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Daily press. [volume] (Newport News, Va.) 1896-current, January 15, 1898, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045830/1898-01-15/ed-1/seq-4/

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All Prices Marked in Piain Figures
ft Good Una, Push m Mm.
mo, as it is a well known fact throughout
the country tb? t the Hey wood Carriage
stands second to none, and all mothers
who are up-to-date in the baby carriage
business will surely have the Hey wood.
As an introduction Cor my 'US stock I will
begin on Monday, January 17th, with a
!?25.o0 Hey wood Cariiage and reduce
same SI each day until sold. Positively
no limit on this carriage. It will certain?
ly be sold, and if no purchaser is found at
the expiration of twenty-five days it will
be given away. We extend to young
mothers a cordial invitation to inspect our
. Lash
use Knows a Good
Tl ing
wht n he sees It, and f t the merry sr?le
tide stoson looks arounU for Rood, clean
f"<il that will thoroughly warm your
moms in Christmas weather, and make
thtrn cheery aiui comforlaWle fur tiie
iv Hiday festivities. Humor says that
coal is Koine: ii]) in price, so t-'ol your
nolicay supplies now.
6. 6. SMITHS GO..
Seventeenth St. and Lafayette Ave.
?phone 26-i. se 2)<u,w&f6m
Call to see premiums at 218 Twenty-eighth-street.
Eye Operscp
Bear Paw Buffte,
G W. Todd, Proprietor.
A Gentleman's Place.
rrHc-re are a few of my special:?.*?
*dd Virginia Mountain Brands, I
Old Clemmer Honey Blossom,
Braddock-s Maryland Rye,
Sherwood Montiee.lo, Monongahela.
Kooewel Sour Mash. Old Crow,
'{Sim- Richmond Club.
' Taylors Hand-made Sour Mash.
Oscar Pepper, J. E. Pepper,
Jefferson Club, Guckenhelmer,
Wurry Hill Club, Old Kvntuclt,
Our Pet Eastern Rye,
Export Kentu ky.
(Shenaridoah anCi North Car- Sina Apple
pie Brandy. The most approved brand.-)
of rum. gin.' cordials, etc, blackberry.
Sherry, Wild Cherry Wine anil Port
."Wines. The finest brands of union ma le
cfears. Everything first-class.
Go to the Bear Paw Buffet for one of
Fodd's Nightcaps.
,J. It, SWINKKTOW. Mansic^r
I First Gl?SoS table board f
i And Rooms at %
I Mrs. M. E. Doswell?, |
| 105Twpwty-8f ventli St. Hot and ?
* coli! bath. Dinner sent if de- *
? sired. Popular prices. |
EJ. O. Chandler
Grading, Excavating, Carting. Haul?
ing of all Kinds promptly attended to
Special attention 10 stevedoring. Mec
and teams furnished at short notice.
Office: 3100 Lafayette Avenue.
?> J-Srr- P. O Boy: ?3
House Provided for the Patient Burned
by Negroes:
N. C, Jan. 14.?At
lorning a twd-storv
.utsklrts of the city
[>rit;cs as a hospital
?x that was disiov
?v. was liurned to
s. of whom ther.;
In the vicinity,
.? ised man should
nade their words
n a fah ly populous
but In the opinion
itles far en >ugh re
ghboring houses to
or- elude the posdbiaty of the disease
bei:ig cOrnmunicaed from it.
CBy Telegraph.)
COLl'MWSi. <>., Jin. 11? C. L.
Kurtz, leader of the "combine" in the
fight agalTWrt Senator H.inna. is quoted
in an interview as saying, In reply to
;he thre-ait to remove him from .tibe Re?
publican national committee: "I was
elected by the Ohio delegation and n.>
one'else has live power torem ove me."
Just try a 10c. ly* of CaseareU, th*
finest liv*r and bowel regulator ever
Perfect Order Prevails In
KewHpttpera l'mtiiuiieti From i'ublluhhig
Cable DI?patc-IieM Without Fruvluul
C<-ii*urrifilp, Latest AiIvIcoh
from Ueueral Lee.
(By Telegraph.)
WASHINGTON. Jan. H.^Perfect
calm prevails 'in Havana, according to
dispatches received by Senor Dupuy de
Lome, the Spanish minister, last night
and thj? morning. One of these dis
patches, fllea at 1 o'clock this morning
by Secretary Genetal Consosto says:
"The tumult has nott been continued.
Calm is preserved throughout the city.
I nelievi that the normal condition wall
be perfectly established. Fortuna>tely
there is nut it single casualty that we
have to regret."
Aside from this dispatch the minister
lias reeeivrd a number of minor Urs
patches all indicating an absence of
disturbance and that no apprehension
is felt by the authorities. He has given
directions that tvery development be
communicated to him. and. in view of
this fact, .'.oss not credit a report ithat
i her* was another outbreak yesterday,
keying tii it any auch outbreak would
i.-ave been communicated to him and
: i.-ait the report doubtless arose eithei
from a delayed cablegram base-d on the
outbreak previously reported, or else
that there was some minor disturbance
of such a trivial character that it did
not get to the attention of Ihe official
he-ada of the Cuban government,
leaner in the day Senor de Lome re?
ceived a cablegram dated Havana, 10
A- M., raying that perfect tranquility
prevailed at that 'hour and that no
further trouble was expected. Assist?
ant Secretary Day came over to the
White House from the State Depart?
ment before the cabinet meeting and
left a telegram that had been received
from Concur General Lee. It was
sent from (Havana during the middle
hours of the night and reported the
existence there of much exc4temen;
and chronicled the attacks on ithe news?
paper offices in continuation of those
of the day before, and the participa?
tion of some soldiers in the demonstra?
General Lee's cablegram, it Is also
learned, stated that while he did not
see any Indications of the resumption
of ihe riots, yet, dn view of the Inflam?
mable situation in Havana he believed
tti?L there might he further .trouble.
He added that -he did not anticipate an?
other outbreak but yet 'Would1 not be
surprised at one. 'None of the disturb?
ance, he reported. had been directed
against the United States or American
When the cabinet .met a.t 11 o'clock
this dispatch formed the basis of a
short discussion. The members of the
ca'bine't processed to feel satisfied with
the situation. The Senate- resolution
calling for information as to what had
been done by the President to safe?
guard American interests in -Havana
during the period of rioting, was re?
ceived from the State Department and
also briefly balked over, with a view to
determining the nature of the reply .to
he made. The mtain subject under con?
sideration- before the cabinet, however,
it .is declared, was the prospect of the
Hawaiian annexation treaty, and not
Cuban relations.
The oa'binet .discussion showed that
the President, while decided not to send
a warship to Cuba ait present, does
purpose to keep one or more vessels
mithin a reasonable distance of Ha?
vana so that one of our ships may
reach there within six hours in the
event -of sudden cali for its presence
from General Lee. 'Should" our consul
general say that the emergency de?
mands it. a vessel will be sent instantly.
It is stated.
The r.ews of the day from Con?nl
Ckner.il Lee came ti the Star.e Depart?
ment cbout 2 o'clock and was at once
sent over to the White'House. It went
to confirm the previous reports and was
n simple statement by General Lee
that at noon today aTV was quiet in
The North Atlantic Squadron which
has heen gathering .in 'Hampton Roads
Is to soil southward tomorrow. Lest
there should be any misunderstanding
of the purpose of the cruise, 'which has
has a!r?arty been described in the ord?
ers n? one of evolution and drill plan?
ned many months ago, the orders under
which the vessels willl proceed have
been made public, and. taken in con?
nection with the d?partirvtn-t's orders
to Admiral Sicard. the "Navy Depart?
ment ways now that the squadron's
movements have no reference to Cuba.
HAVANA, Jan. 14.?A decree has
been published prohibiting the publica
tioti in daily newspapers of.jCdbi#-Ci'.5v"
patches without...Jjpe-y4??s censorship
and tvitteut twelve hour's noitlce of
In addition, in. future, the posmfftee
here will detain national and 'foreign
newspapers not having boon previously
Vtola.to.rs of the -law are warned that
they are under military jurisdiction.
Another edict will he published short?
ly, forbidding the gathering of groups
of more than four persons, either in the
streets or in the stores.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.?The status
of Cuban affairs in the House of Rep?
resentatives has undergone no change
as a result of recent events at Havana.
?Neither the committee on foreign af?
fairs nor the sub-committee on. Cuba,
has had any meeting -to consider .this
subject, and no meeting is contemplat?
ed. Representative Adams, of Pennsyl?
vania, is chairman of the Cuban sub
committtee and he does not regard .re?
cent developments a-s sufficient -to war?
rant calling the sub-committee togeth?
Mr. Hltt, chairman of the full com?
mittee, is nee ti cent over .the situation.
He has given no intention thus far that
he will eail the committee's attention
to .the suhject. No official information
had been received from the State (De
oartnw-nt and in the absence of this
there is no basis for action.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.?The Sec?
retary of State has been notified by
Mayor Warwick, of Philadelphia, that
the citizens permanent relief eomm.it
iee of that city has collected and holds
at his disposal the sum of $5.000 for the
relief of the suffering Cubans.
HAVANA, Jan. 14.?M. Molina, the
chief of the staff of ithe insurgent Gen.
era! Macaja Rodriguez, has, it is an?
nounced, surrendered to the Spanish
General Parr"ado has issued a mani?
festo anenneing his willingness to do
everything possible to bring about
peace in the district of Sanoti Spiritus,
Province of Santa Clara.
It is announced from Spanish sources
;hat Lieutenant Colonel Felix Tegon, of
the insurgent army, bas been killed.
NEW YORK, Jan. 14 ?A dispatch to
the World Prom Key West, timid mld
n gilt, soys:
'The cruiser MarbleheaJ' left port late
tonight. The Maine received telegraph?
ic- orders Just previous to the sailing of
the Marblehead. The Montgomery had
instructions to dir p her coal barge and
return to Philadelphia, but the Maine
signalled her while lying off the bar to
? ome into port.'
LONDON. J.in. 14.?The Madrid cor?
respondent of the Daily Mall says:
"It was pointed <ut at the cabinet
council today (Friday) that the mem
heis of the new Cuban government had
strongly protested against the attacks
maj'Je by the Havana papers on. the
Spanish army. The cabinet resolved
chat the 4:jorders In Havana shc-uH not
affect the recent reforms. Strlcft mWi
tary discipline w?l tie enforced both |
here and aibroa'd; and-if necessary meas?
ures ylll be submitted to the cortes for
framing .fh? army laws.
"There are rumors that the Carllsts 1
had planned an armed' rising near |
Alicante (in Valencia), but abandoned
ft on the protests of the agent of Don
Carlos, the Marquis Cerralbo."
Entrances '?'"' Clrnniure? at the Custom I
House. List of Vessels Now In Port.
Other Marine Items.
Weather Forecimt
(By Telegraph.)
WASHINGTON, Jan.14.?Forecast for |
Virginia?Rain; east to south -winds.
I Sun rises.,.,. 7:17 I
Sun setts .,._5:1* f
High water?2:00 A. IM., and 2:10 P. M.
Low walte.r??:28 A. '.vi., and 8:36 P. M.
Marine Miscellany
New York Marine Journal: '?Captain
Peter Hanlon. of the Giande Duchess;,
is now in <ommand' of the steamship |
Florida, of the Plan* line, running 1
tween Port Tampai and Mobile. Chief I
Engineer Devlin, of the Grande Duch- |
esse, has gone i<* Hot Springs, Virginia,
to get rid of the rheumatism from
which he has been suffering for some
time. Both of these oific. rs will return
U> the Grand Duehesse when ttie alter?
ations which she is now undergoing at
Newport News are completed."
New York Marine Journal: "Captain
C. W. Woosley, of the Merritt and
Chapman Derrick and Wrecking Co..
land G. H. Dunn, of'the 'Newport News
I ShipbuikiCng and' Dry Dock Company,
hove been elected members of the New
York Ma-rltlme- Brchange."
LIVERPOOL.?Arrived: Rappihon
nock, Neiwport News.
LIMERICK.?Sa'iJed: Malvern, Hainp
ob Roads.
LONDON-?Sailed; Catanoa, Xrw
port News.
Vessels Arrived Ifestenlay.
Steamer Blue Star {'Br.). Blocklin.
j Galveston.
Schooner David P. Davis, Pr- vide&ce.
Schooner Lewis H. Goward, Boston.
Barge Qunnebaug, New York.
Bargv Helicon, New York.
Steamer James Tucker, (Br.), Guy
I Bordeaux.
'Barge Coal King, sea?picked up by |
I tug C. W. Morse.
Vessels Sailed Yesterday.
Steamer City of Paris, New York.
Steamer Blue Sur (Br.), Blockton,
Schooner Bt. Marnock (Br,), Antwerp.
Norfolk's Port List.
(By Telegraph.)
NORFOLK, VA? Jan. 14.?Cleared?
I Schooner Frank T. Stinson, Hart. Oar
| tagenia.
Sailed?Steamer Strathallen (Br.). |
; Glasgow.
The Triple Murderer Nervy rO the |
(By Telegraph.)
RICHMOND. VA., Jan. 14.?Arehey ]
L.ckley (colorej), the triple murOVirer,
was hanged at Klag and Queen court- |
house today. There was a iarge crowd
I at the courthouse and the sheriff and'his
I deputies had to produce pistols to pre?
vent some of tihose present tivm forcing I
their ?tiy into the enclosure around' the |
A special to the Dispatch says:
"Locklley showed great nerve to the
iast. The trap was sprung at 12:21
o'clock and death was instantane.<us
Liockley mode a full confessiOp.
"The crime wlas one ot th? most
fiendish in the history of the country.
Lockley jiad* been living for several
years with- Ella Chapman, and on the
12th day of last October went to her
house and in a fit of Jealousy commenc?
ed a quarrel, which ended in a fight.
When the woman's pephew, George Lee.
started for an officer, Lockley seized
his gun and shot Lee, then ahvit at Chas.
Chapman, but missed him. He then
shot Eddie Chapman, and when he saw
the woman trying to make her escape,
ran after and shot her.
"Lockley made his escape and got
far as Philadelphia, where he was ar?
rested' and b.vsight back for trial."
Seminole Indians May Cause Trouble tp-i
the West,
(By Telegraph.)
^K.AJfcliBO^?jU^^^ 14.?Excite?
ment is still intense here over the re
ient burning at the stake of two Semi?
nole Indians and' thesu bsequent fear of
an Indian uprising.
Indian Commissioner Jones is hold?ng
I court . t Wewoka and the deputies of the
curt are busy issuing subpoenas and
warrants in an endeavor to bring the
lynchers to Justice. As no attempt was
made by the lynchers to hide their iden?
tity, it is probable that the leade-i-s will
be arrested by the United' States au?
thorities. They can only be tried on the
charge of kidnapping and taking the
murderers by force from- the Seminole
natron. The klilling of the Indians comes
under Oklahoma Jurisdiction. The In
! dians are suilen. White men who have
lived with them for years saiy that a
general outbreak win not ocoar, but
there Is great danger that the Indians
will avenge themselves by killing one
by one the leaiifers of the mob.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 14?Adjutant
I General Breck has received the follow?
ing telegram from General Brooke, at
I Chicago, dated last night:
"Majoe Eskriiige telegraphs from
Earlboro. O. T., that all is quiet there.
Both sides have been, exerted and
threatening. There Is no hostile gather?
ing of Seminoles. None is probable and
the whole thing was a' grand' scare
which is all over. In view of this infor?
mation I do not deem it neeesary to
send any troops to the border between
OklalK.'rra and the Seminole nation as
contempl?ted by your telegram of lost
Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Entertain Mr. and
Mrs. McKinley.
(By Telegraph.)
WASHINGTON. Jan. 14.?The Vice
President and Mrs. Hobart entertained
the President and Mrs. McKinley this
evening at a beautifully appointed din?
ner of twenty covers. The drawing
rooms and library of the vice-presi
lient's mansion, ? the former knie of
Senator and Mrs. Cameron, were fra
giant with roses, while the table at
which the guests were seated was su?
perbly decorate;! with bride roses and
lighted with finy wax tapers under sil?
ver white shades.
This, was Mts. McKinley's first ap?
pearance as a dinner guest in Washing?
ton, a'ince the inauguration and was
consequently awaited with great Inter?
est. Her gown was of rich blue satin
with diamond ornaments. The other
guests present were the Secretan-y of
State and Mrs. Sherman, the Secretary
of the Hreasu-ny and Mrs. Gage, Mrs.
Alger, the Attorney General and Mrs.
McKenna, Postmaster General and' Mrs.
Ganyt the Secretary of the Navy and
Miss Long, the Secretary of the Interior
and Mrs. Bliss, the Secretary of Agri?
culture ank9 Mrs. Stanford; the guests of
the house, and Senator Seweil, of New
Senator Hoar Offers a Con?
stitutional Amendment
tsoug Debate I" nun Mr. MrKeiina's Nomi?
nation. Agricultural Appropriation
Bill Paimed by tiie Senate, filnp?
of Alaska to he Printed.
fBy Telegraph.)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.?After the
transaction, of some routine business in
the Senaite today Mr. Hoar, of Massa?
chusetts, presented the foMuwIng Joint
resolution proposing an amendment to
the constitution:
"That the following antiele be "pro?
posed Co the legislatures of the several
states as an amendment to the consti?
tution of the United1 States;
" 'The term of office ot the President
and of the 56th Congress shall continue
until the 30l'h day of April, in the year
1901, at noon. The Senators wiiose ex?
isting term would otherwise expire on
the 4th day of March, in the year 1899,
or thereafter, shall continue in oiflce
until noon of the 30i'h day of April suc?
ceeding each expiration; and the 30th
day of April at noon fhald theratter be
substituted for the 4t'h *if MaT-h as the
commencement and terminaruon of the
official term of the President, Vice
Presiierot, Senators and Representatives
in Congress."
The resolution was referred to the
0 'mm.ttet on privilege* and election*.
Mr. Quay, of Pennsylvania, offered the
following resolution, which whs referred
to the committee on Indian affairs:
"Resolved, That the seoietary of the
interior shall be and is hereby instruct?
ed to investigate the facts attending the
recent alleged atrocl?.ius burning to
death of two Seminole Indians by a
mob in Oklahoma Territory and make
report thereon to Cong:esIs.
"That thp spm of J25,0ij0. or so much
thereof as may be necessary. Is nere'by
appiopriatcd out of any money In the
treasury not otherwise appropriated for
the investigation, apprehension and
punlstimetit of the guilty persons to be
expended under the direction of the sec?
retary of the interior."
Mr. Lodge, of Massachusetts, offered
a resolution wjiieh was agree! to. call?
ing upon the secretary of agriculture to
supply the Senate with informati-in as
to .the amount of sugar imported Into
the United States; the amount of beet
sugar piodluced in the United States,
with what sugar, imported or domestic,
the been sugar comes into o.tnpetition.
and' what effect thr Hawaiian sugar has
or can have upon beet sugar production
in the United Sta-tes.
Mr. Tillman announced thut on ac?
count of the absence ot his coll<?asue.
Mr. McLaurin, he would ask that the
eulogies up?.<n the late Senator Joseph A.
Ea:le, which were to have been present?
ed loday. be postponed until some later
date to be announce! hereafter. The re?
quest was granted.
The Senate thent at 12:30 P. M., on
motion of Mr. Davis, chairman of nhe
committee vin. foreign relations, went
.ntn executive s**?h>tt.
The executive session continued u.n(.X
4:30 P. M.. when, in open session, a
message from the President, transmit?
ting his approval of the award of the
Bering Sea commissioners, was received
and read.
Consideration of bills on the pension
calendar was then begun and nineteen
were pass-.d.
Mr. Butler, of North Carolina secured
the rassage of a J. lint resoiut.on to car?
ry into effect two resolutions of ttie
eontlnental congress directing monu?
ments to be e;ected to the memory of
General Francis Nash and William Lee
Davidson, e'f North Carolina, .the cost
of each to be $5,000. The Senate then,
at 5:05 P. 'M., on motion of Mr. Quay,
adjournejf until Monday.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.?Almost the
entire four hou:s of the executive ses?
sion of the Senate today was devoted
to 'tine indirect consideration of 'the
nomination e>f IHon. Joseph Mc-Kenna.
now attorney general, to be associate
Justice of the Supreme Court. The
discussion wais the result of an effort
>m .the part of Senator Allen, of Nebras?
ka, ito secure a postponement for two
weeks. In the end a compromise was
reached deferring consideration until a
week from today, oh the condition that
the Nebraska Senator should agree, to
allow a \v>te to be taken on thait day
The Hawaiian treaty was not touched
upon during t'he session.
The debate upon Mr. McKen-n-a's nom?
ination was precipitated by Senator
Hoar, chairman of the committee of
judiciary, who called up the nWJJ&JSjuoxi
1 n ajsa?4 tace. wjith^s. !fSii[VSot y as t er
'iZy and asked to. Immediate action.
In doing this Mr. tHoa.r spoke briefly
ot the opposition to Mr. McKennn. say?
ing that the judiciary committee had
investigated most of the charges made
and had reached .the conclusion that
they were without foundation. He said
thait the greater number of charges bad
ibeen made by the members of the
American Protective Association and
that as ifhey had been founded solely
upi>n the fact that Mr. IMcKenna. was a
Catholic in religion they had not bi-en
deemed worthy of serious considera?
tion. Mr. Hour dwelt at some length
upon this poi'nit, excoriating any men
who would attempt to inject a question
of religion Into a controversy over a
man'si fitness for office. He said that
such an effort was entirely un-Amen
can and un-patrlotic and should not for
a moment receive the consideration of
fair-minded men.
Senator White, of California, also
spoke of the effort of the A. P. A. to
interfere with the course of the Senate
in giving premier attention to a question,
the determination of which should de
oend upon considerations of fitness and
justice as between,man and man. rath?
er than upon an appeal to bigotry,
prejudice and a.false claim of patriot?
ism. fHe spoke o'f the A. P. A.'s as
"foots who could not be properly char?
acterized' in the Senate."
tt was here that IMr. Allen Interposed
an objection ito Immediate action. When
his request for two weeks' delay was
met with refusal he tGok the floor and
proceeded to give his reasons for the
request, which were in the main that
he wanted, and he t'houghit the Senate
.should have more aime for consideration
than had been given to it. He called
attention to the importance of the office
to which Mr. Mc-Kenna had been
He said' that so far as the opposi?
tion of tlhe A. P. A., was concerned,
k did not influence him in the least,
and he agreed with all that had been
said as to the impropriety of interfer?
ence in a matter ot this character on
account of religious prejudices or pre?
dilections. Tn-?re was still other charg?
es which were to his mind far more
serious, and to prove that such was the
case he read at 'lengtlh from letters and
newspapers attacking IMr. MeKemna's
record as an attorney and jurist on the
ground of want of legal attainments.
It was 4:30 P. M. befo:e an agreement
was reached for conculding *he Mc
Kenna matter at the sitting on next
Friday, and by general consent the
Senate postposed consideration of tirw
Hawaiian treaty until Monday.
?WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.?It was the
intention of the House managers tb
proceed with the Wiiplomatic and con?
sular appropriation bill todiay.but ow?
ing to the excited condition of affairs
in Havana and the wlldVy exaggerated1
rertorts afloat they decided to avoid the
possibility of opening up a Cuban die
bate by relinquishing the daiy to the
committee on claims in cftairge of bills
of the privsate calendar. Before this or.
der was? entered upon the agricultural
bill passed. iMost of the day was eon
sumed in a filibuster against a bIK to
pay the publishing houoe of the MetcO
dist Episcopal Church, South, at Nash
vll.te, Tenn., $288,000 fur the seizure and |
uae ot the propeity ot that corporation i
during the war. The opposition con?
sumed Che time until & o'clock, when the
House 'adjourned.
When the House adjourned last night
the amendment to- the agricultural ap?
propriation bill, providing for the pub?
lication of another edition of "The
Horse Book," was, pending. Today the
friends c?f the amendment cwnpiwnised
with the appropriations committee by
agreelng to a reducton of t'he number
to be printed from 150,000 to 75,000. As
amended the amendment was a-Jtopted
and the bill passed.
The resolution accepting -the invita?
tion of the government of Norway tc
participate in ithe international fisheries
exposition lot Beigen, Ctom May to Sep?
tember, 1S98, was called up by Mr.
SjTipkms (Republican), of Massachu?
setts. It was opposed by Mr. Cannon,
chairman of the appropriations commit?
tee, but was adopted'.
Another resolution was adopted on
motion of Mr. Perkirm (Republican), of
Iowa, directing the direct tr of the geo?
logical survey to p.-epar* and have
printed 40,000 copies of a map of Alaska
showing t'he most feasible routes to the
gold fields.
Remaiikable T-0e Told bv a Second
Mialte and iOook.
{By Telegraph.)
PHILADELPHIA. Jan. 14.?tA re?
markable tale of brutality at sea was
told today to iTJaited 'States Commis
'sioner ICraig alt -the hearing of Horatio
S. Cole, male of the stea'mer I. F. Mun
scn, charged with brutal treatment of
William Rut ley. the second mate, and
Tames Gordon Bennett, a colored cabin
boy. Rutley has been in theGenna'nhos?
pital suffering from injuries alleged to
have been inflicted by Cole.
Rutley shipped at Cape Town and the
trouble began aifter leaving Barbodoes
for this port. He said Cole beat him
with a rorre's end so violently that when
he threw up his arm to ward oft ithe
blows his arm was broken. Once, when
descending from aloft, Rutlett declares.
Cole struck him as he reached the
deck and then kicked him so brutatly
that he was unable to work for live
He said the captain encouraged Cole
in his brutality. The injuries were not
attneded to until the ship reached this
port oin December 31. Young Bennett
corroborated this tetstimony an 1 Cole
was sent to prison in default of bail.
w:- give concerning cor Fire Insurance.
If vmu are infcurfAii in-our office you will
l>e able to lay your heaU at test at
night without .worrying about your
policy being pad if you are burned out.
You should hold a good policy and not
lock the stable after the horse Is stolen?
g-:t insuted after you have had a fire.
Our rules are modejate.
I_B?Nfr?FFtRIt) ?T~ """
The most conservative buyv
er will agree with us that our
statement is correct after they
have examined our well assorts
ed stock of
Furnishing Goods
Th following prices wil
prevail this week.
Lad-its' Genuine Dongola Pet ton,
patent leather tip, solid ieother, regular
value $11.25, (iur price 80 cents.
?Ladies' Fine Vki Kid, latest styles
and shapes, button and lace, regular
value $2.25, our price $1.25.
Ladies'' Imported Vici K'.ii, either
hand sewed or hand turned, button or
lace, regular value $2.50, our price $L9S,
Boy's Satin Calf, =oiid leather, spring
heel, button or lace, tegular value $1.25,
our price 74 cents.
Chrildren's Genuine Don-gi ila, patent
leather tip, solid leather, button or lace,
regular vauuei 85 c-.nts, cux-pirlce 40 eis.
Men's Satin Calf, solid leather, all
styles in lace and congress, .regular
value $2.00, our price $1.25.
Men's 'Kuswet Shoes in Coin or Bull
Dog Toes, Tegular value $3.00, our price
?Men's Russet Enamel, hand sewed,
latest styles, regular value $1.00, our
price $2.50.
Men's Bin. k an.'. Brown Derby, latest
styles, Dunflap, Knox or Yo. man blocks
regular vaifce $1.75, out' price 98 cents.
Furnishing Goods.
Men's Brown. Fleeced Lined Shirts
a nidi Drawers, regular value 65 cents, our
price 40 cents.
FL Sommers
2906 Washington Ave.
me up To-DQie snoa s m mmm store
Irwin Tucker & Co,,
Genera! Real Estate,
Fire, ?fe end ficci?em insurarice fpis..
We represent leading Ins-uranee Cotn
parties or the world and write
in the best .business and -residential
sections of .Newport (News.
Houses Sold on Small Cash
and monthly stims thereafter, amount?
ing to about what is paid for rent
Looat investment securties of all
kinds dealt in and bought and sold.
Loans negotiated on collatterals and
city real estate. Information cheer?
fully furnished to parties desiring to
invest or rent. Correspondence solici?
Owners of real estate and city secu?
rities are invited to list their properly
with us for sale.
Notary Public in our office.
We inaugurate a
series of
from the different de?
partments of our
Great Store, hoping
thereby to increase
our immense number
of patrons and volume
of business. In these
sales we propose to
sacrifice a great part
of our profits, so you
will be benefited by it.
We hope these special
bargain sales will be
tiberally patronized so
that we may be en?
couraged to continue
we otter from
Eurnishing Depai
ment a line of /Hen's1
Seamless Sox that
are well worth 2d cts.
per pair for 15 cents
or 2 pair for 25 cents.
Don't miss this- our
first offer, as they
will ease your feet and
wear well.
\ Good DeaJ
_of your good fortune in sec-ir
ing pure, nourishing and f-esh
breiul ami rolls, rich cakes find,
tempting pnstry of all kinds de?
pends on t!ie dealer. There, is
no limine in Newport JSews
whose brends, rolls, cukes a*id
postry itrc it7ft??gtoi?ee.tand <i?
lieions than 111ose^ijatiaaMBI
A. 8. WiLHlNK7
127 27th St near Washington Ave
Union Teachers' Agencies of America,
Rev. L. D. BASS. D. D.. Manager.
Pittsburg, Pa.; Toronto, Canada; Si?
Orleans, La.; New York, X.' T.;
Washington, T>. C, San Francisco,
Ca!.; Chicago, 111.; St. Louis. Mo.,
and Denver, Colorado.
Tnere are thousands of positions to
be filled within the nexit few months.
Address ail applications to UIIION
Pa. iv 30-Sm
from healthy cows
?stables as clean
as a house and al?
ways open for inspection?6 cents a
quart or 3 cents a pint. Milk from Jer?
sey cows 15 cents a quart or 4 cents a
pint in glass bottles. Delivered any?
where in the city.
tot 7-lrm._~_
Rie? MOND,
2809 Washington avenuo

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