The time is now at hand j
to Purchase Light Weight)
We offer you some rare \
bargains, and hope to see
you the proud possessor of j
one of our suits.
Black and Blue. Single and |
$5.50, $6.50, $7.50 & $10.00 J
White Dock Trousers.
75c., $1.00 & $1.25.
Blue Serge and Light Flan-|
nel Coats, unexcelled variety
at prices ranging from 50c.
In Hats and Furnishings
we continue to forge to the
front with the best qualities
at lowest figures.
Queen Street, Hampton, Va.
"Look for the red front.
Also Notary Public with seal.
OFFICE?The little cottage oppo?
site Poplar avenue,
LOCK BOX 22S.
I have some lots in the vicinity of
Phoebus ai.d Hampton to sacrifice at
"war prices, though the shrinkage in
values of rial estate makes it to your
Advantage to Buy at Once,
asthe only shrinkage around here
?will be the Spanish lleet iu a Sehley
?way in a very short time, rest as?
sured of that._
F*"At a meeting of the directors of the
Newport News, Hampton and Old j
Point Railway Company, held on
Thursday, the 19th day ot May, 1898,
the following resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That a general meeting
of the stockholders of this company
be held at the office of the company
in the town of Hampton, Va., at 12
o'clock on Tuesday, the 28th day of
June, 1898, and that this notice be
published for thirty days in the
Hampton Monitor, a newspaper pub?
lished in the town of Hampton, and
rthe Newport .News Press, a newspa?
per published in the city of Newport
News. H KNRY L. SCH M ELZ,
May 21, la96. Secretary.
For 10 C??*$
"The Tinted Venus,"
i "Ships That Pass in the Night,"
"Maid, Wife ae Widow,'
"My Friend, r'JkMurderer,'
; Such titles as at 10 cents a !
W. W. WWZREN
; News Dealer,
Opposite the Fostofflce
f I BUnJDERS' SUPPLIES,
Frames, Sash, Blinds & Doan
'?QUEEN SKEETT. H A MPTON VA.
?>. O. BOX loa. ^?^dbttt
v." ? v;
FOR RENT?10 ROOM HOUSE. ON
Mallory street near Soldiers' Home
gate. Fine stand for bar. Apply to
A. M. HANGER, Phoebus, ju-17-lw.
When Visiting Phoebus Call at *
Mellen street, near Mallory.
Where you can get a good square
2 Refreshments at bar room
I TfiOS. fl. DOUGHTY,?
I PROPRIETOR. 8
?. W. JOHNSON
Contractor and Builder
NEWPORT NEWS, VA.
Plans and Specifications Prepared on |
HOUSE WORK 4. I'PECIALTV
DR. E. C. WEST'S
NERVE AND BRAIN TREATMENT I
THE ORIGINAL, ALL OTHERS IMITATIONS,
Is sold ander positive Written 4<nnrnn'ee.
ny authorized agents only, to eure Weak Memory
Dizzinnss. Waksfulness, Fils, Hysteria, Quick. .
ness, N<*ht Losses, Evil Dreams. Lick of Con6. |
denco. Nervousness,Lassitude, all Drains, Youth?
ful Errors, or Excessive U*o ufTiih&cco, Opium,
or Liquor, wliii-h loads to Misery, Consumption,
Insanity and Heath. At stom or by mail, $1 a I
box; six for $5; with written Kunrantee to
core or renind money. Hample pack?
age, containing five dnysr treat mi- ? ?*?n 1
instructions, 25 cents. Ort) snninlo
each j.orson. At store or by mail.
tJTRed Labe! Special
For Impotency, Loss oi
Power. Lost Munhood
Sterility or Barrenness..,
SI a box; six for $5, with*
to cure in 30 days. At store
ocruncor by mail.
KLOR'S DRUG STORES,
New Summer Resort.
THE BUCKROE BEACH HOTEL
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
OPENED MAY 8. 18S8.
The hotel has been enlarged. Per- I
feet sanitary condition and plumbing.
Bathiner is unexcelled. Fishing and
boating unrivalled. No malaria. The
cool breezes of the Atlantic Electric ;
ears 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
CHARLES H. HEWINS, Manager,
Buck Roe Beach Hotel.
Hampton. Va. ?
The Infest toilet pre?
paration. It is iiitlfed
a luxur}', yet it is sold
at a necessity price?
15 cents per bottle.
Don't forget the
place, as you may be
charged 25 cents un?
less you come to us
for this delightful pre
Wm. 6. Burgess,
Oid and New Phone 96.
While Rome Burned
because he had a policy
if Insurance in his safe and knew he
vas protected. Don't be Indifferent to
he advantages of Insuring now. Don't
;ay It will do just as well next week or
text month. The fire that Is never go?
ng to touch your place may occur to?
morrow and then-. A -policy
;osls very litte and it's worth much.
We represent the best companies
solvent, liberal and prompt. Let us
supply you wlith further information.
MARYS & BOYNTON,
' Room No. 1, Braxton Buliain?.
Hampton Harsau of SS^e Baifg flrcss.
King Street, near Queen, opposite the Postofflce.
All news letters for publication in this department 4^uld be addn-essed to
Dally Press Bureau, Hampton. _^ _
The Dally Press will be 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, Chamberlin
SAY THERE IS HOPE
Joe Cunningham's Condition
THE CRISIS NEAR ATHAND
It Was Said Veeterday That If He Liyfd Two
Days Longer He Will Have Fasset!
the Danger Point. Other
The news that came from the bed?
side of Mr. Joseph J. Cunningham at
noon yesterday strengthened the nick?
ering flame of hope in the breasts of
his friends and Imparted to them a
bright and cheerful air. It was good
to see them and hear them talk, despite
the lingering dread that after all his
apparent improvement may turn out
to be but the forerunner of the grim
messenger of death. Everybody is
anxious for Mr. Cunningham to recov?
er. Even those who do not hesitate to
declare their disapproval of his al?
leged interference with Mr. Richard?
son's affairs, express the hope that a
kind Providence may spare his life.
Dr. Plecker, the physician in charge
of the case, was greatly encouraged
yesterday. Mr. Cunningham, after
passing the night in refreshing natural
slumber, was cheerful throughout the
day, and at the hour of closing this
report his condition was pronounced
satisfactory. At no time has he been
unconscious, a circumstance which, in
view of the fact that the doc tors admit
that part of the man's brain was car?
ried away, is looked upon by intelli?
gent laymen as being most remarkable,
whatever the learned physicians may
say or think. This is taken to Indicate
that the injury to that organ is m>t so
alarming as was at first reported and
that it furnishes the basis for the semi
professional opinion that the wounded
man will get well. None of the doctors
who have seen him. however, has ven?
tured to indulge in an unqualified
statement concerning the case. Those
who take the most hopeful view wisely
allow themselves ample latitude for
future explanations. Yesterday after?
noon a well informed gentleman who
saw Mr. Cunningham during the day
remarked that if he lives two days
longer the chances will be in his favor.
But from an equally reliable source It
was learned that the crisis is not likely
to be reached for a week. Various
complications, it is stated, may arise,
among which are tetanus, mentngius
and others almost as certainly fatal.
But the astonishing vitality displayed
by Mr. Cunningham may carry him
Careful notes were made by the phy?
sicians when the wound was examined
and dressed, all of which, of course,
will probably be made public next
month, when Mr. Richardson's trial
will occur. It was rumored yesterday
that the gun used by Mr. Richardson
was loaded with buckshot, but the
story was generally denied. The doc?
tors decline to tell what they know
about it. As Mr. Richardson stood at
a distance of less than ten feet from
Mr. Cunningham when he filed, a
charge of buckshot would have caused
instant death unless his aim had been
very wild. Some of the shot struck
Mr. Cunningham in the breast, but It
does not appear that they are regarded
as being in the least serious. It does
not seem reasonable to believe, there?
fore, that they^were buckshot.
The wounded man is receiving the
very best medical attention, and if he
does not live it will certainly not be the
fault of his physicians. They are sim~
ply trying to bring him back to healtn
and strength without bothering them?
selves about the causes which placed
him in their care.
Officers Elected for the Ensuing
The second day's session of the third
annual meeting of the Association of
Surgeons of the Southern Railway
Company, at the Hygeia Hotel. Old
Point, was called to order at 10 o'clock
yesterday morning. The session up to
the noon hour was devoted to the read?
ing of papers and an address. The first
paper on the program was by Surgeon
P. D. Grim, of Hot Springs. Ark. The
subject was the "Relation of Rheu?
matic Afflictions to Railway Surgery."
"Functional Examination of Railway
Employees." by Surgeon-Occullst J. H.
Shorter, of Macon, Ga., followed, aftei
which Surgeon-Oeculiist Dunbar Roy.
of Atlanta, was introduced. The title
of his paper was, "Do pathological
changes occur in the eye after injury
to the spinal cord?" An interesting
number on the program was the "Re?
port of two cases of railway surgery."
by Dr. J. A. Crawford, of Rock Hill
S. C. The morning session closed wltb
an address by Dr. Frank H. Caldwell.
of Wayeross, Ga., superintendent and
chief surgeon or the Plant System.
The afternoon session was taken up
with an address by Dr. Willis F. West?
moreland, of Atlanta, Ga., on the sub?
ject of "Injuries to the bones of the
upper extremity," and the selection of
officers. The president for the ensuing
year is Dr. George Ross, of Richmond
Vice President, Dr. S. R. Miller, of
Knoxville, Tenn.; Secretary and Treas?
ury, Dr. Thomas A. Hancock, of At?
lanta, Ga. On the executive commltte?
are Dr. George R. Dean, of Spartan
burg, S. C: Dr. Moran, of North Car?
olina, and Dr. Copeland. of Birmlng
ham, Ala. The next place of meetlns
will be selected by the executive com?
mittee. . The members greatly enjoyed
their visit to Old Point and are loud in
their praise of the excellent manner in
which the Hygeia cared for them.
Much disappointment was occasioned
by the failure of Dr. Walter Wyman
surgeon-general of the U. S. Marine
Hospital Service, to attend the meeting
He was to have delivered an addres?
on the "Recognition and managernenl
of yellow fever outbreaks."
Owing to the absence of President C
M. Drake, of Atlanta. Dr. T. D. Walker
of Cochran, Ga.. presided over the Con?
THE Y. M. C. A. AT OLD POINT.
Religious Opportunities for the Soldiers
A tent covering a space 20 by 30 feet
has been set up at Old Point by the
Young Men's Christian Asse Nation,
and every night hereafter, as> long as
the war lasts and there ar"_. soldiers
stationed on the reservation, a religious
meeting of some kind will be'conducted
in It. Secretary Kent, ofr Newport
News, and Secretary Irons, of this city,
worked like beavers all day Tuesday
getting things in readiness to begin the
campaign against gin on that evening
i and they succeeded. Mr. Henry
j Schmelz, the well known Hampton
' banker, addressed the first nu eting and
Impressed the goodsized congregation
of volunteers In attendance with the
importance of becoming soldiers of the
Cross. Besides being an earnest,
thoughtful speaker Mr. Schmelz is a
gentleman of high and exemplary
Christian character, anil hence his ap?
peals are listened to with profound
The second meeting, which was held
last night, was more successful than
the first, although Messrs. Kent and
Irons had not completed the congrega?
tional comforts of the tout. The Rev.
C. B. Bryan, rector of St. John's Epis?
copal church, delivered it fervent ad?
dress. The service was very enjoyable.
The popular sacred soups adopted by
the Y. M. C. A. are used and in a short
time it is hoped to have a first-class
choir. During the day the tent will be
open to visitors and the daily papers,
magazines and other literature will he
provided for the entertainment of those
It is not known yet who will have
charge of the work at Old Point. In
case Mr. Kent goes to Chiekatnauga it
will devolve upon Secretary Irons, of
the Hampton association. It could not
be placed in better hands. Mr. Irons
is not only a self-sacrificing Christian
gentleman, but an able worker in the
field of moral and religious effort. He is
beloved by all who know him. In any
event, he will aid In the conduct of the
CATCH MT LEG!
How a Gallant Volunteer Rescued an
Last Tuesday afternoon a well dreS3>*
ed lady, while tripping lightly down
the gang-plank of a local steamer that
bad just tied up at the Old Point dock,
dropped her umbrella. Down it went
into the deep water and passed out of
sight. A moment later, however. It
rose to the surfaeti and serenely and
defiantly floated between the dock and
the steamer. That the owner of the
umbrella was pained by her loss quick?
ly became apparent to all who saw her.
but to none more than to one of the
Maryland volunteers who. with a com?
rade, was sunning himself on the pier.
He took in the situation with lightning
rapidity. Then, turning to the man at
his side, said:
'?Jack, catch my leg!"
Jack caught it and in less time than
It takes to tell the story the volunteer
was hanging, head down, over the end
of the pier. With the steamer likely to
bump against the dock at any mo?
ment, the situation was a precarious
one. But there was a woman in the
case and that settled It with the sol?
"All right. Jack," said he. after he
had been down a couple oftminutes,
"I've got It." Jack straightened him?
self for a steady pull and quickly land?
ed the volunteer on the dock, who with
a bow and smile handed the umbrella
to the woman and resumed' his seat
with as little concern as If he had been
ripping rifle balls at a pack of pesky
BRIEF ITEMS. ^
It Is reported that another one of the
Old Point batteries has been ordered
The State Board of Fisheries will
reach here this morning, and during the
day will go aboard the oyster steamer
Chesapeake for a trip to Tangi?r Is?
land and other points in the bay.
A thousand people from Norfolk
and Portsmouth picnicked at Buckroe
Archer Davis, of the West End. is ill
County court adjourned yesterday.
A trolley car loaded with an excurs?
ion party bombarded the Maryland sol?
diers with oranges while passing their
camp at Old Point yesterday.
It is expected that the troops to ar?
rive In Hampton Roads today will go
aboard the Tale and Harvard at Old
The Rev. Mr. McLaughlin has return?
ed from his summer vacation trip.
Bricklaying on the first story of the
new jail has been about completed.
"OHIO" .IN JAPAN.
Americans are held in the greatest
esteem by the people of Japan. A
tourist from the United States need
never worry about courtesies in the.
land of the Mikado. That peculiarly
progressive people regard the men and
women who bear alliance to the Stars
and Stripes as the possessors of a civ?
ilization that should be their model in
Captain "Joe" Fifer, of the United
Slates navy, had an experience in
Japan which his messmates never tire
recounting, says the San Francisco
Chronicle. When "Joe" was in An?
napolis his fellow cadets used to say
that he would pay dearly for his shush?
ing wit, and it seems that the manes
of many a discomfited professor and
student have been properly avenged.
It came Captain Fifer's turn to make,
a cruise to the Occident, and he pre?
pared for the long trip with great
trepidation. He was wont to consult a
fortune teller whenever he undertook
a sail, and was usually gladdened by
assurances of a safe voyage and speedy
return. On this occasion he was woun?
ded most deeply. The diver into the
future informed the incorrigible com
mander that the predictions of bio
former associates would at last be real?
ized. What the nature of the fate in
store for Fifer was the mystic person
would not divulge He was left to
choose between a thousand humilia?
tions and death.
After weeks of ploughing through
the deep sea the cruiser arrived at
Japan. Captain Fifer and his staff
went ashore as usual to ascertain
whether their limbs had lost any of
their efficiency on land. Every Jap?
anese they encountered recognized
them as visitors ftorn.the far-off re?
public, and saluted them with great
respect. The American sailors finally
encountered a party of aristocratic
Japanese who approached them and
bent low in' salutation. Each of the
natives pronounced the national word
of welcome in loud tones, which in
American phonography sounds like a
rendition of the name Ohio. This was
repeated several times, until the air
was full of "Ohio. Ohio. Ohio." Captain
Fifer expressed the greatest surprise at
the sagacity of the Japanese. He was
an avowed resident of Ohio when at
home, and always championed the
cause of his state.
"Repeat that honeyed word again,"
requested Captain Fifer. "How did
they manage to find It out, anyhow?"
"Ohio. Ohio. Ohio." came in a chorus
from the nobles.
"Yes, gentlemen, it is Ohio, and], by
Jove! it is Cuyahoga county, too, gen?
A ma nat a bargain counter is surt
an unusual spectacle that he generalis
receives first-class attention, much ti
the disgust of the women haunters 01
these money-saving institutions.
The very up-to-date bicycle gir
wears a belt made or brass buttors
and has two rows of the same on tn<
skirt where the gods lap on either sldi
of the front breadth.
I FINANCE AND COMMERCE
Market Quotations From the
Leading Business Centers.
NEW YORK MONEY MARKET.
NEW YORK. June 22.?Money on
all easy at 1 1-4 per cent.; last loan,
1 1-4 per cent.; prime mercantile paper.
:[email protected] per cent.; sterling exchange firm,
with.actual business in rankers' bills
at 4.Sf> 1-2Z4.S5 3-4 fur demand, and at
4.S3 3-4<jt4.S4 for sixty davs: posted
[email protected] 1-2 and 4.SB l-2tT4.ST :
commercial bills. 4.S2 1-2(34.S3: silver
certificates. 58 3-4?59 1-2: bar silver,
5SX-4; Mexican dollars, 45 1-2; govern?
ment bonds, easier.
NEW YORK STOCK MARKET.
NEW YORK, June 22.?The action of
the stock market today indicated the
withdrawal <>f the outside public from
speculation pending definite news re?
garding the operations of the Ameri?
can forces at Santiago and Manila
I und until the effects of the new reven
ue law and government loan are
known. The professional operators.
ere unable to advance or depress
rices in any marked degree.
The weakness in sugar ascribed to
prospective annexation of Hawaii was
feature. The bears had everything
their own way in this specialty ami
?re successful in forcing out round
amounts of stock which carried the
prnces down 2 1-2 tier cent, to 1.28 5-S
'The stock closed within 1-4 of the low
The feverlshness of this security
permeated the general market for a
time but the marked reluctance of the
standard shares to succumb to bear
re coupled with some favorable
traffic statements stimulated cover?
ing in the granger group which car?
ried these properties above the level of
Transactions in bonds were oh a
large scale and prices of the lending
?dilative issues registered gains alt
mini with the demand for the t'nlon
Pacific and Atchison liens unusually
Baltimore & Ohio. 10
Canada Pac.lic . 83j
Canada Southern. 51*.
Chesapeake & Ohio. 22?
Chicago & Alton. 150
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy.. 104*
IC. C. C. & St. Ii. 404
do do pref'd. 87
Delaware & Hudson. 107
Delaware, Lack. & W.:.. 154
Erie (new). 13i
1'ort Wayne. 1(18
Hreat Northern pref'd. 1704
Illinois Central. 103J
I,ake Shore . 180J
Louisville & Nashville. 51J
Manhattan L . 103j
Michigan Central. 104
Missouri Pacific. 34g
Mobile & Ohio. 204
New Jersey Ceutral. 04
New York Central. 1155
Norfolk & Western. 14
Northern Pacific. 284
do pref'd. 084
Kock Island. 100
St. Paul. 004.
do pref'd. 1-184
; Southern Pacillc. 18
Southern Railway. 8s
do pref'd. 20s
Texas & Pacific. life
Union Pacific pref'd,. BO
Adams Express. 1?1
American Express. 127
United States Expreus. 40
Wells Faruo Express.i. 122
American Tobacco. 1141
do pref'd . 110
People's Gas. 00
Consolidated Was. 1115
(ieneral Electric. 37f
Pacific Mail. 2SJ
Pullman Palace. 100
Sil ver Certificates. Col
i Sugar ... .". 12di
do pret'd . lilt
Tennessee Coal & Iron. 2:>3
Western Union. liOj
Chicago Northwestern. 125
do pref'd. 170
Chicago Ureat Western. 14
CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET.
CHICAGO, June 22.?The improve?
ment in the weather and denials fron.
Prance of damage by rust turned wheat
ownward today. July left off [email protected]
snt lower and September lost 1 [email protected]
cent. Corn and oats are 1-4 cent
own. fork declined ? cents and laro
itld ribs 2 1-2 cents each.
WHEAT? Open High Low Close
.lime 80 824 SO 821
Julv 7:J. 74 72 j 74
Sept ?75 OS 07 07!:
Dec Obi 081 074 07 s
June 32* 32n 324 32?
July 83? 334 32?
Sept 333 33s 33s 3;ts
July 235 235 2:!} 23s
Sept 20J 20i 20J 20:
July 0 474 0 02* ?.431 9.00
Sept 0.074 0.774 000 0.75
J illy 5.72* 5.72* 5.05 5.724
Sept 5.80 5.82* 5.75 5.82i
July 5.40 5.45 5.35 5.45
Sept 5.0.'* 5.U24 5.55 5.55
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour weak;No.3 yellow corn, 3 ; No.
spring wheat, OS; No. ;i spring
wheat, 0S(<g72; No. 2 red, 75;
i No. 2 corn, 'Mi; INo. 2 oats, 25;
:\o. 3 white, 2&i; No. 3 white, 27
I (ii?74; No. 2 rye, 41; No 2 barley,
33<t!/3? No. :.<, -; No. 4-;
-;No. 1 llax seed, 105; prime
timothy seed, 2.05; mess pork pel
barrel il.00tA0.65; lard per 100 pound*
70(0)5.724; short, ribs sides loose,
25(05.50; dry salted si.- uhleis,
boxed 42(u)5; short clear sides,
boxed, i>[email protected]?.''0; whiskey disii'lerfr
finished goods, per gallon, ?-;
NEW YORK COTTON FUTURES.
NEW YORK, June 22.?Cotton ft
I tures closed steady; sales 99,200 bales.
I June, G.13; July, G.13; August, ?.16: Sep?
tember, 0.04; October, fi.o?; November.
0.03; December. 6.0.r,; January, B.uS;
ebruary; 6.11; March, 0.14; April, 6.11.
BALTIMORE PRODUCE MARKET.
BALTIMORE. June 22.?Flour?Dull,
Wheat?Dull; spot and month. SI 1
| @3-4; July. 70 3-4 bid; August, 74 1-4
asked; southern wheat by sample, Tii<ii
I 82 1-2.
Corn?Dull: spot and month, 34 3-4fi
?; July. 3f> l-4?f3-S; August, 35 1-2;
outheri) white corn. 35 [email protected] 1-2.
Oats?Dull: No. 2 white, 32(9132 1-2.
Rye?Steady: No. 2 nearby, 4T> 1-2.
in. 2 western, 49.
Grain Freights?Very quiet: steam to
I Liverpool, per bushel, 2 l-2d late June;
Cork for orders, per quarter, 3s asked.
Eggs? Firm: unchanged.
[email protected] per basket.
, Dinner bells have been banished from
many fashionable homes and If anyone
should ask you, dinner has been rele?
gated to the realms of the unknown in
some houses In which "the other half"
If your servants are not loyal to you
you might as well open your doors
and let every one who will wander
I at random through your house.
We have handsome crash and duck
suits to please the tastes uf all. They
come in white duck, trimmed in navy
blue, light blue and white, they arc
worth every bit uf $5.00. but our open?
ing price will be. S3.9S.
The same suits come in all sizes for I
misses and make u summer costume
that is very pleasing to the lucky wear- .
er. Our price for them this week will
Crush Suits, trimmed in navy blue. .
light blue und while. Very desirable
for warm weather. Always sell for '
$4.50; opening price. $3.23.
Crash Suits, neatly made, worth $2.00
White Duck Skirts, correctly cut and
finished, worth $1.50, for 9Se.
ltltie and black Duck Skirts, worth |
$1.25, for ?Sc.
Blue and while and black and white
checked Duck Skirls, worth $1.00, for
White Pique Skirts, neat and fash?
ionable, worth $2.50, for $1.48.
Crash Skirts, tlrst-class goods, worth |
$1.00. for 49o.
Crash Skirts, very pretty, worth $1.25, j
our price. USc.
A few black brocaded Mohair Skirts,
worth $2.00: to close at $1.4S.
Handsome black brocaded Satin
Skirt, worth $S.O0. for $4.9S.
An elegant plain black Satin Skirt,
worth $10.00. at a special price of $6.9S.
Black Brilliantine Skirt, a No. 1 qual- |
ity, always sell lor $7.50. our price $4.Its.
Fine colored China Silk Waists, hand?
somely trimmed, worth $6.50, our price
Extra tine colored Satin Waist, worth
$7.00, for $4.23.
An elegant black China Silk Waist,
with white laundered collars, worth j
$4.50, for $2.9S.
?'hangable Silk Waists, all colors, 1
very stylish, always sell for $7.50, our |
A New line of white Pique Waists,
Something unusually nice, worth $1.50, j
Another flue Pique Waist worth $1.
Extra flue white Pique Waists, with
best grade pearl buttons, worth $2.00 |
White Lawn Waists, newest styles,
fine and light, worth $1.00. for 65c.
Colored Lawn Waists in many dif?
ferent colors and patterns, worth 75c,
Fine Gingham Waists In plaids, all
colors, worth $1.25, for S9c.
50 dozen colored Laundered WalHts,
regular 50c grade, for this week, 33c.
2o 10 Washington Avenue.
iHL IE GLAIR'S
FAMOUS FRENCH REMEDY
ENDORSED BY THOUSANDS
Of ladies as a periodical regulator without an equal,
successful when Cotton Root, Pennyroyal, Ergot, etc.,
have proven worthless. 343 two-cent stamps brings trial
package, and convinces the most skeptical of their woo?
den' ul properties. Send -ft cents in stamps lor pamphlet,
containing valu-blc information for ladies. Address
LcClair Pili. Co., U.S. Agents. Boston, Mass.
N. It?All correspondence confidential and returned
with trial package.
For sale in New-port News by W. G. j
A Good Judge of Fuel,
will never burn anything but our high
grade coal. It is not only satisfactory
for cooking and heating purposes, but
its Intense heat and long continued
combustion makes It economical in the
C. C. SMITH & CO., j
Seventeenth street and Lafayette Ave.
'Phone 2524. se 23-su,w&f-6ro
K. J. MACREY, Pbopbiitob .
The Best.Knova Saloon Mat
lu Newport News. $ <> o ?
fines, Liquors, Cigars.
flrt&ST EXPORT BEER MftDB.
Comfortable Pool and Billiarc
Parlors Adjoining Cafe,
R. J. MAQKEY.
J. B. SWINERTON, Manager.
?EOTAL RATES TO COMMEHCIAL
I AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLAN
DR. ffi. J. .APPLEWHITE,
Office, Harwood Building. Washington
avenue, ceiar Tweoty-eeventh street,
Jy-7-ly Newport Nem V*.
ant! Family Liquor Store
BSTflBLISHED IN 18SS.
la the place for you to bay your
Wines and Liquors for Cooking and
liiese are me Rules o; me cam ondsoio)
No Loud Talking
or Singing1, 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?
All orders by moll will receive prompt
No. SSLt WASHINGTON AVlblNUB.
P. O. Box 10. NEWPORT NEWS. VA.
CHESAPEAKE AND OHIO RAIL?
WAY. TWO TRAINS DAILY
FOR WASHINGTON. -TWO
THROUGH TRAINS FOR CINCIN?
NATI. IN EFFECT JANUARY 5, 1898.
WESTBOUND | NO. 1. | NO. 3.
Lv. Newport News | 9:00 am 4:35 pm
Ar. Richmond.ill :15 am 6:50 pm,
Ar. Washington_'3:40 pm 11:30 pm'
Lv. Richmond.| 2:15 p m 10:3.0pm
Ar. Charlottesville.| 5:41 p m 2:43 pm
Ar. Clifton Forgo...1 S:57 p m 4:30 pm
Ar. Hot Springs_j . 9:05 am
Ar. Ronceverte.| 9:15pm 7:25 am
Ar. Whit.- Sol Spgs \ flag | .
Ar. Huntington.i 3:25 am 112:30pm
Ar. Cincinnati. 7:55 am 5:15 am
Ar. Louisville.|ll:00 am | 8:00 pm
?Except Sunday. Other time daily.
No. 1 Old Point to Cincinnati and
Louisville dally. Parlar car Old Point
to Richmond and Pullman sleeping car.
Richmond for Cincinnati. Louisville
und St. Louis. Meals served on dining
car west of Gordonsvllle. Connects at
Richmond for Lynchburg and Lexing?
No. 3 for Cincinnati dally. Pullman
sleepers old Point to Hinton, W. Va.,
and Gordonsvllle to Cincinnati and
Louisville. Meals served on dining car.-"
west of Gordonsvllle. ,- "
For I No. 2 1 No. 4
Norfolk. I Daily; | Dally.
I Lv. Newport News
For I No. 2 I No. 4
Old Point. I Daily. | Dally.
Lv. Newport News I 11:05 a. 1 6:00 p.
I Ar. Hampton 11:28 a. I 6:23 p.
Ar. Old Point | 11:35 a. | 6:30 p.
Steamer Louise leaves Portsmouth
daily at 7:40 A. M. and 3:00 P. M.;
leaves Norfolk at S:00 A. M. and 3:30
P. M. for Newport News.
For tickets, rates and other informa?
tion, apply to E. WT. Robinsoh, ticket
] agent, Newport News, Va., or John D.
Potts, assistant general passenger
agent, Richmond, Va. ,
OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO.
DAILY SERVICE BETWEEN
NEW YORK AND VIRGINIA
The elegant passenger steamships
"Jamestown. Guyandotte, Princess Anno
and Old Dominion leave New York
every day except Sunday at 3:30
P. M., for Norfolk and Newport News,
touching at Fortress Monroe on the
I south bound trip.
The ships of this line leave Norfolk
I for New York direct every day except
I 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
j Steerage, without subsistance_ 4.50
Steamer Luray arrives from Smith
field and leaves for Norfolk daily ex
ept-Sunday at 8:30 A. M. Returning
leaves Norfolk from Bay Line wharf
I every day except Sunday at 3:00 P. M.
M. B. CROWELL, Agent,
\rt-\ HE NORFOLK & WASHING'
L TON STEAMBOAT COMPANY.
The New and Powerful Iron Palace
Steamers Newport News, Washington
and Norfolk will leave daily as ?01
Steamers leave Portsmouth, foot
of North street at. 5:00 p. m.
?eave Norfolk, foot of Mathews
street at . 5:45 p. an.
Leave Old Point at. 6:45 p. m.
Arrive Washington at . 7:00 a. m.
B. &. O. R. R. PENN.. R. R.
Lv. Washington at.. 8:00 a m..S:0Uam
I Ar. Philadelphia at.11:00 a in. 10:50 a m
Ar. New York at.. .. 1:25 p m..2:15pm
] South bound, B. & O. R. R. Penn. R. R.
Lv. New York at_11:30 a m.. 1:00 p ni
Philadelphia at. 1:33 p m..3:18 p m
Ar. In Washington .. 4:30 p m..6:18 p m
inters leave Washington at 6:30 pm
Ivo Fortress Monroe at_ 7:00 am
(Arrive Norfolk at . S:o0am
?.riive at Portsmouth at . S:30am
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
itively new, having been built in 1891,
i and are fitted up in the most luxurl
I ant manner, with electric lights, call
bell, and steam heat in each room.
I The tables are supplied with every de?
licacy of the season from the markets
I of Washington and Norfolk.
For further Information apply to
D. J. CALLAHAN, Agent,
MERCHANTS & MINERS TRANS?
PORTATION CO.'S STEAMSHIP
LINES FOR BOSTON, PROVIDENCE
Leave Newport News, via Norfolk for
Boston every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, sailing rrom Norfolk at 6:30 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.
Fare 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 News, Va.
W. P. TURNER, G. P. A.
J. C. WHITNEY, T. M.
General office, Baltimore, Md.
T> HE STEAMER S. A. M CALI*
L will leave Newport News with
both freight and passengers for Peters- '
burg every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday about 7:15 A. M., and will leave
Newport News for Norfolk every Tues?
day. Thursday and Saturday about 3:30
P. M. ,
Will leave Norfolk every Monday.
Wednesday and Friday at 6:00 A. M
sharp. . J. W. PHILLIPS.
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