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Alexandria gazette. [volume] (Alexandria, D.C.) 1834-1974, February 09, 1895, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025007/1895-02-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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LTCRDAY EVENING, FEB. P. 18 5.
-un rises to-morrow at 6:50 ; and seta
High, water 8:2*2 a. m. and
? 10 p.m.
-?????.
lTKkk Probabilities.?For this
y wa tuer; northwesterly winds,
? . Uhintr.
I :i:It services, TO-MORROW
?I Church.?Sorv ces at 11a. m.
7:30 p :<i il v. f! Stil er.
St. Paul's Church.?Services ut 11
a. in. and 7 30 p. in. by R:v. P.P.
Phillip*.
;< ttrc/i.?7 a. m. holy ctm
aion; 9:S0 a. m. Sunday schotl;
i 1 ;:. in. morning service w th serm< n;
.; p. in. Mission school, also rectors
class; 7:30 p. in. evening service and
sermon.
S . Mary's Church.?First mass at 7
a.m. Children's mass 9:30 a. m. High
. issat 11 ;i. m.by Rev. Father Keoe
.. Vespere at 4 p. m. The services
will be held ut the Lyceum Hall.
German Lutheran Church.?Sunday
b >ol al 10 a. m. Services at .11 a. m.
(in German) by the pastor, Rev. S.
(Unser.
Second Presbyterian Church.?Pleach?
ing al IIa. m.and 7:30p.m.
Baptist Church.?Preaching at 11 a.
m. and 7:3<> ;>. m. by Rev. J. H. Butler.
Trinity Meth. Epis. Church.?Preach?
ing at 11 a. in. and at 7:30 n. m. by
Rev. W. II. McAllister.
Mt Ih. Epis. Church South.?9:15 a. m.
Sunday school; preaching at 11a. m.
and 7:30 p. m.
Village Chapel.?9 a. m. class meet?
ing : 2:30 p. m. Sunday school.
Meth. Prot. Church.?Services at 11 a. j
m. and 7:30 p. m. by Rev. F.T.Bensoa.
< 'hristian Endeavor service at 7 p. m.
Meeting at Midland Railroad reading
rooms at i p. m. Service of prayer and
praise with a short address.
Alms Bouse sendee at 2:30 p. m.
Roberts Chapel, M. E. Church (colored)
?Preaching at 11 a. in. and 7:.'io p. m.
by the pastor, Rev. Alfred Young.
The Continued Cold Weather.?
The cold weather of the past week
continues, and last night was oue of
the wildest ever experienced in this
latitude. Yesterday afternoon the
keen northwest wind lulled somewhat,
and hopes were expressed that the
backbone of the blizzard was broken,
but between live and six o'clock a san"
disappointment followed, and old
Boreas let go for all he was worth.
The heavy gusts picked up the snow
and sentit in clouds through the streets,
around corners and up iu the air in I
Bpiral columns and down the necks of
those whose collars were not turned
up. A few people compelled to be out
moved hastily and all who could wend
cd their ways to their homes where
they remained until tnorniog. The
weather continued to grow colder aud
the wind to roar more fiercely, and by
dark the howling blizzard was being
severely felt and heard. The wind
blew great guns as if from a field of
icebergs, and all who could hugged
tiuir firesides and listened with no
little apprehension to the roar of the
elements, which seemed to have been
given loose rein. The sky was cloudy
and appeared to be snow-laden,
and there would have been no disap?
pointment had (ive or six more inches
of snow been found this morning upon
tbe two layers already on the ground.
The Streets were deserted by man and
beast, and house dogs crouched in door?
ways and under steps, while cats clawed
on doors for admission from the pitiless
blasts, Auer midnight the wiud seem?
ed to have gathered additional strength,
and its roarings became terrific, causing
many who could not sleep to keep un
willing vigils. The long, dismal night
finally ended aud the morning broke
upou the same snow-covered earth, but
frozen much harder and the old Poto?
mac solid enough for an ox cart to
cross upon its surface. About every
other hydrant was frozen and windows
looked as though they had been glazed
with blocks of ice. The wiud was
blowing almost as liercely as ever, and
it was generally supposed the mercury
was dowu to a lower stage than at any?
time during the winter, but such was
not the case, some indicating I0a above
zero and others 8?. People forced to
be out had experiences similar to those
of yesterday, the mists of winds nearly
taking them Jrom their feet, whiie
bliuding snow flew thick and fast iu
every direction. Many pavements
which had been cleared yesterday were
blocked again during the day by the
wiud hurling snow from ore section to
another. In the afternoon the wind
moderated perceptibly aud milder
weather will doubtless follow by to?
morrow. At 3:30 o'clock this afternoon
the mercury registered IS0.
Tiik Trains.?Two trains on the
Southern road which arrived here yes?
terday and were held at this city on
account of the snow block left for
Washington at 5 and 5:10 yesterday
evening. They succeeded in reaching
thai city after much difficulty.
The W. S. train from the south due
yesterday morning at IO.l'S aud which
did not reach here until after 3 o'clock
in the evening, remained until 10
o'clock last night when it proceeded to
Washington, which city it reached after
several hours' delay.
This morning a train on the W? S.
road arrived- here from (Juantico at
8:30 aud proceeded to Washington.
This was followed by several othir
trains of the Southern and C. & O.
roads, all of which, though having two
or three euuines attached, were several
hours in reaching Washington.
A train was sent from Washington
this way at 9:10 o'clock this morning
and was" followed by another at 9:35.
The latter was to do local busiuess be?
tween this city and Washington and to
take back to "Washington the through
passengers who had been detained here
since yesterday morning. These trains
did not reach this city until after 12
o'clock to-day, having been detained by
heavy suow drifts at the Long bridge
causeway. These were the first trains
to reach this city from Washing on
siuce 2:30 o'clock on Friday morning.
One of them went on to Quautico.
The train from Florida on the South?
ern road, due here at 7:?0 this morn?
ing, arrived at 10:10 this morning aud
]oft for Washington at 10:45.
No trains are running on the W. &
O. road or on theManassas road.
A W. S. train, which left here at
5:30 yesterday evening, became stalled
in the snow ou Henry street near Col
ross and was delayed there till 10
o'clock last night. It. took five engines
to moye the train which, after being
ieleased. wentou to Washington.
All the overdue trains of the C. & O.
road have arrived, some of them being
only a few hours late. They report
the most serious obstructions just
this side of Manassas. They were all
sent northward to t?ke their chances
in getting through the blockade uear
aud on the Long Bridge.
All the trains to leave this city to?
day were run from the Southern Kail
way depot, as the W. S. tracks between
this city and St. Asaph were coveted
with snow,
j No fre ght trains have been run on
any of the roads, centering at this city,
for the past two days and uli local pas?
senger trains to and from the South
have been virtually abandoned.*
The railroad officials are experiencing
much difficulty in keeping the tracks
clear, even after they are opened, as the
higli winds blow the snow in every di?
rection and cause heavy drifts. Much
difficulty is also found in getting men
to work in the cold.
Nearly all the men in the Southern
Railway shops, in this city?about (55 in
number?in charge of* Mr. C. F.
Thomas, were yesterday evening sent
to Bloomsgrove, between Manassas and
Clifton, to clear the snow blockade there
and to relieved the C. & 0. and other
trains that had been snowbound there.
They succeeded in doing so*nd return?
ed to this city this morning at 0 o'clock.
The train on which they left this city
went on south.
About 175 men from Wilmington,
Del., were sent here last night to dear
Henry street track, which they did
from Duke street to Colross.
The engine and train which was
snowed up near St. Asaph on Thurs?
day night, is still theie.
The mails from the Manassas road
due here yesterday arrived this morn?
ing. The train that was blockaded be?
tween Marshall and The Plains reached
Manassas and the mails were sent here
by a through southern train.
The train on the W. & O. road, which
was snowed up at Herndon yesterd ty,
reached here at 1 o'clock to-day, assist?
ance having been sent from this city.
The passengers were taken from the
W. ?fc O. depot to the Midland depot in
carriages and sent to Washington.
Four C. & O. trains were snow-bound
at Manassas yesterday and the passen?
gers had to be accommodated at that
place. Farm bouses in the neighbor?
hood had to be visited for the purpose
of procuring provisions for the pas?
sengers.
One of the worst points the railroad
men have to pass is withiu the city
limits near Colross. As fast as the
suow is cleared away the wind blows
it back on the track and but few trains
pass that point without trouble.
The railroad men think the worst is
over and hope by to-morrow to have
the trains running with something like
regularity.
Trains from the south, on all the
roads, somewhat delayed, have been
arriving during tlio evening, and are
sent on to Washington as last as cir?
cumstances will allow. All come into
the Southern depot and are sent north
on the Henry street track.
tip to 3 o'clock three local trains bail
left here for Washington?one at S:30
a. in., one at 9:15 a. m and one at
1:20 i). m.
The Florida special on the W. S
road passed through this city at 4
o'clock this evening, south bound.
Postmaster Carlin sent two wagon
loads of mail oil'this morning on the
north nound train. He was notified
that the schedule on tli? railroad bi
tween Washington aud New York bud
been abandoned.
At 1 o'clock to-day the first mail from
the North to arrive here Juce Thurs?
day evening at 4 o'clock reached tin
postoflice. There wus a great mass ot
mail matter and the clerks were kei t
busy distributing it.
Thb Minstrels.?The Hi Henry
Minstrels arrived to-day and gave a
parade about 12:30. People crowded
to see them aud hear the mutic whiih
was fine. They appear at the Opeia
House to-night. The Danville Register
says of the performance : "Many people
in the large audience last night declai
ed that Hi Henry's company is the
best mioistrel aggregation on the road.
This company came highly recommend?
ed and the people expected a good per
formaoce, but they were hardly look?
ing for the almost faultless exhibition
they were treated to. The band is
probably tbe best that was ever seen in
Danville. The singers were very good,
and the many other features, most of
them entirely new, go to make up one
of the best and most refined minstrel
performances this community has ever
seen."
The Staunton Post says: A better mio?
istrel performance has never been seen
here than that given at the Opera
House this week by Hi Henry and his
company. The audience testified its ap?
preciation by frequent laughter and ap?
plause, encoring nearly all the special?
ties. Tbe stage mounting, costuming
and accessories were rich and elegant
and the programme throughout was
smooth and uniformly rendered.
The Biver.?For the first time in
I two years and for the second time in
many, navigation ou the river is com?
pletely suspended and the Potomac to?
day is covered with ice from shore to
shore, varying in thickness from four to
eight inches and extends far below
Maryland Point.
The Norfolk steamer which passed
up the river about 12 o'clock yesterday
did not start on her return trip as was
intentled. The other Norfolk steamer
which-left here Thursday night and
which later anchored near Maryland
Point, reached Norfolk yesteiday even?
ing but did not leave that port last
night on her return trip.
One of the Norfolk steamers was to
have come here to-day for the purpose
of taking on freight and of atte'mpting
t > make a pathway through the ice.
It was found, however, that thesteamtr
was aground and could not be golton
out of her dock in Washington.
The tug Brewerton has been making
occasional trips between this city and
Shepherd's to-day, trying to keep a
track open so as to be able to run tbe
railroad transfer barge when freight
trains, which have been practically an?
nulled in this section, commence Tun?
ing again.
The tides, owing to tbe northwest
gales which have prevailed for the past
few days are very low and most of the
steamers and other vessels in the docks
here are resting on tbe bottom.
The Poor.?The numerous calls
made by the poor of the city on the
ladies of the relief committee have ex?
hausted their means and they are now
unable to relieve any more demands.
Since last report they haye received
$7 from Mr. Harry Burke and $5 from
Mr. M. B. Harlow. The ladies made
the money go as far as possible in re?
lieving the destitute and now lind
themselves without further means for
that purpose. They have done a no?
ble work.
Mr. H. C. Price, "watchman at the
Driving Park, had his ears' badly frozen
1 while walking home "yeste*rdiy.
I A Distressing Accident.?About
j nine o'clock ibis morniug a distressing
accident occurred at George R. Hill &
Co.'s bakery on north Lee street, Ber?
nard Cline, the seventeen-year-old son
of Mr. Bernard Cline, being the victim.
The unfortunate youth was en?
gaged in feeding dough in the rolling
machine when his left hand was
caught in the machinery. His arm was
drawn in above the elbow and the flesh
lacerated terribly. Officer James Grif?
fin, formerly engineer at the bakery,
happened to be present at the time and
witnessed the accident. As quickly as
he could he threw cli the belt and
hi ought the macbiuery to a stop.
Young Cline was taken to another room
aud Dr. O'Brien .summoned, who upon
Iiis arrival, found that the ilesh had
been fearfully lacerated from the band
to the muscle, and that part of tbe lat
tei was much torn. The bone was not
broken. The young man was subse?
quently taken home where Drs. O'Brien,
Jones and Ashby attended him. This
afternoon it was deemed necessary to
amputate the limb, which was done.
Concert.?Mr. Wm. H. Melchic,
chairman of the committee in charge i t
the concert to be given for the benefit
of the Relief Hook and Ladder Com
pany Wednesday evening. February 13.
has prepared the following programme
to be rendered on that occasion:
Seleotiorsby the Columbia Maudoliu Quar?
tette-G. Hatley Norton. Baritone: The Wash?
ington t'hilhamionic Quartette; "Manhattan
Beach," Sousa, Co). Man's Quartette; "Blue
Bells of Scotland," Anderson. Tbe Philhar?
monic Quartette; "Sweetest story ever told,"
Molloy, Contralto Solo, Miss E. Simmonds;
"Past and Future" Dekoven, Baritone Solo.
G Hatley Norton; "Fisher's Wedding,1' 1
Ivanovh.The Washington Philharmonic Quar?
tette: "Summer," Chaminade, Soprano Solo.
Miss Grace Lynne McCulloch: "Lost Child."'
Stearn, by Col. Man's Quartette; "Philomel."
Mscfarren, The Washington Philharmonic
Quartette: "Hiudo Love Song," Bi mbeig, Con
t alto, Miss F. Stidham; "Still as the uight.'
B?hm, Soprano Solo. Miss Anna Craig Hille;
"L berty Bell," Sousa, Col. Man's Quartette.
Personal.?The wedding of Miss
Adrienne Grey Violland and Mr. Byron
j. Kenyon took place Wednesday at
the residence of the bride's porents,
Maj. and Mrs. Eng L. Violland, at
Vienna, Fairfax county.
Gen. M. D. Corse is extremely ill at
his home on north Washington street.
His son, Mr. Montgomery Corse, ar?
rived here to-day, having been called
home by the illness of his father.
Mrs. Virginia Taylor, of Washington,
has issued cards for the marriage of her
(laughter, Alice Belle, to Mr. Lucius
Duffey, of this city, the wedding to
lake place on he 14th instant at Faith
Chapel. Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Gilbert Cox are re?
joicing to day at the birt h of a fin? boy.
The Market this morning presenf
ed a dismal picture, not a buyer or
seller appearing in tho area set apart
for country people and fish dealers.
All the dealing was done inside with
the butchers and hucksters, and the
volume of transactions was very small,
housekeepers in the majority of cases
purchasing their supplies from neigh?
boring stores.
Putting the Plugs in Order.?The
Fire Wardens have employed four
membsrs of the department?two from
tbe Hydraulion aud two from the
Columbia?to remove tho snow from
all the plugs in the city aud put them
in order in case of lire. The work is be?
ing done under tho supervision of Mr.
William Bontz, engineer of the Hy?
draulion.
On account of the prevailing cold
weather a great many patrons of D,
Bendbeim & Sons could not attend
their special sale. They will continue
tbe sale next week with new addition?
al bargains. Don't be diliatory in at?
tending this sale, perhaps the chance
to obtain such goods as will be sold
may uot occur again for a long time.
LOCAL BREVITIES.
Neither the Corporation nor the
County Courts held sessions to day.
Ten itinerants sought shelter from
the cold in the station bouse last night.
Mr. Wilmer Kemp while playfully
sparring with a friend last night broke
his thumb.
A carrier pigeon was picked up on
tbe street this morning in an exhaust?
ed condition.
No attempt was made to run tbe
electric cars to-day, as all the tracks
are under snow.
Mrs. Arringtoo, a well-known resi?
dent of tbe northern part of the city,
died to-day at her home near the canal
basin.
Bishop Potter, of New York, will
lecture on the 5th of March to the
Brotherhood of St. Andrew at Christ
Church.
Several teams succeeded to day in
miking trips between this city and
Washington, .but this was done with
great difficulty.
A warrant was issued at the station
house this morning for the arrest of a
boy charged with throwing a lump of
ice into a Chinese laundry.
Country people who came to this
city torday report very heavy snow?
drifts in various points on the different
ro ids. Some drifts are 10 feet deep.
Mr. Edward Embrey, a brakeman on
the Southern railroad* fell on the side?
walk near his home on Thursday and
badly spiained his ankle. He is im?
proving. #
The horses belonging to the fire de?
partment were doubled up yesterday
to tbe Columbia engine and hose wagon
.and given a trial which worked satis?
factorily.
The numerous reports in circulation
to-day that railroad men had frozen to
death last night and that one had been
killed by an accident were without
foundation.
Special Officer Lee Genzberger found
the front door of N. Lindsey & Co.'s
warehouse open about four o'clock
this morning. Nothing, however, had
been stolen.
David Hagerty, a well-known Wash,
jngton liquor dealer, died suddenlv
Thursday night of apoplexy in the
Academy of Music, a few minutes be?
fore the curtain rose.
Georgiana Day, colored, janitress at
the station nouse. was struck by a
white man at the corner of Royal and
Cameron streets yesterday;' The as?
sailant was unknown to the woman
and when the police reached the scene
be had fled.
. Rev. Clarence Ball, rector of Grace
Church, is weather-bound in Washing?
ton, and in consequence there will be!
no services at 7 o'clock to-morrow
morning in that church. He will,
however, make an attempt to reach
this city, and should he succeed tie
other services will be held as usual.
There was but'one case for trial in
I the Police Court this morning?that of
I John West vs. Lillie West, his wife,
i Samuel Johnson, co-respondent, and
Georgiaua Washington, charged with
harboring the parties. The case was
dismissed, there being no evidence to
substantiate the charges. The parties
are all of African descent.
Yesterday pveuing when a Southern
train was sent to St. Asaph to bring to
this city the passengers on the snow
bound W. S. train all came back but
one lady. She positively refused to
leave the train with the others, but last
night a gentleman drove out for her in
a cirriate ar.d she was brought to this
city. This morning she left for Wash?
ington.
A jouc; wouisn < aus :d some excitoncnt
near the intersection of Pitt and Cameron
streets late yesterday aft- uoon by running
from a house in the neighborhood and i ryir g
"police;" Several perrons attempted to en
t-r the house, but were refused admission, as
there was and immediate attempt on the jart
of the inmates to hush the matter up.
l etter Carrier Padgett had a cold expsii
ence while making his rounds yesterday.
While in the noith western part of the city ho
mis'ed tho sidewalk and stepped into a ditch
o-er which a snow drift had formed. He
dropped entirely from sight and it was some
time before he could extricate himself from
his perilous condition.
Eliza P. iudexter, a well-known colotcd
woman, died at her home in tho western part
of the city yesterday, She had been in ill
health for sonic time and last sumtner Jump?
ed Pom one of the ferry boats lnitween this
city and Washirgtou with suicidal intent.
Several persons during the past few days
have registered vows that they will never
again complain of hot weather.
Thoie has boon enough weather crowded
into the past seven days to make a ground
hog's six weeks winter annex.
The ground hog has ceased to be "in it,"
and for the present, Hicks is the recognized
weather prophet
? -*~
A Household Treasure.
D. W. Fuller, of Canajoharie. N. Y., says
that he always keeps Dr. King's New Dis?
covery in the house and Ids family has al?
ways found the very best results follow its
use ; that he would not be without it, if pro?
curable. G. A. Dykeman, Druggist, Catskill.
N. Y., says that Dr. King's New Discovery is
undoubtedly tho best Cough remedy; that he
has used it in his family for eight years, and
it has nover failed to do all that is claimed
for it. Why not try a remedy so long trie!
and tested Trial bottles free at E. S. Lead
beater & Sous' Drug Store. Regular size 50c
and SI.
Chamaerlain'c Eye and Skin Ointment
la a certain cure for Chronic 6ore Eyes,
Granulated Eye Lids, Sore Nipples, Piles,
Eczema, Tetter, Salt Rheum and Scald Head,
25 cents per box. For sale by druggists.
TO HORSE OWNERS.
For putting a horse in a fine healthy con?
dition try Dr. Cady's Condition Powders.
They tone up the system, aid digestion, cure
loss of appetite, relieve constipation, correct
kidney disorders and destroy worms, giving
new life to an old or over worked horse. 25
sents per package. For sale by
L. Stabler & Co., Druggists.
Arc You Ever Annoyed
by a buzzing or roaring sound in the head ?
Have you difliculty in hearing distinctly?
Arc you troubled with a continual dropping
of mucus, irritating tho throat and causing
you to cough? Is your breath-unpleasantly
all'ected and accompanied with bad tasto."
Is you hearing less acute? If so, you have ca?
tarrh and should at once procure a bottle of
Ely's Or- am Balm, the best known remedy.
Tho Balm will give instant relief.
DRY GOODS.
IT'S EXCITING TIMES NOW. CLEAN?
ING CP AND CLOSING OUT. GOODS
HAVE LOST THEIR VALUE.?Its room we
want. Tho time of our aunual round up sale
is at hand. Opportunities like these tell
This salo goes on record from MONDAY.
January 23. '"There arc others hut none like
this." No matter what former values we
may have had these over roach them all. Be
quick in seizing these values. Dou't console
yourself with the thought that some other day
will do. It might not. Quicknetu of deci?
sion means quickness of possession.
8c Indigo Blue Prints. 4~?c.
Gc Light Prints. 3"dc.
Simpson Gray. Mourning and Black Prints.
5V>
lie Fast Black Prints, 4V
8c Apron Ginghams, 5 V
6c Apron Ginghams, 4 V
12 V Dress Ginghams, O^.e.
12V Dre=s Plaids. 7 V
10c Outing, (ic.
Androscoggiu L 4-4 Bleached Cotton, o ^c.
Fruit of the Loom 4-4 Bleached Cotton, 6>-(c.
WamsutU-l-4 '? " 9c.
Pride of the West 4-4 " " 9c.
New York Mills 4-4 " " 9c
Gc Bleached 4-4 Cotton, 4^c.
8c " 4-4 Gc.
<>c Unbleached 4-4 " 4\c.
Kc ?' 4-4 " 5%c
'2r>c 10-4 Bleached Sheeting, 15c.
t2:*c 10-4 Brown Sheeting, 14c.
26c Dress Goods, 1 Tc
50c " " 35c.
7c White Plaid Goods, 4%c.
10c " '? " 6%c
<>c India Linen, 4^.
10c " - 7V.
12 V" " 10c.
20c " ' 15c.
S?3.00 10-4 White Blankets. $1.69.
$4.50 11-4 " ?? $2.99.
- 5c Crash, 4c.
Oc ?' bleached or unbleached. 4^.
10c Good Fast Black Sateen, 7 V
12V " " " " 9V>c.
12 V Sateen All Colors and Figured, 9V
-10c All-wool White or Red Flannel. 25c.
12V Extra Wide Canton Flannel, 7*jc.
10c Twill Cotton, 7k.c.
Cheese Cloth all colors, 3T5c.
. 5-4 Table Oil Cloth all colors (the best), 15a
25c Red Table Damask, 18c.
25c Gents' Suspender?, 14c
50c Gents' Ties, 24c.
10c Ladies', Misses' and Gents' Hose, Gc
$5 Ladies' Coats, to close. $1.99.
5c Scrim, 4c
10c Selisias all colors, 71JjC.
Gc Cambrics all colors, 4 V
12V Canvas all colors, 8c.
12 V Wiggin all colors, 8c
Leno's, 7c.
Grass Linen, black or drab, 10c
Whalebone Casing, Gc a piece.
Finishing Braid3 (6 yards), 5c a piece.
Whalebones. Gc a dozen.
Covered Stays, 4c a dozen.
Best Spool Silk, 3c
Best Spool Twist, IV
Best Embroidery Silk, 7c a dozen.
Smith'a Best Needles, 3c a paper.
One Package Pins (14 rows), lc
10c Best English Pins. 4c
5c Star Braid, 3c; ' Tape," lc ir
De Long Hooks and Fyes, 3 V a dozen,
Best Spool Thread ((200 yds. Harbours7r.
Best Spool Thread (100 yards), 4c
10c HsirOrnaments,5c
25c Home-made Country Knit Socks, 15c.
25c Gingham Aprons, 13c
$1.50 All-wool Jerseys, 49c
50c Jerseys, 16c
12V Barnley Towels, large 8c
12 V Gents' Hemstitched Fancy Han Iker
chiefs. 5c.
25c Seamless Mattings (talk of the town).
12V
We really don't leave yon any pretext for
going elsewhere. We will save you the inter?
est on your money many times.
I. SCHW?RZ & SON,
518 KING STREET.
?jq-OTICE. ?
A^ persons indebted to the estate of the
late AMOS B. SLAYMAKER are respectfully
requested to make prompt settlement.
A.,G\ SLAYMAKER,
feb7 3t Executor.
/
DRY GOODS.
NO. 316 KING STEKET.
Our Great Sweeping Special Sale
Will Be Continued This Week With
Additional New Bargains.
Wo have just completed our annual inven?
tory. By our btoad business methods, selling
the very best nierchai.dhe ol.tainab'e at the
lowest possible prices We will whisper "We
have been successful." Our stock taking has
interferred greatiy with the results of our
January business, therefore we must ciowd
two months' business into tbe shortest month
of the year. We inaugurate our now year
with a hinging Sale that will re-echo from
ear to ear. A grand clearing of merchandise
begins this week which will be the greatest
opportunity ever presented to the Alexandria
public. 'Twill be a monument to our honse.
The usual trumpet blasts of Imitators will be
drowned by the roar of Tumbling Prices. No
loads of qld goods to retard our progress. Our
pace is too fast to sufTor obstruction. We
shall leave nothing undone to make this the
greatest successful effort in all our business
career.
D. BENDHEIM & SONS',
31G King Street.
BLEACHED COTTONS, SHEETINGS, PLL
LOW CASINGS.
jS?* All you want from WHOLE PIECES.
No Bemnanis.
Fruit of the Loom, Olhc.
Androscoggin, S^C.
Lonsdale, (iV^c.
Dwight Anchor, G^c.
Wamsutta, 0\c.
Pride of tho West, 9%c
White Cambrics, G'V.c.
Lonsdale Cambrics, T^c,
10-4 Utica Bleached Sheeting, 21c.
10-4 Cohassett Bleached Sheeting, 19c.
10-4 Peuuot Bleached Sheeting, 21c.
30-1 Mohawk Bleached Sheeting, 19c.
9-4 Utica Bleached Sheeting, 19c.
9- 4 ohassett Bleached Sheeting, 17c.
5-4 Pefforel Piliow Casing, 9^c.
5-4 Mohawk Pillow Casing, IH^c
10- 4 Unbleached Sheeting, 12\t.
_T2?f-Clark's Cotton, 200-yard 3pools, 2";6c
a spool.
10c Lancaster Apron Ginghams, 5c.
8c Simpson's Mourning and Solid Black
Prints, 5c.
8c Androscoggin Cotton Bemnaut3, 5o.
8c Indigo Blue Prints, 4fc.
20c 9-4 Bleached Sheeting, 12*c.
2,">c 10-4 Bleached Sheeting, 15c.
Gc Apron Ginghams, 3Jc.
Gc Shirting Prints, 3Jc.
10c Outing Flauncls, 5c.
Gc Canton Flannels, 4}c.
8c Heavy Unbloached Cotton, 5c.
25c Feather Bed-Ticking, 13jc
Gc Lining Cambrics, 3{c.
10c Selisias, all colors, Gic
10c Still'Canvasses, 8*c.
40c Fibre Chamois, 33c
15c Hair Cloths. Hie
40c Beal Hair Cloth. 25c
Gc Twilled Crashes, 3io.
35c All Wool Bed Flannel, 19c.
25c Potter's Best Table oil Cloth, 12{e
3 Oc Yard-wide Percals, Gic
10c Dress Ginghams, spring styles, 5c.
12Jc Fast Black Satine, 7Jc.
8c Curtain Scrims, 41c.
10c Heavy Canton Flannels, Tic.
10c India Liuen Bemuants, 4ic.
20c French Gingham Beninanta, 83 c.
12i'c Sea Island Porcals, Sic.
12|c Serpentine Ciepans, all color?, 7
10c Plaid Dross Goods, 5c.
15c Large Bleached Towels, 8c.
321c White Aproncttcs, 7Jc,
8c Check Nainsooks, 4io.
10c Check Nainsooks, 5aa
25c Wool Whito Flannel, 163c
8c All Linen Crashes, 4Jc
20c English Ducks, neat styles, 93c
10c Cotton Diapering, 4iie.
35c White Table Linen, red border, 19c.
50c Bleached Table Linen, 33c.
G.-jc Bleached Table Liuen, 39c.
75c Bleached Table Linon, 4i?c.
S3 Bleached Table Linen, G9.
:?5c Turkey Bed Damask, ISc
75c Bleached Dinner Napkins, 59c.
$1 Bleichet! Dinner Napkins, 79c.
$1 Linen Table Covers, 69c.
50c Chenille Tablo Covers, 29c.
15c All Linen Towels, 9c.
25c Black Henriettas, 19c.
GOc Black All Wool Henrietta, 39c.
75c All Wool Black Henrietta, 46 inches
wide, 49c.
SI All Wool Black Henrietta, 46 inches
wide, 73c.
St Black Crepons, latest novelty, 69c.
jl Black Figured Novelties, 69c.
Mixed lots of Bemnants and Dress Goods.
Prices ranging from 25c to 50c, at 15c per
yard.
Mixed lot of Dress.Goods, Satines and
Ginghams. Prircs were from 121c to 25c, at
G?c per yard.
Ladies' All Wool Black Jerseys
that sold for $1.25 at 9c apiece. Only one
to a customer.
JgF?O Misses' All Wool Jerseys, assorted
colors, that sold for ?1.25 at 9c a piece. Only
one to a customer. "
LADIES* MUSLIN UNDEEWEAB SALE.
The most colossial sale of Muslin Under?
wear over held in the city. These goods rep?
resent the samples of ono of the largest M tnu
faetories in the country. It is a new ad?
venture for us, but the garments were offer?
ed to us at such ridiculous low , figures we
could not resist the temptation and hope it
will meet with your approval. It enables us
to offer every garment at the very tame price
as they usually cost at wholesale. Space will
not permit to give a full description of each
garment. We simply state the prices, and
our guarantee fills tho deficiency.
?cT-f-ale of MUSLIN UNDEEWEAB on
Second Flooor.
Ladies' Muslin and Cambric Gowns at 49c,
69c 73c, 79c 89c, 9He and $1.19, worth
double.
Ladies' Muslin and Cambric Chemise, 23c,
33c 46c, 49c, 69c and 79c, worth double.
Ladies' Muslin and Cambric Drawers, 23c
33c 49c 69c and 79c, worth double.
Ladies' Muslin and Cambric Corset Covers,
12lc 23c and 39c, worth double.
Ladies' Muslin and Cambric Skirts, 49c,
69c, 79c 98c aud $1.19. worth double.
;JS5TLadies' Coats for 98c
50 Ladies' old stylo and Newmarket Short
Jackets, in all wool cloths, trimmed with As?
trachan or Fur, some sold as high as $10.
Choice 98c.
?12. This Season's Stvle Coats ?t $6.50.
$10. This Season's Stylo Coats at $4.98.
$5. Children's Coats at $2.79.
99c Ladies' Wrappers 59c
89c White Honeycomb. Bed Spreads, 11-4,
59c.
75c Gray Double Blankets, 29c,
$3 White Wool Blankets, $1.89.
$5 White 11-4 Wool Blankets, $2.98.
50c Linen Holland Window Shades, spring
rollers, 25c
EVERYDAY NECESSITIES.
$L Odd Lot Dr. Warner's, H. Sc 8., B. Sc G.
Corsets. 49c.
$1 Kid Gloves, blacks and tans, at 69c
25c All Wool Cashmere Gloves at 12$e
15c Gent's Fast Black aud Tan Socks, full
regular, 10c.
15c Children's Fast Black Hose, full Eeam
less, 10c.
8c Hamburg Embroideries, 3ic
10c Hamburg Fmbroideries. -lie.
75c Gent's Unlaunderod Shirts, 39c
19c Ladies' Bibbed Vests, 12Je.
25c Ladies' Bibbed Vests, 15c
75c Gent's Wool Mixed Overshirta, 39c
39c Gcnt'3 Double Seat Canton Flannel
Drawers, 21c
50c Gent's Cheviot Shirts, 25c
15c Gent's Linen Collars, (soiled,) 2c
10c Large Box of Assorted Hair Pins, 3e
per box.
10c Collar Buttons, Sc per dozen.
$3rBring ibis PRICE LIST with you, it
wBl aid yau considerably in punmasing. We
have engaged our entire force of sales-people
that we had during the holiday rush, to give
you prompt attention.
Z ?I&? 316 KING STREET.
DRY GOODS.
DRY GOODS.
A GOOD TIME TO BUY
1U I
LM
Domestic stuffs, such as sheetings and
bleached muslins, were never lower than at
present. The very best makes of sheetings
can now be procured at prices as low as infe?
rior goods formerly cost. There has also
been a material reduction in many leading
brands of bleached muslinsj cambrics, etc.
Our first instalment of New Spring Per?
cales is now open. The styles are very at?
tractive.
We still continue our bargain sale of Win?
ter Dress Stuffs, and the remarkable values
have made them ready sellers. Nearly three
months yet for the use of a winter wrap, and
this is a rare opportunity to obtain one at a
nominal cost.
Special attention is called to our line of
ready-made sheets and pillow cases. Excel?
lent values. The cost for finishing is just a
trifle.
fl^*one price *^ir
I WML
GROCERIES.
A TEA
Is a pleasant thing ; there are
high teas, pink teas, 5 o'clock
teas, that celestial thinks he
has a good tea and there is no
reason why you should not
have a good tea also. Good
green teas are very hard to get
this season. I mean really
good teas. I have succeeded,
after no little effort, in getting
the large stock that is required
to supply my tea trade for the
crop year. You know that for
27 years I have sold the best
teas, and though good teas
cost more this year than for
several years past, I have not
lowered my standard. In fact,
I think my 50c tea is better
than ever. My best green tea
is just what it purports to be,
the very best.
Then those nice black teas
and that superb cevlon tea,
that is getting to be the fash?
ion.
Recollect that I give better
tea at less cost than any one
else.
GROCERIES.
-rO:
Standard Tomatoes 6c.
Sugar Corn 6e.
Honey Drop Corn i2^c
Marrowfat Peas 8c
Early Junes Peas ioc
French Peas 20 and 25c.
Mushrooms 20c.
Baked Pork and Beans
(Yankee brand) 2 for 25c.
Columbia Soups 25c.
Fancy N. O. Molasses 50c.
Atmore's Celebrated Mince
Meat 12 c.
J| Champion Mince Meat 8c.
Prime Honey in small caps.
I Edam, Pineapple and Sapsa
go Cheese.
Chocolat-Menier croquettes.
ROBERTSON&BR0.

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