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LATEST TELEGRAPH NEWS, CONTINUED FROM FIRST PAGE
Young Men Construct Forts
Every l'ort In tho Noiilticrn lalnitil*
C>urrl?oncMl by Null vcn-Tlie ?In? ??
liOIl Of IC? I ll I o I rr in r Ii li t o 1)*I<l <-r >
ed HI Wn?tlli)glon ? No KcCPS?ltJ
for llnr _v ? < otiiml*<iloncr Wor?
cester l>cii|ps Itrpurt Hint Atttcri
hihi il iii ili i ?< il I'rlHonors.
(By Teixgraph to Vir&ianlan-Pllot.)
Victoria, B. C, Juno 2?.?Advices
from Hakodate state that Captain Sa
kiohl, of tho steamer Hokoku Marti,
just returned from the Phll|ppln< 8, im?
ports that in the southern islands the
young- Filipinos are constructing forti?
fications against emergencies. Every
port is garrisoned by a thous?
and or so volunteers, whose wea?
pons, however, are very crude., only
about 20 per cent, being armed with
rifles (Remington.) They are, how?
ever, full of patriotism and state thai
they will not yield to the Americans
though the whole of the islands are de?
The Hokoku Marti was warmly wel?
comed by the Filipinos, who consider
the Japanese to be of a kindred race
and hopeil for assistance from them.
The Filipinos were prepared to pay
for arms and ammunition and said the
Japanese vessels visiting the islands
could take return cargoes of hemp.
Captain Saklchi says he only sold the
insurgents two revolvers and the cook's
QUESTION OF REINFORCEMENTS.
Washington, Juno 20.?The first vol?
unteers to be raised for service in the
Philippines will lie those for the skele?
ton regiments now being formed by
General Otis. It is not believed there
will be the least difficulty in obtain?
ing these men. It is probable that
some time will elapse before the troops
of tho provisional army are sent to
Manila, but meanwhile they will be
drilled and taught marksmanship in
The officers of tho Wnr Department
think that a number of volunteers now
coming home will desire to return to
the Philippines for short service after
they have had an opportunity to see
home and friends. Those men are re?
garded as tho most desirable for the
regiments being organized by General
NO ACTUAL RUSH.
It is learned at the War Depart?
ment that there is no actual rush to
get the new organizations to General
Otis at the present time. The rainy
se'ason having set In, it Is not believed
that these troops will be necessary for
service. exc'oDt to relieve those who
have been on active duty.
The announcement that a portion of
the provisional army was to bo raised
has caused a swarm of application's to
bo sent to tho War Department by
those who are seeking commissions in
the new regiments.
TRANSPORTATION OF TROOPS.
There are two regular transports now
at San Francisco, tho Pennsylvania und
the City of Paris, one sailing June 30
and the other July 12, carrying 55 offl
cers and 2,;i00 men. The SSenlandla,
Sheridan and Valencia, with 50 ofllcers
and 2.S75 men, are now on the was to
Manila and are exuected to arrive be?
tween July 20 and 26.
There are now on their way fr m
Manila the Ohio, Newport and Indiana
carrying 123 ofllcers and 2.201 men, and
expected to arrive between July 12
At Manila there are the Hancock,
Sherman, Senator, Morgan City, War?
ren and Grant, capable of carrying -J7S
ofllcers and $,456 men. It Is expected
that these ships will bring back tin
State volunteers n? soon as General
Otis decides to send them.
A REPORT CONTRADICTED.
Chicago, June 29.?Dean C. Worcester,
member of the Philippine commission,
to-day cabled the Times-Herald deny?
ing reports that Filipino prisoners were
shot by order of American ofllcers,
This was In response to a cable inquiry
sent by II. H. Kohlsaat, as follows:
"Charles Brenner, Minneapolls, K in
sas, writes home: 'Company 1 "li.nl tour
prisoners and did not know what to tlo
with them. They naked Captain Bishop
what to do. He said, you know orders,
And four natives fell dead.' Cable tin
Commissioner Worcester's answer
"Manila, June 20, 1899.
"Editor The Times-Herald, Chicago:
"The original statement of Brenner Is
"Brenner's charge was promptly In?
vestigated by the military authorities
"No facts were ascertained to sup?
port the charge at the time of lirst in?
quiry, but the investigation has bi en
renewed and is being prosecuted vigor?
ously and extensively. This Investiga?
tion has not yet been completed.
"Brenner's charge has some sem?
blance of truth, for the reason that it
is now believed that two prisoners were
shot i.-i the heat of baitl.. for refusing
to pass to the rear when ordered to
"Tills matter is being probed to the
bottom. It is an Isolated case
"The inhabitants of the towns re?
cently captured had been maltreated,
robbed and left destitute by the insur?
"The natives rejoice at the arrival of
the American troops, who neither burn
their home nor loot tln-ir property, and
who feed the hungry.
"Tho inhabitants are resuming their
ordinary occupations and are ready to
co-operate with us.
"The wounded insurgents nre brought
to Manila, where they receive the same
care and attention as'our own wounded.
^ (Signed) "WORCESTER."
STANDING Ol*" THE CLUBS.
Won. Lost. P'r Ct.
Brooklyn .4? 17
Boston.: 38 22 .033
Philadelphia . 36 23 .010
Chicago. 37 21 .607
?St. Louis. 36 27 f>7l
Baltimore . 33 26 .r>M
Cincinnati . 29 29 .500
Now York. 30 32 .4SI
Pittsburg. 27 32 .15S
Louisville . 22 3!) .301
Was hin? ton. 18 II .290
Cleveland .11 17 .100
PITTSBURG. 9; BROOKLYN, 5.
Pittsburgh Pa.. Juno 29.?Pittsburg
again defeated the Brooklyns by 'oit
plnylng them at every point. In tho
third Inning eight lilts and six runs
were made off Dunn. Attendance, 2.ujn.
Score by innings: R.tt.E.
PIttsburg .. ,.ii o it l io D i x? 0 11 i
Bio iklyn .. ..1 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 n? 5 10 2
Batteries: Tnniiehlll, sparks. Bow
erman and Schrlvor: Dunn and Farrelt.
Umpires?O'Day and McGarr. Time?
LOUISVILLE, 11; PHILADELPHIA. 3.
Louisville, Ky . June 2:?.?The Quak?
ers played ;t poor fielding game to?
day and Cunningham kept the hits
scattered. Cooley wus struck in the
month bv a thrown bull before th'j
game and was tillable to play. Attend?
Score by innings: IL. I I.E.
Louisville .. ..2 0 1 1 0 2 0 5 x?11 11 1
Philadelphia . 200001000? 3 9 7
Batteries: Cunningham and Powers;
Kiti< id and Douglass. Umpires?Lynch
mid Connolly. Time?Two hours.
CHICAGO. 17; NEW YORK, 9.
Chicago, ill., Juno 29.?Eleven hits
off Dohcny, together with four gifts,
two wild pitches, two passed balls, live
errors and a batsman hit. gave Chicago
their seventeen runs in tin; first three
innings. After that the game was a
fan e. Attendance, 2,SOU.
Score by Innings: R.H.E.
Chicago.l 7 o n o 0 0 x?17 14 7
New York .. ..0 0 2 0 0 0 0 4 3? 9 12 7
Batteries: Griffith and Donahue;
Getttg, Dnhmy, Cindy ?nd?Warner.
Umpires?Emslle anil McDonald. Time
ST. LOUIS, 4: BALTIMORE, 2.
St. Louis .. ..2 0 1 0 1 0 0 Ox? 4 13 0
Baltimore .. ..10010000 0? 2 7 0
Batteries?Young and O'Connor; Kit
son and Robinson. Umpires?Gaffney
and Manassau. Time?1:45.
CLEVELAND. 7; BOSTON. 2.
Cleveland .. ..0 5 0 0 0 0 2 0 x? 7 9 1
Boston .0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0? 2 11
Batterie??Knepper and Schrecon- I
gost; Lewis and Bergen. Umpires?|
Smith and Andrews. Time?1:60.
ATLANTIC LEAGUE RESULTS.
Paterson, 3; Newark. 7.
Lancaster, 7; Allen town, 1.
Scranton, 5; Richmond. 1.
Reading, 3; Wllkesbarre, 1.
RACES AT S1IEEPSHEAD BAY.
New York. June 29.?The chief event I
of the races at Sheepshcad Bay this|
afternoon was the Long Island Handi?
cap, in which Imp, Bend.nan. Maxine
and Bangle were favorites nt one time
In the betting. Imp went oil I to make
tin' pace. She opened a big gap In the 1
backstretch, while Bangle was in the
rear, but going easily. In the stretch
Bangle went to the lr.,ot, with Maync
after him, and afterBa drive Bangle
won by throe Icngtlis.
In the June stakes Prestidigitator
was the favorite, and he fully justified
the choice, as lie went to the front at
once and won in n big gallop. Sum?
First--?1,? furl .tigs: Klnley Mack, 9
t.. in. won; A horn, f> to 1 and t> to 5,
second; Nautcb Girl, 4 to .1 and even,
Second?One mile:Mazarine, 20 to 1,
won; Grentlahd, <> to 5 and 1 to 2, sec?
ond; Wolhurst, s to 1, third. Time?
Third?June, 0 furlongs: Prestidigita?
tor, t; to ">. won; Carrotlton, 5 to 1 and
2 to I, second; Matchimo, 15 to 1, tliird.
Fourth?Long Island Handicap, 1>^
miles: Bangle, I to 1. won: Maxine. n
to .". and 7 to 10. second; Imp, 13 to 5,
third. Time?11I 1m.-._
Fifth?S furlongs: Mauvllla, 7 to 2.
won; Creed, 30 to I and 10 to 1. second;
Shrove Tuesday, 10 to 1, third. Time?
Sixth?114 miles: Central Trust. 4 to
1, won; Bannock Burn, 20 to 1 and 7 to
1?, second; Maximo Gomez, 6 to 1.
third. Time?2:00 2-5.
A NEW WORLD'S RECORD.
N. w Bedford, Mass., June 29.?Eddie
McDuffee made a new world's record
for the mile at the Buttonwood Cycle
track this afternoon. His time was
1:3] 2-5 for the distance, beating Major
Taylor's previous record by 2-5 of a
Becond. The quarter was done in 21 3-5,
the half In 43 and the three quarters In
1:07 3-5. All three of these are also
new world's records. McDuffee was
paced by his motor machine.
Slowly but surely have our Oxford
mixtures worked their way to the front.
Your next suit should be one of them.
Tailored in cur own exclusive way.
RUDOLPH I & WALLACE,
333 Main street.
iti-i? inIi ?neunter Awn erteil Diintnsfes
(By Telegraph tc Vlrginian-Pllot.)
London, June 29.?Tho British steam?
er Balmoral has "been awarded (p und: )
i I for towing the British steamer
Lokoj.i into Faynl in May with pro?
peller gone while bound from Galvcston
for Havre, The Balmoral arrived at
London June 24. herself disabled, having
her tail shaft broken.
OVER A SVIILLIO-X
nveenl pn< knges of John
- '. s K iduey l i.ls h.ivr
' t :i told, it was ttiefllM
VopulHT price, pud is
the ONLY ONR that is
G UAK ANTRHU to cure all
disease*of ihe RinNHVS,
BLADDER and i kinaky
ORGANS. What better
testimonial* could we give
25 Pills 10 cents. Ilyinnll
for live a-ccnt stamps.
Tie Jchmoa L?t-1ra'.iri'.i. Int.,
Snelllng's Pharmacy, Robert F. Holmes
,fc Co.. J. M. F, Trotter, Wallace & Mo..re.
Norfolk; Wallace & Co., Berkley; Jeromo
P. Carr, Portsmouth.
THE DREYFUS CASE
House Occupied by Madame Drey?
fus Guarded by Gendarmes.
One Humor Una In Tlml tlio Fnniom
1'rlaoucr I'oiiiuilttoU ?>ilcl<le ou
?be Crulaev >tnx-1luie ?f Arrlvini
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Rennes, Prance, June 29.?The house
occupied by Madame Dreyfus was
guarded by gendarmes all night long,
and at daybreak these policemen were
succeeded by others. In addition a
giant porter keeps the outer gate locked
and barred. No one is allowed to enter
without the express permission of
SUICIDE I IK PORTED.
Paris, June 29.?A?s an example of the
Dreyfus rumors current, the Soir this
evening declared that a high police offl
cla4, speaking to an intimate friend,
said the French Government received
information forty-eight hours ago that
Dreyfus committed suicide on board
the cruiser Sfnx, on which he left
Devil's Island for France.
Rcnncs, June 29.?A well-accredited
report is in circulation this evening
that Captain Dreyfus will arrive some
time to-morrow night.
TROUBLE I? BELGIUM
(Continued from First rage.,
with needles and many of the animals
fell with their riders. Several inof?
fensive onlookers were Injured by the
swords of the police. It is rumored
that there arcsome women and children
among these. At a late hour this even
In;; it Is rumored that the ..wounded
tramway conductor has succumbed to
his Injuries, but the report Is as yet un?
The scenes in the Chamber quite heg
gared description. M. Van Den Poore
boom was dubbed "murderer." "ban?
dit" und "minister of civil wnr" by tho
Socialists, who declared that they would
appeal to the King.
DR. WHITSETT'S SUCCESSOR.
NEW PRESIDENT SOUTHERN BAP?
TIST THEOLOGICAL. SEMINARY.
(I3y Telegraph to Vlrglnlan-Pllot.)
Atlanta, Ca-, June 29.?Dr. E. Y.
Mulllns, of the Newton Centre Baptist
Church, Boston, was to-day elected to
the presidency of the Southern Baptist
Theological Seminary at Louisville, to
succeed Dr. Whitsett, resigned. The
election of Dr. Mulllns was unanimous.
Mr. Joshua Levering sent a telegram
to Dr. .Mulllns notifying him of h;a
unanimous election, and this was fol?
lowed by a message of congratulation
from ex-Governor William J. Northern,
but Dr. Mullins' acceptance has not
yet been received.
Although pastor of a church in New
England, Dr. Mulllns is a Southerner
by bj.'-th, and it was not until the past
few years that he was called to Mas?
sachusetts. He is a native of Missis?
Dr. Mullins is the graduate of a col?
lege in Texas and of the Southern
Baptist Theological Seminary, to the
head of which he has Just been called.
He was at one time the pastor of Lee
Street Baptist Church sit Baltimore and
has also been associate corresponding
secretary of the Foreign Mission Hoard
of the Southern Baptist Convention.
He resigned the last position and Is
now the pastor of Newton Centre Bap?
tist Church In Boston, and Is also ihe
chaplain of the Newton Theological
Seminary, the oldest Baptist seminary
in ihis country. Dr. Mullins is -10 years
<V?I? Mold l or Mi? on o
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Cincinnati. ??., June 29. ? r. H. Smith,
the Chicago wheat speculator, has
bought the two-year-old Lieutenant
Gibson from Baker and Gentry for $10,
000. The colt has started In five races
and won three, was second in one and
third in the other. His best perform
nnce was winning the sensation stakes
at Latonla June 22d.
Illil Not Kponk.
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
White Sulphur Springs, W. Vn., June
29.?The report sent out from here that
Gardener, Ihe negro school teacher, ad?
dressed the white teachers last night
is not true. He was not allowed to
speak in the Methodist Church, and
was not permitted to speak at all.
Personally Conducted Too* to Si lag?
Buffalo, Rochester and Geneva. Round
trip from Norfolk, $13.00. via Washing?
ton or Baltimore, and through the Le
high and Wyoming Valleys, Mauch
(.'hunk, the Switzerland of America.
Leave Norfolk Friday, June 30th, a?
Norfolk and Washington Steamers?
Leave Norfolk 5:45 p. m.; leave Old
Point 0:45 p. m.; arrive Washington
7:00 a. m.
Boy Line?Leave Norfolk 0:00 p. m.;
have Old Point 7:00 p. m.; arrive Bal?
timore 8:45 a. in.
Chesapeake Line- Leave Norfolk 6:45
p. m.: leave Old Point 6:45 p. in.; ar?
rive Baltimore 6:30 a. m.. connecting
with special express leaving Washing?
ton at S:10 a. m.. Baltimore at 0:05 a.
m.. Saturday. July 1st. arriving at Ni?
agara Falls at 11:00 p. m. Through
Pullman parlors cava from Washington
and Baltimore. A tare opportunity to
vi.-it America's greatest wonder, Stop?
overs will be allowed on the return trip
at Buffalo, Rochestev, Geneva, Bur
dettc (Watkllis' Glen) and Manch
Chunk (Glen Onoka). The tickets wili
lie valid for return trip eleven days
from Norfolk, including day of sale.
For tickets and Pullman-car reserva-l
Hons, apply to Arthur G. Lewis. South?
ern Passenger Agent, No. 164 Main
street, Norfolk, Va., under Atlantic
It Is worth your while to look Into
the merits of The Gale Jewelry Com?
pany's Diamond and Watch Clubs.
Ninth club now forming; no Install?
ment plan, but $1 a week.
SHE ROBBER! IN GM
(Continued from First Page.)
have been raiding that district re?
cently. The bnnd Is well mounted and
has successfully evaded its pursuers so
Washington, June 29.?General Brooke
has cabled the Department the follow?
ing death report, dated Havana, June
"Twenty-seventh, Santiago: Musician
James McCarthy, Company G, Fifth
Infantry, yellow fever; Puerto Prin?
cipe, Sergeant Hugh Letow, Company
C, Eighth Cavalry, yellow fever."
HE MAY ESCAPE.
INDICTMENT AGAINST WIFE
MURDERER NOLLE PROSSED.
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Chicago, June 29.?The trial of August
Becker, the South Side butcher, charg?
ed with having murdered and then dis?
membered and boiled the remains of
Iiis wife in order to leave him free to
marry Ida Sutterlin, a 17 year old girl
with whom lie had become infatuated,
came to a sudden end to-day when It
was found that the indictment named
Mrs. Becker as Elisabeth, when It
should have been Therese. The court at
once nolle prossed the indictment. The
jury had been sworn In and the de?
ft use asked for a. discharge of the
prisoner on the ground that Decker had
been placed in jeopardy and therefore1
he could not be tried again. The court
denied the request, however, and a
bench warrant was Issued and Becker
rc-arrested. A new Indictment will at
once be drawn up. The discovery that
the Indictment was faulty created
somewhat of a sensation in the court
The result may be, however, that
Becker will escape punishment, as the
case is now in such shape that the
prisoner's counsel are confident of a
rehearsal by the Supreme Court, if a
verdict of guilty is returned. The Jury
had been sworn In and part of tlie ev?
idence of the first witness heard when
tho attorneys for tho defense moved
that the defendant be discharged and
the iurv Instructed.to return of verdict
of not guilty, as the evidence related to
the killing of one Therese Becker, while
the Indictment alleged that the defend?
ant hail murdered Elizabeth Becker.
The grand Jury this afternoon voted
another indictment against Becker.
The Jurors chosen to try Becker wore
kept together nnd when the case is
again culled for trial to-morrow nearly
all of them will probably be retain?
SEARCH FOR EFFKCTIVE SERUM
TO COMBAT DISEASE.
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Washington, D. C, June 29.?Surgeon
.7. C. Boyd, of the Navy, one of the
United States delegates to the recent
Tuberculosis Congress, in Berlin, has
returned to Washington and is prepar
ing a report for tlie Department on the
work of the Congress. Dr. Boyd
thinks the results of the Congress will
be important. The chief question now
interesting the profession is the pre?
paration of an effective serum to com?
bat the disease. The most promising
work in this connection is that of Dr.
Rehing, one of the most prominent of
the European specialists. The results
obtained by Dr. Behlng have attracted
the attention of the medical world and
are being pushed as rapidly as Is con?
sistent with careful scientific work. The
profession sees no reason why the de?
velopment of n tuberculosis serum
should not revolutionize the mortality
rate In consumption as much as has
the development of the antl-toxine of
QUALITY NEVER VARIES.
First Sold Rfloy, ?073.
MEDICINALLY PO KEs
For MEDICAL PRACTITIONERS*PRESCRIPTIONS
Sold by Licensed Deolors
CENUINE hos our FIRM NAME on FACE
and NECK LABEL
?FOR SALK AT?
WHITE BROS., Norfolk, Va., and
BROWN'S HOTEL, C, H. Brown, Pro
prietor, Portsmonth, Ya.
Have you seen it ?
Then you must to-day.
It's a ditTerent iabric from
the ordinary serges.
We bought five pieces and
we bought them at a price
which makes us able to oder,
thorn at one-fourth less than
the regular price.
One dollar per yard Is the regular price?
tho reduced price Is 75c, 4S Inches Wido.
BLACK WOOL BATISTE.
The very coolest thing for the very
warmest weather. Light Weight Mourn?
ing Black, M Inches, lie per yard, w inch
PRIESTLEY'S SILK WARP
Finest In the world
The richness of tho Silken Slice/ring
black is inimitable. Broad ass. rtion?
Yes, but the statement Is true, neverthe?
less. $1.23. $1.50 and J! 73, per yard.
206 Main St., Norfolk, Va.
WE CLOSE AT ? P. M.
DAY OF THE SEASON
At the Greatest Stors in Norfolk
and Greatest Bargains
For Choice of
or good cloths,
ed, and matched
against any shown
in opposition Tor $6
to $7?with money
back If you find as
good a bargain
For Choice of 2,000
plain?suits for the
man. suits lor the
uiul suits for every
taste between these
two extremes? m
other store can
will or dato offer
equal values under
$:?. $10 and even $11'.
For Choice of 3,000
Men's Mylish Suits
thcao nro from
a special pur?
chase, and surpass
much so called
custom work. The
a s s o r'tment Is
greater than you'll
Had at any fi or t>
and price half
what like qualities
and makes would
cost you to order.
For Men's Elegant
choicest pure wool?
ens. In fancy pat?
terns or richest
genuine clay wor?
steds, neatest pat?
terns, madcr by
skilled tailors, and
equal In every re?
spect to any you
could have made to
order at $26?Will
you see them to?
day or to-morrow?
1,000 PAIRS MEN'S ELEGANT TROUSERS,
At Much Below Manufacturers' Regular Wholesale Prices.
1,500 Pairs Men's
4,000 Pairs Men's Pants,
In plain or fancy weaves?neat
worsteds and cassi
mcres, 5 different
styles, worth }2,
$2.25, and more?In
the sale at.
2,000 Pairs Pants,
tine worsteds, casslmcres, cheviots, grand
array of neatest de
?Ik'is of the sason,
1 .uns which would
grace any ?2 7/) or
$3.50 line, all in this
isale at. .
Plain or fancy weaves, worsteds and che?
viots?moro patterns than you'll find In
a dozen tailor shops, made as stylishly,
finished as nicely, cut as fittingly as any
made to order at
J5, this is what
you'll find hero
as fittingly as any
Boys' and Youths' Clothing Bargains.
Boys' Oouble-Breas!ed Crash Suits,
just the thing for hot weather,
will not fade nor shrink?this
spe, lal lot von would never v?l
ue les.s than uizes 7 to l'o, at..
Fine Wash Suits,
of line linen, with contrasting
collar and ruffs, lull shield and
sleeves, detachable wash He
actually worth 12, special at....
1,000 $2 Wash Suits on sale
Pine galetca linen, crash, fancy or plain,
neatly made, durable, stylish?the nssorl
ment Including some with con?
trasting trimmings, neat de?
signs plain, in l-ict anything
the heart could dctlrc, and ?2
\ allies for .
<T I /O ,"OR BOYS' ALL-WOOL
A I .45 SUITS, novelty styles, blouaa
^ styles, double-breasted, etc,
etc.?a rieh gathering for th's memorial
sale. Including such as would cost you
elsewhere all tho way from 52 to N at
tho one prico for choice, J1.48.
ft 1 OC VOH BOYS' REGULAR J5
TiJ iJj ?KIC6S SUITS?Inclwllnn |?o
^ now popular three-pU-co
suits. !n rich designs, this assortment In?
cluding also blue serges, mid blue clay
worsteds, elegantly made, superbly trim?
FOR nOYS' FINEST SUITS,
some worth as high as W
and $7 Included In the Special
offering. latest novelty suits, douhlc
broasted suits, three-piece suits?styles for
all ages, at not much more than half nor?
400 Young Men's Suits,
of durable material*, com?
monly called all-wool by
those who haven't the
highest regard tor strict
truth. Neat designs, well
made?durable, the usual a
evi ii worth S~>.
to-day ai il to?
morrow we of?
fer them .it..
$2 and $3 under price?
Very desirable patterns, or
pla'n weaves . stylishly
m ido ?intended to retail at
from which to.
Excellent qualities, finest
patterns, or plain serges,
fancy worsteds, and fine
tively Jpj and
374 Main Street,
We will continue to sell gome of the
Linen and White P. K. Skirts
that we advertised last week, at the same
remarkably low prices. 49c. t?c. and 9Sc.
You can't Imagine what very excellent
values we are offering until you see thorn.
Our Waist Department.
Is at nil times kept complete In every re?
spect. We make a specialty of WJI1TL*
We have a beautiful line of LADIES'
TIES at 25c. that is unsurpassed In town.
WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE
362 MAIN STREET,
In the market for L'me Port
lend or American Cement Plas?
ter. Hair, Chimney Pipe Vlro
Hrlck. Lath or Shingles See us
beforo you buy. Wo are sola
agents for Acme Oment Plas?
ter. Now No. H5 Water street,
BATCHELDER & COLLINS
The full comfortable
kind, full V/i yards
around bottom and with
ample fullness around
hips?one of the most
important points that most
other stores overlook.
Prices 75c. and Dp.
34 Granby Street.
Old Phone 888
Jno. 1j. Roper, President.
Tazewcll Thompson, Treasurer.
Louis T. Doble, Secretary.
211 Main Street.
BOTH PHONES 258.
Patronize a home institution. We want
your business. As an evidence, we guar?
antee lowest rates consistent with safety,
absolute protection and prompt attention.