OCR Interpretation

Daily press. [volume] (Newport News, Va.) 1896-current, August 21, 1898, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045830/1898-08-21/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

i 1
$ K? ^
C. E. THACKER, Editor and Manager.
ftailt; press tfompanu
The Daily Press may he oh! dm
?very morning at the following place.
Civassley I'.ros:, Washington avenue.
J. A. Corey, Acre.
Chesapeake & Ohio Restaurant.
Charles Robinson. No. 7 Ivy avenue.
Parties other than those having ledg?
er aeeounts with tiie paper, civic so?
cieties and military organization-, are
required to pay for transient adver?
tisements in advance. An increase Of
1.1 1-3 per cent, will he charged for tran?
sient advertisements not paid for in
advance and no transient advertise?
ment will be booked for' less space
than one inch. To illustrate: one-half
inch Is ."0 cents, one inch 7". cents ror
one time, when paid in advance: but
they will be $1.00 if> c>.nrged. Tran- I
-sient advertisers will save money hy
remembering this notice, which applies
in all cases, irrespective of financial
Advertising rates furnished on appli?
cation. Contractors are no; allowed to
exceed their sp?tre or advertise other
than their legitimate business, . xcept
by paying especially for the same. Ad?
vertisements discontinued before the
expiration of contract will be charged
for at transient rates for the time in
Daily, twelve months . J-i.i
Dally, six months . Hi
Daily, one month.!
Daily, one week.1
All business, news letters or teli
graphic dispatches should be address.
Entered at the Postoliice of Newpo
_News, Va as second-class matter
TU 11 l'i iST'S M ISTA K E.
editorial in yesterday's is
Washington Post, nude,- th
?Justice to the Negro," ha
.1 b
News readers of that excellent in
per. The Post, in discussing tin
etly In Blo.idlield Thursday affo
expresses the view that the sh
of Private AI ouzo Andrews by
Hall was p.rovoked by Hu- s ,ldii
his comrades and that Hall w.
victim of the incident from firs I t
After dwelling upon the point il
Indiana men should not have g
such a notorious locality as Rio
the Post says:
Aultmire. seem p. have entered San
Hall's doggery and there engaged i.
riotous behavior"; They evidently com
pot-led themselves in such a mann, r a;
to alarm the saloon-keeper, who el ,
up bis place, got int.. his buggy, an
.'led the neighborhood. What they ill.
is not yet specifically known, bin tba
they did enough p. frighten tie- inni
awav is evident, ft was from his bug
gy, and'while engaged in ilighl. th h
fired th,- sie-ls which killed Andr-nv
and wounded one of his companions. T
say that he was the aggu.-ssor is ah
surd, if iie were that, and if lie ihr.
Indiana soldiers wer, unoffending vic?
tims, the latter should have beer, the
fugitives, not Hall."
The Post deliberately forges a ehajn
of \ .-iy plausible ein umstanees. which
might have occuiTcd, but which did
not. rather than accept the facts a
they exist. These facts were not only
accessible, but were published in the
n.-ws columns of lie- Post a day .in ad?
vance of its editorial comment;
It is not for us to say what punish?
ment should be indicted upon Hall for
the killing of Private Andrews. Thai
question is for a jury to decide,
evidence a,bin. ed at the coroner's
qu.-st. howevr. proved
that Andrews showed no inclination
whatever to provoke trouble, that lie
did not engage in riotous behavior in
? th.--saloon ami thai Hall's going from
the'barroom to Iiis buggy. Instead of
being a spontaneous ait. prompted by
w-i t h
d plan
: 111
It is said of Andrews by those who
know him that a less inoffensive man
or ..la- possessing a more amiable dis?
position couid not.be found in his com?
The Post's position that the negro is
entitled to the same protection as the
While man is eminently proper aid its
assertion that iie is no: always in He
wrong in such instances us this, is un?
doubtedly true. But in espousing a
general principle?one ?..hi. h every rea?
sonable mat: will sustain--'the Post
should hoi misrepresent the facts in a
particular case.
Senator Hanna thinks that the lie
publicari party is sure of a continuance
"In p .'wer on issues that will arise as a
result of tiie war between Spain and
the United Slates. It is difficult to im?
agine upon what ground the usually
shrewd Ohio politician bases his opin?
ion. The war was in no sense a Repub?
lican war. No Democrat who-now lias
sufficient influence to be seriously con
idered as. a leader of the party lias
raised a smgle"\ibjce?oii to either the
war or to the necessary departures
from ancient traditions that have fol?
lowed in its wake. Tberfore. if any
redit is due on account of the success?
ful termination or the war it should bo
give,, to the Democratic ->s weti tho
Republican piirty. The admlnistrat h,e
might have been seriously emhavrass-d
had the Democrats hr?n disposed to act
stubbornly, and while Hie hitler de?
serve no special commendation for Un?
patriotic course they pursued, they
should at least receive IP..- - relit that
is .lie- them. .Mr. Lianna should remem?
ber that tin- war was not a Republican
conflict, but a patriotic outburst of
American civilization against" tin.n
lihunnce of barbarism in th,- Western
Hemisphere, and the intelligent free
lion ihrougin in the contest will per?
mit no party t.. mak-- political capital
out of its happy termination.
The experience of tin- surgi -a' branch
of the army most conclusively proves
the usefulness and practicability of the
X-ray. According to the report uf the
doctors on board the hospital ship Ho?
lier a hug.- measure of tin- remarkable
success which has followed their i ff >r.s
in the eases or the dangerously wound
oil soldi.-rs may be traced directly to
the valuable Information obtained rrom
the shadowgraphs taken. With the X
ray the science of surgery is in the van
or the procession of civilization and
It would ho impossible roe tie- Navy
Department tu select a more suitable
place than Hampton Roads l".o the ren?
dezvous or ITncle Sam's victorious fleet
because there is no place in the world
combining so many advantages with so
few disadvantages for such a collection
of warships.
It go.-s without saying that the Hon.
Thomas Collier Pint I's ..pinion of .Mr.
Th.- dote Roosevelt is entitled to a por
maneiit position in the "too-hot-to-han
ll.? column."
It may be necessary to train a loaded
pr.col ..u Sheriff Milstoad ami Com?
monwealth's Attorney Collier.
It is n.,: always lie- man who saw the
hardest service thai wears the longest
military title,
'?Have I c..t ii,.- 'pleasing expres?
sion' en want?" ask,-,] Mr. Gobbins.
"Yes, sir." replied the photographer,
I think that will d.. very well."
"Then hurry up. please. 1: hurts my
!'a. e." "Sporting Times."
The Man-.. Tr.-e and the Apple Tree,
i I lartt'ord "< 'urrenf.l
From henceforth that mango tree un?
der which ..ur generals conferred with
General Tora I and his chiur of staff
has a claim upon American respect as
a cousin tseveral liio.-s removed) I" the
mythical hut immortal Apple Tr.if
Appoint! 11. ix.
One Woman Who Warn Clever
ISnwtlK'h to Cia-cuinvent Tlirm.
We have heard the story of the Can?
adian mistress ?ho, with seveu ser?
vants In her house, was obliged to go
to the garden and pick berries for tha
Ciliie. ISich of the servants declined
fjhe ttu.k with tho stereotyped excuse,
"It ain't my piac? to pick berries." Ol d,
in his "History of Cleveland," relates
an anecdote of Margaret Whtirton.who,
while accepting her servants' excuse,
fct made them do h<?r will.
In one of her Vieris to Scarborough,
Mrs. Wharton, with her usual economy,
bad a family pie for dinner, which she
directed the lootroan to convey to the
bake bouse. This the man declined t.o
lo. aa not belonging to his place, or
rather its derogatory to his conse?
quence. Tue lady then moved the ques?
tion to the coachman, but found a still
monger objection.
To save lue pride of both, Mrs.Whar
tott resolved to uke the pie Lo the siiop
Sierself. Site ordered nor- man to har?
ness and bring out the horses, and the
other to mount and ride behind, and
thus the errand was done with all
honor ami ceremony. Then in due time
the coachman was ordered to put to a
second lime, and the footman to mount
behind, and Mrs. Wharton brought
bade Uiu pie in the s-itiiu dignified
"Now," said (he lady lo Cue coach?
man, "you huvo kept your place, which
Is to I'.rive; am! you yours," to the foot?
man, "whicn is .i) wait; and 1 mine,
which is to have my pic for dinner."?
Washington SUir.
A lliiijs ?V Mo-even.
The whirligig of time brings round
many old friends with new faces, as a
glance at the whirligig shown in tho
6ltetch will prove. Here wo have the
perfectly plain coat sleeve it) company
witli its decorated sisters. 1 would
draw your alten! ion to the manner of
trimmlug a sleeve with cross-bauds ot
'insertion, which is really very elegant
Another charming one is nick led round
and round the aria, and has a. sash
drapery at the top. Thou we see one
a ?ine or m.rr.vKa. *
that is n?t so closely gauged with a
little laoe epaulette on the shoulder,
and again there is another of laoe. ap
pllqued on to a tucked upper arm. above
which again comes a c.hou, which may
bo of silk or lace as Is deemed best. For
evening wear the itrm is very often left
completely uncovered, except just ut
the shoulder, as the sketch shows,
where there is a lit.tlo flounce of lace,
thoj/zjiko being held up by double
?traps of Jowelery.
The Mnrrlneexilile A|ee.
The "marriageable a^e" varior. groat
Ly in eLifxofant nac.?<fn& of Idle world. Id
Naval Ofllcars Who I .o oo-rly lloubtud Now
Her Slr<.uu.-?t Advocnt.'-.?PkmU of Her
Kftlclcncy tlivmi at svaiiliaipi?>ho May
Throw Utiucoltoti at llavunu'. .Ilorro.
Some of those who have not believed
in the valueef the dynamite cruiser Ve?
suvius a., an instrument of naval war?
fare are now among her strogest ad?
vocates since her wonderfully effective
work against the defenses of Santiago.
Admiral Sampson reported that the
ship had thrown charges ol gttncolton
ashore with the most satisfactory re?
sults and that her vaitte in operating
against fortifications has been of the
highest cht'racier.
For years, ever since the completion
of the vessel, in fact., lite navy has been
divided us to her usefulness in war
time, ami until some practical experi?
ments could be meide it was argued
that it would be foolish to build more
ships of her type. She was one of the
early ships cotuplet id for the navy and
the tastes! in the .service tor many
years, but she was always regarded as
it failure except b> a few olticers who
had tested her an . had the amplest
confidence tlttil sie would do every?
thing site was designed for.
Her one great de eel is her inability
to turn rapidly, bet tIiis is owing to
her cxticmn length ami narruw beam, j
It is dillictiit for her to turn in a radius
of less than IOU yerds, although pro?
vided with twin screws. Naval ofiicers
have pointed out that another defect
is the fact that h?r three tabes are
stationary and tan be trained only by
the liable:-. To train them therefore
is sometimes a difficult matter in heavy
seaway. Down o.T the Cuban coast,
though, the reports show that she has
had apparently liiti" trouble in hitting
lo r tatgets and bucking out of range in
short order.
No opportunity has been afforded
until lite present, her advocates say,
to prove the real efficiency of the ship,
and the trials t.ha' have taken place
heretofore were of such a nature as 10
prove nothing except the accuracy of
her fire. Several years ago an extend;
al series of trials was conducted oft
Port lloy.nl and elaborate reports were
made to the navy department, and tho
?ohcltision i cached was that the Vesu?
vius was not of piuch value to the
navy. Now all officers arc,willing to
:idniii thai she is a wonderfuly ef?
ficient iioai for certain classes of work
and that her tubes !'.ave done more de?
struction lo the ou'er harbor of San?
tiago then a bombardment by the en?
tire licet could have accomplished In a
day. While it is ar. expensive process
of it:li:c;itig destruction, the experts
agree that ii really costs far less than
liring many broadsides of heavy shells
against fortillcatior.s-v - "
The tubes of the Vesuvius are of 15
incises calibre, but she has never yet
fired the full charge I hey are capable of
throwing. Sub-calibre charges of 5, 8,
and 10-inch proj?ctiles, containing
from -'in to 500 pounds of guneollon,
were used in the attacks on Santiago's
defenses, and it is not regarded a~s.
probable that higher charges will be
hereafter used by the ship.
Captain Sigsbee if one of the strong?
est believers in tho Vesuvius in the
navy next to I ?er tenant-Commander
Sealon Schnieder, who commanded her
tor several years. One of the first
mcssagi s sc u to the navy department
after the Maine disaster was a request
thai the Vesuvius lie al once ordered to
Havana, if there was to be any trou?
ble with Spain it was though! the Ve?
suvius could do mure effective wank
by tossing feveral projectiles of gun
cotton initi the city than larger ves?
sels could ia a bombardment. The Ve?
suvius was at once prepared for ser?
Tin- <i?,rmiui Kmi.r.
William, ! mperor of the Germans,
bus played a not unimportant part in
I he newspaper representatioas of the
Spanish-American War. The I'rosenct!
of a lli-iil of German warships ia Mini,
ila Hay was considered by mai-y as ai,
indication that Germany would no as
sein lo Aiiiuricnn occupation of the
Jnitnmesc Imitation.
Thr. Japanese are almost universally
condemned by writers for the imita?
tion practiced by them of late years
of western literature, art, science and
invention. Ami yet this imitation
seems natural and right. Imagine, if
possible, the nation of Japan leaping
across the civilization of hundreds of
years-in half a century. Think of hei
emerging from the darkness of the
middle ages and .standing suddenly
forth in the light of Hie nineteenth
century. Would it not have been
worse than madness for iier to have
st. d I i s .-aw f.n :i,3'iUon is better
titan ours, yet we will not imitate it.
We will retain our originality, and per?
haps in ages to rome we siutli reach
the enlightened state now enjoyed by
the rest of the world."
But fortunately tho Japanese did not
say tliis, hut gave themselves up to the
acquisition of the wonderful stores of
knowledge opened to thorn.
?'Don't this old injury hurl you when
you attempt to run?" asked the exam
ining surgeon of n candidate for en?
"Comsc it does. IT yer ldokit!- fo;
soldiers wL.it's goln' to run je/:l count
jne out,"
I'a'teu Frhtomr Before He Kuew That H ?l
Wat* Declared.
The first expedition to reinforce Ad?
miral Dewey?the transports City ol
Pekin, City of Sydney and Austrulia
carrying troops, convoyed by the cruis?
er Charleston?arrived at Manila od
Thursday, June 30.
The voyage was most favorable
General Anderson's soldiers suffered
much from seasickness. The sail
tus. of Dewey's squadron enthusiasti?
cally welcomed them, and the soldiers
?etuir.ed cheer for cheer.
On tiic v. ay the expedition stopped
long enough to capture Guajao. the
largest of tue I.adrone Islands, and tc
take possession, in the name of the
United Stales, of the group of La
drones. 'the Stars and Stripes now
floats over San Luis Dapra, the town
on the coast of Guajan, where a small
part of the United States force landed.
Tiie Spanish officers on the islands
so remotely""situated in the Pacific did
not know that war was on betweeu
their mother country and the United
States. Complications that greatly
amused the Americans resulted. Bui
Captain Henry Glass, of the Charles?
ton, straightened things out by taking
Lieutenant Colonel Marena. governor
of tin- Lad: ones, two military officers,
fifty-four soio'ers and several civil of
ticets and natives to Manila.
When the flag was raiser* at San
Luis, tiie native soldiers, cheering lust?
ily, tore off the Spanish uniforms tbey
wore and stripped them of buttons,
which they gave to the men who bad
liberated I hem.
'I he ships left Honolulu under sealed
orders, which Captain Glass opened
one day out. They directed him to
capture ibe Ladrones. so the ship's
course was shaped for Guajan, aud tbey
arrived off San Luis Oupra early on
June 21.
The Charleston took position in easy
rnn.ee of Port Santa Cruz, which is sup?
posed to guard the entrance to San
Luis, and on which the Spanish iiag
was flying. The Charleston fired a
dozen blank shots at the rather dilapi?
dated fortress.. The Spanish flag still
Hew; there was absolutely no response
from the fort. So Captain Glass con?
cluded to await developments.
In Lite afternoon two Spanish offi?
cers in full uniform, were towed out to
the Charleston. Ami very polite they
"Governor Marina presents his com?
pliments:" they said to Captain Glass,
uowing and scraping. "He thanks you
tor your salute. He is very sorry he
could mu return it. but, unfortunately,
we have- no powder."
A native 1iiit.
The situation was explained to the'-a,
and, very gently, they were mad" pris?
oners. Never before were men so
astonished. Then Captain Glass sent
a message to Governor Marina, order?
ing him to come aboard the Charleston.
The governor, equally ignorant that
war was going on, sent back a cour?
teous message.
"Governor Marina presents his com?
pliments aud regrets lie cannot accept
the polile invitation to visit the
Charleston. But the laws of Spain for?
bid Iii in to set fool off the islands foi
an instant. He will be very glad to
so > Captain Glass at the governor's
t oaldence at lo a. ui. to-morrow."
Captain (L.is.s aid hot accept Hie in?
vitation in person. Early next morn
ug lie sen! ashore Lieutenant A. M.
Brautie! si i n; her and a small force of
Ltittrin.es. '1 !ie lieutenant, announced
Captain Gl tss's ultimatum to the
tstotiiflied ^.aiiua?that he must sur
..iiidnr in U.df an astir or the town
would bo ?emb-rued. As soon as the
governor recovered he promptly sur?
In the afternoon a larger force was
landed, the few Spanish soldiers were
disarmed a .<! made prisoners, the
United Staus marines and bluejackets
forme,- freund the staff from which
Spain's flag had been hauled down,
and forir.allj the United Slates took
possession of the islands.
The simple ceremony was made more
impressive by the joy of the natives
who thus unexpectedly found them?
selves o'tiBces oi unsweetened ?? .oe
olate scraped fine, and a tablespoou
ful of vanilla extract. Soak the gela?
tine as before, stir it into a cup of the
milk, ami strain it into the cream.
Stir the scraped chocolate into the re?
mainder of the milk, which must also
be heated to the boiling point; stir the
preparation of chocolate over the fire
until the chocolate is all melted and the
whole is a smooth dark mass. Add
the-sugar and stir all into the cream.
Add the vanilla and freeze carefully.
' A Great Tank In Which Model? of New
Warship* Are to lie Tented.
I Close to the waterfront at the gun
factory in Washington the first experi?
mental tank for the navy is beingrapid
. ly completed, and by tiie time bidders
, have submitted proposals for the. con?
struction of the-big battleships and
.monitors recently called it will be
: ready to test miniature models of par
afllne and wax representing the pro?
posed new additions to the country's
lighting strength on the sea. There is
tio tank in the world equal to this one
in size, equipment, -and completeness
of its electrical devices. IL is longer
? and wider than the best owned by for
I cign countries, and covers an area of
water fully capable of floating some of
I the largest torpedo boats. It looks like
an Immense natatorium, and, in fact,
would make an excellent onev
The plan of having a lug tank,
housed over, with trick Sides and con?
crete bottom, In which liLt'.e models of
all new ships to be built for the navy
should be tested,- was suggested some
years ago by Chief Constructor Hieu
born, who had noted the excellent re?
sults obtained in Great Britain and
mranee oy testing oesigus or new snips i
before their actual Ikies were decided
upon by construct'-jr vr,;Ji rcoie",.-? anc
having them towed through the water I
at given rates of spocd. The resistance
offered by the models to the water j
formed a basis on which close esti?
mates could be made of the probable
speed of the actual ships when in ser?
vice, and faults in designs could be
readily detected and corrected before
the vessels were completed. Two
years ago congress appropriated JT.0O,
000 with which to build a tanlt. and
under direction of Constructor Taylor
the work has so advanced that it will
be available in a few weeks.
When a new vessel is to be built, a
model is made of ,t about eight feet
long, care being observed to have the
lines accurately moulded. This mode!
is made of wood and covered with a
mixture of paralllno and wax, to give
It a smooth surface. Running the en?
tire length of the tank, several feet
above the water, is an electrical trolley
apparatus, to which the model is at?
tached and by which it is drawp
through the water at certain fixe?
speeds. The waves created and tbejj
character are noted, and the distur?
bance caused abeam and the general
effect produced on the water by the
vessel are closely watched. Where de?
fects are apparent, the designs of the
proposed vessel arc altered to correct
them and by this means the construc?
tors can estimate accurately just the
amount of steam power required to
send a vessel of a certain displacement
and design through the water at a giv
| en rate of spend. Models are now be?
ing made of the three new battleships,
which will be the first tested in the
new tank, it is expected that some
valuable lessons wUj lie learned from
the experiments by which improve?
ments may he ma.de in the plans of the
It Show?? Lack of Intellect iiuit I? t'.npleas
nut to Hear.
I have often had to blush to hear |
girls use slang, or at least attempt to.
catching up tite bye-words of the
street, and using them as if they were
the familiar speech of home. It shows
first, that the person is not accom?
plished in speech, r.ud has a limited
range of words, which does her no
credit. The use of right words comes
from the association with other minds,
either in books or in society or home.
;i;Ts mind, can he judged by her
choice of words, and that choice is
influenced by her associates largely.
But the great and overwhelming rea?
son for the girl's not using slang is,
that often, perhaps one should say
generally, slang originates in some
anecdote, oftentimes exceedingly vul?
gar, and of evil intent. I have heard
girls use slang phrases, that if a
stranger heard, he would conclude that
they were familiar with obscene and
vile stories, so vile that gentlemen
would not repeat them to each other.
Yet. they had heard men use these ex?
pressions, and had used them them?
selves, entirely unconscious of the'u
meaning. They would have shrunk
back with horror from the use of such
words, if they had known in what they
originated. The language of conceit
halls, saloons and low resorts, of the
vilest place; oftentimes filters into the
public speech, and is taken up by the
M^s. and girls are apt to adopt these
"^^Bssions. when, if they knew the
effgiu of them, they would not for the
world make use of them. Good, clean,
clear, wholesome English, as musical
as Irving and Goldsmith and Addison
could write, is the proper language of
girls, and whenever they use slang to
brighten language with, they tread on
dangerous ground. I once heard a
pretty girl, as good as she was pretty,
use some siang phrases, very much in
vogue with certain people, at that
time. After she had stepped aside, a
young man said to another: "Is it
possible that she has the slightest
comprehension of I: origin of the
words site has beeu using?" The oth
sttid: "i know she has not, she is
a clean-minded girl, and will he shock?
ed.if she were told that she was using
the familiar talk of places of iow re?
sort." Suppose there had b en no
kind friend to thus apologize for her.
Girls, don't use slang.
Tlic TwlrloMCope.
Cut out the figures below and paste
one on each side of a piece of card?
board same size as the drawings
Make a small hole in each cud of the
card and tic in short strings. Twirl
the card by twisting the strings be?
tween thumb and finger of each hand.
The rabbit ;vill appear to be in the
Una a UecT?rdT '
As old colored inhabitant of the ru?
ral districts, being asked if he were
not anxious about the welfare of his
eon, who had enlisted in the army, re?
"No, suh?not me! Dey ain't makt
de powder en shot yit dat kin kill dat
hoy! In his short time er life dat boy
has outrun two lynchin' committees,
one sheriff, jumped out er two co't
house winders, en broke three ropes
dat was made speshully Per him! No,
suh; It'll take mo' dan ww ter kill dat
But ever}-thing else in the shape of
men's clothing.
"We have a great variety, excellent quality at very
low prices.
Jn <he latest styles at - rock-bottom prices
Wc Veep all the best brands and sell them very low
Men's Clothing ~~
T-s our specialty and our prices will compete with any?
body's. We have, had a great run on our
and have only a few left. If you would like to get a suit
at half value you shmid come ank look at them. Tliey are
grand quality.
2714 \A/ashinj2;ton Avenue
kitchen furniture, cheap, by parties
breaking up housekeeping. Address
Box CS9. City. aug-21-3t.
room bouse on 2Cth street, between
Washington and West avenues. Ap?
ply at UG 2f!lh street. aug-2l-2t*
WANTED.?Six gentlemen hoarders at
::nis. Washington'avenue. Enquire on
tirst Hat.' Ait -1 1. ivk p.
WANTED- I'.y a lady of experience a
situation for the coming season to
sew with, or take charge of a dress?
making establishment; is a profcs
sbi-ui! cutler ae?l Utter, liest, of
references. Tea Moor. Rata. Surry
county. Va. All 21 :it p.
woman for working housekeeper. Ap?
ply to JOHN WILLIAMS, at Itiver
view. aiiLiJ'i-tt *
to put on paper roofing at new gov?
ernment hospital. Apple to M. >'.
MITCHELL. ' aug IS-St*
and tobacco business, with fixtures
and good-will. Splendid locality.
Small capital required. Reason for
selling?ill"health of present owner.
Appply to W. W. WARREN.
Opposite postOffice Hampton. Va.
aug 1S-3C
four unfurnished rooms (three large
and one small) by two ladles, wi ii
privilege of bath, in house with gas.
Above Twenty-seventh street and be?
tween Washington and West avenues,
or on West avenue. Address, stat?
ing terms and locality, "J. W."-. Box
414 City. aug. 10-3t-e.o d
Plans'and.specifications for plumbing
nchools Nos. 1 and 2 can be seen at office
of P. Thornton Marye, architect 13.ds
will be received by the clerk of school
board until September 1st. n P. M.
aug. 12-17t
with tirst ' lass board, at 103 Twenty
seventh street, near West avenue.
Table boarders taken.
iu 30-lm-p
No iob tlTt h si vaeti
First class table and pieas
itnt rooms. Terms reason?
able, julv ;L(}m
/VVcscioiin /Ai;iae,
The celebrated Spiritual, Trance nod
Business Medium. Reads life past,
present and future with absolute em?
"rectness. Gives valuable advice in bus?
iness and hnrmony t.i the family circle.
Everyone in trouble shouhLcal 'oiv her.
335 Twenly-fottrlh street, opposite
Warwick li on Works. aug Is-, f.
$40.000 Bridge Bonds of the City of
Newport News, Va.
Sealed proposals will be received by
the Common Council of the City of
Newport News, until 12 noon Septem?
ber C, for ti-.e purchase of $10.000 4 1-2
per cent. Bridge it.aids. Interest pay?
able semi-annually at the Treasurer's
office of the City of Newport News, or
Rank of New York N. B. A., New York
City. Principal payable in thirty
years. Optional after twenty years.
Denomination. $r.OO.
Address all bids to City Clerk, mark?
ed bids for City Bonds. Certified check
for $1.000, payable lo City Treasurer
unconditionally, must accompany each
bid. to be returned if bid is rejected.
All bids must be on blanks furnished
by City Clerk. J. A. MASSIE.
City Clerk.
The city of Newport News. Va.. will
receive, up lo 12 o'clock noon of the
sealed proposals for the construction
work and materials of a brick building
to be used a*s a jail and also to contain
a police station house and emergency
hospital. The proposals must cover all
the cost of the building, together with
necessary prison cells, steel work and
other appliances for a thoroughly
equipped modern jail. The proposals
shall be made upon plans and specifica?
tions furnished by the bidders at their
own expanse without any- cost to the
city, which shall. accompany and be
submitted with the bid. All such bids
will lie securely sealed and sent or de?
livered to the city clerk of Newport
News and must be in his hands by J2
o'clock of the flay mentioned.
Particulars as to size, expected cost
and general nature of the building and
equipments will be furnished upon ap?
plication by the city clerk.
The city reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
.1. A. MASSIE,
au IS-lm. City Clerk.
from healthy cowt
?stable as clean
as a house and al?
ways open for inspection?6 cents ?
I quart or 3 cents a pint. Milk from Jer?
sey cows 8 cents a quart or 4 cents a
plot in glaaa bottles. Delivered any?
where in the cAty.
I .Ilfije'c *aj
i **** * <*>?4 ?*
We are now showing a line
of the newest tiling in Ladies'
Military Hals with cords to
match. Tin
Correct colors and shapes. Then
is a big demand Tor these hats
but we Tiave managed to lay i:
a big stock of them. They an
being sold for $1.25, but they an
worth more.
e also have a new novelty in
small shape Soft Felt Hats,
Others bent in crown, a v
ui 3
Fell Walking Hats all colors, 5
69c 3
In Felt Sailors we managed to 5
gel a big job in brown, red. and
later in the season for $1 00; we jj
will start them now at o
59c f
5>iraw Goods.
We must close all our Straw
I-Tats out before the balance of
our Fall Goods come in, as we
must have the room, so we w ill
sell all of our Untrimmed Hats
that "sold for from T.? cents up?
wards for the small sum of
Leghorn and Panama Hats
at '
Black Hats on Frames a*
Children's Tamo'shanter Gaps
Other Tamo'shanter Caps at
19 c
Fion Caps in white and all
Children's Lace Caps at
Belter goods will he sold
equally as low.
Cap tal
Diy Gcods House
t 2619 Washington five, 8
I Mrkman |
6 Now Is Your Ctiance ?.
k To Own a.flome. J
4 New 4 room cottage, w*li T
4built; porches front and back; &
every room large, light and i
A airy; 100 yards from car' line; y
? not far from city limits, live ?
? cent car fare; lot 00x130 feet; T
A liigger than two city lots: large @
f dough to keep your own cow. J.
A, raise your chickens and have y
7 n garden; price $S00.00; S',00 m
down and $10 per month. No-7.
Building Association interest. A
Come and let us show it to I
you. . f
Mu-ford & Edmunds, |
Real Estate.
12? Tweniy-fiftli St.
i Eat at
RflACKEY'S . . .
Meals at all hours. First-class Din?
ner, 25c. From 12 to 2 P. M. The best
that the market affords in every re?
spect. Game in season. Suppers fur?
nished to parties on short notice.
Cor. Washington Avenue and 2th St.'
George Lohse, Manager

xml | txt