Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS OF NORFOLK ON PAGES 2, 3 AND I
Notes of Cases Recently Decided,
Which are of interest to
DIGESTED BY W- B- MARTIN.
.(Exclusively for Virginian-Pilot)
CHEATHAM V. AISTROP.
Supreme Court of Appeals of Virginia.
September 21, 1S99.
IWHEN THE DEBTOR HAS REMOV?
ED TO ANOTHER STATE THE
STATUTE OP LIMITATIONS WILL.
NOT RUN WHILE- HE REMAINS
OUT OF THIS STATE.
PRESUMPTION OF PAYMENT OP A
DEBT DOES NOT AHISE WITHIN
THE PERIOD OF THE STATUTO?
RY LIMITATION. THOUGH LAPSE
OF TIME AND OTHER CIRCUM
'STANCES TOGETHER MAY BE
RELIED ON AS EVIDENCE OF
THE DEBT IN THIS CASE NOT PRE?
This was a suit in chancery to sub?
ject certain land to a Judgment. The
Judgment was obtained In 1854 against
Morgan and Ai.su op, partners. Aistrop
deserted from the Confederate army"
und moved out of the State of Vir?
ginia about 18U;i and remained out of it
until 189G, when he returned and after?
wards died. The suit is against his de?
visee and heirs to subject land he
owned in Nelson county to the Judg?
ment. The defence set up was the
Statut?; of limitations and presumption
of payment. The lower court dismissed
the bill and plaintiffs appealed.
The Court says:
The next question is, arc appellants
barred, in the collection of their Judg?
ment, by lue statute of limitations?
Certainly If the time Hint Aistrop wan
a non-resident of Virginia is to be In?
cluded In the computation of the time
.that elapsed from the date of the re?
turn of the lost execution Issued upon
the judgment, to the institution of this
suit, excluding the period from April
17, 18B1, to March 29, 1S71, the appellants
cannot enforce their Judgment. But
this court, In Ficklln v. Carrington, 31
Grott. 219. hold: "Where a debtor who
resides In the State removes, after
contracting the debt, to another Stale,
tho removal is Itself nn obstruction to
the prosecution of a suit by the cred?
itor to recover the debt, and the statute
of limitations will not run against the
debt while the debtor remains out of
The opinion In Brown v. Butler does
not overrule or disapprove Hie decision
in Plcklin v. Carrington. We are,
therefore, of opinion that the ileelslon
in that case controls In the decision of
the question under consideration here,
and the defence of the statute of lim?
itations cannot avail appellees.
The remaining question Is whether or
not the presumption of payment nrlscs
from the lapse of lime and the Inches
of appellants In the assertion of their
As we have seen, the judgment was
not barred by the statute of limitation
when this suit was instituted, nnd It is
conceded by appellees that the pre?
sumption of the payment of a debt does
not, ns a matter of law. arise within
the statutory period of limitations,
though the lapse of time may be re?
lied on. In connection with other cir?
cumstances, an evidence of payment.
ITho Court then discusses the facts in
the case at hnr and concludes.!
In view of this record as to his deal?
ing with his creditors prior to that time,
nnd the further fact thnt he believed the
Judgments in Nelson county were "out?
lawed" when he caused Gait to con?
vey the farm to him in 1892, Cheatliam's
testimony that the Judgment asserted
In this case has never been paid, and
the absence of evidence to the contrary,
we are of opinion that the decree, of
the Circuit Court of Nelson county dis?
missing the ?111 ns to the appellants is
TAT UM V. MORGAN.
Supreme Court of Georgia.
July 22. 1S99.
AN AGREEMENT WITH THE PRIN?
CIPAL DEBTOR. AFTER THE
DEBT IS DUE, TO FORBEAR ITS
COLLECTION FOR A CERTAIN
TIME, DOES NOT RELEASE THE
SURETY, EVEN IP DEBTOR
AGREES TO PAY INTEREST DUR?
ING THE TIME. WHERE THE
DEBTOR WAS ALREADY BOUND
TO PAY INTEREST.
Morgan sued .Tacowny nnd Tatum
upon a promissory note, which was
signed by each of them. Tatum filed a
plea, In which he alleged that he was
simply surety on the note for Jacowtiy;
that after the note became due, the
plaintiff, for a valuable consideration,
had, without his knowledge or consent
extended the time or its payment, and
that he was thereby discharged. The
court directed the jury to lind a
verdict ngnlnst the principal and surety
for the aim,unt of the note, which was
done, nnd judgment entered accord?
ingly. Tatum excepted to the ruling of
the court directing a verdict, and as?
signs the same as error
The court says:
In our opinion there was no error in
directing a verdict. Taking the evi?
dence of Jacoway to be true, the agree?
ment of the plaintiff, in February after
the note fell due, to wait until Septem?
ber court, was without consideration,
and therefore not binding upon him.
"A promise to forbear for a definite
time will not discharge the sur.^ty, un?
less It be a promise binding in law up?
on the creditor, 'such as will tie his
hnnrts.' " "No such promise Is binding,
unless supported by a consideration."
In the present cose there was no con?
sideration whatever for Morgan's al
eged promise to forbear for a definite
period, unless Jacoway's promlte to pay
tfie interest which would accrue upon
the note during this time was a con?
sideration. The note bore interest from
date. and. of course, tlte Interest would
continue to run until the note was paid.
So., by the terms of the existing con?
tract. Jacoway was bound to pay in?
terest for the time that the plaintiff
might Indulge him. whether he made
.--a,ny rrew promise to do so or not.
As was well said by the court, argu
endo. lftReynolds v. Ward, In reference
to a similar promise by the principal
debtor In the caae: '.'The promise (by
such debtor) to pay interest so long as
tho plaintifT should delay ? ? ? was]
a promise to do precisely what he was;
hound to do without a promise." "If
the .debtor's promise to pay interest
creates no additional obligation,' it Is no
consideration for a contract to delay."
A surety is not released by a promise
of Indulgence made by the creditor to
the principal debtor, unless the effect
of the promise is to tie the creditor's
hnnds. A promise of indulgence based
upon no valid consideration does not
prevent the creditor from enforcing his
demand. The judge did not err In
directing a verdict against tho surety,
because, even under the evidence Intro*
(luced by the surety, no other verdict
could have been legally rendered. This
writ of erior being manifestly without
merit, the defendant in error is entitled
to damages against the plaintiff in
error for bringing the case here for de?
lay. Judgment allirmcd, with damages.
Y. M.C. A- NOTES.
JUNIORS EBECT DIRECTORS?SPE?
Yesterday afternoon at the Y. M. C.
A. the Juniors held forth in their
semi-annual business meeting, and
while ull the business of the meeting
was transacted in an orderly manner a
good tkne was had by all present.
Upon motion the following boys were
elected, as Junior Directors, for a term
of six nibhths: Sam Un Blanc, Alfred
Turner, Harry McCoy, Merlin Shcnk,
Pressley White, Jamt=s Brooks, Ashley
Smith, Harry Day.
The constitution nnd by-laws were
read, and, upon motion, adopted.
Following this meeting, as per the
constitution, the Junior Board of Dl
rectore held a meeting and elected
from among their number the follow?
ing officers of the Junior department:
President, Harry Day; First Vice-l'res
Ideht, Marry McCoy; Second Vice-Pres?
ident, Ram UaBlanc;'Secretary, Press
ley White; Treasurer, Alfred Turner;
Sergennt-at-Arins, Merlin Shenk; li?
brarian, James Brooks; Assistant 1-.I
brarfnn, Ashley Smith.
A great deal of Interest was mani?
fested by the boys present In the work
of the coming season, and all express?
ed themselves as willing to help make
Arrangements have brum-madc for all
young men who are intending to enter
the various evening classes of the as?
sociation to meet the respective teach?
ers during the coining week for con?
ference as to books needed, courses of
study to be pursued, etc. Those inter?
ested in learning all about classes In
bookkeeping, penmanship, arithmetic,
spelling and commercial eorrespdndanec
will find Mr. Halley, the Instructor in
these branches at the association oillcc
on Montl-ay and Wednesday evenings of
next week from 7:30 to S:30 o'clock.
The stenograph students will find Mr.
Washington, the teacher in this de?
partment, at the building on Monday I
and Thursday evenings, from S to 0
o'clock. All persons desirous of taking
up mechanical and free hand drawing,
will find Mr. Reach, Instructor of this
chiSB, at the building on Tuesday ami
Thursday evenings, from 8:30 to 0:30
o'clock. Parties wishing to enter French
and Spanish classes will please apply
at association office, where they can be
directed by Professor Bcrard, teacher
of these classes; also all mandolin stu?
dents can meet Professor Borjes on
Monday evening from 8 to 0 o'clock.
Students will save time and trouble by
ascertaining in advance on above nights
just what Is needed Hi the way of books
and classes, und will thus be ready for
active work when the sessions of the,
school open on the following week.
A WARM TIME.
AT A HOLINESS MEETING IN NEW
A correspondent of the Richmond
Dispatch, writing from Oak, New Kent
county, Wednesday, says:
"At Roper's Tnbernaclc Monday night
a few cool-headed persons succeeded in
averting what promised to be a serious
"As was seen in the Dispatch about
ten days ngo a Mr. Boroughs, a new
coiner to this county, invited the Rev.
R. w. Webb, of Ntni'uik. u> rrotfl a Hrrtt
ness camp meeting near his place. Mr.
Webb carries bis own tent with him,
but the Methodists of this vicinity, who
own the above-named tabernacle,
granted him leave to hold the meeting
in that building. The meeting com?
menced Sunday wi'th Mr. Webb on
band. He began his discourse by abus?
ing the members of the Methodist
Church who did not believe In holiness,
Christian perfection, or sanctlflcation.
He finally became so violent and per?
sonal that he was called down by Rev.
Eugene Potts, pastor of the Methodist
Church here. The two had quite a hot
discussion for a few minutes, when
several members of the Tabernacle con?
gregation Jumped from their seats and
Joined in what was then getting to be a
very high-pitched row. One man was
shaking bis list in the Rev. Webb's face.
While this was going on the ladies took
to iheir heels and ran out of doors.
Some never stopped until they reached
their homes. The Rev. Webb and his
few followers were ordered to leave t lie
tabernacle, but be has sent on for his
ten! (which he left behind after secur?
ing the building), nnd will continue the
meeting on the land of Mr. Boroughs."
A <l<nct Hnrrlntre.
Mr. George F. M. Williamson, of No.
120 East Willoughby avenue, and Miss
Ida Porter, daughter of Rev. M. P.
Porter, of Claihorne avenue, Bramble
tnn AV-ird, were united in the hnnds of
holy wedlock by Rev. W. II. Edwards,
at the parsonage of Centenary M. E.
Church, Boush street, at S:30 o'clock
last night. The marriage was a. quiet
one, and was witnessed by a few close
friends of the contracting parties.
A Ce?l,| e ii ee fill r |-l It r I 7.e tl .
Tn broad daylight yesterday a thief
entered the house of Mr. H. P. Ran?
dolph, corner Jamison and Ferguson
avenues, and ransacked' the entire
premises. A pocket-book filled with
Red Men lodge receipts instead or
money was taken. This is the second
time within two week? that the house
has been burglarized in daytime.
SI.OO Itounrt Trip l?> ltlclimniMl
Or Petersburg Sunday, October 22.
Train leaves Norfolk and Western de
iH>- nt S:10 a. rh. Returning, leave
Richmond at S p. m. The last of the
season. We will have plenty of coaches.
ocl3-St* J. F. HERMAN, Manager.
Hick's CAPUDINE will cure all your
headaches, etc. Ask your druggist for
LEWIS MORRISON IN "FREDERICK
A largo and fashionable audience will
greet Mr. Lewis Morrison at the Acad?
emy of Music to-night, when he will
present for the first time in this city his
magnificent spectacular comedy produc?
tion, entitled "Frederick the Greai."
Mr. Morrison has achieved grent suc?
cess as Frederick the Great, for the
character is one that appeals to all
lovers of social, political and religious
liberty. Frederick was a character
whose escutcheon can be hung In the
Gallery of Heroes beside George Wash?
ington. Alexander the Great, William
the Conqueror, Napoleon or Oliver
Cromwell, nnd prove worthy the com?
panionship of such illustrious person
nges. For completeness In detail and
accuracy to Incident I>ewls Morrison's
big production of "Frederick the Great"
is the most elaborate and stupendous
ever presented by this eminent actor.
"A RATTLE SCARRED HERO."
Miss Julia Kingsley, who still appears
as leading woman In support jpt the dis?
tinguished comedian, Mr. Bert Coote, Is
not only one of the most beautiful
women of the stage, but possesses dra?
matic ability proportionate to her
charms of face and llgure- As the
pretty widow in Mr. Coote's new play,
"A Baltic Scarred Hero," ?IIss Kings
j ley is said to be fitted with the best
part site has ever assumed, while her
gowns are claimed to be superb. Mr
Coote and Miss Kingsley will be seen
at the Academy of Music on Monday
Madam Janauschek will appear at the
Academy of Music next Tuesday In her
new version of "Meg Merrlles," the fa
i mnus heroine, of Sir Walter Scott's lm
| mortal romance of "Guy Mannorlng."
j The character of "Meg" was originally
made prominent by the celebrated
Cushtnan; it was afterwards played In
Its original shape by Janauschek, but
the play, although one of the most suc?
cessful pieces of Its day, was crude,
much too long, and it did not follow
Ihe story as cleverly as it should, and
"Meg" was never really played as
Seott intended her to be. But Jan
auschek's new version by Mr. Paul
Kcster has. it is claimed, been rectified
In these matters. "Meg" Is now, as she
tshouhl be, the dominant figure of the
MISS EMMA OUCH.
Miss Jncli is always having something
said about her being a German- As a
matter of fact, her parents were natu?
ralized Americans long before she was
born, and resided for years In New
York; but taking It'Into their heads to
pay a visit to Vienna to Air. .Inch's
fa'ther, General Yon Juch, a noted
ollicer In the Austrian army, they did
so and during this visit the prima donna
made her debut upon the stage, of life.
She made her debut in leading soprano
roles at Her Majesty's. Grand Italian
Opera in London, under Colonel Maple
son's direction, in 1SS1- As Pelina In
"Mignon" she became a favorite with
half of London. The next role she sang
there was Vloletta. in "Traviata." which
was followed by Queen of Night in
"Magic Flute:" Maltha In Flotow's
melodious onera of that name; "Mar?
guerite In "Faust:" the Queen in "Les
Ilugueno'ts." and Isabella In "Robert Le
Diable.'' She continued with Colonel
Mnpleson three seasons with unvarying
success, while her work was of the
most arduous and incessant character.
Obstacles that would have crushed a
less resolute woman dirt not erush the
determination of this American girl to
improve and reach the loftier plane.
After remaining with the Mapleson
company for throe seasons, convinced
that Italian opera offered no further
progressive work, she took advantage
of a lapse of contract committed by the
impressarlo, and shortly thereafter,
having been favorably brought to the
attention of Theodore Thomas by Mr.
William Stelnwny, accepted an offer
from Mr. Thomas' manager to shnre the
arduous duties Imposed upon Mmes.
Nillson and Maternn on the famous lour
of the Wagner artists?Maternn. Win
kelniann nnd Scarcla. Miss Juch alter?
nated with Mine. Nillson in singing the
role of Elsa In "Lohengrin," nnd from
that time her name has been associated
with the role. Of her recent triumphs
ns prima donna with the American
Opera Company nnd leading roles in
other combinations lit'tle need be snid.
Miss Juch will appear here in the
Norfolk ProU.timit Hospital cmrrgp:
* BRAHBLETOR WARD.
Mrs. R. F. Goodson, of No. 714 Tun
stall avenue, who has been ill with
malarial fever. Is able to be out ngaiu.
About l o'clock p. m. yesterday the
residence of Mr. Harry Rstndolph. cor?
ner of Ferguson nnd Jameson avenues,.
was broken into by thieves, who effect-'
ert an entrance through the window of
the dining-room fronting on Ferguson
avenue. After getting Into the house
they opened the draw of the sideboard
and stole from it a pocketbook contain?
ing f>0 cents and some receipts, and left
without disturbing anything else in the
house, although there" were two pistols
lying on the mantel of the back parlor.
It is thought that the robbers were
frigh'tenert off soon after entering the
house, as they mnde their departure
through the dining-room, which was
found unlocked when the family re?
turned home. .
The Inasmuch Circle of the King's
Daughters held an important meeting
nt the home of Mrs. Frank Turner, No.
20S North Park avenue, yesterday af?
ternoon. Plans were discussed for the
work of the circle during the fall and
The revival meetings at Trinity Meth?
odist Church have closed. There were
a number of conversions and renewal of
LAMBERT'S POINT. ?
Miss Liliie Wade, of Lynchburg, is
the guest of her aunt. Mrs. J. E. Lakes,
of Pocahontrfs avenue.
Dora, the little daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Smith, died at the home of
her parents yesterday morning after a
brief illness of meningitis.
The Board of Health held a meeting
yesterday afternoon and decided to
push the work of vaccination in the
schools and throughout the city as a
safeguard against disease.
ATLANTIC CITY SARD
The stone has arrived for the curb?
ing and guttering of Poole street, and
the work will be commenced without
delay. " . ..
Policeman Ernest E. Whitehead.
while examining a pistol yesterday aft?
ernoon, shot himself accidentally
through the hand. The painful occur?
rence took place on Duke street extend?
ed, the officer being on duty at the time.
BRIEF ITEMS OP INTEREST.
Pickctt-Buchanan Camp, C. V., will
meet at 2 o'clock this evening to at?
tend the funeral of their late comrade,
R. S. Crocker.
Mrs. Thos. S. Morgan,' of Savannah,
Ga., mother of Lieutenant Casey B.
Morgan, U. S. N., stopped over in Nor?
folk Wednesday on her way home from
New York, and was her son's guest at
In the Portsmouth department of to?
day's Virginian-Pilot will be found a
list of the committees appointed to pre?
pare for tho convention of the Daugh?
ters of the Confederacy in Portsmouth,
Messrs. Charles G. Endlcott, of the
firm of Endlcott & Co.. and Win. Gokey.
of Wm. Gokey & Son. both big shipping
and railway firms, of New York City,
are at the Monticello. and looking after
their shipping interests here.
The schooner Tressla W?lf is now oft
Colonna's railway and loading lumber
at Johnston's Mill for New York.
The meeting of the stockholders of
the Williams syndicate properties to
have been held here yesterday has been
Mr. R. R. Morris, manager of the
Morris Auction House, will sell, at 11
a. m. to-day. a large lot of household
furniture at the Roper Storage Com?
pany's warehouse on Water street.
Mr. R. II. Hart and wife, of Knox
ville. Tenn., were here yesterday. Mr.
Hart, who was formerly in the news?
paper business here, is editor and pro?
prietor of one of Knoxvllle's dailies.
'1 Iip .Tai'ksuii Orplirtn A?yliiiii.
A meeting of the Jackson Orphan
Asylum was held in the chapel of St.
Paul's Church last evening. The annual
reports of the treasurer. Captain B. P.
Loya.ll, the ?matron nnd the board of
managers, were read.
The old board of managers was re
elected. It consists of Rev. Carl E.
Grammer. D. D., recrrrr of Christ P. K.
Church: Rev. A. S. Lloyd, D. P., rec?
tor of St. Llukc's; Rev. B. D. Tucker,
D. D., rector of St. Paul's; Rev. C. 10.
Woodson, rector of St. Peter's, nnd the
following laymen: From Christ Church:
R. E. I* Page nnd George Ch-amber
lalnc; St. Duke's, R. A. Doblc and Jo?
seph Culpeppcr; St. Paul's, R, II. Ba?
ker and William Baker; St. Peter's,
Thomas Townsend and J. E. Cole.
It was decided to hold the anniversa?
ry service at St. Duke's next Sunday
afternoon. Dr. Grammer will preach
THE PRESIDENT RETURNS.
TO .WASHINGTON FROM HIS
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Washington, Oct. 19.?President Mc?
Kinley and party reached Washington
at 12:23, nearly an hour behind sched?
ule owing to delay on the grade In the
The party consisted of President and
Mrs. McKinley, Secretary Long, Secre?
tary and Mrs. Hitchcock and Attorney
General Grlggs, Assistant Secretary
Cortclyou and Mr. Flnncy, private sec?
retary to the Secretury of the Navy,
members of the press and the White
House attendants. All but tho three
Cabinet olllcers mentioned had left the
party at various points on the road.
The train was met at the station by
Secretary Root, Adjutant-General Cor
blit. District Marshal Palmer and John
Addison Porter, secretary to the Pres?
Some anxiety was caused at first by
the announcement that the train was
delayed three-quarters of an hour near
Baltimore, but It was afterward learn?
ed that the only trouble lay in the
combination of a sharp curve, heavy
grade and wet rails In the tunnel, which
necessitated backing out to get another
?Mrs. McKinley -was looking stronger
than on her return from her last trip
West, and it was agreed by the mem?
bers of tho party that she had Improved
in health on the Journey.
Leaving Washington October 4th the
train traveled a distance of 5.099 miles
and passed over the tracks of IS rail?
Arrangements tor the trip were made
by the Pennsylvania Railroad Com?
pany, which furnished the entire equip
mein.?Trrs?Itinerary having been ar?
ranged by the White House officials,
Mr. George W. Boyd, assistant general
passenger agent, of the Pennsylvania
system, put himself In communication
with the general passenger ngents of
the various railways over which it was
the wish of the party to pass, and a
schedule was quickly made up.
Mr. D. N. Bell, tourist agent of the
Pennsylvania Railway system, . was
placed In charge of the train, with a
corps of men from his own road.
In order that the immense nmount of
telegraphic correspondence originating
on the train might be expediently bund?
led the Western Union Telegraph Com?
pany sent with the President ns its
representative Mr. William H. Young,
night manager of its offices at Wash?
ington. He had directly in charge all
of tho official telegraph correspond?
ence of the President nnd the members
of the Cabinet, besides dispatches of
the representatives of the press.
Anoilior itiu Nteel I'lnm.
fBy Telegraph to Virglnian-Pllot.)
Cleveland, Ohio, Oct. rft>.?Steel mills
which will rival in size the big Johnson
plant at Loraln. Ohio, will soon be es
I tablishcd at Fairport Harbor, a few
j miles east of this city. The cost Is said
to be $."1,000,000. The products will be
steel plates, slabs, bars and billets.
Rashes, aud irritations instantly relieved and
speedily cured by hot baths with CuTirtMn
Soap, to clranso the skin, gentle applications
of Cuticura, Ointment, to heal tho skin, and
mild doses of Cuticuiu. Resolvent, to cool
and cleanse the blood._. '
Bold throughout tht world. Poms n?ro tifa Cams,
Coir., Crop*., BmIos. "Uowto CarsMU Muu-ra,"
+"*Xy ?*??<>????? ^.??t> *m+m*.
234 and 236 Main Street.
Qn^rfil $5.00, $5.50 Children's ^ r
?J^CCIdl $6.00, $6.50 Suits. $L*L3
Extra Stress on These Two Lots
of Suits?$10 and $\%?for there's
extra value in both of them. The $10
ones couldn't be duplicated hardly for
$12.50?and the $1? lots are worth
$18.00 and ?20.00..
Not "reduced"?because they have
just gone on the counters. But spe?
cially marked?so the saving is just as
great and just as genuine.
They're Fancy Worsteds and Plalu and .Fancy Cheviots, made up In
Single and Double-breasted Sacks,with Slnglo and Double-breasted Vests
"Fit Reform" cut?and Saks made?a guarantee* of perfect fit and per?
fect making and perfect quality. Tho fancy patterns aro new and very
stylish; the plain weaves, of course, aro Blue and Black, but fast color.
I Sak? ?5 Companys
<*"?"?- 000 0-00 00?+?<*, <*>
CLOTHING FOB MEN.*
We have oft said and it is very well known among
the men of Norfolk, that there is an individuality about
the " Ferebee-Jones" Clothing. It is different from
all others. A school of artists may model a certain
subject, and while all may bean a striking resemblance,
yet the finished work of each will possess a certain in?
dividuality. The same with clothing. All clothing,
if good at all, looks well when new, and apparently
alike, but the superiority tells in the wear, while the
individuality shows at a second glance. The least part
of clothing is the fabric from which it is made, and the
cut of it. The most part is its expression and it's fit?
ness to the wearer's taste, as well as it's fit to his per?
son. Here is where the FEREBEE-JONES Clothing
is different from all others. As to prices, you may
begin at $7-!>0 for the suit and advance to $2^.00. For
the Fall Overcoat you may pay $7-!>0 or $30.00, or any
between price. We believe our stock to be the best
and the cheapest (quality considered) of any-in Nor?
FEREBEE, JONES & CO.,
Tailors and Men's Outfitters,
CORNER MAIN AND COMMERCE STREETS.
0<S>-*> 0*O8?^ -^<y?t> ???
THINK OVER THIS PROPOSITION.
WTTY DELAY IN GOING- TO HORB F. K KEPI NG OR DO WITHOUT A NRW
PARLOR, BEDROOM OR DINING ROOM SUIT, CARPETS, STOVE OR. RANGE
WHEN YOU CAN SECURE SAME FROM
JOHN B. LOUGHRAN'S
PIONEER INSTALLMENT HOUSE,
1 319 AND 321 CHURCH STREET.
BT MAKING A SMALL CASH PAYMENT AND A LIKE AMOUNT EACH
WEEK OR MONTH. YOU WILL FIND US HEADQUARTERS FOR HOUSE?
IN 3 AND 6 PIECES, BEAUTIFULLY' UPHOLSTERED, PRICES WITHIN
REACH OF ALL. LOT OF ODO CHAIRS TO SELECT FROM.
IN ALL THE NEWEST BTYLBS. IRON BEDS AND CRIBS,
TERNS, LOW PRICES.
-OUR STOCK OF
SIDEBOARDS. DINING TABLES. <" HAIRS CHINA CLOSETS, 11ATRACKS,
CHIFFONIERS. BOOKCASES. COUCH ES, ETC.. ARE THE PRETTIEST WE
HAVE EVER HAD THE PLEASURE OF SHOWING.
CARPETS, DRUGGETS, RUGS, ETC.. IN HUNDREDS OF PATTERNS TO
SELECT FROM. NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR MAKING AND LAYING.
M PORTER AND DESIGNER
? GOWNS ?
HADDINGTON BUILDING, ROOMS 44-45-46.
Formerly occupied by the Art Club.
They overcome Wenk?
ncss, irregularity and
omissions, increase vig?
or and banish "pains
of menstruation." Tliey are "LIFE 8AVJ2R8'* to'girls at
womanhood, aiding development of orguns aud body. No
known remedy for women equals tlicin. Cannot do harm?hfo
becomes a pleasure. ?l.OO PER BOX BY MAIL. Sold
by druggists. DR. MOTT'S CHEMICAL CO., Cleveland, Ohio.
Sold bv BURROW MARTIN & CO.