Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS OF NORFOLK ON PAGES 2, 3, 5 & 11.
Washington. D. C, April 11, 1900
Forecast for Thursday and Friday:
For Virginia?Rain Thursday; proba?
bly cleurlng In the afternoon or even?
ing: Friday fair, with rising tempera?
ture; fresh east to south winds.
For North Carolina?Clearing Thurs?
day; fair Friday; brisk easterly, shift?
ing to northwesterly, winds.
Korfoiic it mi Vicinity.
WEATHER FORECAST FOR TO?
Rain; colder; increasing east winds.
TEMPERATURE, RAINFALL AND I
April Hth, 1900. I
Maximum temperature. 44
Minimum temperature . 3S
Normal temperature . 54
Departure from normal.minus 13
Departure from normal since Janu?
ary 1st.minus 10G
Rainfall in past 24 hours .20
Rainfall since 1st of month.42
Mean relative humidity . 85
Sun rises at 5:33 a. m. and sets at
6:3S p. m.
Norfolk?High water, 7:39 a. m. and
7:54 i). m. Low water, 1:32 a. m. and
1:32 u. m.
Old Point?High water, 7:1S a. m. and
7:33 p. in. Low water, 1:11 a. in. and
1:11 p. m.
DID IT EVER. OCCUR TO YOU that a
llttlo PERRY DAVIS' PAIN-K1 LLER on
the end of tho finger applied once or
twice to a mosquito bite would counter?
act the. poison and speedily reduce 'tho
swelling? Paln-Klller will also cure bites
and stings of other poisonous Insects as
wvll as reptiles. See directions nw lo list:
upon wrapper on each bottle. Avoid sub?
stitutes, there is but ono Pain-Klller. Per?
ry Davis". Price 25c. and 60c.
MORSE.?At tho residence, No. 270 Fen
church street, Wednesday, April nth 3900,
sit, 1:1". o'clock p. m., Rl.'RWKLL N.
MORSE, aged 71 years.
The funeral will lake pltico from, above,
residence FRIDAY MORNING at II
o'clock. Fib lids of tho family ore In?
vited to attend.
ap12-2t Ledger copy.
Monuments and Gravestones.
The selection of a sultahle
memorial In mtirble or gran?
ite can bo readily made from
our stock, for we carry the
largest assortment of finished
designs in tho South.
THE COUPER MARBLE WORKS
Ivstnb I lulled Hit Year*.
D- Hi:: llitn'c ?*t. Norfolk, Vn.
City 1686111 lor Good Government.
The regular weekly meeting of the
League will bo held at the. old Cumber?
land Street Baptist Church THIS (Thurs?
day) EVENING-, April 12th, at s o'clock.
a full meeting is requested. The public
la cordially livyltl d, 11
I'"/"V~T> ' li'iT ?MEMBERS OF CAL.
,U.IV 1VI. UMET TRIBE NO.
H. Improved Ordi r of Red Men, are here?
by requested to attend the session of tlie
Tribe THIS (Thursday) KVKNlNd at 7:30
o'clock. Business of importance will be
considered, und a full attendance Is de?
sired. W. U, LANOLEY,
It Chief of Records.
Tl 13 Ri :<: ULA it, Ct in V R nt ion o p
? HARITY l.oDOI-: NO. lo,
.. of P., will be held In the Oar - /ff"-*\
lb- i i iII," corn, r Main Btreei and ff/Sra
Roauoko avenue, THIS iThurs- v,;>'j
day) EVENING, April 12th, at s tlfey
o'clock sharp. Every member is ^Ulis
urgently requested to be present,
a? butilnfsa of groat Importance will boj
considered. By older of Lodge.
H It. 1). WILLIAMSON, K*. R. S.
rp HE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE
,JL IJrucc Grocery Conqiany me hereby
notified that there will be. a meeting of
the stockholders of said company, to bo
held at the company's office, Mil and 1H
Water street; Norfolk, Vs., on the 21st
day of April at I p. 111.
13. L WOODARD. Pres.
Also a stockholder of said company
holding more thou 1-10 of tho capital
VTOTICE?THE ANNUAL MEETING
i> of the VIRGINIAN AND PILOT
PUBLISHING COMPANY will be held at
t!ie office of Mr. L. I). Start..-. Jr., room
No. 2lt LowcribCr? building. In the city of
Norfolk. Vn.. on WEHN KS DA V, THK
18TH DAY OF APRlL.MM10.at 12 o'clock m.
nili20-tdm J. IS. ALLEN Secretary.
Musical and Literary Entertainment
Under tho auspices Harmony Conclave
No. 11. Heptasophs (or S. W. M.),
KIRN HALL, THURSDAY NIGHT,
APRIL 12TH, AT S O'CLOCK.
Admission (children) .10c.
X. P.?Watch for the program. apS-lt
liastcr Monday Hxcursion!
HOBFOLR TO RIGHH10HD.
Via Norfolk and Wostern Railway.
Benefit Norfolk Protestant Hospital.
On EASTER MONDAY (April lfith), tho
ladies of the Norfolk Protestant Hospital
will run an excursion from XorTolk to
Richmond. Train will leave Norfolk at
S:30 a. m.; returning, leave Richmond at
7:20 p. m. Everybody guarantied a seat
NO CHANGE OF CARS. Separate coach
for colored people. Attractions?Game of
baseball between Lehlgh University nnd
Richmond College and various other
amusements. Tickets on sale, nt Catling's
pharmacy, N. and W. ticket office and at
the train. MRS. CORA WEMPLE,
SOUTHERN SHORTHAND & BUSINESS UNIVERSITY,
Norfolk's popular business school, and
ono of tho leading business colleges of
Not only has every graduate secured a
situation, but also every student who has
become only a reasonably proficient book?
keeper and stenographer.
Day nnd night sessions tho year round.
Call or write for particulars.
3. M. RESSLER, President.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Interesting Meeting of the Young
Daughters of the Confederacy.
A Touching Letter About the Martyrdom
of Sam Davis ? The Proposed Monument
? ltolienrsiil of tlio .May Festival-Per?
sonal Mcntiou-Future Events.
The members of the? Young Daugh?
ters of the Confederacy held a very
pleasant meeting yesterday after?
The observance of Memorial Day was
discussed, and the Young Daughters
will take charge of the decorations for
Some arrangements for the annual
doll sale, which takes place in Decem?
ber, were made.
A beautiful painting of two Confed?
erate Hags was shown, the artist in
this case being Miss Lila Tucker,
daughter of Rev. Beverly D. Tucker,
of .St. Paul's Church. It is a pretty
custom of the chairman of the Young
Daughters to present as a wedding gift
to each one of the Daughters that mar?
ries a painting of the two Confederate
Hags. This one in particular will be a
gift to one of the Kastor brides.
The feature of the meeting was the
reading by Mrs. Walke of a sketch of
the life of Sam Davis, at lhe conclu?
sion of which the Daughters voted to
donate $10 toward the monument to be
erected in his honor.
\ A letter received some two months
ago from Mr. C. B. Van Pelt, Of South
Bend, Ind., whose painful duty It was
to assist at the execution of Sam Da?
vis, may not be Inappropriate here. Mr.
Van Pelt was then a young Federal
soldier about the same age as Sam
Davis, and his admiration for his noble
foe is almost beyond words. He says:
South Bend. Ind.
The twenty-third day of November
ushered in the thirty-sixth anniversary
of the martyrdom of Sam Davis, a day
not to he forgotten during life. Being
the solo survivor of that agonising
event (Chaplain Young and Captain
Armstrong having responded to the last
roll call), I am more than ever sacredly
Impressed with the memory of his un
llinchlng courage and unyielding devo
l i.'ti to country.
I see him now, after all the earnest
entreaties of the Federal authorities
had failed, mount those fatal steps,
with a patriotic inspiration on his no?
ble countenance, and ringing in my
ears are the memorable words. "I would
die a thousand deaths, if i had them,
rather than betray a friend;" then those
brief moments of deathlike, ominous
stillness ensue, and all Is over; the
glorified spirit of the noble boy has
taken its flight. In the Cod who gave
It, and written In letters of living light
on the tablet, of time is the hero's
name, "Sam Davis."
IL seems to me that the work being
done 'by the TJ. D. C, tlx; LI. <'. V.'s and
Mi'. Cunningham, of the Veteran, Is a
worthy and fitting effort to mold into
Visible form a tribute that shall tell to
passing generations the story of a noble
deed, which, shining forth from the
dark clouds of war. will be through
time a beacon light for heroes to follow.
Then your various organizations and
the whole country can say: "Well and
most worthily done."
Last. February l was in Nashville,
and on a Sunday, in company witli Mr.
Cunningham, made a pilgrimage to his
grave, at the old homestead near Smyr?
na. Standing at the base of the monu
mi nt. erected by his father, and in the
presence of his brother. Mr. Oscar
Davis, his wife and son. I placed car?
nations with tender reverence on his
grave, Overcome with emotions i; can?
not attempt to utter, T returned lo ihe
house, h aving the family behind.
II wns, per ha os, an Incident un?
paralleled that I should be there. Ihe
guest of his people, thirty-five years
alter his death, to pay tile loving and
heartfelt tribute of his surviving Fede?
ral friend and custodian.
My visit, also, to Mrs. Mnthews, bis
loving sister, and subsequent meeting
with a younger brother at the depot I
remember with feelings of touching
sadness, and. again, my kind reception
at the hands of Mr. .lohn (\ Kennedy,
of Nashville, who came to-Pulaskl after
his remains, are forever stamped upon
Would that my lot had been other
than it was!
My though Is never wander away
from him, and when 1 am called to the
final bivouac I hope to meet him.
Believe me, sincerely yours,
C. B. VAN PELT.
THE MAY FESTIVAL?.
The second rehearsal of the May
Festival, which is to be given under
tin- auspices of the Young Girls' So?
ciety anil the 11. Infill Circle of the
King's Daughters, was held on Tues?
day. Between forty-five and fifty chil?
dren will take part in the entertain?
ment and it Promises to be a very
Mrs. Joseph Lucas and her sister,
Miss McLaren, of St. Louis, and Colonel
and Mrs. Love, of Alexandria, Vn.j are
the guests of Captain and Mrs. Niles
at the navy-yard.
? ? ?
It is said that Mr. M. B. Croweil.
agent of the Old Dominion Line, has
purchased the Leach-Wood school pro?
perty with the intention o? having it
are caused by improper food.
and use ...
Postum Food Coffee.
Sold by all Grocers and made by
tho Postum Cereal Food Factories at
Battle Creek. Mich.
o oo o ooo o <>o o o o o ? o *>
pulled down and erecting upon the site
an apartment house.
Mrs. James McCarrick and the Misses
MeCarrlck, who have been visiting In
Baltimore, returned home this morning,
a . a a
Mr. and Mrs. Lancaster Williams, of
Richmond, have been stopping at the
Montlcello for a few days.
a ? ?
Miss Dorsey, of Ellicott City, Is vis?
iting Miss Rebecca "Waddy, on Duke j
? ? ?
Mrs. R. H. Jones has returned from
? ? a
The Young Ladles' Sewing Society,
which was a Lenten organization, held
Its last meeting Tuesday morning at
the home of Miss Landon Walton, on
a a a
Miss Niles was the hostess at a small
luncheon Wednesday at her home at
the navy yard. Among those present
were Major and Mrs. Dayen and Col.
and Mrs. Love.
a a a
Rumor has It that Miss A. D. West,
principal of the school, is having plans
drawn for one of the finest school
buildings in the South.
a a ' a
Invitations have been Issued to the
marriage of Miss Alice Ot'tohie Ram?
say to Dr. H. Gilbert Leigh, the wed?
ding to take place Thursday evening,
April 2Gth, at S o'clock ut St. Paul's
a a a
Chief Engineer R. W. Gait, retired,
passed through the city yesterday on
his way to the Government Hospital at
Hot Springs, Ark.
a ? a
Miss Margaret Shepherd, of Frede
rlcksburg. Is the guest of Mrs. Thom
W. Henderson, on Colonial avenue,
? ? ?
Lieutenant Rogers Gait is the guest
of his brother. Paymaster Gait, on
Colonial avenue, Ghent.
a ? ?
Mrs. W. T. Hurwell, who lias been
spending the winter with her brother,
Mr. Sidney Bradford, in Fredericks
burg, arrived last night and will now
spend some weeks in Norfolk.
a a a
Mr. D. Lawrence Groncr left last
evening for New York.
a a a
The regular weekly business meet?
ing of the Lady Somerset Y will be
held at W. C. T. U. Hall Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock.
The Epworth League of Cumberland
Street Church will give a musical and
literary entertainment In the lecture
room of that church this evening at S
o'clock. After the program has been
rendered refreshments will be served.
A silver offering M ill he received at the
door for the poor.
There will be an Important meeting
of the ladies interested in the Elks'
Carnival this afternoon at 5 o'clock
in tho Elks' Hall, Academy of Music
FOURTH DIVISION MASKED BALL
?FIRST'S ELECTION AND
S M OK EI S HOON D.
Tho Fourth Division Naval Reserves,
Lieutenant Hudglns commanding, gave
a masked ball at the Armory last night,
with tho Seaboard Air Line band in at?
tendance. The unfavorable night and
the numerous other attractions pre?
vented a large attendance, but many
tickets were sold, and the affair is be?
lieved to have proved a financial suc?
cess. The costumes worn were at?
tractive and unique, and the ball was
enjoyed hugely by those who were
The election of officers of tho First
Division Naval Reserves was held at
their armory in the City Armory build?
ing last night, and the following were
Senior Lieutenant, j. j. Eason; Junior
Lieutenant, n. H. Dawson; Senior En?
sign, Joseph F. Parks, and Junior En?
sign, II. B. Wright.
A smoker, tendered by the oflieors,
followed, and was greatly enjoyed.
Speeches by City Election Candidates
James F. Duncan. Abe Moses, John M.
Broughton and James M. Cake were
made, and the boys showed their ap?
preciation by frequent applause.
Afterward numbers attended the
To-night the Second Division will
give ti smoker and banquet, at which
all members are requested to be pres?
RULES FOR PRIMARY
ELECTORAL BOARD ADOPTED
THOSE OF TWO YEARS AGO.
The Primary Electoral Board held a
meeting In the office of Mr. John B.
Jenkins yesterday morning with Mr.
Jenkins In the chair and General E.
M. Henry ns secretary. The rules for
the primary held for municipal sal?
aried ofTiccs two years ago were adopt?
ed by tho board. These will be found
in the advertising columns.
The session of the board lasted for
sometime, and the question of judges
and clerks was discussed, but no nom?
inations were made.
The board will meet hi Mr, Jenkins'
office again this morning to select the
judges and clerks. The primary law
require*? that the names of the latter
shall he furnished the candidates three
days previous to the primary, and the
selections must be ratified by a two
thirds vote of the candidates.
No one has as yet been selected in
the place or Mr. Barton Myers, the
Second Ward member, who is absent
from the city.
Musical and Literary Entertainment
The Epworth League of Cumberland
Street M. E. Church will give a musical
and literary entertainment in the lec?
ture-room of the church nt 8 o'clock
this evening. Following will be the
Prayer . Rev. J- W. Crider
Piano Solo.Miss Emily La Blanche
Vocal Duet?Mrs. Mary Jordan Gre?
gory anil Prof. J. Pollard Rives.
Recitation.Miss Florence Schanck
Piano Solo.Miss Minnie Lamkln
Bass Solo. .Mr. W. O. Prltchard
Recitation . Miss Schanck
At the conclusion of the program re?
freshments will bo served. A silver
offering will be received at the door for
the benefit of the poor.
From 10 a. m. to 2 p. m. to-day the
Charity and Help Committee of the
league will wait in the lecture-room of
the church to receive an Easter offer?
ing for the poor. Contributions will be
gladly received from all who desire to
Christian Alliance Convention to
Convene in Richmond.
Great Missionary Work Carried on-Has
Workers lu All tho World?Instl uto to
Train Men for Their Work-Convention
liegins This Morning.
The Christian and Missionary Alli?
ance will hold a convention in Rich?
mond for three days next week.
The sessions will begin at 10:30
o'clock next Tuesday morning. Three
sessions a day will be held during Tues?
day, Wednesday and Thursday. The
program for Tuesday is a session at
10:30 a. in., another at 3:30 p. in. and
another at 8 p. m. These will also be
the hours of meeting for Wednesday
The stewards of the Centenary Meth?
odist Church, Richmond, have given
permission for the meetings to be held
in that handsome and capacious edi?
The Christian Missionary Alliance is
an interdenominational body, organized
under a charter of New York State, and
having its headquarters In New York
The officers are as follows: Rev. A.
B. Simpson. president; Rev. A. 13.
Punk, general secretary; Mrs. A. B.
.Simpson, financial secretary; Rev. 1">.
W. LeLachoiir, Held superintendent;
Rev. 11. M. Warren, foreign secretary.
The object of the alliance is to pro?
mote the fellowship nnd co-operation of
all who believe in the Gospel of a full
salvation and long labor and pray for
the evangelization of the world.
MISSIONARY TRAINING INSTI?
The alliance, in connection with Its
missionary work, lias a missionary
training institute at Nyack-on-the
The following curriculum of a recent
session will servo to give an Idea of
what work is being done at this insti?
Biblical Exposition. Rev. A. B. Simp?
son; Ancient History, Rev. A. E. Funk;
Hebrew, Iireek. Sermon Drill, Biblical
Interpretation and Exegesis, Rhetoric
and Honiiletlcs. Rev. G. P. Pardlngton;
English. Mr. Williams; New Testament
Analysis. W. W. Clark; Sympathetic
! Bible Study. Dr. James M. Gray; Dnn
; lei and Names of Diety, Rev. Drs. Fair
and Chappeil; Normal and Kindergar?
ten Training. Miss M. 1'?. Coles; Music,
Vocal and Instrumental. Miss Agnew;
French Testament nnd Education. Miss
Louise Shepard; Messianic Prophecy,
Dr. Ocrter; Christian Mlssions.Dr.War?
ren; Practical Christianity, Dr. II. Wil?
son; Lessons in Deeper Life, Mrs. Field,
From this excellent school over 2.~>0
graduates are now in the foreign mis?
sion fields, occupying some ninety St??
ttens, nnd all being supported through
the alliance, while a larger number tire
engaged in home, rescue and highway
mission work throughout the United
States nnd other countries.
The alliance have an extensive print?
ing and publishing house at Nyack. to?
gether with several other homes in New
York and other cities, to aid those who
are seeking for a more blessed experi?
ence in the Christ life.
THOSE WHO WILL ATTEND.
The program of the meetings in
Richmond will be very Interesting. The
following prominent workers in the al?
liance are expected to attend und make
addresses: Rev. S. C. Todd, of South
Carolina; Rev. Henry Wilson, of New
York; Rev. D. W. LeLaucheur, liel.l
superintendent; Mrs. Reeves, mission?
ary from China; Mr. W. Simpson, mis?
sionary from Thibet.
Rev. D. W. LcLattchCUr, on n pre?
vious visit, delivered an interesting mis?
sionary address at the First Baptist
Dr. LoLnuohor Is kindly remem?
bered in Norfolk, having visited our
clly on one or more occasions last year.
ITALIAN CITIZENS HEAR CANDI?
DATES?EI HST WARD
The Italian-American citizens held a
meeting' at the Central Labor Union
Hail, corner Hunk street and City Hall
avenue, last night nnd had about 120
present. The meeting was addressed
by Mr. James V. Trohy. Mr. S. Lncas
eio. Mr. Salvatore Peccilo and others.
Mr. Jon Caprlo was chairman and Mr.
Mike Rogers secretary.
Music of an excellent character was
furnished and the entlro evening was
enjoyed by those present. The Italian
citizens are standing very close to?
gether at present, and pride themselves
on their citizenship. The speakers were
listened to with close attention and
their remarks frequently npplnutfed.
FIRST WARD DEMOCRATS.
The First Ward, First Precinct, Dem?
ocratic Club held its regular meeting
last night nt its rooms, 372 Water
street, and had a large attendance.
Quite a number of candidates ad?
dressed the meeting, which then ad?
journed to uttend the meeting at the
Virginia Basoball League.
Tho magnates of the Virginia Base?
ball League will meet at the MonticeJIo
Hotel to-day and arrange the schedule
for the league teams.
?THER LOCAL ON PAGE 5
The most effectivo shin pur.'ying and
beautifying soap in tho world, h? well as
purest and sweetest for toilet, bath, and
nursery. It strikes at tho causo of bad
complexion!!, red, rough hands, falling
hair, and b.ibvblemishes, viz., the clogged,
irritated, intlamed, overworked, or slug?
Sold thro.iihout tht wo- T fonul). ??nCCoif.,
Lol i, U .it.c. u.a t? U?v? UuuuiulComj:?ilon,([??
WATT, RETTEW & CLAY.
If you don't feel tiptop
try a cup of bouillon?it strengthens,
warms and stimulates. We are serv?
ing it free, and make it w ith
t/lrmour's Extract of Beef,
for May is ready
THE DELINEATOR is a
journal of fashion, culture and
fine arts. It is the largest, most
representative and thoroughly
up-to-date of all the women's
magazines published. The
many colored plates of fash?
ions and millinery, with the
other abundant illustrations,
are of immense value to all in?
terested in incoming and pre?
vailing styles. In addition to
this important feature, none of I
the varied interests of the
kitchen, the sewing-room, the
parlor, the bedroom, the nur?
sery, is overlooked.
The subscription price of
THE DELINEATOR is ONE
DOLLAR for an entire year;
single copies are FIFTEEN
Contents for May.
Stylos for Ladles. Illustrations and De?
House Furnishing and Decoration; Illus?
Styles for Little- Kolks. Illustrations and
Styles for Hoys. Illustrations and De?
Tho Dressmaker. Illustrated. A. L Gor
Seasonable Dress Fabrics.
Trimmings ami Garnitures, illustrated.
For tho Good of the Service. Story. Har?
ri, t Riddle Davis
Siege. Poem. Edith Mi, Thomas.
Tho Karly Sommer Millinery. Illustrated
Tim Trip Abroad. Mrs. llurton Harrison,
stories of Authors' Loves. No. 2. Brave
Hearted Thackeray. Clara I-;. Lnuchlin.
Children, and Their Ills. No. :V Measles
und the Like. Grace Peokham Muray.
The Charm of Pari? illustrated. Kllot
Pa I mis try. Poem. Edmund Vance Cooke.
Social Observances, Mrs. Frank LeorneU.
Our Paris Establishment.
Fancy Stitches and Embroideries, illus?
trated In Colors. Emma Hay wood,
M exican Embroidery.
.Mod. rn Dace-Making.
ml til Collugo Sketches. .Marion West.
Net ti np.
College News. Carolyn Hnlstcad.
Th.< Newest ?Hooks. Laura lt. Starr.
Tin- Homo Practical. Margaret Hall.
Fudge, a. s.
Illustrated Cookery, Anna Morrison.
Frlckandoles. N. M.
Practical Garden I ng. Ward MacLeod,
Club Women nnd Club Lift?. Helen M
Girls' Interests and Occupations. Piis
cilla Wakvii. id.
A Decoration Day Party. C. 11. K.
Your Easier outfit
will include new gloves, surely.
You will want them to match the
new gowns, certainly.
And, too, you will want the best
that you can get for the money, of
So, you will have to get theni at
Walt's,' beyond doubt.
The " Chaumont" ami "P. I.."
Kid Gloves at $i a pair are
Modes, tans, grays, castors, pearl,
white and black.
Splendid quality Kid Gloves?two
clasps?modes, grays, pearl, white
und black?now embroidery. 7Jo a
Washable Suede Gloves -two closps?
white, modes and grays?warranted
to wash. 51 a pair.
Fownes well-known Kid Cloves? two
clasps?medes, grays and blacks.
Guaranteed. Il.fi? t pair.
Spring ? Weight Mocha Cloves?two
clasps?grays, modes and black.
Excellent Quality, 41 a pair
New lot just arrived; prices low.
BANNER OIL HEATERS
Just the tliinvr for these cool
mornings. Call and gel one.
109 Commercial Place
Both Phonis No 401,
SPECIALS EVERY WEEK
Always Something New.
No cheap- photographs.
New Studio ruiN2*".
We will sell on Fri?
day, April 13th, com?
mencing at 10 o'clock
in the morning", the
special lot of Torchon
Laces and Insertings,
now on display in our
west window. These
are all fresh, new and
up-to-date goods, this
lot comprising many
new and exclusive
styles and a great va?
riety of dainty Match
Sets and handsome
Flouucings in various
widths. These Laces
are worth from 15c.
to 3f)C. per yard, but
for this one day you
can choose your own
styles at 5c> per yard.
Only 2 dozen yards
to a buyer. Sale from
10 to (> o'clock.
206 Main St., Norfolk, Va.
ACADEMY OP MUSIC BUILDING.
Both Phones?States. 822; Boll. 1033.
We have just re
ceived a large stock ^
suitable in weight tor ?
either ladies or gen- %
t ie men. $
J B*sT"We are sole agents |
t for celebrated
B. fi. 1.
v D n I /n?nn\ Ofiinn I
I 217 MAIN STREET. |
Just as Ions as you please, It will
please you to Io>k. and It will please
us to have you lock at the beautiful
Embroideries, In Cambric, Swiss ana
Nainsook. Edging* and Insertings from
"?c. and up.
All-Overs nlso in largo variety.
Keen In inln.l our India Linens, 10
Inches wide, from 10c, 12',jC up.
Easter Kid Gloves in beautiful shades
Corsets in R. ?<.- G.. Kabo, Amcrlcnu
Lady, \V- B. Unbreakable Hip, at 50u.
Nice assortment of Pulley Belts.
L? Si. Whiiehurst,
336 MAIN STREET.
New Phone S5V. Old Phoue 137?.