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Daily press. [volume] (Newport News, Va.) 1896-current, August 06, 1898, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045830/1898-08-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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News Dealer,
Opposite the Postollice
Genera! Carpenter,
-M A N'tl FACT lilt KB OV
Frames, Sasli, Blinds & Boors I
fYIaiiteJs and
P. O. BOX 1?2
I Hampton JHcws Go., j
1 Masonic Building ^,
9 New York. Philadelphia. Balti- $!
2 more, Washington, I'lic'10001111,
m Norfolk and Newport News pa
I per 31
<? Pull line of Stationery, Book.?,
i Blank Books. School I looks and
Supplies always on hand.
T Also a idee line of Wagons- tt\
^ Merchants will find it to th-ir
? of blank 1.ks. In Iff. etc.. be- If |
4) fore buying eis? ? here.
I Hampton News Co., ||
i M.ir.onic Building,
i #
Dealers in Land.
A. Heinickel, v,f Phoebus, well knowi
as a thorough business man and o
sterling integrity and honor,has bought [
the right, title and interest of C. B
Ho?gland of about i:'.o lots called
"Hoagland," three blocks from Queen
street, Hampton, and it will he known
hereafter as "HE1NTCKEH." Mr. S. J
Brown owns one-third of the same and
A. Heinickel two-thirds, having -also
bought out J. Davis Beed, of Norfolk
These lots will be sold very cheap. The
investment of one or more lots, if
bought now. will pay 0 treinen.lotts per
centage to the buyer, and w< have to r
farms with oyster water fronts <
mile from Hamilton, 17 acres each.
A thl res?.
3.J. Brown&Co.?
Classical school for Girl a
and Young Einlies. .Session
begin September 29th. Per
catalogue, iVc, address,
iriamptrai, Ya.
1 When Visiting Pliotiisis Gall at *
^1 S
Mellen street, near Mallory. ?
Where you can get a good square 8
S meal. |
? Refreshments at bar looiii ?
? prices. 8
F you have furniture of
any kind to buy or ssll
call at
3107 VVashinsfton ave.
The Veterinary Horse Shoer
If your horse strik, click of
forge, Tuck, the shoer, will stop it.
First-class shoeing. 1 am here to stay.
Shop at Twenty-seventh street and
Warwick avenue, Phillips &? Benson's
old eoal yard. jy2-3m.
macioiri Amae,
The celebrated Spiritual, Trance and
Business Medium, is now lacated in
Newport News. Reads life past pres?
ent and future with absolute correct?
ness. Gives valuable advice in busi?
ness and harmony to the family circle.
Every one In trouble should cull on her,
335 Twenty-fourth street, opposite
Warwick Iron Works.
are today wonderful men.
They are the pride of America.
Yet they are no more wonder?
ful tiian the bargain I am
offering in three styles of
Violet. Heliotrope, and Jack
Rose. They tire all command?
ers of great value. Those are
well made. round milled
soaps, very hard and lasting, S
I have also small lot of
Dr. King's Skin Soap left at
lu cents.
Violet Ammonia at the
remarkably low price of l:>
Win. G. Birgess,
The Druggist.
A Good Judge of Fuel.
will never burn nnylhlng-but oar high
grade eoal. It is not only satisfactory
for cooking and heating purposes, but
its intense heat and long euntlnued [
combustion makes it economical in the
C. C.? SMITH & C O
venter-nth street and Lafayette Ave.
Never Fails.
Of l.ulies re: a periodical iepailator without an enual,
successful when Cotton Root, Petmyroyai, Krv:ot, etc ,
have provon M'onlltess. ??*? two-cent stamps brings trial
pac~U}:e. ord convinces the must skeptical of their v,
dertul propel tic 5. Send -t cents in stamps lor pamphlet
containing valuable information forJadies- AUtlic
LllCt-AlB Jftu. Co.. U S. Aiietits, Roston. Mass.
N. lt.?Ail correspondence coufulrntiil and iciuc
with trial package.
For s.iK> In Newport News by W. G.
&e\-I . ? :;?
Window Screens
That Really Protect I
from the flies and other sum?
mer" pests are the sort of screens you
want. ?hnle lo lit your window snugly. |
Ii.? not warp, nor crack, nor wear at I
the edges of the wire netting?that's |
the sort of screens we sell at the price |
jf th
dl-to-pieces kind.
Geo. n. Richter
No. 0 Queen Street. Hampton. Va.
A few days ago we advertised a cut
price sale and the public responded
promptly to our summons, a:; they |
knew we meant business and would dt
what we advertised. ?
And now if you are In need of cool i
clothing for hot weather you will never
have a heller opportunity to buy them.
A visit will prove lo you that we can 1
save you money on good clothing or
anything a man wears.
Men's and Boys' Outfitters
Hampton, V/a.
& ? D3 TCu KOT
Steel ? Pennyroyal Tsasiment
is tno orifrinnl ip-J ,i.i7 ij.iiNCH
?rite and rolia'.-.e m-o on the mar?
ket. PriMi. Vir..; seat by until.
Geuuhm solo only by
For sale by KLOR'3 DRUG STORES,
Newport News. Va.
IVarket Qutatins From the
Leading Busines Cenbers.
NEW YORK. Aug. 5.?Money on call
steady, at 1 l-4(sfl 1-2 per cent.: last
loan. 11-2 per cent.; prime mercantile
paper. 3l-2@4 per cent.; sterling ex?
change Arm, with actual business in
bankers' bills at 4.85l-2@3-4 for de?
mand, and at 4.83 [email protected] for sixty
days: posted rates. 4.S4 [email protected]. and 4.S6
CuU-2: commercial bills. 4.82 1-2(3" 1.83;
silver certincates. 5S l-2@59 1-2: bar sil?
ver. ?S3-4: Mexican dollars, 45 1-2: gov?
ernment bonds, firm: state bonds, dull:
railroad bonds, strong.
NEW YORK, Aug. 5.?The stream of
speculative and investment money
continued to pour In stocks and bonds
today without interruptions.
Prices throughout the list were lift?
ed sharply. The profit taking move?
ment which has been a drag on the
leading industrials for several days
past was apparently ended today, and
the bears who sold these stocks early
on the assumption that realizing was
still in progress,were forced to buy back
later. The result was to bring the In?
dustrials into the general current of the
market which moved upward with a
tidal sweep. The railroads themselves
were somewhat unsettled at the opening
and most of the leading stocks declin?
ed 1-S to 1-2 before the upward move?
ment of prices set in. The opening
weakness was in sympathy with Lon?
don and the quickness with which It
was overcome was a striking evidence
of the independence of the local stocks
exchange. There was quite a serious
depression both in London and in Paris
on the reported friction between Rus?
sia and Great Britain, and there wan
quite urgent selling here for London
account, but the supply of American
j securities has been so far reduced In
I the past year that the disposition of
foreign holders to buy or sell has very
much less influence than formerly. The
I aggressive buying which has been no?
ticed in Wall street for several days
quickly turned prices upwards and
gained in volume on the advance.
Burlington continued to be the leader
and scored an extreme advance of 2 3-4.
There was some disposition to realize
in the last hour but a decline of a fritc
tion quickly reduced the market to
dullness. Possibly the final spurt in
Burlington was used to cover some
rather extensive realizing at other
points. There was talk in Wall street
of an agreement to advance prices
which included a number of interests
controlling a vast wealth. That the
buying came from a combination of
very powerful interests was quite evi?
dent, but that it was based on the as?
sumption of a future raise in values
and a demand from the general pub
lie for stocks is equally certain.
A tch iso ii. 13J
Baltimore & Ohio. 15
Canada Pacilie . BilJ
Canada Southern. 58 A
Oliesupeako & Ohio. 3S|
Chicago i Alton. 160$
Chicago, Burlington & Quiney.. 1111
C. C. C. & St. L.. Cl
do do pref'd. 84
Delaware & Hudson. 107i
Delaware, Lack, Si \V. 15(1
Erie (new). 183,
Port. Wavue. 17
Great Northern pref'd. 131*
Illinois Central. ex tliv 1073
Utke Shore . Bill
Louisville & Nashville. 54 ?
Manhattan L. Iu7i
Michigan Central. 107J
Missouri Paciiie. 3('>i
Mobile & Ohio. 304
New Jersey Central. Sil l
New York" Central. ... llnf
Norfolk & Western. HI
Northern Pacilie. . 30}
do pref'd. 73?
Pittsburg. 170
Reading. IS
Kock Island. !I!>S
St. Paul. IS*
do prei'd ..". 152J
Southern Pacific. 20
Southern Railway. 8j
do pref'd. 32 s
Texas Si Pacific. Rig
Union Pacific: pref'd,. ii:'.i
Adams Express. 1:;
AiUericau Express. 135
United States Express.. 41
Wells Euruo Express. 1 IS
American Tobacco. 1.71
do prefV!. Uli*
People's Gas. loo
Consolidated Gas. lilll
Heueral Electric. 40|
Pacific Mail.7_ 8.1
Pullman Palace. es Uiv V.U}
Silver Certillcates. 5Si
Sugar . 1874
do prei'd . 11-1
Tennessee Coal Jz iron. 203
Western Uniou. !>?A
Chicago Northwestern. 184
do pref'd. 1754;
Chicago Great Western. l&i
CHICAGO. Aug. 5.?Small receipts,
an active demand, liberal export clear?
ances confronted the bears in wheat
today. As a result. September wheat
elosed lc higher and December 7-S.
Corn gained l-4@3-S; oats advanced 1-4.
Pork rose 7 l-2c, and lard and ribs 2 l-2c
Low Close.
1145 ?">!
(its ma
<;:>= Ol i
203 20|
288 2.5}
0.35 ? 0.47 A
5.40 5.45
5.45 5.521
5.40 5.45
5 .'?0 5 50
Cash quotations wore as follows:
Flour slow; No- 8 spring wheat.
(iS@75; No. 2 red, (i.*>2(g)fi5J; No. 2
corn, :'8(a)33i; No. 2 oats, 21; No.
2 white, "S(r/(244; No. 3 white, 2ti<g>27;
No. 2 rye, 40Ja42jr; No 2 barley, 33
@95; No. 1 flax seed, SO; prime
timothy seed, 2.574; mens pork per
barrel '1.40^9.45; lard, per lot) pounds,
5 37i@?.40; short ribs sides, loose,
5 30<H>5.05: dry salted sL? ulders,
boxed, 4$@5; short clear sides,
boxed. [email protected]; No. 2 yellow corn,
BALTIMORE, ?ug. 5.?Flour?Quiet:
tint banged.
When:?Strong: spot. 75 1-8: month.
73 3-4: September. 73?l-4; steamer No.
2 red, 73 1 -2(3)3-4; southern wheat by
sample, Gr>f?7G.
Corn?Firmer; spot and month, 37 1-2
{i'3-4: September, 37 1-2<Q 3-4: southern
white corn. 39(340: yellow. 39 asked.
Oats?Easier: No. 2 white. 32?33.
Rye?Firm; No. 2 nearby, 47: No. 2
western. 49 1-2. ?.
Hav?Firm; No. 1 Timothy, 12.00?
Sugar?Strong: unchanged.
Butter?Steady: unchanged.
Eggs?Firm; unchanged.
Cheese?Steady; unchanRed.
Lettuce?00(3)75 per bushel box.
NEW YORK, Aug. 5.?Cotton futures
opened steady at the decline. August.
5.8S: September, 5.92; October, 5.92; No
?rember, 5.98; December, 6.01; January.
6.04; Februar" ?(in- March. 6.10.
each. .
WHEAT? Open High
Jlllv 05} 05 A
Sept tili til A
Dee Ulf Uli
July 884 334
Sept 434 33i
J uly 205 20J
Sept 38 J 23j
Sept 0.35 9.474
Sept 5.45 5.471
Out 5.47A 5.52A
Sept 5 424 5.45
Oct. 5.45 5.50
HampSon Bureau of 1Kl\c B?*U&j pis. s.S..
King Street, near Qceen, opposite the Postofflce.
All news letters for publication In this department should be addressed to
Daily Press Bureau, Hampton.
The Daily 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?Baulcli's stationery and book store. Hygeia Hotel. Chamberlin
Mr. E. R. Hyde Tells About
Porto Rico.
CottHl I'OVIT HIKl SlUHllpUX, lll>? OV.T, 11 r
tbe Ncouriigex or the Country. Kit II
u'uy ordtiiiiuee Aiiiemleil.
Oilier Mutters.
Among the-passengers on the United
States transport Obdam, from Ponce,
Port.i Kloo, whieh arrived in Hampton
Bonds yesterday, was Mr. E. H. Hyde,
of the Voting Men's Christian Associa?
tion. Mr. Hyde has been engaged in
religious work among the soldiers Tor
some lime and went to the tropical is?
land with General Miles on the auxil?
iary cruiser Vale. He has with him a
number of relics of the light at Guenu
ea. among which are a Mauser bullet
pit lied up on the battlefield, several
buttons from the clothing of Spanish
officers and a water-pot used by the
Porto 1 titans.
Mr. Hyde was a witness of the Glou?
cester's venture into the harbor or
Guinaca. Me describes it as an art as
daring as it was successful. Lieuten?
ant Vyainwright had made up ills mind
to enter the harbor and compel the
town to surrender, and he did so with?
out stopping t\> consider the question as
to how many mines and torpedoes were
under the water ready to blow up his
saucy little ship. The Spaniards had
not forgotten to place them at conven?
ient points, but the Clou, ester was
lucky enough to escape a collision with
any of them.
Mr. Hyde says that the people of Por?
to Rieo as far as the American troops
have gone are extending to them a most
enthusiastic- welcome. In doing this
they aie not influenced by fear, ror the
Polo means ar.- a much more intelli?
gent people than those of Cuba. They
know that there is no truth in the
stories of cruelty practiced by Yankees
according to Spanish averment., whieh
is more than they can say for the rep?
resentatives of the government under
which they have lived all their lives.
Mr. Hyde relates that in every town
whieh General Miles' troops have en?
teret! the most joyful demonstrations
have occurred. The commander of the
American army is looked upon as a
great deliverer. In Ponce the people
Hocked around General Miles by hun?
dreds, each eager for the honor of
shaking hands with him. Some even
sought t.? embrace him and a few suc?
ceeded in placing their arms around his
neck. The general did not permit his
dignity to got the better of good judg?
ment and patiently submitted to their
exuberant manifestations-of friendship.
The news of the arrival of a. body of
soldiers in one town soon spread to an?
other, and preparations were quickly
made to welcome them with joyful ac
ela mations.
Mr. Hyde says that Porto Rico Is an
Island paradise. A more beautiful
country was never seen. The country
is now passing through the rainy sea
sol. Copious showers fall every after?
noon and come on so suddenly that a
person a short distance from a house Is
drenched before lie can reach its shel?
ter. He says that one do'es not surfer
as much from heat in Porto Rico as In
this section. During August and Sep?
tember persons unused to the Climate
are likely to fall victims to coast fever,
a disease which hangs on for weeks. A
few days after contracting the fever
one feels quite well and concludes that
lie has recovered, but in less than twen?
ty-four hours lie is likely to feel like
killing himself. The Porto Ricans.
however, are not troubled by Yellow
Jack. In the mountains smallpox ex?
ist all the year round. '?*"
A Successful Aeri-I Event at ISuekroe
A thousand people braved the lays
of the blazing August sun yesterday
afternoon at Euckroe Beach ami
watched half a dozen men who were
fixing a largo balloon with hot air. It
was a good half hour before the great
pi!< of canvas spread on the ground be?
gan to tug ai the linos by whieh it was
held down. Then it had risen to a
height of HO feel, with a. circumference
of about 150. A pleasant breeze from
the sea skurried across the country to
iward the southwest. Now and then it
seemed to come in whirling eddies
whieh caught the monster gas bag and
sent it forth one way and then another
until it hud done obeisance to every
point of the compass.
it was five minutes past ? o'clock
when a dozen men who were holding
the balloon in captivity were told to
let go. Instantly it sh d up into tHe air
with a man attired as an acrobai ap?
parently clinging by his hands to a
crossbar, it was the aeronaut. Mr. .T.
II. Crew. A thousand feet above the
earth the balloon changed its shape un- j
til it looked like an immense boulder ]
rushing through spate. It. moved to?
ward the southwest, every moment ris?
ing higher and higher, until it stood at
the dizzy altitude of 2.000 feet, when
the aeronaut,'who looked like a mere
speck against the blue sky. and the
balloon separated. The folds of the
parachute spread out ami Mr. Crew be-'
gun to descend, still holding by his
hands to the crossbar. He came down
slowly, the parachute, instead of swing?
ling to ami fro. as is nearly always the
ease, descending as steadily, as if it
.were being lowered by some unseen
hand. The aeronaut alighted near the
Buy View Hotel, after having had a
sail through space whieh lasted ahmt
five minutes.
At 5 o'clock this afternoon the per?
formance will be repeated. Today,
however. Mr. Crew will he accompanied
by another man.
Wants to Pay a Pine and End Ills
Charles Exllne. of Hatter K. Sixth
artillery, stationed ai Port Monroe
who. as has already been stated, was
locked mi here Thursday'charged with
stealing a bicycle in Newport News and
selling it in this city, yesterday wrote
a note to Mayor Hope eonfessing his
guilt and asking to be permitted to pay
a fine and end his trouble.
The mayor took no action in the case
yesterday, however, beyond sending
Sergeant Giddlngs to Old Point witli
isummcns for several witnesses whose
names were furnished his honor on the
day of Exline's arrest. They were noti?
fied to appear this morning. It is said
that their testimony will probably tend
to lighten the batleryman's puni.-h
ment. Exliue, as staled yesterday,
claims to be a nephew of the" secretary
of war. General Algor. He is a bright
and intelligent young fellow and has
by no means the appearance of a had
Brought Siek Soldiers from Ponce Por?
to Uico.
The United States transport Obddam,
from Ponce. Porto Rico, arrived in
Hampton Roads yesterday with sever
Ill olllcers and a small number of sick
soldiers on board. After visiting the
ship Or. Pettus said that he saw no
reason why the sick should mn In- al?
lowed to come ashore.
The Obdarn is in charge of Major
Bradley and Surs.i Brewer and is
free from any dangerous disease. A
man died of pneumonia shortly before
she reached the eapes. Among those on
board are Major Mills, of the.United
Stales volunteer service: Captain Al?
gol-, sou of the secretary of war. who is
slightly wounded, the result of an ac?
cident, and Lieutenant Keim.
Sharpers Passed Them in Porto Rieo
for Good Money.
It was learned at old Point yesterday
thai sharpers have reached Porto Rleo
with General Miles' army and have
been fleecing the people of tie- island
towns by passing Confederate bills for
United States motley.
The Porto Rieiins, believing that the
day of release from Spanish tyranny is
at hand and that hereafter they are to
be subjects of Uncle Sam. eagerly ac
eepl American money. Information
concerning the fraud was received at
Old Point by letter.
Very Little Business of Importance
Ai a meeting of the council Friday
night lb,, only action of interest taken
was the passage of an ordinance pro?
viding thai the privileges and fran?
chises herlofore granted to the Hamil?
ton X i'hi Point Railway Company and
which now belong to the Newport
News. Hampton and old Point Railway
Company by virtue of the consolidation
of the said company with the Newport
News Street Railway Company, shall
continue and bo in force until the first
.lay of January. ISMS: thai the said
Newport News. Hampton and Old point
Railway Company shall, for the priv?
ilege of using ami occupying the streets
of the said town and also in ra i i Meat ion
of all town taxes, pay annually to Ihe
treasurer of th.- town of Hampton the
sum of $400 for five years, after which
tin..- the company shall he taxed upon
the assessed valuation of Us real and
personal properly as other property is
Admiral Cervera was at Old Point
yesterday, but few people knew it. He
came down from Annapolis on the
steamer Georgia and went to Ports?
mouth to pay a visit to his officers and
men In the naval- hospital there. He
declined to be Interviewed."
Miss Rebecca Mears Friday night cel?
ebrated her eighteenth birthday by giv?
ing a delightful party to a number of
her friends. Many of the young people
of the city were present.
A little child of Mr. Humphrey Tig
nor, of the West End, tell yesterday
and painfully injured in.' iis arms.
Or. Seldon relieved til. little on.-'s suf?
fer ins.
Another effort will be mad.- today,
perhaps, to punish tin- negro who as?
saulted Mr. Williams, near Port .Mon?
roe, a few days ago.
The transport Rio Grande sailed yes
I.-rday for Savannah.
The regulars and members of the
First Marvland received their monthly
pay yesterday.
Tile Rev. c. B. Bryan is still confined
to his bed. hut is a good deal better and
hojies to be up in a few days.
.Colon.-1 George Booker, who has just
returned from Richmond and other
points, will leave today for Phila?
delphia, when with about a hundred
.th.-r members of Picketl's division, he
will be the guest of the Philadelphia
Brigade, composed of Federal soldiers
who met the charge of Piekett's men at
Gett ysburg.
( Baltimore News.)
Dear Villum, now I took my pen
To drob you yust a line.
To tolt you dot your pig report
Vos someding fery line.
Der langwich vot you wrode is goot.
Also. T like dot "I"?
Bud, Villum, vot der deifel dlt
You do mit Mynheer Schley?
Dear Villum. vas der wedder hot
In Sandy Dago day,
Und dit dem dam musklltos took
Your memory away?
Id's awful, ain'd id, Villum, ven
D.-r murkurv gods hign?
Vas dot vy id's a chilly tay
Mit you fer Mynheer Schley?
Dear Villum. vill ynu blease oxconse
A friend of yours?dot's me!
You vas as prate as any mans
V..t ploughs der ray.-hing sea;
But doan'd you tink dot you should now
.. new typewrider buy,
Pecause der vun you haf doan'd shpell
Der name uf Mynheer Schley.
Dear Villum. life is hud a sban.
Und mordals here below
Dey like to ged der leedle praise.
Vot fate haf to bestow;
So. Villum, paste dis in your hat.
Bear easy on dot "I"
Und gif your fellow mans a chance.
Including -Mynheer Schley.
(Dertoit Journal.)
"Are you not ashamed to look your
children in the face?" hissed the un?
happy girl.
Her rather bit his lip; that done, he
cut loose.
"1 will no longer endure to lie un?
justly reproached!" he cried. "You
kids get vour pug noses from your
mother's folks!"
(Chicago News.)
II..--Your friend Miss Haskins is the
most original woman I ever met.
She?Indeed! What have you discov?
ered about her that is strikingly origi?
He?Why, when site hasn't anything
to say she doesn't talk.
(London Sporting Times.)
"Mother." said the small boy, who
was b.-nding over his slate, "I wish I
was a rabbit."
"Why, Tommy?"
"Cos pa says the rabbits multiply so
An American Woman Whose Husband
Was a Spaniard Bellevlne Hlui Killed
Through American Agency, Takes Her j
The most valuable spy Spain has in
the United Slates is a woman, a daugh?
ter of one of the best families. The
story is a stratige one, and sad, and for
romantic character will find few equals
during the present war.
Mile. Josephine de Chappelle was the
daughter of a Canadian segneur who ]
had little time or desire for society.
Mis mother-little daughter was in?
trusted to the care of Madame Lamar
eaux who introduced her in Montreal
circles. Josephine was given a thor?
ough education at the Convent of the
Sacred Heart and later Yassar Col?
lege. Her great friend was the wife of
Lieutenant tie Poltras of the French j
navy, and Josephine spent a never-to
be-forgotten winter as her guest in
One of Lieutenant de Poltras" great- ]
est chums was Lieutenant Concas of I
the Spanish Royal Navy. His atten
tion was attracted to one of Mile de
Chappelle's photographs and he be?
came much interested In the beautiful
girl. Mine de Poltras fanned the spark
into a llatne and though Lieutenant
Concas hud never seen the original he
was soon desperately in love with t lie
picture. When the caravels sent by
Spain to the Columbian exposition ar?
rived in the port of Montreal an in?
troduction between the Spanish offi?
cer and tho Canadian belle was a mat?
ter of course and before the caravels
left Canada they were engaged.
Two years ago Concas returned to
Canada on his way to Washington, and
at the same time Josephine visited an
old friend at the capital. While In
Washington they were quietly married.
The marriage was kept secret that the
future diplomatic career of the young
husband should not be jeopardized. His
position had been obtained through
the inlluenec of a man who hoped to
wed him to his own daughter and
Concas did not dare to tell the truth.
The bridegroom was sent on a se?
cret mission to Cuba ami the bride re?
turned to Canada. Communication be?
tween them was uncertain, for his
work carried him to distant parts of
the island. At last, after months of
silence. Josephine heard through her
friend Mine, tie Poltras that the name
of Lieutenant Concas had been pub?
lished among those killed by the in?
surgents in an explosion at Santiago
de Cuba. She. enclosed a copy of the
official report, which stated that the
explosives were supplied from the
United States and that the laying of
the mines had been done under the
superintendence of Amerlcau engin?
Josephine's hatred for the Americans
became very hitter. Her sympathies
were naturally with Spain, and she
was ready lo believe the Spanish re?
port. She called at the Spanish lega?
tion in Canada as soon as war was de?
clared, and suggested that she obtain
information for the use of the Span?
iards. Her long residence in Washing?
ton and her many friends in diplomatic
circles made her peculiarly tilted for
such work, and though her pride re?
volted at the thought, her hatred and
revenge made her eager to be of service
to the country of her husband. Though
it is not positively known, still it is
generally believed, that she did secret
work in both Washington and New
York. She has been regarded by the
representatives of the United States
government as a very dangerous ene?
my. She is a brilliant woman, speaks
English and French equally well, and
without the least suspicion of an ac?
cent, and had while laying her plan?
the great advantage of a close ac
qtiaintance with influential people in
some or i he largest cities of the United
II is suspected that her special mis?
sion on her first trip was to operate
through her friendships with the
daughters of a cabinet minister, and of
an official of the slate department at
Washington, who were her school?
mates both at the Sacred Heart con?
vent and at. Vassar, to obtain some es?
sential information.
In June, when there were prospects
of Carranza and his associates being
expelled from the country. Josephine
suddenly returned to Montreal, living
iu a rented flat near the historic Span?
ish headquarters on Tupper street.
Klislgll I'mi-flsraiN Com) \\ orb.
Was in Charge of the Gun on the St. Paul
Which disabled the Torpedo Boat De?
stroyer Terror, Killing Three Men
and Wounding Eleven '"hers.
Krcpeiiftive I>let.
"No, I can make you no contribu?
tion. I don't believe in sending out
foreign missionaries."
"fitit the Scriptures command us to
feed the hungry."
The man of wealth shrugged his
"Well. I'd feed them something
?heuper than missionaries." he rejoin
?d, with the brusqtierie that character?
izes his class.
One Way.
One way thei e is to
Pleuse and, too,
A kindly uefereuc?
Pretend you're learning
something new
From those who do
not know.
? low He IVfet. Her.
3he was the very sweetest girl
1 ever ran across,
But how to make apologies
I really am at loss.
I struck her coasting down a hill,
My wheel the maid did toss?
6he was the very sweetest girl
1 ever ran across.
anc Family Liquor Store
Is the place for you to buy your
Wines and Liquors for Cooking and
Medicinal purposes.
ifiese ore the Rules 01 me Gale onu sgio
No Loud Talking
or Singing, discuss?
ing of Politics, Na?
tionality or lieli
gion. All who
cannot comply with
these rules are re?
quested to spend
their time and mon?
ey elsewhere.
AU orders by mall will reoelv* promst
I attention.
Schedule in effect June 26, 1S98.
WESTBOUND. | 5 &j \~No7~j \~No7~S
LvNewport News 8 00a
Ar Richmond .... 10 15a,
Richmond .... id :stia
Ar Lynchburg ... :> r.Op
Ar Lexington, Va. *6 20p
Ar N.ut'1 Bridge .. .5 22p
Clifton Purge \ 7 :iup,
L?- Richmond ..T.|*10 20a| 2 15p
Ar Charlottesville ? 1 45p 5 44p
Ar Slauiltou .I* 3 3Sp| 7 08p
Ar Cllflon Purge ? 5 4Gp'. 8 57p
Ar Va. Hut Spr"gsl. 9 50p
Ar White Sulphur!* 6 2Gp| 3 28i>
Ar Cincinnati ....I.} 755a
Ar Louisville _|. 11 00a
Ar Chicago .|.| 5 3Up
Ar Si. Louis .J.| 6 56p
j 4 35p
I C50p
10 30p
2 43a
4 22a
6 28a
7 25a
7 05a
8 80p
7 15a
7 30a
?Doily except Sunday. Other time
is'ns. 5 and 1 Mountain Resorts train
daily to Richmond and except Sunday,
Richmond to Ronceverte.
Parlor Car Old Point to Ronceverte
Ol bout change.
No. 1 with Pullman daily Richmond
to Cincinnati, Louisville and St. Louis.
No. 3 with Pullman dally Old Point to
Hin ton, Cincinnati and Louisville.
Meals served on dining cars on Nos.
I and 3 west of Gordonsville.
Week days 10 30 a, 11 15 a and 1. 3, 6.
i 05 and G 15 p m.
Sundays only 1115 a and 1, 3, 6, 6 06,
7, S and 9 p m.
FOR NORFOLK. |Extra|No. 2|No. 4
_ _ IJL'rlp. I dal. | dal.
L\ Newport N-.ws | 8 -0a 111 ib'al 6 05p
Ar Norfolk . 9 15a 12 15p 7 05p
Ar Portsmouth.j |l2 2SpJ 7 20p
Steamer Louise leaves Portsmouth
daily 6 40 a in and 3 00 p in. Leaves
Norfolk 7 00 a in, 9 35 a m and 3 20 p m
fur Newport News.
For tickets and other information ap?
ply to E. W. ROBINSON, Ticket Agent,
Newport News.
Asst. Gen. Passenger Agt.,
Richmond. Va.
The New and Powerful Iron Palac?
Steamers Newport News. Washington
and Norfolk will leave daily as fol?
Steamers leave Portsmouth, foot
I of North street at. 6:00 p. m.
I 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.
B. &. O. R. R. PENN., R. R.
Lv. Washington at.. 8:00 a m..8:00 am
Ar. Philadelphia at.11:00 a m. 10:50 am
Ar. New York at.. .. 1:25 p m..2:15pm
South bound, B. & O. R. R. Penn. R. R.
1 Lv. New ?ork at_11:30 a m..1:00 p m
Lv. Philadelphia at. 1:33 p m..3:18 p m
j Ar. in Washington .. 4:30 p m..6:1$ p ni
Steamers leave Washington at 6:30pm
Arrive Fortress Monroe at_7:00 am
Arrive Norfolk at . 8:00am
*rrive at Portsmouth at.8:30 a m
The trip down the historic Potomao
r ver and Chesapeake Bay on the ela
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, cali
bell, and steam heat In each room, f
The tables are supplied with every de-"
licaey of the season from the markets
of Washington and Norfolk.
For further Information apply to
D. J. CALLAHkN, Agent,
Norfolk. V&.
The elegant passenger* steamships
Jamestown, Guyandotte, Princess Anna
and Old Dominion leave New York
every day except Sunday at 3:30
P. M., for Norfolk and Newport Newa,
touching at Fortress Monroe on tha
i south bound trip.
The ships of this line leave Norfolk
for New York direct every day except
I Sunday at 5:20 P. M.
A short, delightful and invigorating
First-class, straight, including meals
and berth .% 8.00
first-class, round trip, including
meals and berth . J13.00
Steerage, without subslstance- 4.50
Steamer Luray arrives from Smith
field and leaves for Norfolk daily ex
ept Sunday at 8:00 A. M. Returning
leaves Norfolk from Bay Line wharf
every day except Sunday at 3:00 P. M.
M. B. CROWELL. Agent.
and BALTIMORE. . ? ?
Leave Newport News, via Norfolk for
Boston every Monday,Wednesday and
) Friday, sailing from Norfolk at 5:i0 f.
I M Leaves for Providence Tuesdays,
Fridays and Sundays at 5:30 P. M.
Leave Newport News for Baltimore
Mondays Fridays. Saturdays and bun
days at 5 P. M., connecting for Wash?
ington. Philadelphia and New York.
I Pare to Baltimore, one way, $3; round
trip; t5, including stateroom berth. Ac
coiv.modations a/id cuisine un?
equalled. Freight and passengers
taken for all points north and south.
For further Information apply to
Newport New"?. Va.
W. P. TURNER, G. P. A.
General office. Baltimore, Md.
1 will leave Newport News witE.
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 leavo Norfolk every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 6:00 A. M
<hitrl) ? J. W. PHILLIPS.

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