all xvho send
packages to write tho namo of tho ad?
dressee and post?nico neldrossed plainly
and legibly, and to write the name of
tho sender on ex'ery .package. Otherwise
tho gift Intonded for a loved ono may go
to the dead lotter office,
By postponing buying your medicines, waiting for a special sale day or a trip to
a druggist that Is cheaper than tho ono nearest you. Wo now have stores situ?
ated 1? all parts of tho city right at your door, where you can get the best
prices every day In the year, Wo can afford to glvo you the lowest price,
and a trip to ono of our stoi-os will convince you thai?, wo aro. Head carefully
tho location of each storo and deal with us and savo time, trouble and money,
THE PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST, INC.,
Seventeen Prescription Pharmacists Employed.
211 (Kast Broad Street.
Hancock and Clay Streets.
Bevorly and Itandolph Streets.
Plno-Stroot Pharmacy, No. 331 South
Pine Streot, . ,
Kast Pharmacy, Twbnty-slxth and
l^iarmacy Twenty-eighth and N
Shine's Drug Storo, Twenty-eighth
and Broad Streets.
Motto; No Article Sold at Full Price.
OR. B. L. WINSTON, OF
HflNOVEB COUNTY. DEAD
Prominent Man of Affairs and
a Well Known
fSpetlal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
HANOVER C, 11.. VA., Doe. 12.-Dr. B.
1?. Winston, one of tho lending men of
this section, died at his home near hero
Sunday aitor an illness extending over
several months. His funeral will take
place at St Paul's Church here to-morrow
morning at 11 o'clock. I
Dr. 13. L. Winston was born In Hanover
Cbuhty near the plato whore he died, and
was forty-night years of age. He was a
son of the lato William A. Winston, who
also resided In Hanover up to the timo i
of his death In 1802, and who wo? a man
of consido?-able prominence and long a
clerk of iho county. His mother was
Miss Sarah Gregory, of King William.
Dr. Winston married Miss Fannlo Tun
stall,- of Caroline, nnd leaves seven chil?
dren?Robert Winston, ??TTorney at law.
of Richmond, and six who aro living at
homo. Ills three brothers moved many
years ago to Minneapolis, and one of
them, Philip, was Mayor of that city.
The other two, F. G'. and W. 0. Winston,
aro largo contractors In tho West. His
three sisters living are Mrs. Thomas L.
Rosser, wife of General Rosser, who lives
near Cbarloltesvllle, and Mrs. lSdmiind
Winston and Miss Fannlo Winston, both
Dr. Winston received his early educa?
tion In lhc? public schools of Hanover
county and at the Randolph-Maeon Col
lose, In Ashlnnd. He studied medicine at
the University of New York city, where
DR. B. L. WINSTON.
ho received the'degreeof M. D, and prac?
ticed his profession In Hanover up to
the time of his recent- illness. Dr. Win?
ston was also an extensivo fanner, and
was. during the -days of tho Farmers'
Alliance the president of that organiza?
tion In the State. He was one of those
'Democi-ats who believed eat-nestly in the
free and unlimited coinage of silver at
the ratio of sixteen to one, and was,
therefore, a strong advocate of the nom?
ination of Former Senator Hill for Pres?
ident In 1M)2 over- Mr. Cleveland. Tho
result was that when the Virginia dele?
gation was evenly divided, Dr. Winston,
representing the Hill side, and Hon.
Charles V. Meredith, or Richmond, the
Cleveland wing, were sent as delegates
from the Thli'd District to the national
Active in Politics.
In ISM. when Judge R. H. Cardwell was
elected to Uie Supreme Court bench and
retired from the House of Delegates to
take his seat on that'tribunal, Dr. Win?
ston was chosen to fill out his unexplred
tfenn. though as there was no further ses?
sion of the legislature he never took his
seat. He was, however, re-elected in 1S95
and again In 1S97, having declined to
stand In the succeeding election two years
Dr. Winston took an active part In tho
proceedings of tho legislature, and espe?
cially in all matters relating to the hu?
mane Institutions of the State. Ho served
on the Committees on Prisons and Asy?
lums, General Laws and Agriculture and
Mining, and was. always faithful In his at?
tendance upon the sessions. Dr. Winston
was at one time a member of the board
of visitors of the Institution for the
Deaf and Blind, and whilo in the .Legis?
lature offered a bill to have these un?
fortunates cared for In separate places
and establshing an . Institution for tho
latt?r at Ashland.
Tho bill never passed.
Of Fine Family.
Dr. Winston was aiso once a member
of tho State Board of Medical Examln
ers. rind from 1001 until '1P04 was a mem?
ber of the Democratic State Central Com?
mittee from, the Third District, Ho was
widely known throughout tho State on
account of his long servico in public
places, and was popular both In and out
of his county.' '
Dr. Winstar? was a brother-in-law of
Judgo Roger Gregory, of King William,
and was connected with many of the old
families of the State, both by birth and
marriage, Ho Is' sm-vived by a wlfo and
several young children, to whom he was
greatly devoted. Dr. Winston was a man
of fine chu roc ter. und he will bo greatly
missed by a wide circle of. friends.
Mrs. Marion Michaux Martin.
Mrs. Marlon Michaux Martin, wife of
A. Lambert Martin; and daughter of Mr.
John B. Watkins, of Hillsboro, Va... died
yesterday at 2 o'clock, after an Illness of
two weeks, a.t her home, Ilullsboro, In
the 25th year of her,age.
The fun oral will tako place at Bethel
Baptist Church Tuesday, December 13th,
at 3 o'clock P. M.
"Marlon." as she was best known by
her friends was it most charming charac
toj-, with sti'ong personality, a devoted
momber of Bethel Baptist Church, and
teacher In the Sunday-school. Sho was
ono of tho most cultured and lovablo wo?
men In her oommunity.
Although serious, almost to gravity, yet
there was manifested' a vein of humor In
hep disposition, that at times most un
nxpectedly revealed Itself under whnt ap?
peared a most gravo exterior, demon?
strating tho possession of a Joyous, happy
and loving heart. Ho doath has cost
a gloom over tho wholo community in
which sho lived,
Sho leaves a devoted husband, fn.th.or,
mother, and eight bi'olhera and slstoi-s,
among tho number Mr. B, C, Wnthins,
Jr., und Miss F. Neville Watkins.
Mrs. Herbert B. Davis,
The death of Mrs, Herbort B. Davis" oc?
curred at S o'olook Sunday morning In
Atlanta. Her brother, Mr. A. R, Holdor
I by. Jr., received tho sad tidings by long
I distance telephone. Ho loft Sunday after?
noon for Atlanta and was present at the
1'uneral, which took plaoo yqsterday at 2
o'clock P. M",
Mr?. Davis, who was but twenty-nine
years old was tho second daughter of
Rev. Dr.A. R. Holdorby, who was once one
of the beat known Presbyterlan'minlsters
of Virginia, but who has for years filled
the pulpit of a leading church In At?
lanta. As a child tho young lady was
known and loved In Richmond and- Ash
lund, where her father hold charges,
Mrs. Davis loaves a husband, a son
about n year old', her father, one brother,
A R. Holderby. Jjv business manager of
The- Times-Dispatch, and two sisters,
Mlt-tes Mny and Leim Holderby.
tir', William Brent died- suddenly of
licvart fuilura at ClarkHliurK. W. Va., on
Sa.tu?'''a,v, IVwnib-n "'?h, and wnn interred
at Parkersliurg-. Monduy, December 12th.
Mr. Brent was a native of this city,
where ho .has ? largo cli-cln of relatives
and frlenfls, who sincerely mourn blsiloss,
Ho was twice ?nnrrtod, his llrst wife be?
ing Mis? Gulla Do Loach, of Memphis,
end the second Misa Ada Vouii??, of Ports?
mouth, Ohio. He It mirvlved by Ms wife
find two daughter?, Misses Imogeno and
Virginia Brent, and by two sisters, Mrs.
Sonims Powell and Miss Luleo Brent, of
Mrs. Maggie E. Gordon.
Mrs. Maggie' E. Gordon, ot Newport
News, Va., died Sunday might at 8:46
P. M., at No. 125 South Pine Street, this
olty. where she had been ?pendln? ?omo
weeks, hoping to Improve her health,
The funeral will take place to-dfty at 1
P. M. from tho house; lntermnot In Oak
Captain T. J. Adams.
(Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.) ;
WOODSTOCK, VA., Dec. 12.?Captain
T. 3. Adams, familiarly known through?
out the Valley as Captain Jack Adams,
died last night at tho residence of his
cousin Miss Nan. Quick, at Quicksbtirg,
Bhennndoah county, aged about soventy
*ovon years. Death was due to heart
trouble, from which he had been 111 for
a short time.
During the Civil War he organized Com?
pany K, which was exnllstrd In the Twen.
tv-thfrd Virginia Cavalry, under Colonel
Whlto nnd C. T. O'Fcrrell, lieutenant
commander. His company xvas composed
of citizens from Shenandonh and Freder?
ick counties. Ho was a native of Freder?
ick county, but at the cIopo of tho war
he located at Qulcksburg, where he xvas
successfully engaged in innrchanillslng
and farming. Ho was a member of
Turner Ashby Camp, Confederate Vet?
erans, o? Winchester. '
He was untnurrleki and leaves a consid?
erable estate The body will be taken to
Winchester on Wednesday fe>r burial.
H. E. Kinzer.
(Sper.lal to The Times-Dispatch.)
FREDBRICKSBURG, VA., Dec. 12?
Mr. H. E. Kinzer, of le>wer Fauquler
county, died suddenly recently at hie
home near ^Ca?.mnova. He was appar?
ently In his usual health, but dropped
doatl. a few minutes after leaving the
breakfast-table. He had reached the good
old age of eighty years. He ejamo from
Pennsylvania about -thirty years ago and
soiled on the place where he died, anel
had provided a beautiful home. In his
younger days ho xvas a skillful mechanic
and had been sent to Russia with somo
of the first railway locomotives shipped
to that country by builders In tho tinted
States, to start them In running order, ?.
Mrs. T. R. Mooring.
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
NEWPORT NEWS, VA.. Dec. 12.-Mnp.
T. R, Mooring, fifty-one years old, dl|d
this morning at 10 o'cleick after an Ill?
ness of six hours with heart ? trouble.
She Is survived by her husband and four
children. The funeral will take place at
10:30 o'clock at tho rosldcnco and the
body xvlll bo Interred at Grcenlawn Cem?
Miss Emily Mander.
(Special to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
FREDERICK.SBL''B.'Cr', VA., Dec. 12?
Miss Emily Mander, one of the teachers
of tho public schools here, who went, to
Washington some time ago for treat?
ment at a hospital, died there to-day,
and her remains will be brought here
for Interment. She xvas a daughter of
Mr. Charles Mander, and Is survived by
her father.two sisters and two brothers.
E. B. Broaddus.
'(Spociail to The- Times-Dispatch.)
FREDEeRICKSBUTtG', VA., Dec. 12?
The remains of Mr. Eugene B. Broaddus
son of tho late S.'B. Broaddus of Caro?
line county, who died at the home of his
brother, T. J." Broaddus, Saturday In
Washington, of consumption,, aged thirty
five years, were brought here to-day and
taken to his former homo In Caroline for
Interment. He is survived by four bro?
thers and two sisters.
Mrs. Estelle Pennel.
(Spedail to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
LBEglBURG, VA.. Deo. 12?Mrs. Es?
telle Pennel, wife of .Dr. A. Loo Pennel,
a prominent dentist of this place, died
Sunday night, aged forty-two. She was
a Miss McArthur, of Leesburg, and Is
survived by her husband and a daughter.
.Mrs. William Gooch.
(Special to Tho Times-Dispatch.)
FREfoBRICKSBlTRG VA., Dec. 12?
Mrs. William Gooch, a well known lady
of Orange county,. died Friday at her
home-near Antloch Church, in that* coun?
ty,-, and is survived by her husband one
daughter and sex-eral sons.
H. H. Jefferson;
(Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.)
FBiBDiERICKSBURG VA.. Dec. 12?
Mr. Henry H. Jefferson, of the lower
Northern Neck, died lost week after a
brief Illness of typhoid pneumonia, aged
sixty-three years. He 1? survlx-ed by a
widow, but loft no children.
(SpeclaJ to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.1
H1EATHSVU.LE, VA.. De?. 12?Mr.
George Chewning agod twentytwo years,
died at his homo in Merry /Point, Lancas?
ter exiunty, Friday morning, after a brief
illness of erysipelas. He was x-ery pop?
ular and one of tho most prominent
young men .of Lancaster county.
Mrs. T. D. Ficklin.
(Special to The Times-DIspatch.i
HEATHSVXLLE, VA., Dec. ft-Mrs. T.
D. Ficklin, wifo of T. D. Ficklin, ono of
the most prominent merchants of this sec?
tion, died at her,home near Mlllenbeck
Friday from pneumonia. She leaves a
husband and several children.
Deaths reported for Sunday and yester?
day ? were:
Jesse G. Hewlett, male, 75 years, 9
months, 5 dayn, No. 3.\6 North Third.
Geo. T. Fitzgerald, mate,-30 years, 4
months, 25 days, 1229 West Clay.
Bertha Klasing. female, 12 years, 711
Mloses Llchtensteln, male, 48 years,
Monroe, N. C,
John H. Haverson, malo, 62 years, Phil?
Walter S. Dlggs, male, 62, 809 North
Fannle' Brown, female, 103 years, 1022
Clara Washington* female, 40 years,
Percy Jones, female, 2 'years, 3205
BRENT.?Died, suddenly, at his home, In
Clarksburg, W. Va., Saturday, Decem?
ber 10th, WILLIAM BRENT, uged fifty
Interment at Parkorsburg, I W. Va?
Monday, December 12th.
FULCHER?Died, December 11th, at 7:16i
P. M? HENRY L. FULCHER, in his'
Funeral xvlll take place from 3029 K.
Franklin Street TUESDAY AFTER?
NOON at 4 o'clock. Friends aro invited
GANZERT.?Died, at her residence?. No.
324 Bowling Green Road, at 3:35 V. M?
December 12, 1901 MRS. JOHANNE
CAROLINE GANZERT, widoxv of the
late Henry Ganzort, 8r. She loaves sev?
en children to mourn their loss?Charles
A., William F? J. Anton? Mrs. W. N.
Gregory. Mrs. William Bchwerdtfeger,
Mrs. James Loldy, Miss Aurelia Gnu
Funeral xvlll take place from St.
John's German Lutheran Church, at 3
P. M? WEDNESDAY E-VENINO.
Friends Invited to attend.
Not now, hut In the coming years,
It may bo in a better land,
We'll knoxv tho meaning of our teirs;
And then, ah Ilion, we'll understand.
Brooklyn, New York andp Cincinnati!
papers please copy.'
MARTIN.--Died, at 2 o'clock .Monday,
December 42, -1901, at her home, Hnlls
boro. Va? Mrs. MARION MICHAUX
MARTIN, xvlfo of A. Lambert Martin,
in the twenty-fifth year of her age.
Funeral from Bethel Baptist Church
TUESDAY, December 13th, at 3 P. M.
WINSTON?Died, at his homo, no-ir
Hanover Courthouse, on Sunday, tho
11th day of Do-eembe-r- 1804. Dr, B. L.
W1NST.GN, in tho forty-eighth ?year of
his ago. -? ' ' .,,,' -. ,
Funeral from St. Paul's Chjirch, near
Hanover Court house, at 1.1 A. M. TUES
DAY: ^ ? ? '
WILSON.? Die-el, MISS. ELIZABETH II.
WILSON, at- tin* - residence of her
luother-ln-law, Oapr. Jau. W. Hall, No.
520 North Thirtieth Btroot, December 12,
.190?. - -. .
Funoral will talio place irom tho above
residence, WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER
14, at U A. M. No flowora, i
Fourqureevn. Temple ? Co. Fourqure^n, Temp'e ? Co.
<Dre Useful Side of the
Holiday Shopping Question
Finds answer here in more numerous and more satisfying ways than ever before.
This store stands for the sensible in gift-making and the assortment it now pre?
sents is probably the most complete it has ever gathered.
It offers the very best values that ar? procurable for equal money and amongst
people who insist on reliable goods of really standard quality it invites earnest com?
parison of its own with other stores' prices.
Immense Display of Xmas
The world of Women's Handkerchiefs has been
drawn from for this superb showing?how success?
fully these myriads of .daintiest squares of linen will
You will hardly find greater variety or more indi?
viduality in Handkerchiefs anywhere, and you cannot
buy any better or at fairer prices.
Hemstitched Linen Handkerchiefs, special value, each...?.,....,Bo
Hemstitched Linen Handkerchiefs, good quality, each..lOo
Hemstitched Linen Handkerchiefs, aheer, each..... .il2V4e. and 18 a-ao
Hemstitched Embroidered Linen Handkerchiefs, each.... ,.12^o
Hemstitched Linen Handkerchiefs, extra fine and sheer, each, 25o.
Hemstitched Embroidered Linen Handkerchief?, In Immense variety of
newest and most effective patterns, each.3?c
Fine Elaborately Embroidered Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, eaoh..BOo
Extra Fine Scalloped and Hemstitched Hand Embroidered Handker?
chiefs, 75c. to...'..94.00
Real Lace Handkerchiefs, beautiful patterns, each_fii.ftO to flfi.OO
Handsome Lace Trimmed Handkerchiefs, at.BOo. to fS.BO
These are just as choice
as any that ever turned
rain or made shade in the
They show every new?
ness that the best makers
have produced and the
most givabl? ones are ex?
pressions of superior beauty
in handles and of superior
durability in frames and in
coverings. Handles of gun
metal, pearl, burnt ivory,
Stirling silver, buck horn,
French horn, ivory and
Prices, $2,00 each to ipiB.OO
Fancy Silks for
, The drawing power of such under
priced Silks would be greafat any time,
but the thousand, and one little things
that Christmas suggests and that silk,
enters into will make this an especially
Fancy Silks in light colorings?Louis
ienes, Taffetas, Brocades, Dresdens and
Were $1.00 a yard to $2, now....... f..88*s
Children's 25c Hosiery
atlOc a Pair.
A broken line of these that we want
to go quickly?good "quarter" Stock?
ings?plain or lace effects. Come soon
xi you want any, for they'll, move ,to
double-quick time at ioc pair..
(Another special value is a Misses''
Fine Black Lisle. Hose, elastic and du?
rable, fine ribbed and fast black?
A good 26c. quality, at.10 2-3c
Gift Leather Goods
Nothing approaching this
Christmas display has ever
been made here before in
Twice the usual space for this
showing Is'simply running over with
practical novelties In new'leathers.
Not a piece in the vast
assemblage that isn't du?
rable and wantable?that's
the secret of the big sales
we've been making.
Shopping Baga..75<?. to $12.00
1 BUI Books... ........81.an to>3.TB
Purses and Card Cases.25c.to $7.50
At the Men's Counter.
Newest Holiday Furnishings.
A satisfying and distinctive variety, where fashicm
is a pronounced feature and unusual values an ever
present certainty. Every man's want is here?right in
every way?especially right in price.
Silk Mufflers, white, black and fancy effects.,.8125 to 92,30
Kid and Mocha Gloves, Ireland's make.fl.OO pair to 82.0O
Fleece-Lined Dogskin and Mocha Gloves..^ .fjtl.OO pair to $2.00
Men's and Boys' Scotch Wool Qlovea.25o. pair to COo
Ties In every latest shape?handsome silks In swellest and most ef?
fective patterns.y.2Bc. each to $l.OO
Half Hose, new, fancy effects and embroidered,...25c. pair to BOo
Combs, Brushes. Mirrors, ?c.
In Sets and .Single Pieces.
Of Pyraline, in almost unreliable imitations of
ebony, ivory, and Oriental pearl.
These are dainty, durable and exquisite.
They are almost unique in their oddity.
They make a handsome appearance and they are
Prices per set, from.81.B0 to ijlU.BO
Cloth and Hair Brushes, hardwood backs, each.BOo. to 82.6?
Belts ?Mid Belt
For little gifts these are
"par-excellent," and where
beauty adds to the' charm
of giving many of these
stand as exceptional ex?
Belts of silk, finely shirred, BOo.
Black Belts, gilt buckles, 81 ?"><?
Buckles of every description are
new, at.2?o. each to 80.00
Probably the most popular of all
gifts for gentlemen. They are the one
especial article of which it is hard to
have too many.
Can show you to-day the best values
we have ever gathered?direct impor?
tations?that saves you a fourth of the
price you would pay for the same qual?
Prices.f.t-Vio, each to bOe,
Initial Handkerchiefs, hand embroidered,
A new arrival of beautiful and desi?
rable Side Combs, Back Combs, Pom?
padour Combs and Baurettes?done in
finely-polished imitation shell, encrusted
with gems and mounted in gilt, hom??
rique and rose gold?in designs that are
handsome and becoming?
Prices.BOo. each to frt.Tff
Best grades In Plain Shell at.2Ko, to 81.-S
Grants Motion of^ State.
(Py Associated I'ross.)
WASHINGTON1,' .Peo. t3.-rlu tho t-nso
of tho State of South Dakota- vs. tho Stats
of North C irollna, tho Hupi-onio Court of
tha United-States to-day Krante4 tho nw
tiou until April 1st ihn timo, for tho pay?
ment of tho Norlh Carolina honda, ns
prayed for by that State.
Tho purpose of Iho extension ..lit- to af?
ford time bo tha Mtwth Carolin ?i-*slsJU
ture to consider, the question of paying
tho bonds and thus avoid sale.
Arrested on Wife's Complaint.
A young white ?nan named 8, 8. Cox
was detained last night at tha Second
Polloa .Station on complaint fro??i his -wife
that he got drunk and threatened to kill
her. The arrest was uwdtf by OWoer
-Governor Sipmagi-.o ' left yesterday for
Falrfsjt Courthouse, wlierc to-day lift,
will addross & Good Road? Convention,
His Excellency will return here to-night.
A QUARANTEBDCUREFOR PlU?S.
Itching, 'Blind.'-'?leading or Protruding
Piles, Your drugs'lst. will refund money
If PAZO OINTMENT falls to cur. you
In ? t? H o>ya- Su*--"?**-"