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"Like glorious sunshine our prices fall,
Their golden roys shed dollars for you all." Oar s oek of Clothiug must be sohl, and when we say must be sold 'tis no i lie talk ~n > adver? tising'., catch-phrase. We make the prices move them. IF YOU NEED AN OVERCOAT, IF YOU NEED A SUIT, IF YOU NEED A PAIR TROUSERS, IF YOU NEED A BOYS SUIT F'.i cne^hird less than their value now is the time io act. Do you realize what one-third off means ? You get a $5.00 Suit or Overcoat for You get a $7.00 Suit or Overcoat for You get a $9.00 Suit or Overcoat for Y- u get a $10.O0Suit or Overccat foi You get a $12.00 Suit or Overcoat fo $3.33. $4.67. $?.00. $6.07. $8.00. You get a $U5.00 Suit or Overcoat for $10.00. Yen get a $18.00 Suit or Overcoat f r $12.00. You get a $3.00 pair Trousersfor $4.00. Yrou get a $5.00 pair Trousers for 52.33. You get a $4.00 pair Trousersfor $:!.r>7. You got a $3.00 pair Trousersfor $2.00. Ycu get a $2.50 pair Trousersfor J1.G7. You get a $2.00 pair Trousersfor $1.33. You get a $1.50 pair Trousoist?r $1.00. You get a $5.00 Child's Suit for $3.33. You get a $4.50 Child's Suit tor $3.00. You get a $3.50 Child's Suit fo r $2.33. Y.'U get a $2.50 Child's Suit for $1.68. You get a $2.00 Child's suit for $1.34. You get a $1.50 Chil i's Suit for $1.00. You get a $1.25 Child's Suit for S3 cent*. Strictly cash during' this sale?no charges, no ex? changes, no goods on approval. HIR-SHBERG, The 260G Washin Banner Clothier, rton ave., Atlantic Hotel Building. AH Prices Marked in Plain Figures, G 3 SO a ft Good Ttiiny, Posh it fliona. Mothers will dj well to push the I-Ieywood Carri? age. WHY? Because it Is the 11 nest, most durable ami cheapest known to the trade. This earruii n-ed not ba com mentad on by me, as it is a well known fact throughout the country tb?t the Heywood Carriage stands second to none, and all mothers who are up-to-date in the baby carriage business will surely have the Heywood. As an introduction for my '93 stock I will begin on Monday, January 17th, with a ?25.00 Heywood Caniage 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-live days it will be given away. We extend to young mothers a cordial invitation to inspect our stock. ? 3 a BJ 3 Go & CD W 3" "V3 "9 Ml 0 0) GIYE, US A L>OOK ANYWAY, Knows a good thing when he sees it, and f.->r the merry Yule tide season looks aroun'j for good, eieoji coal thai will thoroughly warm your looms in Christmas weather, and make them cheery and comfortable for the holiday festivities. Rumor says that coal is going up in price, so get your noliday supplies now. G. 6. SMITH & GO.. Seventeenth St. 'Phone 2E24. and Lafayette Ave. ee 2feu.w&f6m ne Sei? the fie si Turkey, Oysters, Game, Fish or Produce J.R.Wynne & Co,, Cor. Thirty lirst *t. and Wasbinerron ave. Phone ?M?. rio? Hin ?. O. Chandler -CONTRACTOR. Qradlnfc-, Excavating, Caning. Haul li.gr of all kinds promptly attended to Special attention to stevedoring. Men and teams furnished at short notice. Office: 3100 Lafayette Avenue. bo *-*m P. O. Box: OS If you suffer from pains in your eye? and head consult SAI. O. PETTUS, EYE SPECIALIST. T 2603 Washington ave.,>.et.port News.Va. He makes an er.ir, inatl n of your eyes, ascertaining Jus; what is needed In the way of glasses, n- -dical treatment, etc. Th costs you nothing?other specialists charge vou from $1 to $10. Examination j free, and satisfaction guaranteed. No I charge is made for visits to the houses of patient In this city or Hampton. Of? fice in Klor's dru c ore,2803 Washington 'avenue. Office " oura: ft to 1 a. m., and 2 to 8 p. m. act O-C-m. STUBBS MUST RESIGN Such is the Decision of the Advisory Council. BRIBERY MOT CHARGED Gou. Hundley, Counsel tor the Gntnd Com niiindi-r, will AdvUe Him to Accept the Action of the Lynchburg Sleeting as Final. (By Telegraph.) VTXr-ITIBilTipiG, Jan. 20.?The advisory council of Wie Cramd ?Camp, Confeder? ate Veterans of Virginia, >met here to? day at noon to consi<Jer the Stubbs case. The committee of the Grand Camp, which met .in Richmond December 9th to investigate charges of misconduct on the part of a member or members of the history committee, reported, ad? vising the removal of Grand Comman? der J. <N. Stubbs from the history com? mittee, and his resignation as grand commander. Colonel Stubbs then call? ed the advisory council to meet in this city and pass judgment upon tlhe in? vestigating committee's report. The council is composed of commanders of all the camps in the State, eighty-nine in number. About thirty camps are rep. I resented here, First Lieutenant Com? mander John J. Williams, of Winches? ter, presiding. Colonel Stubbs is mot in the city, but his counsel. General George J. Hundley, is in attendance. The afternoon session was taken up with -the reading of the stenographer's >oic of the testimony taken before the committee at Richmond. The night session was devoid of sen I rational incident, and good feeling I seemed to prevail in the discussions. After considerable debate the following resolution was adopted by a vote of 21 ?to 10: "Resolved, That we, the council, find upon examination of the evidence he fore us, that Commander Stubbs has not been guilty of receiving a bribe, but, we do find that he should no longer be in command of the GrandiCamp, or I a member of the history committee of the Grand Camp." The council adopted a resolution fa? voring a bill by the Legislature to pro? vide for disabled *nd indigent Confed? erate veterans, General \Htindloy, Colonel Stubbs' ouirrsel, raid In an interview after the ouncll'? aK-U, n, that he would advlmj I Colonel Stubbs to accept the action as final. THE OHIO LEGISLATURE. lo Witnesses Examined Yesterday by the'Senate Investigating Committee. (By Telegraph.) CODIT1M1RCS, O., Jan. 20.?The Senate investigating committee met tonight arid adjourned until tomorow morning. No witnesses were called and there was I no discussion, the meeting being purely n-mal. There are various rumors as -. what course the committee will pur ue. One was to the effect that Jared . [Bliss woutd bf calk-dl for exarmna ion. Another, that the committee ..ourld devide to report back to the Sen^ ate that they were unable to proceed with the iraiuirey, and asked to be re? lieved from furthe duties. Senator Fink's bill to gerrymander the Congressional districts of the State was introduced In the Legislitutre he fore adjournment today. The main purpose of the bill, and (Mr. Finck rankly acknowledges It, is to legislate Jongressman Grosvenor out of office and put a Democrat in his place. T8?e bill Is one of the direct results of the anti.-Hanna combine, and the 'Dem? ocrats say they can pass It with the [aifl of the Republican bolters. MARYLAND SBNATOPJSHip. Thiee Ballots Tak'? Yesterday With out Any Election. (By Telegraph.) ANNAPOLIS. MD., Jan. 20.?The gen erefl assembly of Maryland in joint s s si .n toda>> took three ballots for a Uni 'ted Senator without result. They were as foiows: The first baliot resulted as follows: CkToCcJmas, M; Shaw, IS; ghiryocjc. Gorman, 47; Purran. 3: tMu.likin, Fir.dJay, 2. Total. 114. Ne-:essary to choice. 58; ulsent. 3. Second hai'lot; iJcComas, 40; Shaw, 1; Shryoek. 2; Gorman^ 47;Pairan, 3; Find lay. 2; Mullikin, 2; Barto v. V- Total. 114. Thir.ii ballot; UrComas, 40; Shaw, lt>; Gorman. 47; FlnUiay, 2; Parran, 3'r Mul likln. 2; Shryoek, 2, Total, 114. The effect of today's work Is to leav. the solution cut the Senatorial problem a* much in doubt and the end of the sirugige apfariintly as f*r off as it was before the balloting began. But oik thing is made clear any that is the fact that perfect sympathy and unity exists between the Democrat: and the l?UUng Ik-publieuns In the Bal rimore City delegation. Another fact Is that the "eleven" are seemmgly stronger than evir and one fuKy und r the control of their leader. Together with Six men from the "eastern shore" and Senator Day, of Howard county they voted alternately for Shaw andi for Bartber at a signal from their kader. This appears to have discouraged the McComas men. who are not nearly so confident tonight as they have been. There is now no doubt whatever that ttit. Democratic contingent stands ready almost to a mon, to cast its ballot for a Kepublhan at a signal from the man who is in control. Who that Republican will be is as yet unsettled, but the belief that it will be Wl.ilam T. Malster, mayor of Balti? more, or Major Alex Shaw, Is growing steadily. It was confidently expect'd that the name of Postmaster General Gary would figure in todays balloting, but no such thing ocxurreU, nor it it likely to occur whiile the present conditions exist. As a result of last night's conferences, the Harber votes went to Shaw oil the first ballot, and oil at the Shaw votes ?xcept that of Speak-r Shatter went o Barber on thi-> second, returning to Shaw on the third. This was planned a sort of counter demonstration to do ay with the effect of the 38 signa? tures appended to the McComas caucus Mist, and it had Its effect in that the caucus has been indttfinlteliy postponed, the matter having been left in the hands >T Senator Scott, of Washington county, chairman of the state central commlt . with power to call the cmucub to? gether wlv never he thinks the time for has arrived. A scheme that failed was e contemplated1 delivery of the six Pararn votes to McComas, notwith? standing that Mr. Parran, hims-;lf. ask? ed the delegat s composing his follow? ing to oid in carrying out the program. It was asserted here thtb afternoon that Immediattely after the adjourn? ment of the Joint < onventSran, thi 1 aders of the Democrats and those of the M'alstcr people reached an agreement that the Democrats would cost th;4ir vote for Malster on Saturday if Malster c nld guarantee the support of 15 Re? publicans, it bring found necessary to have this num'btr because- of the fact that four ctf the Democratic Senators have thus far refused to be parties to any agreement having in view the elec? tion of a Republican- for Senator. It was further agreei that the votes should go to Major Shaw, if it was found that ?i union upon Mayor Malster could not be brought about. It is further asserted that Postmaster General Gary was ap? pealed to by telephone to block this scheme by .ailing off Senator Day and the " eastern shore" contingent who voted with the Shaw men today and he promised to use his influence In tha? di? rection. A pullet Is not m&tured until she Is a year old, although she may lay. ALONG THE WATER FRONT ITEMS OF INTEREST UATHERE1) A BOUT TUE PIERS. Entrances nnd Cleomnces at the Custom House. List of Vessels Mow In Port. Other Marine Items. Weather Forecast (By Telegraph.) WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.?(Fgt X.\ Sa: Fair; westerly wimife. CALENDAR (FOR THIS DAY. 3un rises. 7:15 Sun sets. 5:20 High water?8:12 A. M., and 8:47 P. M. Low water?1:49 A. M., and 2:43 P. M. Marine Miscellany. ?LIVERPOOL, Jan, 20.?Sailed:' RUp pahannock, Newport News. ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES. Vessels Arrived Yesterday.' Steamship ShenanUoah (Br.), Buck? ingham, Liverpool. Schooner Hattie P. Simpson, Boston. Barge Roundout, Providence. Vedsels Sailed Yesterday. Steamer Zoe (Br.), Miles. London. Schooner David P. Davis, Bote ton. Schooner Lewis H. Gowoird, Portland. Norfolk's Port List. .NORFOLK, VA., Jan. 20.?Arrived: Steamer Florame Bill (iBr.). 'Reed, Car? diff; steamer 'Minerva (Br.), Denton, North Shields. 'Cleared: Steamer Boxgrove (Br.), Mably, Tampico. Saiited: Tug L. Luckerabach, William? son, Providence, with barges Corsica and Nyack; tug Ocean King, Daly, New York and New Haven with barges City of Atlanta and Frank Pendleton; tug Edgar F. Luckenbach, Keen, Provi? dence, with barges Clintonia and Nancy Pendleton; cshooners J. Dallas Marvel, El?ey, Balthnore; Harland W. Huston, Huston, Baltimore; barges /Bristol and Rowland, (Baltimore; tug PoCahontas, Alexandria, Baltimore. BOSTON CITY DAMAGED. (By Telegraph.) HARWICH, Jan. 20?Ths British slteamer Boston City, Captain Wyatt. which arrived here January 17, from Newport Nft.ws, grounded while sne was making this harbor, owing u> the foggy wea'ther, and was stuck fast for seven hours before she was floated. During the time sand en-UrsU the pip s on her sides, causing gome damage to her ma? ch ihery. The Boston City reports that du: tag a gale which was encountered on Jan? uary 7, In mid-Atlantic, lv r hatch tar pauttins wtre washed off by the seas which boardied her and her cargo is MamUged Prom water Which entered the hold. Water flooded her cabins. CREW REFUSED TO WORK. The ?steamship Ursula Bright, Captain F. R. 'Whitson. arrived at Old Point Wednesday evening, twenty-eight days out from Havre, France. ?Captain Wihitson reports having en? countered a succession of terrific gales and hurricanes op the passage. The ship was also short-hand*!, thir? teen of the crew 'having refuse! to do duty. These men asked for their dis? charge at Havre on December 20, but as the articles stated that the.ir lime was not up until December 31, the cap? tain refused Mieir request, and they then decided net to turn to. Captain Whitson tried every means possible to get ithem ti go t> work, but they would not, so as a last resort he put the stubborn sailors on bread ?and water. Their aticles of agreement sb;w that they shipped at 'Sundcrland in .Tuiy for St. John. N, iB., ithe agreement not to extend beyond the 31st day of Decem? ber, 1897, or the vessel's first subsequent return to iher port of destination in the United Kingdom! The steamer left HfUTe on December 22, so Bheir time expired in mid-ocean. The. captain and officers had a nvist trying time working the ship through the many storms. The mep claim they have a good case and1 will likely settle the matter in the courts. ANOTHER MUTINOUS ORBW. The French steamer Eugenie* Reine ?arrived at Old Paint having on boar! a mutinous crew, which was brought here under conditions similar to those in the case of the Ursula Bright. The steamer, it is stated, left Paris bound to Hampton Roads, December 16. 1897, and a few days out twelve of the crew mutinied and refused to work. They made no hostile demonstration, and the captain made the following terms: The "strikers were given the lib? erty of the vessel, but were put on hard-tack and water for the remainder of the voyage, and the vessel kept on. ?though short handed. The vessel met heavy gales nnd terri? ble seas, but arrived safe and sound. The 'Frendh corjsul 'has been notified tf the affair and the captain is now await? ing the action of that official ip refer? ence to the case of the mutineers. WASHINGTON NOTES. Interesting 'pTews and Gossip From the National Capital. ?By Tfclegraph.) WASHINGTON. Jan. 20.?The State Department has ordered George B-Mur. phy, one of the clerks of the consular bureau, to go at once to Colon and take charge of the consulate there, made vacant by the death of Consul Ashby. No details of t'he accident by which Mr. Aisbby lost his Hfe have yet been received at the department, and from the fact that no application has yet come from Consul General Gudger, for permission to ship Uhe remains to the United ''?States, W 'is believed tihat the body has not been recovered. Mr. Mur? phy sails f-.-om Now York for Cplop to? rn orow. The bill authorizing the Navy Depart? ment to build five new revenue cutters and three harbor boats was reported favorably in the Senate today from the Committee on Commence, The prospects of artti-acaiping legis? lation are now in a condition where it is unsafe to make a prediction. ACAINBT NEBRASKA. WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.?I>n the Ne? braska maximum freight rate case, now before the Supreme C 'urt of the United States, the decision has not yet been banded dPWP, but i t is repor'.ed to? day that the decision has been aj'eed upon and that it will be against the State, declaring the bill unconstimttin al. It Is said that the decision will n it be banded down until Just befox-e the spring adjoum'mest of the court. TERSE TELEGRAMS. VBW YORK, Jan. 20? A. Blackney, of Covington, Gft,, a traveling salesman for iBeek & Gregg, hardware merchants, of Atlanta, amid" Savannah. Ga.. shot himself in the ieft breast in a - West street hotel today. The injured .man -is in a dying condition. Biackney left a note sayinig he was about to end his life because of unrequltted affection. ?BOSTON, Jan. 20.?Reports received here today from all the New England cotton mi Ms state that the situation remains unchanged. lBEiRLIN,Jan.20.?The Imperial Bank of Germany has reduced Its rate of discount from 5 to 4 per cent. PARIS, Jan. 20.?The Minister of the Interior his informed his colleagues of the measures taken to prevent street demonstrations. The proposed de? monstration* prepared for next Sunday will be prohibited. Ernile Zola's trial will begin at the Assizes court Febru? ary 1< (Continued from First Page.> ed before the committee wore Han. W. W. Henry, representing itte Presbyteri? an and Methodist Homes; Mr. John M. Higgins. representing the Catholic it& stitution*; Mr. Ii. VV. Powers, repre? senting the B&ptist Home for the Aged and thv Retreat for the Sick; Mr. Thos. Potts, rer?ie&.nting t'he Virginia Hos? pital and St. Luke's; Dr. W. W. Parker, representing the Male Orphan Asylum ar.d Spring Street Home. All of these gentlemen spoke in favor of the meas? ure. No action was taken on the bill by t'he eommlriee. The House committee on counties, cities and towns met this morning in room No. 2 on. the upper floor of the eupitol building with Mr. D. C. Hateh-T, of Fauquier, in the chair. The committee took up the following bills and eJeeided after we considera? tion to report them faw:<rebly: To authorize the city of Roanoke to red-cm the bcniJs of the town of Roa? noke. A gooj deal ctf discussion was indulg? ed in over a bill introduced by Mr. Pil i her, of Fauquier, which seeks to pro? tect the birds' in the State. One of its sections provides thut no man shall b< aillowed to kill within cme day more than two wild turkeys, two pheasants, twelve woo'i-coeks or fifteen' partridges. The bill shall only go Into operation in counties named in the bill and then onliyi after it has bean approved by the respective board of supervisors and af? ter due publication in a local paper or by hard bills. At the suggestion of "Sir. Matth-.ws. of Bath, the bill was pass.d by to enab'e him to confer with the patron of t'he bill for the purpose of f i aiming a generul game law. The House commltte.' or. finance met this morning In rot m No. 1 on the upper floor of the eapltoi building with Mr Menritt T. Cooke In the chair. After some discussion it was decided to report favorably the bill introduced by Mr. Ga".len-:!r, of Pririce William, wlikih pro. vides that treasurers shall have the right to levy, before the first of Decem? ber, on the property of parties who aro about to mr/V? out of their county or city in order to avoid the payment of taxes. STUtDENTS SUSPENDED. Seventeen students of Richmond Col? lege weie today suspended by the fac? ulty for engaging in that specks 61 hazing known as "toe-pu.liny," but wtivi subsequently reins>tkited on peti? tion ut tweiity-two rcpieseiaauve stu? dents in their behalf. THE TROUBLE IN FRANCE. Students Continue to G'i\k the Police Tiou bit. (By Telegraph.) PARIS, Jan. 211.?'lne minister of th. interior, it. Barthuu, tit a cau.nv. meet? ing today, inloimcd h.s colleagues of to. n.eusuies taken to prevent street ..L.-oi onstiatiocs. He add d tnut the p.opos. ed demonstrations on ?unaay w,'.i bt pi'jjhibitea. The trial of Emiie Zulu will begin be? fore the Assi&e couit on Febiuury 7. crveu 2,000 students started a deinon sJlroJtion this ev ning on the itouievat'.. St." Michael. They tiled to close tile river Seine, but tne police pitvenieu liivii- A Liu ut sixty 01 ihc s.udc.t- j were arr.isted. There have been no serious disorders' I uduy. Bands of students (as this dis? patch Is sent), aie stiii parading ib. Lutin Quartier. Tue dispatch from Epinal (capital of the deJi-urtmemt uit Vug situated aimu. l'JO miles fu'u.ni here), says the lirst unti Hebrew demonstration took place to? day. Placards bearing tht now popular cries, denouncing Zoiu and the Hebrews and upholding the' army, weie postcl' in I front of the Hebrew stores. From the Laim Quartier two thousanii students maivhed to the hotel LK-s In? valides, some raising shouts of "Vive I'Empertur." They then cross.d the 'biidges w'here the police divided them into two bvdie?. One inaK.te u demon? stration in front oi the Pepiniere bar? racks (Caserne de la Pepiniere) and the ether, numbering 500, gathered' in front of M. Zola's house with the usual cues. The police, finally dispersed them after making thirty arrests. There has been a smalll anti-Jewish :iemoristr?tion at Kuuen. Another stud en* demonstration has taken place at 'Algiers. It was dispersed sev.'rul tinKs. Many arrests were made and there wer? frequent fights on t'he Jewish market place, where ?eve.al were aiightly in? jured. PA:.IS, Jan. 20.?Altogether there have been 115 arrests today, and many of those 'arrested are kept Ln custody. At Rouen the police charged the stu? dents but failed to disperse them. The troops have been consigned to barracks and the police occupy the streets in force. Anti-Semitic disturbances have taken piace throughout tihe day ? at Nancy. Newspapers supporting Dreyfus were burned on the staircases of the univer? sity. Despite ?be government prohibition the organization.' oc-mmlitt e of Mon? day's anti-Semite meeting at the Tivoli Vauxhall, has decided to hold a public demonstration on Sunday afternoon. DFJMC1CRATIC CHAIRMAN. Senator 'White Placed at the Head of the Congressional Committee. (By Telegraph.) 'WASHINGTON, Jan 20.?The new Democratic Congressional committee tonight elected as chairman Senator White, of California. The election of secretary, which bad been expected,was postponed to await the action by an Organization committee of seven which will be appointed by the new chair? man. The election has attracted a good deal of attention .in the 'House, owing to its bearing on the speakership contest. Senator White was supported by the friends of Representative Bailey, who are favorable to that gentleman's can? didacy in case the next House is Dem? ocratic. Messrs. McRae, of Kansas; Richardson, of Tennessee; Osborne, of Wyoming and SM'iers, of Indiana, had been prominent in the race. Owing to the speake:?hip issue, however, the friends o? 'Mr. iBailey felt that it was desirable a Senator should head the committee so that the chairmanship and the speakership should be entirely separated. The meeting was quite fully attended, thirty-three members being present, which, allowing for the several "orphan States," made almost a full representa? tion. As to the secretaryship, it is generally conceded that Lawrence Gardner, the present .incumbent, will retire. The most prominent candidate before the organization committee is James Kerr, former clerk of the House. The election of Senator White is re? garded as a dSstincl triumph by the silver men who were anxious to have a chairman whose record on the sub? ject of 16 to 1 was unquestionable. WOMIA'N BRUTALLY ASSAULTED. ORANGE, N. J., January 20.?A das tar dlv attempt was made last night to murder Anna Hughes, secretary of Commander Balllngton Booth's Ameri? can Volunteers In this city. Her cow? ardly assailant crept up behind her and administered a stunning blow on her head with some blunt instrument, after which he disappeared vithoat leaving any clue to his Identity. Miss Hughes' condition today is said to be extremely critical and there are Jjrave doubts as to whether she will recover. The motive for the cowardly attack is unknown. Just try a 10c. box of Cascarete, the finest liver and bowel regulator ever made. (Continued from First Page.) ?nesis, th?? census bill. Mr. Vest movrt to lay aside ths un? finished business and to proceel with the discussion of the Teller 1 solution. The nuculon prevailed without divis'on, the effect being to make the resolution the unfinished business. Mr. Vest th'n yielded to a sugg-s Ion of Mr. Aklirlch that iurther consi l r . Mon of the resolution be postponed u.itil tomorrow in order tli.it th..sc opposing it might have opportunity i.> prepare for the debate. At 2:10 the Senate w nt Into execu? tive session and at ~>:~z V. M. ad jo 1 11 rli WASHIINGTON, Jon. 20?Senatoi Morgan concluded his tour -My speech to the Senate in executive session b day o?)-the Hawaiian treaty. He spoke for almost four hours and wir tt h* finished there were no; more than half a jozen senators pi.-ser.t. He disctrssed. among other questions, the character of the present: gov 'inrr.fnt of Hawaii. The Senator read liberally tri m pub lisheU documents on Hawaii, including a history of the various constitutions of the is-Iard. Senator TeiCcr t ok the fkor and wilt speak when th ? tt- a ty is next taken up. Senator liamn. of Georgia, follow? ed his action of. yesterday in offering an amendment to the treaty providing for a vote upon It by the people of Haw? aii, by off ring the amendment to Sena? tor Morgan's bill for annexation, thus making live amendment public. It is as 6 -11 oiws: "That this act shall be operative and of binding effect upon either the Unite; States of America or the r.ipufblic of Hawaii until the same shall have been consented to and approved by the ma? jority of the voters voting at an electlor. to 1>j held in the Hawaiian Island, at which election ail male natives c-f sah: islands of the age of 21 years and ail naturalized male persons of the age of 21 years stwll be he'.d at a time and In th- manner anJi under regulations to l>e prescribed by the President o:' the United States." NEWS FROM HAVANA. (By Telegraph.) HAVANA, VIA KEY WEST, FT.A.. Jan. 19.?('Delayed In transmission). The insurgents lust night raided Jounueo, this province', an'l- without firing a shot ear rieU away the hurs-.s of the Spanish cavalry squadpem, whose members tic. at the sight of the invaders and ttiok shelter in the civil headquarters. Th* Spaniards will be court martial U. Last night the reflection of large .fires in '.ane Heids in the direction of Gua inabacao was clearly noticeably here. Senor Marcos Garcia, civil governor o! the province of Santa Clara, has gone to Remedies to await, it is said, the sur? render of an ir.surget.'t lea-er. whose name is not yet given. The memb 'is of the cabinet will issu. i manifesto explaining "the sali- nt points of the scheme of autonomy an": ts advantages over independence," to? gether with an uppeal to the- insurger. s .o surrende r. After dynamiting the passenger train near Dogame. province : Pinar dei Rio. and partially destroying the engine, us afready cabled, the insurgents attacked the train, killing one passenger (a ne .r:o), wounded tlve of the train escort ? wounOing or otherwise injuring cwen i'i "-illve ; asseng. ? rs. Another exp klitlbn lan'led Monday night nun Triniv.ad on the' south coast. A band of twenty insurgents e-ntered Managua, near this city, and carried off i numiber of oxen. The report that 2'in insurgents from Matanzus have ent red this province near Cienaga de Oianan [ iniun is conti: med as well as the report that the insurgent Brigadier Botan eourt, with tbiee oundre.ii m -n from Matanzas, has pass-el near Stn Nicolas. The insurgen ts under August in Cer? vantes entered San Antonio w ;?s Brnos at r.ight and plu-ndereil a store in the lutsk'.rts cf t!??.? town. Two hundred in? surgent entered CoJIseo. this province, and plundered sev<=aal stores. The in? surgents. In full view from the town or Cabanas, province of Pinar de'. Rio, car? ried off o'numb <r of oxen ar,-i' li .Idly challenged the garrison to a me outsXie the town aiv:> fight. The total less- s during the siege at fJampechuela, im the Manzanillo dis? trict, were thirty kill d and fifty wcund ed. The insurgent leader Luna has at? tacked Santa Cruz del INorte, provir.ee of Pinar del Rio. SPENCER, IND.. Jan. 20.?Nearly the ?ntire business portion of the city was burned this morning early. The origin if the fire is unknown, and at this time it is Impossible to give even an approx? imate estimate of the loss. Svervt.ofty Says so. e5ascarets Candy OutliurUc. the ?!! ist wnn .erful medical dim-ovary of the ; ye, pleas :iit and refreslnn,' to the. taste,: tlgentl md positively on kidneys, li-cr un 1 bowi i: leans;' \g the entire system di-.pcl col:! ?are headache, fevi \: hahitunl ennsriprd"' nd biliousness. Pleuse bm- aid try a 1." f C. C. C. bwliv: I ?). ?Y ".?'.'. cu-.?. ts.jln ? ? riiurautced tn .:!.:?. by ,-.!! dmiTrist? Irwin Tucker ? Co., General Real Estate, ire. me cid fcc'?eni insuronce 'bcsjs We repr.-'-cnt leading Insurance Com j panics of the- WwrlJ and write I FIRE. LIFE ASD ACOir-EN T IN SURANCE AT REASONABLE ? RATES. IMPROVED AND UNIMPROVED REAL ESTATE FOR SALi i In the best business and residential Dctions of Newport 'News. I Houses Sold on Small Cash Payments and monthly sums thereafter, amount? ing ito about what is paid for rent Local Investment seeurties 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. Corresponde-nee solici? ted. Owners of real estate and city secu I rlties are Invited to list their property I with tis for sale. Notary Public in our office._ class table board \ f And Rooms nt f I Mrs. M. E. D swtlls | I lOSTwewty-seventli St. Hot and * * cold bath. Dinner sent if de- | Lsired. Popular price*. J 0?o^*o?*X><>*^?v-?^*o^*<ni>o*-ix. oooo*c o-fr<V< I First E. W. JOHNSON CONTRACTOR and BrjIM>ER NEWPORT NEWS. VA. Plans and Specification?1 Prepared tu Sliort Notice. HonaK wow it a sf k<tta lt? 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 8 cents a quart or 4 cents a pint in glass bottles. Delivered any? where In the city. J E. LANGSLOUW aov 7-tax. WEEKLY SALE Consists of our entire stock of BOY'S and CHILDREN'S SUITS * ! and OVERCOATS. We have put the knife in deep and made a terrific cut i n order to unload them. The following will give \ you a slight idea of what we are offering you : $7.50 suits and over? coats $4.98. i 6.00 suits and over- 1 coats 4.48. 5.00 suits and over? coats 3.98. 4.50 suits and over? coats 3.78 4.00 suits and over? coats 3.28 3,50 suits and over? coats 2.88 3.00 suits and over- 1 coats 2.48 2.50 suits and over- v coats 1.98 2.00 suits and over? coats 1.68. 96 pairs /Hisses* v Ziegler Shoes at less I than cost. Come and 1 see if your size is here \ The P I Clothier. Shoeri^ 1 latter. \TEW DANK [National Duilding Mid-winter Glosino* Out Furnishing Goods eoiiis Tomorrow Regularly every season we will cdos?\ ut our entire sto.k. This is not a clear? ing out of broken sizes or u.nkiosira'ble f goods, but u bona fide closing out of all the winter wearing apparel we have in Shoes. Boys" Sutin Calf, Solid Leather, Spring Heel, Hut ton and Lace, r.gular price $1.25, will go at 74c. Ch i 1 .'i en'is Genuine! Dons' Js, Patent Leath-1: Tips, all soUd. in Lace or Bui ton, regular price SGc, will go at 4Sc. Boys' Satin Ca'lf, Solid L. at her, Latest Styles, a good, desiiuble Shoe, regular price $1.76, wiil go at ?Sc. Ladies' Fine Viel Kid. H.tnd Turned. In- Butten, and Lace, regular price $2.25, will go at ?.31. Ladks' Tan Lace Shoes in Light and Da lie shades, reguia.:- vaiue $3.60, wii. go ?il $1.50. 'Ladles' Imported Dcngv.la. Hand S w ed, all styles, in Lace ami' Button, regu? lar price *".r,0. will go at $1.2S. lien's Satin Calf, Solid Luther Shoes, in Lace and Const ess-, regular pri-e $2-:C0. will go at 51.24. Men's Russets, Latest Sty'. Toe?. Gei uirce Cuff Stock, regular price $3.00. wl.l go at $1.7ii. Men's Hand Sewe.l, Box CaJ-f or Rus? sian Calf, in very desirable phap- s. regu? lar price $4.00, will go at $2.7.1. Alt our Men's TMack and Crown De'-3>y Hftts sold at $1.75, l$2.W> and il.M wiil go at SSc. Furnishing Goods. In our fumlshilflg departm-Tit we lire also offering great inducements. H. Sommers 2906 Washington Ave. RICHMOND, BOOT AND SHOE MAKER. 2809 Washington avenua REPJLI? WORK A SPBCIAX.TY.