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Daily press. [volume] (Newport News, Va.) 1896-current, March 16, 1910, Image 7

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GOTHAM SAVED FROM
FLOODING BY TIDES
Mighty Ebb Carries oft Slushy
Seas Brought Down by
the Hudson.
NSW YOKK. March 1"..?Only the
Utilities? vent of adjacent ocean
depths is now saving New York CHj
from a Hooding as sei it us as that of
Pails, according to reports of special
engineers who are finishing a hasty
investigation of the record thaw tides
that are sweeping down upon Man
liattan Island. Kach minute millions
of gallons of the turbulent deluge;
from m< untams of melting inland
snow are piling up on the northern!
ehores of this insular metropolis, it
is declared. An the slushy seas that I
the swolb 11 Hudson has brought forth
from its gushing water sheds are
nevertheless proved to be steadily
and surely drawn away by the might v
ebb tides of the harbor. No force
of flood from inland can ever even
reach the rim of this roefcy island,
the experts have concluded, and New
Yorkers are relieved us they watch
the sea swallow freshet floods that
might otherwise sweep away their
city.
Fad For Footwork.
With Kdward Paysoa Weston strid?
ing across continent toward this city
and Mayor Gaynor doing a constant
he.cl-and-toe marathon beiw-een the
City Hall and his Brooklyn home, tlie
greatest craze for long distance walk
ing that New York has ever known
is taking bold of the public here to?
day. Clubs * f boys, business men,
girls, matrons and spinsters are ue
ing organised all over the island with
no purpose but to wear down shoe
soles by pounding the pavement dh>
after day Iron one end of town to
the otlur. In each body of Spartan
strollers, the walking mayor is en
roiled an honorary charter member
and his services as pacemaker are
being sought for many a mayoralty
marathon. Leather and liniment are
having tremendous sales in conse?
quence of this universal fad for (re?
dest nanism, while chin inxiists and
masseurs are reaping a rich harvest
from the results. Lor all the tunny
side of this apish following of con?
spicuous example. New Yorkers be?
lieve great good in stiffening wind
and limb against the inroads of me?
tropolitan life may come of such a
spread of outdoor exercise.
Boston's Bluff.
Scenting a New Kngland scheme
to draw away from this port as well
as the whole Empire Stale fully one
fifth of its valuable freight traffic
from the West, merchants, shippers
and btisiuess men here are tcday pre-,
paring to protest against the use of
the Mohawk Valley as a through
Chute for Kastern Slates to draw
p.way much of the trade that now
flows through the Southern. Central.
Northern and Hudson River sections
of this Slate. For years lloston has
been plotting to sieze more than her
share of the freight that is now car?
ried to the seaboard here through all
this State, these shipping experts de?
clare, and over the additional through
line l bat is now being sought from
Huffaio to Troy, she is attempting to
steal away the goods and grain that
maintain the facilities of shippers on
every one of the present railroads of
this State. Kven such a city and
such a State as New York must (pel
in every commercial fibre the drain
of the proposed pi|>c line across to
New Kngland if ever it is allowed to
be put through for the benefit of Bos?
ton, it is agreed. Gotham has seldom
had to worry ever her trade; hut with
the interests of every merchant in
the State involved, her shippers seem
determined to tight New England on
ibis issue.
Budding Baseball.
Baseball bit* d is boiling throughout
town today as the first reports of
team try-outs are beginning to come
up fn m the professional training
grounds down Smith, tor five long.
? ? id months the faithful fans have
sustained life iiis.n the meagre ac?
counts of the possible trading of the
big league players whose hot weather
l>erformanees engross their every
? nought. Now thai bat and ball are
at last brought out and real box
sr-ores decorate the sporting col?
umns, all Gotham is agog for the
opening of the season of the sport
of the nation. I'reparaiions to ac?
commodate additional thousands of
rooters al l?oth ball parks here in
town are now under way and there
Is every indication that New Yorkers
will follow their favorites with even
more than usual enthusiasm in tht
rroming days of the diamond. Since
racing and pugilism have been under
the ban of legislation hereabouts, the
sport of baseball has steadily increas?
ed in popular favor and following.
Rais, rather than reform, are today
? hieflv worrying the city workers
who are assigned to the crumbling
? orridors of the new but graft-built
Hall of Records Hordes of rodents
arr- boldly nibbling every bit of off!
rial iiarrhment and pa|>cr that is not
entrusted to steel vaults in the $v
0000.10 structure Whole squads of
lair ?torngrap+ier? have been rout?i
from tbrlr desks to chair seats by
I fx- constant sorties of the rat rcgl
ments while even I he bolder male
officeholders are losing gn und before
the hungry hort Poison, pokers and
pints have been used in desperate ef
fnrtr to keep the rats at least within
the weih", btjt thus far the unwelcome
liins'es of the city offices have sue
r resi'ttllv defied even rlvll servtc ?
John Rose, who has heen police
magistrate a' lb* Tower Bridge court
in IskwIoa l-r 21 vrwrs tells th? roy
?I rommkestn*. which Is Investigating
divorce that rouety courts should he
empowered to try dlmree reeee.
Coo* With Gas
NO ROCKEFELLER MONOPOLY.
Cardinal Gibbons Tells of a Joy That
Belong* to All.
Car din.11 (iibbons. in his monthly
sermon at ?M cathedral today, said:
"You may havo pleasures, health,
wealth, and all temporal goods, out
you may be robbed of these, tou
can not, however, be robbed of 'kat
Joy of good heart that springs trom
your clear conscience. This Joy can?
not be monopolized by Rockefeller or
j any other millionaire.
" This Joy arising from a good and
upright conscience is yours, and you
alone can deprloa yourself of it t he
l ieh can rejoice, the poor can rejoice,
because God, who was rich, became
poor, and because the poor are imi?
tating Christ. Even the sinner can
rejoice in the fact that tie can be?
come reconciled to (?od.
"The cheerful man?and I mean the
cheerful Christian man?is not dis?
mayed or east down by the various
trials an i vicissitudes of life; be is
always superior to the occasion; he
rides on the storm anj soars b:gh in
love. The man of cheerfulness nas
not only joy within his breast, but
diffuses that joy to others.
'"What i.1-- the tiue basis of chooriui
ness?. We can't make that the basis
of our joy which is not permanent.
Wealth, nor riches, can be the basis
of Joy, nor will you have joy In ex?
ultation and praise?these are also
ephemeral
"About JO years ago the most popu?
lar and prominent man, perhaps, in
the United States was James Gilleaple
Hlaiiie. He ran for President of the
United States, the highest office with?
in the gift of this glorious nation.
This position was within his grasp,
but he never obtained it. He ;s now
I passed away, his political constituents
are gone, his memory has faded, and
I doubt if today there is even a monu?
ment to mark his grave.
"1 remember distinctly that he call?
ed on me a day or tw4A after his de?
feat. He told me of the trials, suffer?
ings, tribulations, vicissitudes, and af?
flictions that rest on the Presidents
of the I'nited States, of whom our
esteemed Mr. Taft is now one. 1
merely tell you this to show you that
you should not place your hope tn
temporal things, or seek temporal fa?
vors.
"What art> the conditions of having
that constant sunshine of cheerful?
ness and joy and gladness?
"First?A pure and upright con?
science.
"Second?Y'ou should be kindly dis?
posed toward your neighbor.
"Third?Do not. above everything
else, attach yourself to things earthly
and worldly, because they swiftly pass
away.
"Never enter your home with the
( cares of your office or of public life
on your mind. No matter how much
I you have been buffeted about during
j the day in the business world, do not
I enter the harbor of your home with
cares. Be cheerful. Take your meals
quietly and tranquilly, and let not
cares enter into your mind when eat?
ing. A cheerful disposition is a good
aid to digestion, while a morose dis?
position is a dyspeptic."
Dr. Surface Replies to Dr. Fer
neyhough.
Editor of the Dally Press: ?
I have no desire whatever to ei>
page in a newspaper controversy witl
Dr. J G. Ferneyhough. or any ont
else, but in a lengthy communication
from him under press date, February
21, he asks for certain information
which it seems to me he should have.
1 recognize Dr. Ferneyhough as an
officer in the Virginia Polytechnic
Alumni Association, and he unques?
tionably has a right to express his
opinion in private, or in public but.
judging Pom the letter in question,
he has. arrived at some conclusions
which are not warranted by the facts
in the case. His first question is
"When and where did the Virginia
Polytechnii Alumni Association au?
thorize Mr Ixiwrence Priddy to speak
for the said Association as he has
done regarding the fight which he is
conducting against the president ot
the V. P. IT" Prior to the sppear
ance of the representatives of the
Welfare Committee of said institution
before thi Board :n Richmond on
January i::th a meeting of that com?
mittee was held at Blacksburg for
the purpose of considering wheth-r
charges should lie presented and the'
discussion of such charges as were
i presented Kvery member present,
I which, according tn the constitution,
t constitute- * quorum, endorse | yr
I Priddy 1 altitude This represented
j the recognition of him by the Wel?
fare Committee as will be clearly ln
[dicatcd by reading the resolution of
j the committee The charges were
j discussed fully and after this discus
I sion s resolution passed unantmocsJy
I instructing that said charges he pre
j ferred at the next meeting of the
I Board of visitors. In addition, a ma
: Jority of the Alumni Chapter* nave
jrlearlv expressed their concurrence
I with the Welfare Committee fn tbetr
pro-eciiiion of the investigation at
j the v p I If i may Jndge by tae
I otwrvstlor of other Institutions and
? by a common i-ensc view of the ease.
the Welfate Committee and the dll
{feieftt TTiapter? ronvliiiic an author
bring part of the aaanrtatkm on each
I matters as need deliberation la is"1
interim of annual meeting* erf the a*
soctalMwi as a whole In fact, fh
purnone o.' the Welfare Committee In
Its Incept km Is to take %nr%
.and tank- stjcb reenmmc-dstmn. aja
J In Its opinion, are for the heat tnter
Ihas the right to rail I meeting at
will and the menibers in attendance
constitute a quorum
Dr Femeyhough assumes authority
to speak (or certain individual mem?
bers of the Welfare Committee :n
such a way as to place them bet?re
ihe public in ? contradictory 1'ght
It, therefore, seems to me he would
d<> well, in Juslice to these men, to
allow them to speak (or themselves.
It would, for example mtrnm strange
that a clear headed business muu of
jrood reputation would listen to a dis?
cussion of charges to be preferred,
sign a resolution endorsing their pre?
ferment, and then state that he did
not agree with the substance of the
charges, and II Dr. Kerneyhough had
taken the trouble to write to the
chairman of the Welfaie Com ml 11 ? ?
he could easily have become enlight?
ened on this :mpoitant point. Hist
hand. The same applies to the oihei
members of the committee Bfatoaeaed
by nr. Kerneyhough. He BfefSSOri
his earnestness in this matter to the
end of dealing Justly with Dr Bar
ringer, but it seems to me that be
will stand the chance of minimizing
his moral support by dealing mani?
festly nniustly with certain brother
alumni whose interest lt? the institu?
tion is as loyal and genuine as his.
Dr. Feineyhough takes occasion to
use my name in connection with the
investigation, and tr weaken the in
Ilueiice which his letter might have
had. he berates the character and
influence of Northern education. It
the gentleman in question will refer
to the records of the V. I* I he win
there And that some of these gentle
men who have been contaminated by
Northern institutions, received a part
of their education in the V. P. I., and
that their lecord in that institution
will compare favorably with his. I
say this in no spirit of boasting, for
I am a loyal Virginian, a taxpaxer
in the Stat \ and resident of the State
during a part of each year.
I fear also the doctor will have
serious difficulty in detracting from
the merits and reputation of Mr.
I^iwrence Priddy in referring to his
efforts in behalf of the Young Men's
Christian Association of the V. P. I
I have had occasion to come in eon
tact with the old graduates and stu?
dents of the V. P. I. in many differ?
ent states, and 1 must say in justice
to that meritorious work, and the
men who have gone out from this
Institution, that Dr. Ferneyhough is
the first man from whom I have
heard a syllable of comment which
was not most favorable and apprecia?
tive of Vr. Priddy's devoted Ubors
in this capacity.
Dr. Ferneyhough al.-o assumes au?
thority to state the i osition of certain
officers of the association as to the
present investigation in progress. In
this- comment he places Dr. Frank
Wilson, who is secretary of the Gen?
eral Association and secretary of the
Welfare Committee, in a light which
is likely to be misinterpreted. As
secretary, it is his official duty to
not only keep in touch with the ac?
tivities of the different meetings, but
with the correspondence in general.
Dr. Wilson has performed this duty
accurately and conscientiously, and In
supplying information which is asked
for or needed with reference to any
phase of the association's business it
is manifestly unfair to herald him as
an advocate of t ither side. Every?
man who is acquainted with Dr. Wil?
sen and bis work must admit that
the V. P. I. never had a? alumnus
or a professor who was more devoted
to the interests of his studen'a ana
every department which makes lor
educational and moral advance
It would seem that discretion would
have suggested to Dr Ferneyhough
the inappropr:ateness of using his
pre?s letter as an opportunity to ex?
press his personal opinion of a re?
putable Jb-ntleman of his own profes?
sion. We must conclude that it was
rather a blanket letter in which he
summed up his grievances, like%nw
a Pandora box.
G. T. SCRFACK.
V. P. I. classes IBM? DWH?
New Haven. Conner t c-if
March I. Mil
Not Yet Out of Date.
When the attendants of the I'nited
When the attendants of the Inttetl
States Senate r.-ccived orders the
other day to remove the two old
snrffboxes long in use in the Senate
chamber and replace them with new
ones, attentive ob*crvc:?. got a re?
minder that the use of snuff Is grad?
ually increasing
The babit. once so common, has
never bv any means declined as gen?
erally as has been popularly bebet? d
Stmff making, though snnewhai i?
?trteted as compared with its forseer
volnsse. is still a highly profitable
business, and is said to have rtsea
to the dimity of a snuff trust'?
think of a monopoly of sneeze pro?
ducers!
At s recent sab* in this city a rare
collection of old i-r.uffboxe* broug&t
?'?nie $4o,in?c Many of the boxes
were of precious metals and ne?Jy
jeweled
They were eurtnus souvenirs of the
lordly da?? wb*n s swHl. evea
though he wore shining huckjes on
hta ahn? s and lace or Bs on | |
?|ee\e?. conld not consider h'ms'-'t
full* 4*nuHlt?ed unless he carried a
gnlden snttffhov la his Silke? wal<t
mat ?New York Mail
George I?i you think the' I'm good
enough for mm, darling*
I Santa? No. feeorae. hot vnu're ttw
eases! aar aav "'her girl Illustrated
Cook With Gee
S AND OLD POINT-C?
?>/y =
That despondrnrv in women is a mental condition often
traceable to sonic distinctly female ill I
Women who are well do not have the bines, neither are
they irritable and restate** Derangement of the female
organism breeds all kinds of miserable feeling! such as b;v< k
athe, headache, and bearing-down kt lings. Try Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. There is no doubt that
it has made many remarkable cures of female ills after all
other means had failed. There is hardly a day that some
woman does not write us that this simple old medicine,
made only of roots and herbs, has cured her of a severe
illness.
Here arc two such letters ? read them ? they are
genuine and reliable.
IMaton. Pa.?"When 1 wrote to yon first I was
troubled with liarkaehe and wan mi am ihm
that I would cry at the least noise, it Mould
startle me so. I betrau to take L>dia K.Pink
ham's remedies', and 1 don't lia\e any more
crying spells. | ?leep sound and my catarrh |s
lietter, thanks to your advice. I will recommend
your medicines to all sufferers." ? Mrs. .Mary
Halstead, Plutea, Pa., Box ?8.
Wal eat t? N. I>akota ? " I had inflnnimation
which caused pains in my sides, and my hark
ached all tlie tfuie. I was so blue that I felt
like 11 jlsal if any one cv en said ? How poorly you
look to-day.* I w rote to you for advice and p;ot it at ofiee. I
started to take Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, Wood
Purifier and Liver fills., and I hegau to feel better and looked
hotter before I finished the fourth bottle of medicine."- Mrs.
Amelia JJahl, YValcott, N. Dakota.
For 30 yearn Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for
female Ills. No sick woman does justice to
herself who will not try this famous medicine.
Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and
has thousands of cures to its credit.
'Mrs. Plnkhara Invites all sick women
to write her for advice. She has
guided thousands to health free of chance.
Address Mrs. Piukhain, Lynn, Mass.
NEW YORK DIVORCES.
Supreme Court Calendar Has 1,600
Cases Listed fcr Disposition.
The announcement that there are
mort. than 1 0110 r.ises of divorce, sep?
aration, and annulment of saWrriuge on
the calendar o:' the Supreme court
at present, to he disposed of bet?re
June 1. is somewhat disquieting. Hut
that coi:rt administers the law for a
very large and thickly populated dis?
trict. In a population of t.non.ooo tbe
appeal of I .Kurt discontented married
couples tor NaassM from their mar?
riage ties need not be taken as &n
indication that the ('immunity is al?
ready in a state '?' moral degradation
Doubtles*. the complaint in ma' .
cases is JustifiahV I ntil lately- m J
riages bare been easily contract?
ed in Sea- York We may hope tnat
one of the effects of tbe new mar?
riage laws sill be a decrease in the
number of divor
There is no donht. however, that an
exaggerated sense of liberty and 'he
right to persona' happiness has de?
veloped in recent years. One of the
penalties of material progress and
mocV-n luxury h 'be weakening of
family ties. The spread of socillstlc
ideas, the discontent fostered by false
education, the in- rease of comiorts
tend to lessen the sense of mar tai
resimnsibility.
It is easier to n I "anize the gravity
of the situation than to suggest a
remedy for the as ?1 malady, which
causes iL The <-<thn|ic church re?
fuses to eountenam *? divorce, and at
least one of the la'ce Protestant de?
nomination* frosns upon the mnr
rtage of divorce,) persons, but re?
ligious influence - ? m* ipowerless ?n '
cheek th? evil, and the kind of enical
education wheh ? Kh? aid in the
work of preser\- the integrity of
? ?-. ii c mi to be larking?N>w
York Time.
Worx.-q t*e Boy.
Jenune 8 vv\?dc. the well
knmon Ihiluth ? ?:in"lmtsr. said of
the mannet nt of < httdren kn a re
c*-n? Manday seh'?d .iddres*
TWplsma i-y ?.-d* bs-at with the
little '??? A U'l of mine came, all
pufli.a and cnit of the crdd
fast oCBST afcgbt an-t -aid:
"Pa. Pan tired I >? sawed rnoagb
wood for tMs ?wniaaj. aaat R I m
s.wfnl tired "
Tlr*>dr" cried 'be rather, looking
up from bis p*l" r > ik m air of ajsjg
pelte and dtsopi-cnteaesH. Why. I
net ycwir mat her a <t wartet ynn d have
the wboW* p ie >. Hefner stifrpe' "
"Did vow." -h -I tbe boy. taking
ha h.vt and nv -ojwln "Well ?nu
rtfl win ymsr nrfe?. K tbe saw hold?
am Jaasaaiy tm?r bet on me sent
last -
"And be ni ? batst H Ml bard
task a*ara. hi* *T namtn* wnb en
fbusiasm Ne?w <? ! n* Dativ State,
Ors-k With Oe?
KNOX ACCEPTS JOB.
Secretary of State's Son Becomes
Automobile Salesman.
PROVIDENCE. K. I . March 14.?
''PhilanoVr C. Kim?. Jr.. whose elo]>c
inent last week with Miss May How
ler. a Providence girl, caused coun?
try-wide inierest. started today to
earn his living. From lite numerous
offers of employment, ranging from
the vaudeville stage to newspaper
opportunities, he chotse the |h?sitlon
Of automobile salesman.
Knox is not dejiendeiit entirely ti|>on
his salary, as he has an income of
lino a month which he received
through the will of his grandmother.
Bishop Anderson. of Chicago,
knows of N hamlets in the "Egypt"
end of Illinois, where the folks don't
go to church and have no church to
go to. "Yet they are called Chris?
tians." he says. "The Mohammedan
worshi|?s daily and never drinks,
these so-called Christians drink dally
,nd Bavee worship."
Ex-Serretary .lames K. Carfteld and
his wife were in one of the |>ews of
St. John's Church. Washington. Sun
day morning. Ha called at the White
'louse one day last month but the
President was out
SAND
Cement, Gravel, Crushed Stone
and Building Material.
J. V. BICKFORD
SAND AND GRAVEL CO.
Hampton and Newport News.
Hampton. 'Phone 3.
OH'ver Sand. etc.. Anywhere in Hamp?
ton or Neyport News.
Agent Alpha Portlsnd Cement,
Northampton Portland Cement
Plumbing. Tinner, Repair Shop
Having Icaaed the r??om formerly
< 'cupicd by W. .1. A. dimming. |n
the dimming huildiuc. 14 East ??uecn
street. I desire to announce to the
|hiMi? thai I am now prepared to u?i
(iiilek work in plumbing, tin work
and repair work of ail kit.d.- I win
tneerfuil* furnish estimate-* i?n all
w<.rt. however, small and will give
each job my personal attention.
Phon?- 174.
J. B. Roberts
We tastall Hath Kootn* at Small Cost.
Sour Stomach
Can he eure??, atvsotwtety, try TP?IT
TlftTT Is sold with a mon??y hers
guarantee p. Mf l.l.S CI'T RATH
Drag Btore. W Quc?a gt A full
sised bos caa be bad for a limited
UB*a far lOr Absolutely ao grlrdaa
?bay It now
?AT 'CM LIKC CA MOV.
)ntinued.
MILLINERY OPENING!
MRS. J. T. HANCOCK
iii. 1'iislm HM| Milliner. In\ilcs her many patroii-i In her Eit.ler
fhjicaiar Tjuwlir. Wednesday m4 IViraavx, Maral 15, m and it.
105 East Queen Street
Under Augusta Hotel
RENT SPECALS
7 rot mi
!i rnnm
17 room
|J mom
C room
7 room
7 room
dwelling, moil.in, Washington et reel .$i6.oo
dwelling, nwejern. Washington street . 2000
dwelling ineelern ?ml neu. 1 .Juden Ave. 20.00
dwelling, modern. Ost*} street .. . 35.00
dwelllnc asoslern, Aoadeaey atreal . 12.50
dwelling, Win? street. 10.00
dwelling, Wnleifiend. 10.50
dwelllnc, Newport New? Avr. 17.50
dwi Ulli?. ::.iii w Qnejen street. 500
REAL ESTATE
ti room house, modern, on Washington street, n bargain for quick
sale.
2 acres hear Huckroe .$150
I room dwelling on I ago lie aveane, on easy terms.
Geo. W. Phillips & Co.
Real Estate, Rental and Insurance Agent
8 South King St. Hampton, Va. Phone, No. 50.
* Auction Sale ?
Brick Building and lot on Acad?
emy Street, recently occupied
by Hampton Sash and Door Mill
* Also 2 lots across street *
M. 0. LACKEY
18 F. Queen St. Phone 32. Hampton, Va.
APPEAL TO COMMON SENSE.
Ii is common sense to use the best
tnaictisls. Not i-nlj common sense, but
It is Hie in .M economical in the end.
fiivc your house a collide of coats of
BaMDfaT aajat, and M will look like
new fi r >? ars. We hate jtt ' received
a select line > t Wail Pa|wr and other
good.- See >.s and gel the best for
ih? least in. net.
L. BORN & SON
Phone 6'J.
M W. Ouceo St.
Just to Remind You
we are still
ess In Fu rn.
Your Credit IsGood
UN ral Terr
Newell & Co.,
I r\c o rpor .ted.
Me. 25 W. Queen Street.
-Phone IIS Hampton, Va.
DRY
Is out of question If you but take
advantage of Puller at Sous cu'
rate prices as follows:
SOMETHING bjcc*
It Always Pays to 1.00k Us Over.
Virginia Dare, \L llaU .2..c
Virginia Dare, pints .St>e
Virginia Dsre, Short Quarts ....
Virginia Dare. Kuli Quarta .$1 tu?
bcuppernong Short, Quart .SOc
Garrett & CX>. prohibits tbis wine
frnm selling at a lower price. We re
MnaSHd Garrett & Oo.
Jamaica Rum. l .: .S2.60
New England Hum. gal.$2 no
Peach and Honey, gal.11.94
California Port Wlae, gal .Sl.aB
California Sherry Wine, gal.Si '?0
Blackberry Wine, gal.$1 09
Imported Sherry and Port, gal ..$3.09
KYB WHISKIES, per gal . .$l..'.n, f? 04
GINS, per gal .$1.50, t* on
nit AN DIES, per gal.$2.00, $4.40'
Dom Rhine Wine, quart.SOe
Virginia Dare, 70art .7Se
Domestic Champagne, qt.$1.59
Imported Champagne, qt .$309
Overholt, streicht, quart.BI-49
Sherwood, straight, quart ...,...$1.99
Mrr.innhj, straight, quart .$1.99
Ascade. straight, quart .$1 25
Canadian Club, straight, quart . .?12?
A Festhers. straight, quart .f 1 7i
Hunter, blend, quart .$1.49
Wilson, blend, quart .9Sa
Al*<ca. bP-nd. quart .$1.99
Coast Mae ??. blend, quart-$1 ee
Springvaie. bk ad. quart .7Sc
Black and White Scotch, qnart ..$1 2S
I'shers Scotch, quart.$1 2S
J Star Hennesev. Rrandy. quart. $1 75
Btirkee Irish, qnart .$1 M
Duffy's Malt, quart .?Sc
Imported Cordials. 75c to .$2 a*
Space Prohibits Oar Many Offers.
OLD RELIABLES.
P A. FULLER a BON. Cut Bate
Family Store. Nee. 2 and 4 MaJ
lory street, Pttoebes, vs.
%, f. THEL 51S Nrfa
WwiettlW^Sa:

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