Newspaper Page Text
LATEST TELEGRAPH NEWS, CONTINUED FROM FIRST PAGE
(Continued from First Page.)
He said the money question was still
unsettled and the light would bo con?
Ho treated the matter of trust in
practically the same manner as charac?
terized his Kentucky utterances.
He> claimed the Republican party said
some trusts were bad nnd others good.
"Trusts are actually so bad." said the
suoaker, "that a Republican convention
in this State?a convention run by
Mark Hanna? denounced them.
"Do you know the difference between
a. good trust and a bad trust? A good
trust gives liberally to a Republican
campaign and a bad one docs not. The
Republican party cannot destroy the
trusts. "When the Attorney General of
the United States is naked to intervene
there comes the Biblical Injunction,
'Remember they creator.' The Repub?
lican party was the creator of tho
Mr. Bryan denounced the increase of
the regular standing army as being
called for by the President two months
before there was any war or act of
hostility, which he construed as the
basis for a change in our national poli?
cy, a change from the simplicity of a
republic to that of Imperialism.
"I dare the Republicans to defend the
title by purchase of 10,000,000 of men,"
continued Mr. Bryan. .
"They assert the right to be in the
Philippines by purchase and that, too,
after having paid a less price for hu?
man beings than wo pay for hogs.
"Let God choose between this defini?
tion of the declaration of independence
nnd that which says all governments
derive their Just powers from the con?
sent of the governed." .
JOHN R. M'LEAN.
Mr. Bryan said that when he first
went to Cincinnati, in March, 1S!>5, to
advocate the cause of free silver, tho
first and foremost man to lend him as?
sistance and sympathy was John R.
"Under his guidance," continued Mr.
Bryan, "our purty in this Stnto polled
more votes prior to 1S9U than we would
have done otherwise, and the only rea?
son we did not carry the State In 1806
was that there were more votes count?
ed than we or the law machinery sup?
posed existed In the State."
Regarding the trusts Mr. Bryan fol?
lowed his previous line of argument,
saying that "when the Republicans tell
you some of the trusts are bad and
some good, tell them nil look alike to
you until the Lord sends angels to take
care of them?nnd he has not 3cnt them
OUR COLONIAL POLICY.
He made a passing reference to Gov?
ernor Roosevelt's appearance in this
State In support of a lurger standing
army, nsked it It was for the purpose
of securing the blessings of assimila?
tion, and likened our Philippine policy
to the colonial policy of England In In?
dia, suggesting that the President of
the United States have the title of
President of the United States nnd Em?
peror of the Philippines," Queen Vic?
toria being recognized as the "Queen of |
England and the Empress of India."
The Increased empire meant an in?
creased army and Increased taxation to
support the theory of imperialism. He
challenged Republicans It) defend the
policy of'measuring human life by the
value of acquired territory. He did not
believe the American people would be
willing that one human being should be
sent to death in this way and he did
not believe. If every Filipino were kill?
ed to-morrow, that you could get Amer?
icans to go there and attempt to exist |
under a tropical sun.
NOT A MOUTHPIECE.
He denounced the preaching tliatl
God had been tho Instrumentality of |
our presence in the Philippines and
naked "When God gets ready to speak I
to the. American people, he will find |
somebody else than Mark Hanna as
mouth-piece." Mr. Bryan did not be-1
lleve we could shout or dynamite our
civilization into the Filipinos, nor did he I
believe in the matter of territorial ac-|
qulsition we should sink to tho low
level of European nations, aflirming]
that we should not trade the glory o?
n hundred years as a republic for the|
doubtful glory of an empire.
? "I nm more Interested in the prln-1
t-lples for which 1 stand than any mere|
compliment you can pay me," said Mr.
Bryan in conclusion, "I would rather I
have a big majority Cor the candidates |
this fall, because I want, these candi?
dates to win. and I shnll bo happy lfl
you telegraph me that McLean has a
larger vote than 1 received hi 1S96."
St. Mary's had a good crowd present
to meet tho special train- Mr. Bryan
discussed the silver issue at some length
and tho matter of government by in?
Handshaking nnd a few personal I
greetings were indulged in ht Rock
ford nnd Ohio City.
OUR POSITION VINDICATED.
Van Wert, O.. Oct. 10.?Mr. Bryan ar?
rived at Van Wert at I o'clock. The
visiting party were escorted in car?
riages to the Courthouse through streets
thronged with a cheering mass of
humanity. Mr. Bryan, in his address
"I do not feel discouraged by the de?
feat of 180G. for I felt when the Repub?
licans went into power responsibility
went with them. 1 felt, if Wl> were
wrong in our position in 180?, we de?
served to be defeated, and if wo were
right our position would he vindicated
by experience. I believe the last three
years have vindicated the position
taken In 1S96." (Applause.)
"We then satd the gold standard was
bad and the Republicans made the spe?
cial declaration that the --old standard
\yas all right; that it was the standard
of civilization, nnd yet tho first thing
a Republican President did was to send
a commission to Europe to get rid of
the gold standard. Six months after
election the Republicans could find
nothing to justify the gold standard.
They rejoiced at the discovery of gold
in the Klondike. And why? Because it
meant more money and better times,
Just ns we told you In 18915 nnd as Mc?
Kinley knew in 1891. If gold from Klon?
dike would give us more money and
better times, why not open the mints?
The experience of tho past three years
on the money question puts tho Re?
publican party in the attltudo of a fel?
low traveling In the mountains who
often met himself coming back."
.Mr. Bryan concluded his address by
'denouncing trusts and the President's
FIRST DAY'S TOUR CLOSED.
Defiance, O., Oct. 10.?This Bryan par?
ty closed the first day of the Ohto tour
4ft this city 'to-night before a Urgv and
interesting audience in the Opera
House. A street parade preceded the
meeting. Ex-Consressmnn W. I>. Hill
presided. Hon. John J. Lentz, who was
speaking- J <w<hen the Bryan party en?
tered, gave way to John R. McLean,
the candidate for Governor, who briefly
addressed the meeting In Introducing
Mr. Bryan. Mr. Bryan said In refer?
ence to the introduction as the next
"I only have one ambi'tion, shared by
every citizen, and that is to leave this
government to my children better than
I found -lt. I want you to believe me
when I tell you that If the victory won
by the Republicans Jn '98 Insures to the
good of Uie people I shall rejoice with
every Republican. I expect to be here
for many years.. I say this for the ben?
efit of those Republicans who heap crit?
icism upon (me."
'?I Mr. Bryan then discussed silver.
"They have been burying this question
for years," he declared, "and they are
burying It again, but I don't think they
bury it well. And why? Because no
tomb Is strong enough to hold' d
righteous ' cause. (Applause). They
would rather bury the question than
disease it. I know these Republicans.
I know how careful they arc of public
money. I know when they appropri?
ated $100,000 to defray the expenses of
the monetary conference in Europe to
get rid of gold standard, it must be a
bad thing. Ho concluded by denounc?
ing the Administration's Philippine
AN IMPORTANT CAMPAIGN.
Ccllna, O., Oct. 19.?At Cellna the re?
ception was extremely cordial. Mr.
Bryan said in part:
"This is one of the States In which
an Important campaign is being car?
ried on this fall and this election Is not
only important because you choose your
S-tate officers this year, but because the
verdict at the polls will bo accepted as
your opinion upon the Issues which .'ire
now before the public. Some one has
likened government to a corporation in
which every citizen Is a stockholder,
which from time to time elects its di?
rectors. Taking that idea of govern?
ment the stockholders can select a new
board of directors when they choose,
n.nd the directors ought to protect the
interests of the stockholders.
A WORD TO FARMERS.
"The voter has a right to expect the
officer to ohservo the conditions and
promises of the platform. The farmer
Is careful In the selection of the hired
hand and ought 'to be in the selection
of the public, officer, but ll is said he
allows himself to go to sleep and never
awakens until the affairs of the na?
tion have run uf> against a stone
wall. I think the time has come when
no farmer can afford to be a. Republi?
can. I believe the farmer who supports
?that party stands In his own light and
1s doing himself an Injustice.
LINCOLN AND IIANNA.
"I believe the members of the Repub?
lican party of an earlier date had a
great reverence for Abraham Lincoln.
Great changes within the party have
taken place since then. Abraham Lin?
coln in 1850 wrote a letter In which he
demonstrated that he believed in the
man llrst and the dollar afterwards.
Since those days the party has placed
the dollar first and the man aferward,
and if you Republieuna who reverence
the name of Lincoln want to change
conditions, bring the parly back to Lin?
coln's standard, yon must employ an
artist to draw Ihe difference between
Mark Hannti and Abraham Lincoln,
employing the toboggan slide as a back?
"With Abraham Lincoln the man
came first; with Mark Hannn nothing^s
genuine unless the dollar mark is blown
In the bottle. When the Republican
parly was organized it was with the
idea Hun poll lea I convictions were
stronger than party ties. The vicious
dollar mark was not a consideration
Mr. Bryan then discussed the income
lax and the greenback with the accom?
panying right to issue money, claiming
the Republican party planned to retire
the greenbacks in favor of the national
banks, who had more Influence than the
common people, re-calling the fact, ns
an evidence of inconsistency, that the
Republican National convention of 1S8S
denounced Cleveland for demonetizing
ALASKAN MODUS VIVENDI.
CHANGES IN THE TERMS AGREBD
fBy Telegraph :z V;rglnlar.-Pilot.)
London, Oct. 19.?The British Foreign
Ofllee asserts that "the verbal changes
in the terms of the Alaska modus vi?
vendi are of no practical Importance
and has been readily agreed to, and
that it is assumed the United States
Secretary of State, Colonel John Hay,
and the Hnitish charge d'affaires In
AVashlngton, Mr. Tower, will sign to?
Washington, Oct. 19.?Up to the close
of the State Department this afternoon
nothing had been heard from London
respecting the Alaskan modus vivendi.
When the details of the. agreement n.ro
made public, which, will follow Irrime
dittjjjy \tpon its conclusion, it will 1>!:
found that nearly all of the attempts
made up to this point to accurately de?
scribe the new bonndury line were In?
adequate in important respects. The
maximum claim of the United States
?is not maintained. That was not to he
expected In this ?arrangement, which
was Intended particularly to relieve the
situation so far as the Dalloa trail
route was concerned.
GEN. LEE'S PORTRAIT.
WILL HE PLACED IN WEST POINT
(By'Tclegrnph to Vlrglninn-rilot.}
Atlanta, Ga., October 19.?Mrs. W. X.
Mitchell, of this city, a daughter of
Congressman Otey, of Virginia, has in?
augurated a movement to Juive the pic?
ture of General Robert E. Lee placed in
the gallery of Superintendents of the
National Military Academy at West
Pointy Mrs. Mitchell wrote to President
McKinley, and Congressman Otey to
Secretary Root relative to the mat?
The Secretary has replied that Col?
onel A. L. Miller, present superinten?
dent of the academy will place General
Lee's portrait In the academy's gnllery,
if one la provided, showing General Lee
In the uniform of a United Stales army
olllcer. An efTort will probably bo made
by the United Daughters of (he Con?
federacy to provide a painting of Gen?
eral Lee, who was superintendent of
the academy from September 1, 1S52, to
March 31, 1855,
Five People Iturnnt to "cuili.
(By Telegraph to v-rginlan-Pllot.)
Canton. Mass., Oct. 19,?At St. Ann,
twenty miles east of here, to-dny Mrs.
J. H. Gambrell and four children lost
their live? in a life that destroyed their
The Body's Purifier.
The kidneys and iiver act as
purifiers for the human body.
The blood, which is the life,
is relieved by them of all poison?
ous and effete matter, and passes
onward to energize and vitalize
the entire system.
Most important, then, is it
that these organs should, ade.
quately perform their proper
functions, and happily an agent
exists which, when they become
disordered, congested and all
clogged up, can restore them
quickly to their normal healthy
It has blessed the world for
twenty-five years, and is known
as Warner's Safe Cure. It has
saved thousands of lives, and is
to-day the only known specific
for all diseases and weaknesses
of kidneys and liver.
orrosEs the north Carolina
(By Telegraph to Vlrglnlan-PHot.V
Statesvillc, N. C, Oct. If.? Senator
PrRchard spoke here last night In re?
gard to the proposition to amend the
provision of the State constitution pre?
scribing the qualifications for electors.
This amendment constituted, he said,
the most important question presented
to tho people since the war. The con?
stitution of 1SGS, framed by the Repub?
lican party, guaranteed free suffrage to
the rich, the poor and tho educated
alike. There had never been a. moment
since its adoption, declared the Sena?
tor, -when it had not been the intention
of the Democratic party to do all in
its power, should the opportunity pre?
sent itself, to amend the constitution
so as to restrict the right of suffrage
and iif possible prevent the poor nnd
illiterate white people from exercising
that right. Tho people were confronted
with a. proposition to amend the con?
stitution, which would, in his judgment,
disfranchise the poor and illiterate
classes of both races.
"There is," he said, "much of the pro?
posed amendment which is calculated
to create apprehension and alarm on
the part of the illiterate and poor wl^
people of North Carolina ns well as the
colored race. It Is a carefully prepared
and well devised scheme by which it Is
thought forever to prevent the common
people of North Carolina from partici?
pating In the management and control
of her affairs. While it Is pretended by
those who advocate tho proposed
amendment that its object is to secure
white supremacy, at the same lime
there lurks beneath the surface a pur?
pose to disfranchise thousands of our
citizens, both white and colored, and
thereby enable a certain class in the
State to hold the offices and enjoy tho
emoluments of the same. The propo?
sition which they propose to submit Is
an attempt to confer the right of suff?
rage by Inheritance, a plan which is re?
pugnant to every principle of the or?
ganic law of the land, and one which
ignores all that is sacred and dear to
a free and independent people."
The proposed amendment will not in
the slightest degree affect the race
question, ho said. The Democrats will
always contend that there is a race
question as long as any number of ne?
groes vote against the Democratic, par?
ty. The wave of prosperity and general
business revival, together with the fact
that tho Spanish war had once more
re-united our country and prompted the
Southern people with a desire to sustain
President McKinley in his efforts to
bring to a speedy termination the war
In the Philippines, the Senator said,
has alarmed the leaders of Democracy
and caused them to resort to the agita?
tion of tho race question in order to
blind tho Southern people nnd prevent
them from considering the splendid re?
sults that have followed Republican
?Jn closing he said he Togardcrt the
proposed amendment, as an attempt to
legalize tho methods nnd practices of
the Democratic party that obtained in
the conduct and control of all elections
in the past.
WHAT GEORGIA'S GOVERNOR
WILL RECOMMEND IN MES?
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 19.?In his forth?
coming message to the Legislature,
which meets next week, Governor
O.indler will recommend such an
amendment to the constitution as will
restrict the ballot to the virtue and in?
telligence of the State. The steps taken
by sister States toward restriction of.
the ballot are referred to, and while
there is no suggestion of any particu?
lar plan for securing the desired end,
the Governor's idea that the mass of
ignorant negro votes should he elimi?
nated is made clear. He is specilic in
his declaration that the distinction
should not be of race or color, or that
it should not be based on a property
qualification that would eliminate a
man for lack of this world's goods.
Crime and mob violence will be dwelt
on at some length. Tho Governor points
out the expense of the administration
of the criminal laws in the State, show?
ing that the cost is more than half a
million dollars for meting out justice
to the negroes alone. He urges the ne?
cessity of sustaining this important
branch of the State government and
recommends that the pay of the offi?
cers be reduced somewhat and that
e-.ieh private; soldier be paid $1 a day
when In actual service. As it Is the
privates get but 43 cents each day.
Mf<lnI lorn Lire Wiitrer.
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Washington, D. C, October 19.?The
Secretary of the Treasury, upon the
recommendation of the Board of Award
of the Life Saving Service, has present?
ed to Rasmus S. Midgett, a gold medal
for conspicuous and heroic conduct in
rescuing ten persons front the yPrecked
schooner Prisclll.a off Gulf Shoal Light
Saving Station, n. c, during the hntrl
cahc of August last.
WITH THE RAILROADS.
A SENSATION?PRESIDENT SPEN?
A Raleigh correspondent says:
It will be remembered that last spring
the Hygienic Ice Company, of Charles?
ton, secured a verdict for $20,000 dam?
ages against the Seaboard Air Line
railway for the alleged burning of its
Ico factory here live years ago by
sparks from a passing engine. The case
now comes up before the Supreme
Court, and to-day the railway sprang
a great surprise. It turns Out that after
the trial of the case the railway em?
ployed -a Richmond detective, Dennis
Howe. The latter-tcstlfies that Charles
Locklear, who was the fireman at the
factory, told him that John Braach
burned the factory, and that he (Lock?
lear) had been paid for his services as
a witness. Howe's character is sup?
ported by aflldavits filed by John W.
Cotter, Hey. Gaston'H. Battle, Dr. G. F.
Killibrew, Thomas 11. Battle, and other
prominent gentlemen of Edgecombe
county. /There is also an aflldlvlt by
George Brunch that he went with his
brother, John Branch, upstairs in the
factory, and that John set lire to It,
using paper and kerosene: There are
other alltdavlts supporting the forego?
ing. It is shown that John Branch is
dead, and that the suit was not brought
until after his death.
A paper, commenting on the testi?
mony of President Samuel Spencer, of
the Southern Railway, before the Fed?
eral Industrial Commission a few days
ago, says: He spoke a strong ond hon?
est word to the Commission the other
day. He would not repeal the criminal
Mause of the Interstate act, applying to
violations of the law against granting
rebates and' other discriminations, lie
would have It enforced, and convicted
offenders given a penitentiary punish?
ment, whether they be railroad presi?
dents or subordinates, instead of let off
with a fine. The spectacle of a few high
railroad ofllclals languishing behind
prison bars would be very effective in
putting a slop to the business of build?
ing up the fortunes of a few shippers
at the expense of the cithers. Mr. Spen?
cer's attitude Is worthy of warm praise.
"It has been said." he continued, "that
men in the railroad business have to
violate the law in order to hold their
places, but I take the position that no
man has. a right to follow an illegal
calling. If 1 can't comply with the law
as a railroad man, the alternative of
getting out of the business is left to mo,
and If I can't, under such circumstan?
ces, do what is right, 1 deserve no
There is a rumor to the effect Hint
the Seaboard Air Line contemplates ex?
tending a lino to Greensboro, N. C,
within the next year. The rumor is
not confirmed by the chief otllclals of
the road in this city.
However, the Greensboro' Industrial
and lnuiiigr.it ion Association, com?
posed of the leading business men of
that place, Ks working to have the Sea?
board extend a line thither. The pres?
ident of tli" association is J. W. Frye.
former genera) manager of the Cape
Fear and Yudkln Valley railroad. He
is now president of a loan and trust
company in Greensboro'. He has writ?
ten the officials of the Seaboard with a
view to arranging a conference look?
ing to the building of a line to Greens?
boro*. A meeting hns not yet been ar?
The work on the Richmond, Peters?
burg and Carolina, from Rldgcvvny to
Richmond. Is progressing as rapidly as
possible. The masonry is more delayed
than anything else, due to difficulty In
obtaining stone. A large quantity ot
brick, purchased In Richmond, is being
used in the construction oT piers for the
bridge over the Mehcrrln. The grading
nt all points Is being pushed.
The contract for the joint passenger
depot of the Richmond, Petersburg and
Carolina and Chesapeake and Ohio, In
Richmond, Will die let In a few weeks. It
is stated, authoritatively, that the
building alone will cost $lon.onn. This
does not Include the cost of earsheda
nor station tracks. It Is stated bv all
the ofllcinls that the? station, when com?
pleted, will be the finest in 'the country
south of the Potomac, without any ex?
The work on the Sou I hern depot In
Richmond is being pushed as rapidly
as possible. Much of It will be com?
pleted by the time bad weather sets in.
It is expected that it will be ready for
occupancy by the 1st of May, 1900. The
total cost, Including car-sheds, will be
upwards of $co,ooo.
The Chesapeake and Ohio is now en?
gaged in laying thirty-six miles of
track west of Backbone, nnd east of
Buffalo. This Is for the purpose of
double-tracking the road. The Chesa?
peake and Ohio already has a great
deal of double track west of Clifton
A Murderer Ilniiiieil.
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Charlotte. N. C, October 19.?A spe?
cial to the Observer from Newton. N.
Avery Kale, white, was hanged here
to-day for the murder of George Tra?
vis, also white, near Calawba last
Kale was employed in Alloy's distil?
lery, and for some cause was discharg?
ed, and Travis given the place. Kale
went home, got a shot gun and, re?
turning to the distillery, shot Travis in
the head while the latter was nl work.
The shot tore away a large section of
Travis' skull, death resulting Instantly.
E. L. MAYER. WM. M. WHALE*
MAYER & CO.
Manufacturers' Agents, Importers and
nrd supplies. Tools, Stunting nnC Pulleys,
Engines and Boilers. Rumps, Injectors.
Syi-hones Hose, Iron Rlpu and Fili ngs,
Valves. Cocks. &c.. Saws. Rafting Gear.
Polls Nuts, Washers. Belting. Packing,
W.isto Iron. Steel. Nails. Oils. Cordage.
We guarantee the quality ot our goods
nud also irompt delivery, and with In.
creased facilities wo are prepared to meet
all competitors. Inquiries and ordors so
IS COMMERCIAL PLACE.
: .?>'.,..;,'??: '? Ai/i?M?k-. ? . . - .?-.
Kale Immediately left for Marlon, en?
listed In Company A, the Hornets'
Nest ftlflement, of Charlotte, and was
arrested soon after reaching camp at
Jacksonville, brought back 'to Nbwton,
tried and convicted.
His body was allowed to hang thirty
minutes ns he had requested that the
job be a thorough one, as he did not
want to come back to this world.
EN ROUTE TO MANILA HELD IN
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.^
Cincinnati, O., Oct. 19.?The Forty
sixth Regiment of Volunteers en route
from Massachusetts to Manila was de?
layed here by enforced drumhead
courtsmaruai on account of an epi?
demic of drunkenness. The lirst section
arrived yesterday over the Chesapeake
and Ohio and held high carnival. They
had whiskey secreted on the train.
Colonel. Heglcr immediately '-ailed n
drumhead courtmartial, which sent
thirty of the worst offenders to the Co?
As the other sections arrived during
the day It was found that there was
plenty of whiskey aboard of them also,
.and the supply was greatly Increased
here, so t'hat the four secUons were all
sidetracked west of this city at Val?
ley Junction' for more trials Ufr drum?
head courtmartial und additional In?
stallments wore to-day sentenced to the,
Columbus Barracks guardhouse await-'
ing further actions. Everything has
been in readiness by the Big Four rail?
road since yesterday noon to carry the
regiment to St. Louis, lint tho tra.lns
tire this afternoon still held at Valley
Il is our pleasure to tell you
about black silks to-day. Re?
cently we opened and added
lo our silk department quite a
number of novel weaves?such
as are. used for waists and
These are among them:
20- intli taffeta cordc?SQc. Taf?
feta silk ground with two raised cords
in close proximity running length?
wise in -inch parallel lines.
21- inch Mack satin corde?Si.50 a
yard. Satin ground with clusters of
raised cords running lengthwise in
1 J<-inch parallel lines. 20 inch gran?
ite luxor, S1.25. Web and dotted
ground with clusters ot serpentine
raised cords running cro^wise.
Satin Duchesse, Luxor, Ar
mure and Taffeta at all prices.
206 Main St., Norfolk, Va.
ACADEMY OP MUSIC BUILDING.
Big Reduction on All Styles.
SPECIAL.?The Night Clow Limp,
giving a small hut steady IIa me, odorless,
especially adapted for I ho sick room or
persons using a light all night, highly
recommended by the leading physicians.
Burns kerosene. 2W bouts at the cost of
one cent. Prleo, SOc.
Pictures, Krames, Bric-a-brac, Mirrors,
Kasels. Screens, Clocks, China, Station
LOUGHRAN 0 PRIEUR
174 Church St.
Just around the corner from Main,
Restore Vitality, Lost Vigor and Manhood.
Cure Impotency, Ni ght Emissions and
wasting diseases, all effects of self
jfcSJIBgb abuse, or excess and India*
^^^Jc.rction. A nervo tonic and
W*3Pfjl>!oo(l builder. Brings the
restores the lire of youth.
r$prtS$r*By ma il 50c per box, OhoxeB
for $2.50; with a written guaran?
tee to euro or refund tho money.
Send for circular. Address,
NERVITA MEDICAL CO.
Clinton & Jackson Sts., CrtfCACO, ILWr
Burrow, Martin & Co.; Solo Agents, 2SC
Main street. Norfolk. Va._
Jie f?it. Received
New Extra No. 1 Mackerel
Fresh Dearfoot Farm Sausaqe.
J. R. BRIGGS, Grocer,
lir, COMMERCIAL PLACE.
PINEAPPLE SNOW I
Ours is the Finest in Norfolk,
ice Cream and Bees
Our Pineapple Snow, Tec Cream and
Ices arc generally admitted to be the
finest in Norfolk. Special prices for
parties, excursions and lodges. De?
livered free to any part of Norfolk.
Prices low ns the lowest. Goods better
than the best elsewhere.
NORFOLK GHKDY KITCHEN,
Southern States Phone 673.
Je20-7 ZI BAI'K ST.
DR. ANNA GOING
of Jd<?h repute. Vef.
ttable compound fur
Sl.Ofr. Lilly White
ltcguUtlve Pills, 31
Wives without chil?
dren consult me.
1603 E. Baltimore sc.
I will guarantee
that my IlheumatUm
Cure will rellCT? lum?
bago, sciatica and all
rheumatic pains in
two or three hours,
and cure In a few
At all druggists,
25c. a rial. Guide
to Health and medi?
cal advice free.
1505 Arch st.. Phlla.
An Array of Hats
Awaits You Here
FROM WHICH YOU MAY CHOOSE
THE ONE THAT IS MOST BECOMING
AND THAT SUITS YOU BEST; AND,
WHICHEVER ONE OF THEM YOU
CHOOSE, YOU'LL HAVE THE AS?
SURANCE THAT IN STYLE, MATE?
RIAL AND TRIMMING IT IS A
LEADER IN ITS CLASS. ???
OUR FALL MILLINERY. EXHIBIT
IS ONE OF THE SIGHTS OF THE
CITY; DON'T MISS IT.
oclO-wc, frl.su n
? ? ?
THE ENGLISH AND BOER BOVERN
MENTS ARE AT WAR IN THE TRANS?
VAAL. BUT THAT IS NOT HALF SO
IMPORTANT TO 'YOUR POCKETBOOK
AS THE EXCEPTIONAL VALUES WE
ARE SHOWING THIS WEEK. FAST
BLACK SATTE EN PETTICOATS, WITH
HEAVY RUFFLE. SOC.
FANCY MERCERIZED PETTICOATS,
WITH DEEP RUFFLE, 50C. TO ?1.49.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF CHIL-.
DREN'S REEFERS AND HAVE A
WELL SELECTED LINE, RANGING
FROM GOC. TO J4.50.
WAISTS IN THE NEWEST SHADES
AND STYLES. SKIRTS IN THE SWEL
LEST WEAVES AND LATEST CUTS.
A HOT LINE OF FURS FOR COLD
Where shopping Is a pleasure.
362 MAIN* STREET.
Office Board of Harbor Commissioners,)
160 Main Street, )
Norfolk, Va.. Sept. 21, 1899.)
The. lawful dumping ground for all ex?
ravaiing done within tho limits of thla
harbor is east of the Rip Raps. It is a
criminal offenco to dump at any other
H has been reported from tlmo to time
lo this Board that what Is known as
SHORT DUMPING Is being done from
mud machine scows.
The Hoard, therefore, offers a standing
reward of WOO to be paid to any person
or persons who shall give evidence which
shall lead to the detection and conviction
of any party or parties who may be wll
fullv and maliciously guilty of dumping
mud or excavation of any character from
such scows at any place In this harbor
other than the lawful dumping ground.
COOKE, CLARK & CO.
SASH, DOORS AND BLINDS*
Cabinet Mantels, Tiling and
Grates, Fine Builders'
Paints, Oils and Glass.'
84 COMMERCIAL PLACE.
87 ROANOKc AV E.
(Islrar.icr'a r.ncUati niamond Rrane.
Orlrlmal aad Onlj GrnaliK
? Arc. ii-.j. rellit.li. iftoits
tirucitil for OfcArti.rj RhiHi\ Dlti-i
?tnllrand la Iced ??4 fc-U n..i?lllo\
?vi?, artl?! ?l-.li bin? rlt-boa. Tnle
AO ?thtir. r' ?Un?***-"*. xui.(?(u*
lltnt ??d fnilan>u. At nuffUtl. ?r Mil
In rtAur* fr.r ru-.kol.r.. 1?ftlsD?Rli)i ?n?
" Rrllcf r?r CadlrV tnlttur. ?? retmra
. Matt i0,000 TNil??tAla JT?e*? tftr.
?j all Local Orajttrta.