OCR Interpretation

Daily press. (Newport News, Va.) 1896-current, June 22, 1898, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045830/1898-06-22/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The time is no j at hand
to Purchase Light Weight
We oiler you some rare
bargains, and hope to see
you the proud possessor of
one of our suits.
Men's Serges.
Black and Blue. Single and
Double Breasted,
$5.50, $6.50, $7.50 & $10.00
White Duck Trousers.
75c, $1.00 & $1.25.
Blue Serge and Light Flan?
nel Coats, unexcelled variety1
at prices ranging from 50c.
to $1.00.
In Hats and Furnishings
we continue to forge to the
front with the best qualities
at lowest figures.
.Johnson and Moore's Old siori?
Queen Street, Hampton, ~Ya.
jJ^p^Look for the red front.
Successor to
Brown & Hoagland,
Also Notary Public with seal.
OFFICE?The little cottage oppo?
site Poplar avenue,
I have some lots in the vicinity of
Phoebus and Hampton lo sacrifice al
war prices, though the shrinkage in
values of rial estate luakes it to your
Advantage to Buy at Once,
as the only shrinkage around here
will be the Spanish fleet in a Schley
way in a very short time, rest as?
sured of that.
~ At a meeting of the directors of the
Newport News, Hampton and Old
Point Railway Company, held on
Thursday, the 19th day ol May, 1898,
the following resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That a general meeting
of the stockholders of this company
be held at the office of the company
in the town of Hampton, Va., at 12
o'clock on Tuesday, the 2Sth day of
Juue, 18U8, and that this notice be
published for thirty days in the
Hampton Monitor, a newspaper pub?
lished in the town of Hampton, and
the Newport JSews Press, a newspa
per published in the city of Newport
May 21, 189G. Secretary.
For 10 Cent's..
"The Tinted Venus,"
, "Ships That Pass In the Night."
"Maid, Wife or Widow."
"My Friend, the Murderer,"
'? Such titles as these at 10 cents a
? ? a
News Dealer,
Opposite the Postofllce
General Carpenter,
Frames, Sash, Blinds & Doors
Mantels and
Mullory street near Soldiers' Home
gate. Fine stand for bar. Apply to
A. M. HANGER, Phoebus. Ju-X7-l\v.
Window Screens
That Really Protect
from the flies and other sum?
mer pests are the sort of screens you
want. Made to tit your window snugly.
Do not warp, nor crack, nor wear at
the edges of the wire netting?that's
the sort of screens we sell at the price
ot the fall-to-pieces kind.
Qeo. n. Richter,
No. 9 Queen Street. Hampton. Va.
When Vl&itlnrj Phoebus Call at g
jjj. Mellen street, near Mallory.
5 Where you can tret a good square
n meal.
'xi Itefreshmeiits at l>ar tooin
8 prices.
?TtiOS. ft. DOUGHTY,
Contractor and Buildkh
Plans and Specifications Prepared on I
Short Notice.
Dr. Oharcot's TonJc Tasrie-ts, the great
Parisian retneUy, (s a guaranteed oure
iVir uhe do-inlk iiaiblit; also nervousness '
and melenohofly caused iby over Indul- ;
It destroys the appetite for aScobolfc
and all Intoxicating beverages, and
leaves man ae he rhould be ft cad be
administered without the knowledge of
the patient wttiere n>ecessary. Send for j
pamphlet. Klor's Drue Stores. New?
port News, Va.
Is situated on Hampton Roads In
sight of Fort Monroe, where electric
cars meet incoming and outgoing
steamers. This delightful summer re?
sort will be
The hotel has been enlarged. Per?
fect sanitary condition and plumbing.
Bathing is unexcelled. Fishing and
boating unrivalled. No malaria. The
cool breezes of the Atlantic. Electric
cars every 15 minutes for Fort Monroe,
Hampton and Newport News. No liq?
uors sold or gambling permitted. Pic?
nic parties allowed the use of the
mammoth pavilllon during the day.
Music every night except Sunday.
For terms apply to
Buck Roe Peach Hotel.
Hampton, Va.
?r.f W-Bm.
The latest toilet pre?
paration. It is indeed
a luxury, yet it is sold
at a necessity price?
15 cents per hottle.
Don't forget the
place, as you may he
charged 25 cents un?
less you come to us
for this delightful pre
I. G.
Warwick Pharmacy,
Old and New Phoue 06.
Letters, Science, Law, Medicine, Engineering.
SwMlon baglutf I6tb September. I
Tnltlon la Academical flohoola trm to ViiglaiMn.
For oattlagaM ?ddnca
P. B. BARKIHGKR, Ctafemaa.
my 25-eod-lm.
Hotel Ivy Dairy Lunch Room
Is now open in the basement of the Ivy
building, corner Washington avenue
and Twenty-seventh street. Ice cream,
soft shell crabs and coffee a specialty.
All meat sandwiches G cents. Open day
and night. Ju5-lm
A ?1 S I I tram teealthy oow?
B\f? I I_S/\ ??table aa clean
? w ? ? a-? ? as a house ?und al?
ways open for Inspection?6 cents a
quart or 3 cents e pint. Milk from Jer?
sey cows 8 cents a quart or 4 cents a
pdm Id ?las* bottles. Delivered any?
where to .the city.
J. 13. Langsiow.
Hampton Utrrem* of Bmlg $Jrcss,
King Street, near Queen, opposite the Fostofflce.
All news letters for publication In this department should be addressed to
Dally Press Burean, Hampton._
The Dally Press will he found for sale every morning at the following
Hampton?Shield's book store. Queen street, and at the office of the paper
on King street.
Old Point?Baulch's stationery and book store, Hygela Hotel. Chamberlln
Says He Was Not at Mr.
Richardson's House.
He Alao Stays That Mr. Klchardsou Fired
First, Tint He Frll from His
Wheel anil It an to
the Trees.
The Daily Press is able this
morning to lay before its read?
ers Mr. Joseph Cunningham's story
of the tragic scene enacted at the
Chesapeake and Ohio depot last Mon?
day at a quarter past 10 o'clock and in
which he received wounds from which',
it is said, he can not recover. An
stated In yesterday's report of the sad
event, the wounded man was taken im?
mediately to Dixie Hospital In order to
alTord him the best treatment possible
and at the same time spare his aged
mother the awful agony of lookin?
upon the bloodstained tace of her dy?
ing boy. He might get well, tliey
thought, but if he should die It would
be kinder to tell her that he had gorix
than to carry him back to the hom?
he had left a few hours before and iaj
him there and may be kill her too. But
she knows the story today, and knows
j moreover that there is hardly a chunc*
that she will ever again hear her son'?
welcome footfalls at her door.
An hour or so after Mr. Cunning?
ham's arrival at the hospital Common?
wealth's Attorney Collier called and
was granted permission to see him. a
sleeping potion had been administered
and lie had just recovered from its ef?
fects. He was bright and cheerful ana.
despite the horrible fact that a. portion
of his brain had been shot away, con?
versed intelligently. He told his story,
but It was not related as an ante mor?
tem statement, for his condition hao
not been made known to him. Cun?
ningham is a man of most remarkable
vitality, as is shown by his rising ana
walking into the freight house after ro
ceivlng the charge of shot that tore 11?
way through his skull and brain. Mr.
Collier hastened to see him in time to
hear his account of the tragedy, and
this is substantially what he learned;
At 10 o'clock on Monday morning Mr.
Cunningham left the courthouse for tne
purpose of going to the Chesapeake and
Ohio depot to make some inquiries ol
Mr. Walling, the agent, concerning the
accident by which Daniel Washington,
a negro, lost his life on Sunday. After
a brief conversation he mounted his
wheel, crossed the railway track, turn?
ed to the right and rode down an un?
improved street the length of the block,
when he again struck off to the right
and wheeled down Marshall street
which, had he kept straight on, would
have taken him past Mr. Richardson's
house. Half wav down the block od
which he was riding the railway
crosses Marshall street, and on Monday
a long train of freight cars occupied
the side track from the crossing to the
depot, 120 yards away. A moment after
passing over the track Mr. Cunning?
ham says he saw Mr. Richardson
standing near a small house, on tht
open lot at his right, with a gun in his
hand. Instantly the thought flashed
through his mind that there was trou?
ble ahead. Then he heard Mr. Rich?
ardson call to him. reminding him of a
previous warning to keep away from
his (Mr. Richardson's) house. At the
same time, he says, the latter
raised his shot gun and fired, but with-,
out effect, and Cunningham fell from
hia wheel and took refuge behind a pile
of railroad ties about 15 feet from the
tracks. As Cunningham did this Mr.
Richardson dodged behind the little
house near which he had been standing
in order to place himself out of danger
from a shot from the former's pistol.
They had been In this position but a
short time, when Mr. Cunningham saw
an opportunity of escaping to the
freight train. He went quickly and
was soon behind the cars. Then, in?
stead of walking, as the witnesses who
testified before Judge Lee said, he ran
toward the depot and passed through
the opening between the cars left for
wagons going in and out. But just as
he did so he saw Mr. Richardson ap?
proaching with his gun and believing
that his life was in danger leveled his
pistol and fired. He then backed to?
ward the entrance to the depot anil
when about 12 feet away, Mr. Richard?
son, who had come up on the outsid"
of the train, fired the shot that wound?
ed him. Such is Mr. Cunningham'?
Mr. Richardson was seen yesterday
afternoon. He was not asked to talk
for publication, because the tragedy in
which he played so conspicuous a part
has cost him pangs as bitter and deer
and terrible as any that his victim ha*
suffered since it occurred. Weeks
months ago the cruel chain of circmr.
stances which led to it left its cursr
upon him, disturbed the peace of th* ]
home he loved and which by patient
toll he had built for the wife and ehi!
dren beneath its roof. He is sorry. But
he felt that his manhood was at stak'
?more, infinitely more, his honor, anr.
not his alone, but hers, was belnf;
weighed tn the roguish scales of scan
dal mongers, and the day came whei
he could no longer resist the unseer
power that forced him on to right tin
wrong and pluck ont the tongue of foul
and venomous slander. No one ac?
cuses his wife of wrong doing. That ic
not iL But there was the sting o.
death in the whispered insinuation, the
deadly gossip that went from ear to
ear and upon which those who find de
light in soiling a woman's name and
robbing a home of its dearest jewel fat?
ten and flourish like well fed swine
The cloud that broke his peace and
darkened his life was due, he says, tn
Mr. Cunningham's visits and time and
again he warned him to keep away. H.>
had been Joe's friend, had aided him
when there was none other to whom
he could go and he prayed that ther^
might be some way by which the light
that had been withdrawn could ~e
brought back, but none could be found.
And so he did no more than any other
man with a spark of honor within his
breast would have done.
Mr. Jones, the well known oil man.
is out after a two weeks' tussle with
Mr. Benthall, of the West End. who
has been seriously 111 for several weeks.
Is said to be better.
The ladies of 'Fox Hill are preparing
a feast and fair which will take place
Wednesday,- -Thursday and Friday
Mr, Littleton Hobbs' itttle son, eigh?
teen -months olii, died, last night at the
residence In the "West End, of'cholera
infantum. .
Sad Scenes at Old Point Yesterday
At 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon Bat
tery G, of the Fifth Artillery, In com
tnuud of Captain Reed, and Battery K.
of the Sixth. Captain Sage, left Fori
Monroe for Tampa, Fla. Early in thn
day a large barge on which were sU
Seaboard Air Line coaches swum;
alongside the dock and very soon there?
after the work of loading war purs
phernalia was commenced. It was kept
up until 3 o'clock, when the last tent
pole was snugly packed away and ev?
erything was in readiness for the men
to march aboard, in the meantime
several hundred people, many of whom
were women and children attired as if
they were about to set out upon a holi?
day excursion, assembled on the dock
and restlessly awaited the coming or
the Jjatteries.
At twenty minutes to I o'clock thr
Artillery School band, in white pant*
blue blouses and white caps, appeared
upon the brick-paved roadway oppo
site the postottice. Immediately in th?
rear of the musicians came Batterie?
B of the Third, 10 of the Fourth, and F.
H, 1 and K of the Sixth Artillery, act?
ing as an escort to their departluu
comrades. Behind these were Batterie?
G and E. After passing the hotels ih?
band turned toward the curb on thr
Chamberlln side of the street and th?
batteries composing the escort wer?
halted and stood with arms presented
Thus they expressed their good wishes
and their final farewell to those win
were going away. It was a prett?
sight, and yet one that brought tears
to the eyes of scores of people who hart
no friends in the ranks, to see thus*
artillerymen, equipped as if for a lorn;
and weary march, pass on toward the
dock to the inspiring strains of Hail
Columbia. It caused men who witness?
ed it to feel that mysterious sensation
frequently and not inappropriately
likened to cold chills running up one'*
back, and which, on almost every oc?
casion of the kind, is accompanied b>
the apparent appearance of large
lumps in their throat and the invisible
appearance of moisture in their eyes
all of which unite in warning the indi?
vidual that silence is golden.
There were many touching scenes on
the dock. When the soldiers dropped
their guns, on the ends of nearly t
hundred of which little (lags waved In
the light breeze borne in from the ses>.
the crowd made a rush for the rank*
Women holding with a firm grip to
the hands of little children pushed
their way toward Battery G to be
caught in the arms of husbands and
fathers who were going away to re
turn God only knows when, if ever. No
wonder those strong men wept as the>
clasped the hands and pressed theh
lips to those of wife and children. It
was not the hardship and suffering
which they felt are in store for them,
nor the dread of disease and death In
a distant land, but the love in theit
hearts for their homes and those fot
whom they had worked and planned
for years, that made them quail when
the hour of their .final parting came.
In groups gathered here,_an_d. there wo?
men wept aloud while the warrior hus?
band stood by bound by that terrible
silent sorrow which "whispers the o'er
fraught heart and bids it break." Th*
babies?God bless them?the little boys
and the neatly dressed little girls in
their spotless frocks, who clung to theit
mothers' skirts in that first bitter les?
son of war?they too wept.
But at other points along the line
there were other scenes?scenes in
which attractive misses in becoming
summer attire, took part. They chat?
ted and laughed with the men, told
them to be good boys and to fight in
the spirit of brave American soldier?
and to go out expecting to return again.
Mingling with the voices of those wer??
the cheerful farewells of comrades ot
other batteries as they passed from
man to man, shaking hands with each,
leaving a smile and a word of encour?
agement. Rising above all this was the
hum of the hundreds gathered there,
while the notes of many a popula r air.
from the band near by, were born*
upon the summer breeze.
At 4 o'clock the order to board thf
cars was given and ten minutes later
the tug Dorothea steamed away with
barge and coaches and men. Shout af?
ter shout went up as the lines were
cast off. Handkerchiefs and banners,
large and small, were waved as the
barge began to move. Cheer after
cheer came back from the crowded
coaches, from the windows of which
floated tokens of love which may never
again be repetated. Women lingered
on the dock until the barge became a
speck in the distance and then, with
their faces bathed in tears, made their
way to houses In which it seined as if
the hand of death had woven a wreath
of woe and hung it there to tortue
those that were left behind.
Battery G came to Fort Monroe fif?
teen years ago and was the oldest bat.
tery at the garrison. Sixteen of its
members are married and leave their
families here. Battery E came to Old
Point on the 19th of May last from
Washington, where it had been station?
ed some time.
The two weeks' old child of Conduc?
tor John Fitzgerald, of the Hampton
and Old Point Railway Company, died
last night after a brief illness.
lie "?Vlrilit-TT rie SVhn i.nzier.
George W. Cable, the ever-popular
author of "Old Creole Days," has a
most interesting family of daughters,
which rather overshadow the one son
of the house Nevertheless, Willie,
who is seven years old, keeps up the
reputation of the family for saying
good things by an occasional remark
worth printing.
Willie's besetting sin is laziness?a
fault about which he gets considerable
chaffing from his little sister Dorothea.
One day when they were all_nlaying
house and Willie. Indian like, was let?
ting Dorothea do most of the work,
the little girl said:
"Willie, you are the laziest boy that
ever lived. You just crawl round."
"I wish." saiil Willie, "that I was
a thousand times lazier than I am,
'cause I couldn't move al all then."
The craze for sensation was never
more aptly illustrated than at Carlisle,
Pa., where noarly a thousand people
viewed the twin sons of P. A. Dick ly?
ing in one coffin, and 405 carriages
composed the funeral cortege.
The well In which hung "The Old
Oaken Bucket" is situated on the edge
uf Marshfleld, only a short distance
from Scltuate Centreor from North
Scltuate, in the Cape Clod part ot
Market Quotations From the
Leading Business Centers.
NEW YORK. June 21.?Money on call
[email protected] per cent.: last loan. 11-4 per
cent.; prime mercantile paper. 3 l-:@?
per cent.: sterling exchange, weak,
with actual business in bankers' biHa
at 4.S5 1-2 for demand and at 4.83 2-i
tor sixty days: posted rales. 4.85 urn)
4.S6 1-2: commercial bills 4.S3: silver
certificates. 5S t-2<??59. Bar .silver. 6?
3-4: Mexican dollars, 45 1-2: government
bonils. firm: state bonds, dull; railroad
bonds, irregular.
NEW YORK. June 21.?The ato<-n
today gave renewed evidence nr a gen?
eral disposition among Important finan?
cial interests to restrict confident op?
erations until developments In the wai
situation, more stability to the grain
market and a clearer perception to th"
future of the money market material?
ize. Apprehension regarding the lat
ter factor Involving ns It does th?
'loating of the new government loan
n:is been clearly dissipated by the enor
?nous over-subscription to this issue
and the excessive ense to current rate
in the money market. The generfJ
temper of speculation today was lies
Milling during the greater nart of th*
forenoon owing to the vigorous effort*
of the bears to precipitate weakne?*
in the general market bv concentraf
'ng their efforts against the high pricil
specialties with a view of dislodging
long stocks.
These efforts were rewarded by sub
stantiai declines in sugar, peonle's g>?
?>nd Metropolitan Street Railwa
The granger group yielded symnathet
'rally with the break in wheat but th?
remainder of the list was well support
erl and losses were small.
The bond market was fairly active
Put exhibited Irregularity. Sonic ind'
vidual transactions of note occurred,
'ncluding the transfer or a block of
COO.OflO Union Pacific Is at '.17. The totn'.
?:il..s were J2.23O.O00.
Quotations for government securities
were unchanged on call except an Im?
provement of 1-S tier cent, in the old
t's registered.
Atclnson. 1S|
Baltimore & Ohio. . . 1S2
Canada Piic.lh! . 821
Canada Southern. fil
Ohosapei'k? & Ohio. 225
Chicatro i: Alton. lf>8
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy.. 104?
C. C. C. & St. L. 411
do do pref'd.?. 87
Delaware & Hudson. 107
Delaware, Lack. &W. 154
Eric (new) . 181
Port Wayne. 108
frreat Northern pref'd. 1704
Illinois Central. 103}
Lake Shore. 1SIU
Louisville & Nashville. 52|j
Manhattau L. 104J
Michigan Central. 1031
Missouri Pacitic. 35
Mobile & Ohio. 20
New Jersey Central. 031
New York Central. lit;
Norfolk &i Western. 14
Northern Pacitic. 28
do pref'd. oyi
Pittshurg. low
Rending. 184
Kock Island. 100i
St. Paul. ill)
do pref'd. 148J
Southern Pacific. 184
Southern Railway. Hi
do pref'd. 27?
Texas & Pacific. 114
Union Pacific pref'd,. 58}
Adams Express. 101
amerieau Express. 155?
United States Express. 404
Wells Far?o Express_. 122
American Tobacco. .... 1154
do pref'd . 117
People's Was. 001
Consolidated Was. l'.i?
General Electric. 37 ?
Pacilic Mail. 28}
l'ullman Palace. 190*
Silver Certificates. fi8J
Sugar . 131
do pref'd . Ill
Tennessee l.'oal &i Iron. 23:
Western Ulilou. 01}
Chicago Northwestern. 12-H
do pref'd. 170
Chicago Great Western. 144
CHICAGO, June 21.?Confirmation ot
the reported settlement of the cash [
wheat pool caused a sharp rally ncii
the linish in the wheat pit today. July
closed with an advance of [email protected] and
September 1 1-lfffl 3-S cents. Corn lefi
off 1-S cent lower and oats lost quartet
of a cent. In provisions pork lost la
cents, lard 5 cents and ribs 7 1-2 cents.
WHEAT? Open High Low Close
June 78 80 '78 80
July 73 74J 71J 741
Sept 0*1 004 00} 0?S
Dec 08} tiei 157} O'.iJ
June 328 32? 824 ?
July 31 ? 32s 31 ? 82?
Sept 33? 33' 32} 33?
July 241 241 28} 24
Seid 2ii 211 20} 21
July 0.70 ',?.75 9.?5 ?.05
Sept 10.00 l?.00 0.82J 9.85
July 5.774 5.80 5.75 5.75
Sept 5.024 5.112* 5.85 5.85
July 5.524 5.524 5.174 5.471
Sept 5.?J4 0.024 5.55 5.55
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour weak;No.2yellow corn, 3:A;No.
a spring wheat, 08; No. ;i spring
wheat, 02??2; No. 2 red,
No. 2 corn, 321; No. 2 oats, 25; |
No. 2 wnite, 28A; No. 8 white,
@274; No. 2 rye, 41; No 2 barley,
32^35 No. 3", -; No. 4?
-; No. 1 flax seed, 110}; prime
timothy seed, 2.05; mess pork per
barrel !).05m/0.70; lard per 100 pounds |
5 [email protected]; short ribs sides loose,
5 35(gi5.05; dry salted si.. Uhlers, j
boxed 4}@5; short clear sides, |
boxed, 5.85(1^0.'5; whiskey distillers'
finished goods, per gallon,-;
BALTIMORE, June 21.?Flour?Lull,
Wheat?Steadier; spot and month.
50 1-2&3-4; July, 751-2?2>5-8; August. 74
@l-4; southern wheat by sample 7CS?
51 1-2.
(J?rn-Very dull; spot and month. 35
l-sfti :!-.<;; July, 35 1-2?3-4; August. :'.?
@l-4; southern white corn. 3? [email protected]
Oats?Dull; No. 2 white, 3201-2.
Rye?Easier; No. 2 nearby, 461-2: No.
2 western, 4'.'.
drain Freights?Quiet; business lim?
ited; steam to Liverpool per bushel.
2d late June; Cork for orders, per
quarter, 3s asked. July.
Sugar?Strong; unchanged.
Butter?Firm, unchanged.
Kggs- Firm, unchanged.
Chees<?Steady; unchanged.
Lettuce?L2f>43>l.SO per basket.
NEW YORK. June 21.?Cotton fu?
tures closed steady; sales, 1f.0.700 bales.
June. 0.16; July, 6.16: August, 6.19; Sep?
tember, C.04; October, 6.05; November.
6.03; December, 6.04; Jenuary. 6.0S; Feb?
ruary. 6.11; March, 6.14; April, 6.1?.
Duckand CrashSuits.
We have handsome crash and duck
suits lo please the tastes of all. They
come in white duck, trimmed in navy
blue, light blue and white, they are
worth every bit of $5.00. but our open?
ing price will be. $3.9S.
The same suits come in all sizes for
misses and make a summer costume
that is very pleasing to the lucky wear?
er. Our price for them this week will
be $2.9S.
Crash Suits, trimmed in navy blue,
light blue and white. Very desirable
for warm weather. Always sell for
$4.50; opening price. $3.25.
I 'rash Suits, neatly made, worth $2.00
for $1.48.
White Duck Skirts, correctly cut and
finished, worth $1.50, for 9Se.
Blue and black Duck Skirts, worth
$1.25. for !?8c.
Blue and white and black and white
cheeked Duck Skirls, worth $1.00, for
White Pique Skirts, neat and fash- j
ionable. worth $2.50, for $1.18.
i'rash Skirts, first-class goods, worth
$1.00. for 4lic-.
Crash Skirts, very pretty, worth $1.25,
our price, 98c.
A few black brocaded Mohair Skirts,
worth $2.00; to close at $1.48.
Handsome black brocaded Satin
Skirt, worth $8.00. for $4.US.
An elegant plain black Satin Skirt,
worth $10.00, at a special price of $li.'JS.
Black Brilllantine Skirt, a No. 1 qual?
ity, always sell for $7.50, our price $4.9S.
Fine colored China Silk Waists, hand?
somely trimmed, worth $0.50, our price
Extra tine colored Satin Waist, worth
$7.00. for $4.23.
An elegant black China Silk Waist,
with while laundered collars, worth
$4.50, for $2.9S.
Changable Silk Waists, all colors,
very stylish, always sell for $7.50, our
price $4.48.
A New line of white Pique Waists,
Something unusually nice, worth $1.50,
for ?Sc.
Another fine Pique Waist worth $1.75,
for $1.25.
Extra tine white Pique Waists, with
best grade pearl buttons, worth $2.00
for $1.4S.
White Lawn Waists, newest styles,
line and light, worth $1.00. for 65c.
Colored Lawn Waists in many dif?
ferent colors and patterns, worth 75c,
lor ISc.
Fine Gingham Waists in plaids, all
colors, worth $1.25, for S9c.
50 dozen colored Laundered Waists,
regular 50c grade, for this week, 33c.
Capital Dry
Goods House
2610 Washington Avenue
Never Fails.
Of ladies as a periodical refrulator without an equal,
successful when Cotton Root, Pennyroyal. Ergot, etc.,
have proven worthless, Wtwo-ceut stamps brines trial
package, and convinces the most skeptical of their won?
derful properties. Send -S cents in stamps for pamphlet,
containing valuable information for ladies. Address
I.uClaik Tili. Co.. U. S. Agents. Boston. Mass.
N. B-?All correspondence confidential and returned
with trial package.
For sale In Newport News -by W. G.
A Good Judge of Fuel.
will never burn anything but our high
grade coal. It is not only satisfactory
for cooking and healing purposes, but
its intense heat and long continued
combustion makes it economical In the
C. C. SMITH k CO..;
Seventeenth street and Lafayette Ave.
'Phone 2524. se 23-su,w&f-6m
(Vlackey's Cafe
The Beat-Hnovn Saloon Man
to Newport News. <?, .> ^ <=,
Wines, Liquors, Cigars.
Comfortable Pool and Billiard
Parlors Adjoining Cafe.
J. R. SWINERTON, Manager.
Office. Harwood Building. Washington
avenue, near Twenty-seventh ?treet,
Jy-7-ly _N.wswrt Ntm*. Va
an<J Family Liquor Store
68TflBLI8?ED IN 1888.
le the place for you to buy your.
W ines and Liquors for Cooking aad
Medicinal purposes.
I ties? ore me Rules 01 me cars ana saioi
No Loud Talking
or Singing, discuss?
ing of Politics, Na?
tionality or Reli?
gion, All who
cannot comply with
these rules are re?
quested to spend
their time and mon?
ey elsewhere.
All orders by mail will receive proxc&ft
Lv. Newport News | 9:00 am 4:35 pm
Ar. Richmond.111:15 am 6:50 pm
Ar. Washington_*3:40 p m 11:30 pm
Lv. Richmond.| 2:15pm 10:30pm
Ar. Charlottesville.i 6:41 p m 2:43pmi
Ar. Clifton Forge.. .1 11:57 p m 4:30 pm
Ar. Hot Springs.... . 9:05 am
Ar. Ronceverte.(9:15pm 7:25am
Ar. White Sul Spgs | flag | .
Ar. Huntington.I 3:25 am 112:30 pm
Ar. Cincinnati. 7:55 am 5:15 am
Ar. Louisville.|ll:u0am | 8:00 pm
?Except Sunday. Other time dally.
No. 1 Old Point to Cincinnati and
Louisville dally. Parlar car Old Point
to Richmond and Pullman sleeping car
Richmond for Cincinnati, Louisville
and St. Louis. Meals served on dining
car west of Gordonsvllle. Connects at
Richmond for Lynchburg and Lexing?
ton. Va.
No. 3 for Cincinnati dally. Pullmal?
sleepers "Id Point to Hlnton. W. Va.,
and Gordonsvllle to Cincinnati and
Louisville. Meals served on dining car"
west of Gordonsvllle.
For I No. 2 I No. 4
Norfolk. I Daily. [Daily.
Lv. Newport News
Ar. Norfolk
Ar. Portsmouth
For 1 No. 2 I No. 4
Old Point. j Daily. | Dally.
Lv. Newport News I 11:05 a. I 6:00 p.
Ar. Hampton 11:28 a. I 6:23 p. ?'?
Ar. Old Point | 11:35 a. | 6:30 p.
Steamer Louise leaves Portsmouth
dailj' at 7:40 A. M. and 3:00 P. M.;
leaves Norfolk at 8:00 A. M. and 3:S0""
P. 11. for Newport News.
For tickets, rates and other informa?
tion, apply to E. W. Roblnso"h, ticket
agent. Newport News, Va., or John D.
Potts, assistant general passenger
agent, Richmond, Va. ,
The elegant passenger steamships
Jamestown. Guyandotte, Princess Anne I
and Old Dominion leave New York
every day except Sunday at 3:30
P. II., for Norfolk and Newport News,
touching at Fortress Monroe on the.
south bound trip.
The ships of this line leave Norfolk-,
for New York direct every day except
Sunday at 5:30 P. M.
A short, delightful and Invigorating
First-class, straight, including meals
and berth .$ 8.00
First-class, round trip, Including
meals and berth . $13.00
Steerage, without subslstance.... 4.60 :
Steamer Luray arrives from Smith-.-?
field and leaves for Norfolk daily ex- :'
eept Sunday at 8:30 A. M. Returning;.
leaves Norfolk from Bay Line wharf :
every day except Sunday at 3:00 P. M. .
M. B. CROWELL, Agent.
Tito New and Powerful Iron Palace ?
Steamers Newport News, Washington :
and Norfolk will leave dally as fol?
Steamers leave Portsmouth, foot
of North street at. 5:00 p. m. :
Leave Norfolk, foot of Mathews
street at . 5:45 p. m.
Leave Old Point at . 6:45 p. m. .
Arrive Washington at . 7:00 a. m." '
it. &. O. R. R. PENN., R. R.
Lv. Washington at.. 8:00 a m..8:00 am .'
Ar. Philadelphia at.11:00 a in.10:50 am
Ar. New York at.. .. 1:25 p m..2:16 p m
South bound, B. & O. R. R. Penn. R. R.
Lv. New York at_11:30 a m.. 1:00 p m ;
Lv. Philadelphia at. 1:33 p m..3:18 p m ?
Ar. in Washington .. 4:30 p m..6:18 p m
Steamers leave Washington at 6:30 pm
Arrive Fortress Monroe at_7:00am
Arrive Norfolk at . S:00am
Arrive at Portsmouth at. 8:30 am
The trip down the historic Potomac
r. ver and Chesapeake Bay on the ele?
gant steamers of this company Is un?
surpassed. The steamers are compar
| atively new, having been built in 1891,.
and are fitted up In the most luxuri?
ant manner, with electric lights, call
bell, and steam heat in each room.
The tables are supplied with every de?
licacy of the season from the markets
of Washington and Norfolk.
For further Information apply to
D. J. CALLAHAN, Agent,
Norfolk, Va.
Leave Newport News, via Norfolk for
Boston every Monday.Wednesday and
Friday, sailing from Norfolk at 5:30 P.
M. Leaves for Providence Tuesdays,
Fridays and Sundays at 5:30 P. M.
Leave Newport News for Baltimore
Mondays, Fridays. Saturdays and Sun?
days at 5 P. M.. connecting for Wash?
ington, Philadelphia and New York.
Pare to Baltimore, one way, $3; round
trip; $5, Including stateroom berth. Ac?
commodations and cuisine un?
equalled. Freight and passengers
taken for all points north and south.
For further Information apply to
L. C. SAUNDERS. Agent.
Newport Newa, Va.
General office. Baltimore, Md..
I will leave Newport News witb
both freight and passengers for Peters?
burg every Monday. Wednesday and
Friday about 7:15 A. M.. and will leava
Newport News for Norfolk every Tuee
day, Thursday and Saturday about 3:30.
Will leave Norfolk every Monday*:
Wednesday and Friday at 6:00 A M.
sharp. J- W. phillips,

xml | txt