Newspaper Page Text
LATEST TELEGRAPH NEWS, CONTINUED FROM FIRST PAGE.
Continued Actively in Enlarging
AND BUILDING NEW ONES
The fron Jiiterent?, II living l'nsnd
Tlirottgh ? I.out? I'crlnd <u ii<>prc?
nlon nro ?nw I'rohperliii;? I>e?
fvlopment ol c?ni. Iron and Nie?!
Intereata From (be Virtctiilna tw
(Special to Virginian-Pilot.)
Baltimore, June 23.?The most strik?
ing industrial development to-day, 'us
teported by the Manufacturers' Record,
are the continued activity in the en?
largement of established cotton mills
nnd the building ot new ones. It Is
especially noticeable that throughout
the cotton mill districts of the Smith
the new mills are being built very
largely by local capital, and are to bo
managed by local people. The pre-emi?
nent success of the textile interests of
the South has encouraged the Increas?
ing investment of local money in new
mills, and at the present lime nothing
else seems to appeal so strongly to the
local people us cotton mill Investments.
THE IRON INTERESTS.
The snmc thing should be true in the
development of iron in ?crests, for the
South s advantages for cotton manu?
facturing are not greater than its ad?
vantages for Iron making, and though
the Iron Intercuts of this section have
passed through a long period of de?
pression, and in nil other sections they
are now phenomenally prosperous, and
the entire output of Southern pig Iron
Is to-day probably being sohl at 100
per cent, above the cost of manufac?
Outside capitalists, reading the
South's advantages for this industry,
nre making very large investments In
Southern coal and Iron properties, and
in the purchase of idle furnaces t" be
put Into operation as rapidly es possi?
ble. Some extensive combinations arc
being formeil in addition to those which
have heretofore been announced, and
nil Indications point to a very great de?
velopment *d' the coal, Iron and steel In?
terests. Of the Whole territory front the
Virginias to Alabi mil. There might !>??
pome reason to doubt the long continu?
ance of the tremendous activity and the
great profits which the iron interests
of the country are now enjoying, but
for the fact that in Germany a similar
condition has existed for the last three
or four years without any signs of let?
up. A letter received by the Manu?
facturers' Record to-day states that
German Iron works are unable to ac?
cept orders to be tilled within twelve
months, having sold their entire pro?
duct ahead, and in some cases as far
ns two years. The Iron-making con?
cerns nf Germany and Austria are as
prosperous as those of this country,
nnd this prosperity has lasted with?
out a break for some years; and at the
present time there Is an Increasing
scarcity of iron In England, with a
steady advance In prices In that coun?
try also. However much we may be in?
clined to look upon this ndvnncc as nf
probable short duration, because of the
difficulty of believing that such n per?
iod Of activity and prosperity can con?
tinue for any great lenrth of time, yet j
nil of the conditions in this country and
in Germany ami England would se^m
to Indicate that the result must bo ns I
predicted by Mr. Ahrnm S. Hewitt In
lils recent letter to the Manufacturers'
Record, In which be lock the grnttnd
th<'t there would be n continuance nf
this rush of business for at bast two
or three years.
Stimulated by the prosperity of the
Iron nnd c.-Oten i n > :t nf Mir, ^intli
there !? a general tendency In Improve?
ment throughout lhal whole section,
nnd everything Indicates a steady ad?
vance of the business Interests of the
RADIATING PROM BRISTOL.
In the trl-State region, which has
Bristol, Tenn.-Va., as a natural center,
Energies of various kind* arc being cx-?
erted in preparation to take advantage
of the expansion in the Iron Industry,
That the Virginia Iro.n, Coal and Coke
Company has decided to make Bristol
Jt? headquarters for its vast enterprises,
means much for Southwest Virginia
nnd Eastern Tennessee. The company
to steadily developing, with satisfactory
results from ils properties in Johnson
county, Tenn., and several thousand
tons of Iron of excellent finality have
been mined and stacked, while the
route of a railroad tip the Watntiga
River Valley from Ellxabethlon to the
properties us being; surveyed. Other]
railroad enterprises are contemplated
for that region. A charter has been
granted for a road w hich It is proposed
to construct from Damascus, Va.. to
Shady Valley, Tenn., an extension of
the Ablngdon and Damascus railroad,
which will branch from the Norfolk
nnd Western at Ablngdon. This rond
Is to bring out the Immense quantities
of timber from the mountains In Vir?
ginia and Tennessee. It is expected
that the building of the Knoxvllle and
Bristol railroad will begin soon. By
this road the Norfolk and Western
would have n southern nutlet fron?
Bristol, connecting at Knoxvllle with
the Atlanta, Knoxvllle and Northern
WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA.
Over In Western North Carolina? In
the neighborhood of Murphy, the ad?
vance in the Iron nnd steel industries
has started the mining and shipping
of Iron on-. The property bring opened
lies directly upon the Southern itnil
wa.y. The extension of a siding for
3,800 feet will enable the company to
Ship from 300 to 100 tons a day mined
above the level of the track. This open?
ing of new iron propent.les and the de?
velopment of older fields In Alabama
and Virginia, tog. :her with Increased
demand for coal, Is adding largely to
the tonnage of Southern Railroad lines,
which has been swelled considerably of
late by the movement of large ship
rnents of cattle and lumber toSouth
ments of cattle and inn,her to South?
ern excellent demand for both Is main?
Xn the meantime progress is making
upon Improvement a of the railroads.
The acceptance by the Richmond, Pe?
tersburg and Carolina Railroad Com?
pany of terminal franchises at Rich?
mond, Va.. Indicates the early comple?
tion of that road to Richmond. Jack?
sonville, Pia., will soon be the terminus
of two additional railroad lines repre?
senting nearly ??0 miles of track: the
one, the Atlanta. Valdosta and West?
ern, now completing its terminals in a
suburb of Jacksonville, and preparing
to extend from Valdosta to Albany: the
other, the Jacksonville and Southwest
em Railroad, which will make Jack?
sonville the exporting point for a large
quantity of lumber. About forty-live
miles have been graded on the section
of the Tennessee Central Railroad be?
tween Monterey and Harrlman, rail for
pant of the work have been received,
and the company has made a contract
for the delivery of sulilcient rails to
lay at least ten miles n month.
The Houston, HrnxoB and Northern
Railway Company succeeding the Tex?
as Western railroad, contemplates a
number of ext? nslons, and the portion
of the road already constructed from
Houston to Scaly will bo changed to
broad gautre. The Louisville and Nash?
ville is making a number of improve?
ments between Memphis and Rowling
Green, Ky? including large coal-bins
at>Paris and Brownsville.
NEW C< "MPANIES.
It was recently stated by o Southern
speaker that the South would not have
ton many cotton mills as long as a Bin
blc hale of cotton was shipped to a
point outside the South for manufac?
ture. This was perhaps an exaggerated
way of commenting upon the good op?
portunities for cotton mills still open,
it Is cert,inly true that the activity
in building new mills continues, while
a realisation of the possibilities in that
direction is manifested In the forma
ton of companies at Ncwberry, S. C:
Social Circle, Ga: near Emporla, Va.;
Jefferson, Ga.; Belton, s. <'.; Quitman,
Ca.: Albany. Ga.; Rome, Ga.; Dublin.
Ca.; Shelby. N. C; Bridgeport. Ala.;
and other localities previously mention?
ed in this correspondence. Some of
these prelects may not be completed
Immediately, but the fact that enter?
prising men of their respective commu?
nities are Interested in such undertak?
ings, is an indication of the healthy
state of public sentiment.
HENRY B3ADLEY PLANT.
THE RAILWAY, HOTEL AND
STEAMBOAT MAGNATE DIES
(By Telegraph to Virglnlnn-Pilot.)
New York. June "1.?Henry Bradley
Plant, president of the Plant Invest?
ment Company, Controlling the great
system of h dels and railroads on the
West Coasl of Florida, and the line of
steamers from Tampa to Havana, died
suddenly to-night at hi<* residence in
Mr. Plant, who was in his eightieth
year, had tuft been in the best of
health for several years, but except
during brief intervals of Illness, was
actively engaged in the direction of bis
vast enterprises up to within a few
hours of his death.
On Thursday evening, when lie ar?
rived home ,u the usual lime. Mr. Plan:
complained .if suffering from internal
pain from disorder, which lie had long
been suffering. Hid condition was
somewhat worse during the night, but
no alarming symptoms manifested
themselves until a few minutes after
noon to-day, when it became apparent
that lie watt sinking, lie soon lapsed
Into unconsciousness, heart failure de?
veloped and he passed quietly away.
Mrs. Plain was with her husband at
the lnst. Ills only soil, Morton Free?
man Plant, was out of the city, but
was Informed of his father's death, and
will arrive in New York in Hie morn?
STORY OF 11 IS LIFE.
Mr. Plant was born in Branford,
Conn., October l'T, 1819. He came of
distinguished linenge, running back in
this country !.. 16.10. His great grand?
father, on the paternal side, was an
officer in Washington's army, and was
one of the guards of the execution of
Maj.ir Andre.-. After attending tne
public school of Branford, Mr. riant
began life In the transportation In?
dustry, to which his whole career \\na
devoted. He entered the service of the
New Haven unship Compay wh?n
is years old, and was rapidly promoted
to the express department of the com?
pany. When the New York and New
Haven railroad was completed he took
charge of the express business, and on
the reorganization of the Adams Ex?
press Company he wart sent South in
Its service, becoming, in ISM, the gen?
eral superintendent of the Southern di?
vision, which post he held until 1861,
when he organized the Southern Ex?
press Company, of which he has since
been president. To this position he add?
ed, in 1SC7, tl:-? post of president of
the Texas Express Company.
It was not until 1S70 that Mr. Plant
became interested in Florida railroads,
anil laid the foundation of the great
system bearins- his name. The first
railroads DUrchased by him were the
Atlanta and <;iiir. now known ns the
Savannah, Florldn and Western, and
the Charleston and Savannah. Sine*
then many lines have been neqirrod
and numerous c inncctlng links con?
structed, now all embraced in the cor?
poration chart- red in 18S2 by the Legis?
lature of Connei licut as the Plant In?
vestment Company. Supplementing the
railroad properties are several steam?
ship lines. Hie most important of which
is that running from Tampa and Key
West to Havana, which has been In
operation since 1 SSI.
Mr. Plant s flrsl wife was Ellen Eliz?
abeth Blackstonc. of Branford, a lin?
eal descendant f Thomas Blackstonc,
who nettled iti Huston In 1634. She
died in 1861 nml in 1873 Mr. Plant mar?
ried Miss Margaret Josephine Lough
mnn, of New Y. . k who, with her only
child. Morton Freeman Plant, survives
Mr. Plant's vast business interests
will continue to be managed by the cor?
poration Hint bears his name.
five People llrownnl.
(By Tf/egrath m vircir an-Ptlot.l
LampOSaS, Texas. Juno 23.?Mrs. T. J
Lloyd, living seven miles northwest of
this place, five daughters and a visitor.
Miss Chllders, went In bathing in n
creek to-day. The three youngest girls
went beyond their depth. Their eldest
sister and Miss Chllders went to their
rescue, and all live wore drowned. Mrs.
Lloyd saved her other daughter only by
herola efforts. The bodies were recover?
All in sight of monument. "Newest
Discovery" extracts teeth painlessly.
N. Y. Dental Rooms. Ennes only, 321
Main street, corner Talbot.
Gl SIMS IX RICHMOND
(Continued from First Page.)
ejaculations which might have the
effect of causing a panic. Some weeks
ago. he said, a negro woman got reli?
gion and began to shout and scream.
About twenty-live of the girls went Into
hysterics and a panic was narrowly
"The girls are permitted to converse
together with perfect freedom," said
Mr. Whltlock, "and they can sinn as
loud as they choose- We like it, for it
shows they are happy and contented."
This explanation was accepted as sat?
isfactory by tl)e committee, and tho
next point was taken up In regard to
a girl losing her work unless she
brought her ticket when she turned In
"The 'slug' du I on the bunches made
by each girl," said Mr. Whltlock, "must
correspond with her number, and then
If any of the work is bad we know wit ?
did it. There have been a number Of
cases Winne the wrong number was put
on and Innocent parties suffered."
THE RULE SUSPENDED.
The committee urged upon the man?
agers that this rule sectnod offensive to
all ihe girls, and they finally agreed ti>
suspend it for a month with the ?Iis- j
tinct understanding that it should be
again enforced if many such mistakes
The third grievance was that the girls
i were compelled, after filling live molds
to carry them some distance. Mr.
Whltlock said that lir> would prefer, as
n financial question, for them not to do
! this, ns the time lost by expert labor
, was considerable, and he would rather
employ Inexperienced help to do It.
lie was actuated solely, he said, by
consideration for the health of the girls,
lie thought it much better that they
should walk around occasionally instead
of sitting for hours without taking any
The point was raised by Mr. Cooke
that the moulds wore probably too
heavy for them to carry. Mr. Whllloek.
accordingly, had five, the regular bur?
den, weighed and It tipped th<> scales at
twenty-two pounds. He also stated
that n number of members of the rail?
way surgeons. In session here a few
weeks ago, had been through the fac?
tory and highly endorsed It as a health
The committee coincided in Mr. Whlt
lock's views and went on to the next
point, which wns that the girls were
insulted by the negroes in charge of the
st ck when they went to get the same
It was stated that the colored men in
charge of this department had been
discharged, those under hint had g ine
out with him and now men had been
put in. Mr. Whltlock Btntcd that If any
girl would report receiving an insult to
bis foreman she could always be cer
tain of prompt redress.
RAISE OF SALARY.
The last point taken up was Ihe re?
quest of the bum hbreaki rs for seven
cents and of the rollers lor twelve cents.
Mr. Whltlock said that he could net
grant this request. That his factory
was now paying more than others, the
average price being 1 and 3, and S and
In 1804 he was paying 7 and 12 cents,
and finally was forced by the demands
of the New York ofllocs to fall to the
present prices, lie could not pay more.
Ho was also compelled to decline the
request of the packers for the same
The pay rolls f ir several weeks were
then produced and examined by the
committee, and the average taken in
In conclusion, Mr. Whltlock took the
committee through the factory, called
their mttentlon to the girls laughing,
talking and singing, and to the ele< trie
fans, ice water, and general air of com?
Should the strike not be ended by Ihe
meeting at Leigh Street Baptist Church
to-morrow morning, the strikers are as?
sured of the aid of the various labor
"I have no fear that we shall suffer
for anything," said one of them this
The WhMioek factory did no work
to-day. The girls were paid off during
the day. Mr. Whltlock stated that the
girls could come back Monday, and that
no attempt would be made to seek on;
the lenders in Ihe strike. They need
only return and do their work, he said.
GERMANY HOLDS WITH OTHER
POWERS IN ARBITRATION
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
The Hague. June 23.?The Information
from Germany is that Emperor Will
lam will not separate himself from the
other powers in the arbitration ques?
tion; and the Gorman delegates antici?
pate a, favorable decision on that
The conference probably will take n
holiday after June 28, to allow the d< le?
gates to refer to their respective gov?
ernments for final instructions.
REDUCTION OF ARMAMENTS.
M. de Staal. president of the Peace
Conference, at a meeting of the com?
mittee to-day. Introduced the Russian
proposals looking to the arrest of firm?
aments, and read n declaration dis?
claiming all Intention of proposing a
reduction of the armaments at pres?
ent. He believed that If a standstill
could be agreed upon, a reduction
would soon come of itself, lie now- ap?
pealed to (he powers to ?1/vote their
energies towards the arrest < f the con?
tinual Increase of cost of armed peace,
which, he nfserted, cost more than a
AN AGREEMENT PROPOSED.
Colonel Glilnskey, of the Russian del?
egation, moved that the powers should
enter into an understanding for a
term of, say live years, not to increase
forces, i-xcept In colonial troops, nor
Increase the amounts of their military
A naval standstill resolution will be
Edward Loth, of Troy. N. Y., is archi?
tect for a storage warehouse to be
erected for Cluett. Penbody & Co., and
u shirt factory for the international
Shirt and Collar Company in that city.
All contracts for these buildings have
P. R. Case, of Bristol. R. I., nnd W.
H. Harris, of 220 Broadway. New York,
are Interested In the Metal Fabric
Compnny recently Incorporated to man?
ufacture metallic specialties with $100,
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Won. Lost, Per Ct.
Brooklyn . 44 13 .772
Boston. 37 10 .601
Philadelphia.::t 21 .gis
St. Louis .31 23 .596
Chicago . 31 23 .696
Baltimore .32 21 .&S6
Cincinnati. 20 2!) .173
Now York. 20 ::i .450
Plttsburg . 23 31 .420 I
Louisville. IS 3S .3211
Washington.18 10 .310
Clove.ami . 'J 44 .170 j
P1TT?BURO, 2; BOSTON, 4.
Pltlsburg, June 23.?Pittsburg could
not hit and Boston could. O'Brien was
put out of the g. me for talking back
to Connolly. In the seventh with Duffy
on third Frlsbeo had two strikes when
he WDS relieved by Stafford, who made
a nice hit, scoring Duffy. Aat tendance
Score by innings: R.H.E,
Plttsburg .00 100001 0?2 s 4
Boston .0 0 0 1 0 0 2 1 0?4 12 3
Batteries: Tannchlll und Bowermnn;
Lewis and Bergen. Umpires?Lynch
und Connolly. Time?Two hours.
CHICAGO, .".: BROOKLYN, 2.
Chicago, June 2.!.- Brooklyn and Chi?
cago met for the llrst.time to-duy and
the leaders were defeated In a close
game. But for Cajlahan's wlldness the
Superbas would have been shut out,
both of tlieir runs being gifis. Dahlen
received a warm welcome und was pre?
sented with a line diamond, a pair of
diamond buttons und several elegant
I pieces. Attendance 0.700.
Score by innings: R.ILE.
j Chicago .0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 x-3 S 4
Brooklyn .0 1 n 0 0 1 0 0 0?2 *.' 3
Catteries: Cnllahan and Donahue:
Dunn and Fnrrell. Umpires?Oaffney
and Mannssau. Time?Two hours.
ST. LOUIS, 4; PHILADELPHIA, !>.
St. Louis. June 23.?The hi i d hit ting
Ouakers gave an exhibition of their
slugging ability to-day and had no
trouble wlnnlnnr. La .Kie._Klick and
I.ander hammered Powell all over the
lot. Attelnlance. 5,300.
Score by innings: R.H.E
St. Louis.0 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 0?4 '.' 1
Phlla.2 0 0 l n 0 0 2 1?9 11 0
Batteries: Powell and Crlger; Plntl
and Douglass. Umpires?Emsllo and
LOUTS VI LLE, 8; WASHINGTO, 3
Louisville. Juno 23.-While Louis?
ville bunched Its hits on Mercer, Dewl
Ihg kept Ids hits well scattered. George
Decker, late of Louisville, was sign? 1
by Manager Irwin to replace Pete Cas
sldy at first, the latter being s.iM to
tho Providence, R. I., club. Attend?
Score by innings? R.H.E.
Louisville .... 0 0 1 0 2 .' 0 0 x ? s 15 3
\V ishlngton .. 0 0 0 0 1"0 0 6 2? 3 10 l
Batteries: Dowllng and Powers: M r
cer and Butler. Umpires: Swartwood
and Warner. Time, i:.r,0.
CINCINNATI. R; BALTIMORE, X
Cincinnati. O.. June 23.?The Ri tls
drovo Kit.-nn off the slab in Hie fourth
iniiitig, when they scored enough runs
to win. Hill, who followed, did well,
but Baltimore found Hahn a puzzle
after the third. Attendance, 1,000.
Score by innings: R.H.E,
Cincinnati .1 110-110 0 x-s 13 ?
Baltimore .... 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 n- :i s :i
Batteries: Hahn and Peltz; Hill. Klt
Bon and Robinson. Umpires: O'Day
and McGarr. Time, 2:10.
CLEVELAND, 2: NEW YORK.8.
Cleveland, O., JUne 23.?Bates was
wild to-day. and the New York club
bad but little trouble with him. The
Misfits relayed a trifle better than usu?
al, but could not play good cnoUgh to
win. Attendance, 100.
Score by innings: R.H.E.
Cleveland _ 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0? 2 8 2
New York .... 0 2 1 2 " 1 1 0 I? s 13 1
Batteries: Bat- s and Schrocongost;
Dohcny and Warner. Umpires: Smith
and Andrews. Time. 1:55.
ATLANTIC LEAGUE RESULTS.
Allentown, 11: P terson, 4.
Richmond, 0; Rending, 3.
Scran ton, 7: Wilkesbarre, 3.
Lancaster, 13; Newark, 8.
I as I.si i?| I In f.Vivril Knee.
(By Telegraph to VIrginlnn-Pilot.)
Detroit. Mich., June 23.? John R.
Gentry paced a practice mile on the
Grosse Pointe trnck to-day In 2:0.",. The
Inst Qunrtrr was made in .23"i. It i.-.
the fastest mile record of the year.
Time by Quarters: .3174, 1:04, L.i?'j,
Hillcil It.r I.Iffliluliig.
(By Telegraph to Vlrglnlan-Pilot.)
Pine Bluff, Ark., Juno 23.?A heavy
storm swept over this city about noon
to-day and did great damage to tele
phono and telegraph wires. Lightning
struck in several places, doing much
damage. On the James Trullck place,
William Patterson and Jim Jackson
were killed. Herbert Trullck was dazed
by the lightning.
The Self-Adjtisting Weather Strip
Company, of Boston. Mass., will erect
one building for it.s present purpose.
No contracts have been let as yet, and
machinery will be needed. Richard J.
Kane, at Lynn, Mass., may be ad?
OTHER TELEGRAPH PAGE 11.
= Small Pills for Jtit> J//s Ukc'i
I BILIOUSNESS j
\ 10 cents and 25 cents?Dru^Rfists. s
GOrlSiJMPTlOri is; je
it rmti>r?.t quickest t.> na rnn-dowa urMviui
with tht ntgnljr tonceuir.ii. j, prefdifMtcd
R.vjniren nn furlr d,,*> ?tiiio- v???'? ?t one* ^
into the 1 IronUtlon?ItVM natural ?i?i>r Im- Z
tuadiao-ljr. Coniaina wnlruaa or ch-ailc*!*. f
Fur..!-I>)? :<i,rr.,w", Mtrtm ,'. Oo. T>
, CHRISTIAN EDUCATION.
DISTINGUISHED MEN SPEAK ON
(By Telegraph to Vlrglnlan-Pllot.)
Capon Springs, W. Va.. Juno ":t.?The
conference on Christian Education in
the South, now In session here is con?
sidered one of the most important ever
held in this section of the country. To?
day's addresses 'wore brilliant.
POOH WHITES OP THE SOUTH.
Hon. J. L. M. Curry, of Washington,
spoke In the interests of.the poor whites j
of the South. Northern generosity, he
said, was principally directed towards
aiding the Indians and blacks. While
he would not take a cent away fn
these, he asked that the equally needy
whites should also be remembered, lie
ferrlng to the famous speech made hen
by Daniel Webster at the opening of|
the present.Capon springs Hotel, over
fifty years ago, lie drew attention to
the !argr> number of great men to which
the Souitll has given birth, and to tin
fact that up to tin- outbreak or the civil
war, with a comparatively seanty popu?
lation, it possessed many more schools
than the North.
W. 13. Shaw, editor or the Review of
Reviews, generously offered to pub?
lish Or. Curry's speech for general dis?
tribution In any form the conference
might prefer. The orfer was accepted.
PRESIDENT WILS? >N.
Ex-Postmaster General Wilson, pres?
ident of Washington end i.e.- Universi?
ty, followed Or. Curry on ihe sane
lines. In one of the most eloquent and
enthusiastically applauded speeches vet
made before the conference. He gave a
, brief history of the venerable institu?
tion of which he Is :u the head, telling
I of its humble origin in n log e bin to is
present proportions, Rut. gladly would
he exchange back, he decl-red, to the
, lov. iy hut from the handsome building
of to-day, could this college now but
train up the men nf ginnt in' llect ami
strength of character it produced in by?
gone tine s,
in the evening speeches were made by
President w. jpiidv\ in. Jr., of the
- Hong Island ITOuTond, and by Professur
Ormond Stone, >>f the Leander McCor
mlck Observtitory. nnd Dr. Charles w.
Ki in. of the Linden Kehl Memorial
School; both representing the Univer?
sity of Virginia. Professor Stone Is n
Northern man. who for many years has
been Identified with Southern educa?
tion. Or. Kent Is a mi mb r of the com?
mittee on resolutions, and I- thoroughly
Interested in public schools, lie will
take part this summer, as he has for
three successive ?? tisi ns, in the Vir?
ginia School of Mi I hods.
Slowly bul surely have our Oxford
mixtures worked their why to Ihe front.
Your n-xt suit should 1.he of them.
Tailored in our own exclusive way.
RUDOLPH I & W VLLACE,
.-::!?: Main street.
An opportune time! Grasp
the opportunity and you'll
have a parasol!
The season's softest and
most beautiful parasols have
been cut dow n in price?right
in the heart of the "parasol"
Stock is too large, and we
don 't want to sell ' 1899 para?
sols" for "WOO kind." See?
Here they are:
$:..oa Beautiful Parasols now .$.i.i?s
$10.0) Beautiful Tarns .is how .1' I'J
$?; s*.? Beautiful Parasols now .$l.9S
$7.v.i Beautiful Parasols new .$r..ou
S'-i.M Beautiful Parasols now.
Til KSK ARE JUST A PEW PIC K1313
FROM THE GREAT ASSORTMENT.
SEE THE REST.
206 Main St., Norfolk, Va.
BEFORE THE WAR,
PLEASE SEND ME A ROAST OF BEEF.
SINCE THE WAR,
SEMD ME A ROAST OF HOME KILLED BEEF
Nu danger, we have none hit our
own killed" Beef, Veal, Lamb and
Purk, Lard, Saussage, etc.
OPEN ALL DAY, BOTH PHONOS.
J.S. Bell, Jr.&Co.,
Corner Queen and Church Sts.
OLD PHONE 833. N13 W Pi I UN L K?10.
iti nnn prison
HAVE YOU Soro Throat. Pimples, Cop?
per-Colored Spots. Aches Old Sores Ul?
cers in Mouth. Hair Fating? Write
COOK REMEDY CO.. 1677 MASONIC
TEMPLE. Chicago. III., for i oofs of
cures Capital $500.000. Worst enses ttired
in 15 to :c> days. 100-page book free.
/^pNjC^^K Uni.liri .e.i I ? l< rl si.imps.
-^N.e\ i; .,t
r<or vc?"'"1 ' seals,
ff ff f?sT3*\ \***'1 ? -.;ctc,up
m$ oS'SSSi works,
^^ro^^ J?b Printers,
-' Coi. Nlvlson md Cr.^rch SU.
J. H. COPER
Hay and Grain,
C10 Citizens"- Hank Building.
Quick shipment and satisfaction guar?
THE MONTICELLO CORNER.
We have no desire to over?
estimate the many attractions
of Seasonable Goods we are
now showing at Greatly Re?
duced Prices, but too much
really cannot be said for some
of our offerings for this week.
HERE IS ONE OF THEM:
A 26-inch TwUI Silk Um
bn 11a, close roll steel rod, with
silk cover to match, mostly
natural handles finished with
nickel swedges, black, navy
blue, red and green. Only 45
pieces. They s;o at
If Doing Big Business |
y Muslin Uuderwear,
i Shin Waists. I
I P. K. and Crash Skirts,
and Infants' Caps, ;
Caused by Qualities Right, Pit f
n Right, Styles Right and Prices I
II RiSht J
' BENJ, LOWENBERG, '
34 Gran by Street.
H Old Phone 888 |
O ->.-,;. <v o O O O O O
? I have rec i\\ d several*
41 ?! of slyli>h Hats at much*
^reduced pri< es. fhey w ill*
ibe nn sale next Monday. i
P.mnvi Y;i h s. 0
^ w re $1.98, now $1.00 f.?
<J 11IV: b() C P ? 'r y-. %
! if were 98c., now 58t.'
tjumb ? Waleij?hs, %
v W\ re 9 lC, lloW 50c v
?v.; m > k leigh*, 0
j I were / ?c, now 38 c. x
a In addition to these we
Xshall oflfi r a full line of
-? Trimmed H its, <>
Sat very low figures. ^
? The "Porto Rico" stillf
i holds its own. ?
|Mrs. P. Ries]
^ 162 i hurch Street. $
? O 0?> ^<t> O&Sr
Small, convenient to carry, excellent re?
sults, easy to operate.
Prl es from $5.00 to $35.00. This Is the
???ason most Interesting to photographers,
When everything Is enveloped In nature's
most beautiful and picturesque condition,
and travelling among new scenes and ac?
quaintances, is Indeed a great pleasure to
ll ive a few pictures to remind you of
them. A full lino of amateur photo?
graphic outfits and chemicals.
Burrow. Ii l k
296 MAIN STREET.
/g$L. DR. ANNA GIEBING.
/^'rM%\ ?Keg,s<ereJ Pnvslfl?a
'frk^^1 rnvate sanitarium
^>^<C- ot high repute. Veg.
j^j - "l)**!* nable compound fur
11.00. Lilly Whlt?
HrKulativ* fills Si.
Wives without chil?
dren consult me,
1603 r. Baltlmora ?1?
Baltimore, Uo\ %