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Virginian-pilot. (Norfolk, Va.) 1898-1911, December 30, 1900, Image 5

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If may become chtT
It may cover the i lar^c.
Inflamed, burning, Itcfciiig, scaling
patches and cause Intense suffering.
It has been known to do so.
Do not delay treatment.
Thoroughly cleanse the systen\ of
the humors on which this ailment de?
pends and prevent their return.
Tho medicine taken by Mrs. Ida E. Ward,
Ccve Point. Md..\Was Hood's Sarsaparllla.
61i> writes: " I had a disagreeable itchlnar on
my arms which I concluded was salt rheum.
I boctan taking Hood's Snrsaparilla aud in
two days felt bettor. It was not long before
I was cured, sad I have never bad aar skia
disease since."
Btiood's SGrssspsaritta
Promises to cure and keeps the
promise. It Is positively unequalcd
for all cutaneous eruptions. Take It.
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
Special NewYear's Issue
of Scholarships at the
Mem Stiortnand 8 Business universuy
For Ten Days, Beginning Jan. 1st.
HAY SESSION?Full Business Course,
embracing liook-kecping. Hanking. Math?
ematics. Penmanship, Business Practice,
Correspondence, Commercial Law, Spell?
ing, the regular tutlon for which is $10.00,
for $3!>.00.
Full Shorthand Course, embracing
Shorthand. Typewriting, Letter-writing,
Mathematics, Ponmanshlp, Manifolding,
Copvlng, Court Reporting, Spelling, the
regular tutlon for which Is $10.00. for $35.00.
The Full Business and Shorthand
Courses Combined, same as above, the
regular tuition fur which Is $00.00, for
$50.00.
MUHT SESSION?Tho Full Business
Or Shorthand Course, samt; as above, the
regular tuition for which Is $35.00, for
$90.00.
Telegraphy Course, embracing both
llallrond and Commercial Telegraphing,
Typewriting ami Pcnmamdiip per month,
In advance, $5.00.
In order to secure these reduced rates,
?tnvlll be necessary to engage your
scholarship before the close of January
30th. as these special rales will bo abso?
lutely withdrawn and our regular rates
reinstated on the nth.
These scholarships entitle the holder to
begin at any future date, should It not
bo convenient to enter during tho above
period.
Call, send or phone for our Illustrated
Catalogue, which gives general Informa?
tion regarding our school, testimonials
from patrons and former pupils, etc.
Southern Shorthand & Business University
Cor. dranby St. and City Hall Ave.
New Phone 450. J. M. RESSLER, Pres.
Hoineimers
Gorr6ct>
Dress Chart
Evening Weddings, Balls,
Receptions, Formal Din?
ners and Theatre.&>jfijU>
Coat
?livening Dress and Inverness
Waistcoat
?White Double Breasted or
Black Single Breasted.
Trousers
?Same material as Coat.
Hat
?Opera or High Silk.
Shirt and Cuffs
?White with CulTs attached.
Collar
?Lap Front Standing or Poke.
Cravat
?Broad end White Tie
Gloves '
?Pearl or White.
Shoes
?Patent Leather?Button or
Lace,
Jewelry
? Pearl Studs and Links.
i'he above requisites may
be procured at our double store
? fioilieiiiisr's
328-330 HAIN STREET.
THEATRICAL
NOTES.
v
WHY SMITH LEFT HOME."
George H. Broadhurst's VWhy Smith
Lett Home" will be seen at the Acad?
emy Tuesday (New Year's Day), mati?
nee and night. The story of the piece
brlelly told Is this: Smith and wife
are recently married, Smith has long
been a bachelor, and It Is .his desire
and that of his wife tha't they enjoy
their honeymoon In the quiet seclusion
of their own home, but their relatives
seem to seize ou the opportunity to
visit them from every nook and corner.
First conies Smith's sister,. then
Smith's wife's brother and his wife of
a, day, then her aunt and her husband,
the aunt coming with the express pur?
pose of getting the household started
right All this riles Smith, and to
make matters worse the servants are
new, and all members of unions, and
are determined to run the bouse to suit
their Ideas. The cook especially Is an
autocrat of the worst kind, but in her
Smith finds a friend and he i nters into
a compact with her to drive the visi?
tors away with vile cooking.
There are many complications. Smith
by mistake kisses one of the maids,
and Is caught In the act. Mrs. Smith
Introduces her brother to her husband
as an Italian singing-master, and later
embraces him jus't as her luisband en?
ters the room. All the mistakes are
finally cleared up In a masquerade
given by the servants In the evening,
wiien they had supposed the family
were to be at too theatre, but Smiih
learns that the masquerade is to take
place and returns home with the Inten?
tion of stopping It. His wife learns
of the affair .and attends the masque?
rade In costume In order to keep an eye
on her husband. Smith proves himself
O. Kv, nnd all ends happily. Seats
now selling. Prices, 25 to $1.(10; mati?
nee, 50 cents; children, 25 cents.
*-:-*
"WHAT'S IN A NAM B.
There may not be much In a name,
so far as the Individuals are concerned,
but as applied to plays tho title Is al?
most half the battle. Many a good play
has been a failure before it has ever
been prodbced, as a result of being
given a poor title. Next to writing a
good play the most difficult task for the
playwright is to select :t good title.
There are few men who are capable of
writing not only good plays, but of
naming them properly. In the long
list of bis many successes every title
selected by Mr. Charles Hoyt. has Wen
at once striking and BUggeeftlve^of
"REHEARSING FOR SUNDAYIT
SCENE FROM HOYT'S "A MID?
NIGHT BELL.."
some definite idea. As 'in reading a
newspaper, one selects tne articles
having the most attractive headlines,
so a the11 re-goer buys a ticket for the
play whose title strikes his fancy. Take
for Instance "A Midnight Bell." The
title suggests so many humorous and
enjoyable situations that the reader of
advertisements In papers or on bill?
boards is on the way to the-.theatre be?
fore he has investigated furl tier. The
tile alone has convinced htm that the
entertainment is just what ho wants.
There are many new and up-to-date
features introduced In "A Midnight
Bell' this season, which comes to the
Academy of Music Wednesday night.
*-: -*
Miss Marion Convere, who has held
a prominent place in Soul hern society,
is shortly to adopt a theatrical career
and go on tour in "My Daughter-ln
Law," the comedy Which had such a
Buccesful run in New York at the Ly?
ceum Theatre last spring. She will
play the part originally acted by Ella
line Terrlss and afterward by Miss
Shannon. Miss Convere was born In
Charlotte, N. C. and is connected with
many distinguished families in the
South. Her father is Colonel Hamilton
Convere Jones, a prominent member
of the Bar of North Carolina, nnd at
one time IT. S. District Attorney for
North Carolina. Her grandfather,
Hamilton C. Jones, was a distinguish?
ed lawyer and wit in his day. Govern?
or Martin, the first Colonial Governor
of North Carolina, was one of her an?
cestors. Mr. Hoko Smith, who was
one of ex-President Cleveland's cabinet
is a relative. Miss Convere is a mem?
ber of tlie Wednesday Cotillons of the
Si Uth?rn society set in New York. She
has frequently played in amateur'the?
atricals, and last year made an experi?
ment In a professional way in one of
Charles Frohman's "The Little Minis?
ter" companies. Jn r.his she was so
successful that she has formally adopt?
ed the siage as a career, and will begin
a tour of the South about Christmas
time In the leading role in "My
Da lighter-in-Law."
?":
Otis Skinner is constantly receiving
requests from admirers of Browning's
poems for repetitions of "Tn a Balco?
ny," In 'which he appeared with Mrs.
LeMoyne and Eleanor ltobson at Wal
lack's last October. Mrs. LcMoyne al?
so tjnds the same demand wherever
she plays. Consequently both stars
will close their regular season early, In
order to make a special spring tour I
with the Same production of Brown? I
lug's masterpiece which made such a 1
sensation In the literary and artistic
circles of New York.
Mrs. LeMoyne is winning a series of
triumphs on her flrat stollai tour of the j
South. Not* on'y 1? she playing to
lurge auiliences, btK. she seems to lm
press her powerful personality upon
every spectator. Says the Atlanta
Constitution: "Mrs. LeMoyne herself,
who takes the role of the mother, be?
longs to the school of 'Don't act?just
bo'. Hers Is the simplicity of natural?
ness, nnd at the same time the very
apotheosis of acting."
The charm of James O'Neill's per?
formance itv "Monte Crlsto" is seldom
in dispute, but what constitutes thai",
charm is often a matter for discus?
sions among 'the intelligent theaiire
goers. The best explanation seems to
be that the character of "Monte Cris
to" is the embodiment of all human
emotions,?love and hate, hope and re?
venge, faith and perfidy. The actor
who achieves success in the part must
be able to portray diametrically oppo?
site feelings and passions with equal
ftdetky and sincerity. He must be as
much a hater as a iover, a loyal friend
and an implacable foe, a Johu-a
ttreams, and a man of the world.
James O'Neill's phenomenal power to
express all these varying phases of hu?
man emotions is the key to his as?
tounding success in the part.
4 * ?
Negotiations are now in progress
for elaborate productions of "In the
Palace of a King" in both England
and-_Australia. A play which will
bring into the box ofllce an unremitting
How of ducats that will aggregate from
ten to twelve thousand dollars a week
Is the kind of material that all enter?
prising .managers are in search of.
an 1 Messrs. Llebler & Co. are to b?*
accounted fortunate in having acquir?
ed that sort of a play In the new Craw?
ford -Stoddard production.
Lewis Morrison will again personally
appear as Faust during the season
1901-1902.
*- :-*
"Arizona." which has been pronounc?
ed the greatest hit achieved by any
of the plays written by Augustus
Thomas, Is now being- presented by
three companies in different parts of
the country, under the joint manage?
ment of Kirk La Shelle and Fred
Hamlln.
*- ? _?
"The Princess Ohie." with Mnrgue
rlta Sylva in the title role, will follow
Frank Daniels' engagement in London
next season. 9
Loneta Nnlvl. the pretty Hawaiian,
who is a member of Frank Daniels'
chorus, and who has attracted quite a
little attention by her grace and beau?
ty, suddenly succumbed to acute ap?
pendicitis as the company was leaving
San Francisco recently. She was
taken to st hospital and operated upon.
For a while her life was despaired of.
Hut word has Just been received by
Manager La Shello that she is now out
of danger and will be able to rejoin
the company In a short time.
? - ? _?
Chauncey Olcott's songs return a
royalty of $15,000 every year. Thous?
ands of them are sold during his sea?
son on the road.
The toe ad. Is becoming popular.
First It was 10. H. Sothern with a la?
cerated toe nail. Now It Is Margue?
rite Sylva with a sore corn.
? _. _ .
The Stanhope-Wheatcroft Dramatic
school In New York has turned out
more successful leading actresses than
any similar institution in the country.
? _. _?
Chauncey Olcott has composed five
or six new songs for "Garrett O'Magh"
the new romantic Irish drama which
has been written for him by manager
Augustus Pitou.
In a recent conversation with Mr.
Joseph Jefferson tiie famous actor ex?
pressed himself as much gratllied
with the success as a star of his son
Thomas Jefferson, who is having a
prosperous season in "Hip Van Win?
kle.".
*-: -?
Louis James ami Kathryn Kidder In
Wagnala and Kemper'a costly revival
of "A Midsummer Night's Dream" are
touring the large cities in Texas to
overflowing audiences. On January
27 they begin a two week's engagement
in San Francisco.
"The Gunner's Mate," which will be
seen in New York at an early date, Is
one of tho most elaborate scenic and
iniiebaiiieul?production*, c^i'i?made by
Manager Pitou. The scenes on board
the United States cruiser New York
are particularly realistic and sensa?
tional.
? * ?
During the recent final performance
of "More Than Queen" in Detroit the
supernumurarles employed in tho play
presented Blanche Walsh with a mag?
nificent floral piece. This has never
before been done by supers for any
star, apd Miss Walsh considers it. as
it retily is, a splendid compliment.
? .*. *
In booking Madam Modjeska's South?
ern tour, her managers, Messrs. Wag
cnhals nnd Kemper, had intended
cutting the piny of "King John' out
of the repertoire for that particular
section; on account of its tremendously
heavy scenic effects, and the number
of people needed for its performance.
Southern ihanogera insist upon its be?
ing retained, especially in velw Of this
being the farewell tour of the famous
artist in the South. It I? therefore
announced that "King John" will be
presented In the South as elsewhere
and will be made the feature of the
tour. Modjeska will be accompanied
by R. D. MncLcan and Miss Odette
Tyler.
?-:-*
Newport News on Monday night is
to have for the first time a popular
price theatre, and tho show Is to be
opened in the Casino, which for years
has been used for dances, and which
last summer under the management of
Mr. G. B. A. Hooker proved to be a
frost as a vaudeville house.
BRIEF ITEMS OF INTEREST.
Dr. J. Handolph Garrett, who has
been practicing here, has moved to
Roanoke.
Mr. Charlie D. Woodin, Jr., partner
of Hie Home Art Company, returned
home yesterday from a business trip
South.
The Christmas music at Grace P. 0.
church will be repeated at today's ser?
vices. The choir will be assisted by
Professor Jackson's orchestra at the
5 o'clock service.
The employees In the pressroom of
tho Vlrglnian-Plldt regaled themselves
last night with a delightful oyster
"What 1? light?" asked the teacher
of the pupils of 'the junior class.
"A $10 gold piece that Isn't full
weight," ropllfed a bright youngster.
ART AND
MUSIC.
Mr. Harold Bauer, the sreut French
pianist. Is announced to give the sec?
ond of the series of subscription eon
certs a ran god by Mr. Henry Mat
Lachlan, In the Academy of Music
! Monday evening, January 7. Mr. Bauer
I comes to America after wonderful SUC
I cess In Paris, London and Berlin lost
year. He made his American debut
I with tho Boston Symphony Orchestra
i three weeks ago and the audience went
I wild with enthusiasm and he .was re
I ca'.led seven times after hU perform?
ance.
Mr. Bauer was engaged for the third
concert of this series, but the following
telegram from Lenora Jackson, who
was to appear With* her company, ex?
plains why Mr. MaeLachlan has been
-compelled to make the change:
'?Atlanta, Ga?, Dec. 25.?Other book?
ings make Norfolk impossible January
without severe loss. Can you possibly
postpone alter Lent. Kindly wire.
"LENORA JACKSON."
Miss Jackson has been booked to fill
her date In Norfolk at the Academy of
' Music in E:u?tor week and Mr. Mae.
Lachlan trusts the subscribers will
kindly note the change and date. Acad?
emy of Music, Monday evening, Jan?
uary 7.
Of Mr. Bauer's appearance at Bos?
ton the Boston Herald of December 2
says:
"Mr. Bauer seems to have a splendid
technique: he bears himself mod**tlv,
[days with easey freedom and wltnout
any affectation either of style or of
manner, and he does not abuse the In?
strument by attempting to force Its
tones. Mr. Bauer was cordially wel
I COmed and very heartily applauded and
recalled."?The Boston Herald, Decem?
ber 2. 1900.
*-: -*
The class In Illustrating, now being
engaged under the direction of Mr. C.
A. Morrlsett. art instructor at the Nor?
folk Conservatory of Music, bids fair
to be a great success. Inasmuch as It Is
I most practical, embracing drawing
and sketching for life, pen and Ink
work nnd plate engraving; in fact,
teaching the pupil the essentials In
newspaper .and magazine work.
The Held for illustrators is large and
lucrative.
*- ? -?
Tho Hume-Minor Company have in
the window of their piano salesroom
on Granby street, Tazewell building, a
specimen of an early Norfolk settler,
which is quite a curiosity. It is proba?
bly the oldest instrument of Its kind in
Norfolk. _.
?~ ? *?
Mr. E. N. Wilcox, manager of the
Hume.Minor Company, has received a
letter from Mr. James \V. Casey, form?
erly of this city. In which Mr. Casey
states that he Is now snlesman in the
pionu department of Jo4t??Wanamakerr
New York city. Mr. Casey states that
he is very pleasantly located, has a
good position nnd is well pleased.
Reduction of Price of Ice.
The Norfolk Ice Company announce
a very substantial reduction In the
price of ice to take effect January 1st,
and state that their, action Is In pur?
suance of a policy which has been
adopted by the management of this
company to reduce the price of lee to
all general consumers. The new prices
range from S3..*0 per ton delivered and
$3 per ton on platform In lots of 1,000
pounds or more to 40 cents per 100
pounds In lots less than 1,000 pounds.
OTHER LOCAL ON PAGE 6.
Easily
Cured
Miss Edith Williams Wants Every Lady
Reader of this Paper to Know How
She Saved Her Father.
Used an Odorless and Tasteless Remedy In
His Food, Quickly Curing Him
Without His Knowledge.
Trial Package of The Remedy Mulled
l'roo To Show How Entry 11 Is
T? Cure Drunkards.
Nothing could be more dramatic cr de?
voted than the manner in which Miss
Edith Williams, Box Wayneavtjje, o..
cured her drunken father after years of
misery, wretchedness und almost unbear?
able suffering.
"Yes. father Is a reformed man," she
said, "and our friends t!.i;.k it ft miracle
that I cured him without his knowledge
or consent. I had read how Mrs. K.tle
Lynch, of 3:"9 Kills St., San Francisco,
Cab, had cured her husband by using a
remedy sdcretly in his coffee and food
and I wrote to Dr. Haines for it trial.
When It came 1 put sonic In father's
coffee nnd food and watched him closely,
but he couldn't tell the difference, so 1
kept It Up. ,
"One morning father got up und said
he was hungry. This was a ?0< d
as he rarely ate much breakfast. lie
went away and when he came home at
noon perfectly sober I was almost fran?
tic with joy, as l hadn't sein him sober
for half a day before In over foiirtcort
years. After dinner he gat down In the
big easy chair and snld: 'Edith, I don't
know what has come over me. but 1 hate
the sight and smell of liquor and am
going to stop drinking forever.' This was
loo much for me and i told him Iben
what I had done. Well. We both had a
good cry. and now WO have the hap] I St
home and tho kindest father you i an
Imagine. I am so glad you will publish
this experience, for It will reach many
others and let them know about that
wonderful Golden Specific."
Or. Maine-:, the dlscoveror, will send a
sample of this gi and remedy free to all
who Will write for It. Enough of the
remedy Is mailed freo to show how it Is
USed in tea. coffee or food, und thai it
will euro the dreaded habit quietly und
permanently. Send your name and ad?
dress to Dr. J. W. Haines, 3173 Glenn
Building. Cincinnati, Ohio, nnd he will
mail a free sample of th* remedy to you,
securely sealed In a plain wrapper; also
full directions how to uso It, books and
testimonials fiom hundreds Who have
been cured, mid everything needed to aid
you In saving those nei'r and dear io you
from a life of degradation and ultimate
poverty and disgrace.
Send for a free trial to-day. It will
brighten tho rest of your life. It
Women's Fine Shoes
at greatly reduced prices.
Something entirely new to the Hornthal shoe store
will occur to-morrow?a Bargain Sale of Women's
High-grade Shoes!
In order to keep the stock free from accumulations
of odd lines and sizes such a course as this is deemed
advisable?it's to the best interests of the patrons of
Norfolk s best shoe store.
There, you have our reasons for inaugurating this
sale?the quick converting into cash of the very tinest
shoes that the very best shoemakers ever made.
The p'ice lovverings are not "stupendous," nor
"marvellous," nor "gigantic," but they are of sufficient
import to cause you wearers of this class of shoes to
Come to HonithaFs to=morrow.
Hasty pen pictures of the excellent shoes which
we invite you to take at the new prices are as follows:?
The $3 Plack Viol Kid Shocs-hut
ton or lace?plain or patent-leather
tips \ toxins?satin finish?blind,
eyelets?mannish effoct?heuvy soles
-medium high heel.;. To <S^~) njQ
Our great 13.25 Black Viel Kid
Shock?taco or button?plain or pat?
ent-leather lips?Cuban or low heels
?black silk facings. Oar
tme on every p.nr. To go (jj^ g5
tit.
The sj.ro patent KM Walking Boot
?lace?whole foxing -Cuban heel or
low military bed ? very sightly
at.d....8f.ry'.CeaWe- T? g? $3.00
The $3.75 Black Viel Kid Shoes?
patent-leather tips?H-tnch leather
concave heels?(toeiiye.tr welt, heavy
soles?%-foxlng?satin tin
lush. To go at. ?PO.O/
The ?6.25 Ideal Kid Shoes (Viel
f'atmt-l.iathei)?l'.oeth &? CO.'S st*ck
? Louis xiv ivinoh heels?hand
welt soles, V&-lncn extension?whole
foxing?satin facing?blind eyelets ?
extra iiiKh cut uppers (for <l e "7er
short skirts). To go at.... /?J
The W.S0 Ideal Kid Shoes (Viel Pat
tent-leather)? Booth ?v Co's stock?
Louis XIV 1%-lnch heels?hand-welt
soles, 1-lti-incli extension?whole rox
Ing?silk facings?hand-worked eye?
lets. The best that money (\(\
can produce. To go at. ?pv.w
Hornthal and Son,
272 Alain Street.
Neat and tidy service
counts for much with our patrons. Such service goes
hand in hand with the rest of Snow's methods?
promptness, politeness and the other little attentions
that one looks for only in strictly first-class dining
places?such as I h/s 1
Came In season: sweet, juicy steaks,
delicious French-drip coffee with whipped
cream, and our famous 2f>c. full-course
dinners, retain our old patrons and win
new ones daily.
SNOW'S .^fsyaSi, SNOW'S
$r D R Er WREV'S
|_Eeinodel?ng and Removal Sale,
I WILL BEGIN
1 {Sa.tu-ii?cl4F?y-9 Bee? SSO
\i AND CONTINUE DURING NEXT WEEK.
Z All Clothing and Men s Furnishing Goods will be sohl at n dls
2 count of 25 per cent, to 83 1-8 per cent, in order to reduce stock be
^ fore wo move, which will bo oti or ubout January 7tli.
:??
9 TERMS CASH.
I
s. s. phone 661.
:Y'S,
HERE'S THE CAPER
P.U. pending?on our
Spiced Beef
Rofls and Rounds
For Xmas.
J.S. Beil, Jr. &Go.,
THE BUTCHERS. OPEN ALL DYA.
BOTH PHONES.
Wo are scents for tha rollov.-lnir
machines:
The Standard. White,
New Home, Domestic
aud Ilouselioli
A gooj new machine from IIS.OO. Splen.
did lln? of sec.enl-liatid machines from
15.00 to $15.On. Need lea and all part* for
machines can be had at our office. W<?
repair sewing ir.icftlnej and ,,..,i. an:.? j
tau work.
C. C. GUNTER,
STANDARD SEWING MACHINE*
IGi Church Street. Norfolk, Va.
!8
FEREBEE,
JONES & CO.,
Merchant
Tailors,
IN
Overcoatings
We HAVE
1 Oxfords
Greys j
A LARGE RANGE OF
FABRICS
AND A VARIETY OF GRADES; I
Suitings
OF ALL CLASSES
IN
Cheviots,
Unfinihhed
Worsteds
AND
Thibets
IN BLACK, BLUB
AND OXFORD COLORINGS.
A CHOICE
SELECTION OF
EXCLUSIVE
DESIGNS
IN
Fancy Suitings
and Trouserings.
CORtNER
Plain and Commerce Sis.
I GREAT SALE
I Trunks,
I Suit Cases,
I Traveling Bags,
I Fitted Toilet Cases,
Lades' and Men's Pocket i
Books at Greatly Reduced
% Prices.
I -
I This is our annual "BE
| FORE-SIQC1C T-ArrvlNG
$ SALE." It will pay you
J to make your purchase
$ now. _
1 NORFOLK
1 TRUNK FACTORY
m Gtiurcli eStreet,
near Main.
Special Offer! |
? All Trunks guaranteed and j;
? kept in repair free of charge. ?
f We Repair Old Trunks! f;
O TO l.
You don't know halt' the scad* wo e?r<
ry?Pocket Books, Ladles' and Gante";
's Duplicate \\ h! s. t--; Gold Pens
?a I Ivory Fori Holders- Fashion Favorit?.
Flaying Cards, all the 'newest backs: th j
; irgt-st line of Fancy F.ox Papers In tin*
eity, over two hundred styles; Oes!:
lllotter Pads: Handsome Onvr Too P. sic
Plotters; Library Ink Stands; SterUrtffi
Silver Fen Holdora ar.d Sterling Silver
Mounted Pencils, fi in ?et.; Every hous*
should have a pnper cutter and a roll at
wrapping paper nnd a ball of twine; Jutft
ihe thing for this season of tho year.
OLD DOMINION PAP 15 It COMPA.N'Sf.
^l?lil? _ Commercial Place.
's
Busy Grocery
Fancy Baltimore- Naval Cut Corned F-eOf
and Spaced Bounds.
LARGE IMPORTED MACKEREL
LARGE IMPORTED MACKEREL,
SPRINGFIELD BAMS.
WKSVPllALIA HAil?
Fancy Princess Anne County YurtK
LOWE & RSlLUaR*

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