Cotton Governed by the Law of
Supply and Demand.
Free Silveritcs Should S u ly This
History of Froduction and the
Prices Since 119'. What the
Record of Crops Proves.
No EtTcct on Prices.
-ant> spread, nt rreo coinage sentiment
in tho southern states has been almost
tntirely duo to the belief that th? low
jirice of cotton Was caused by tho adop?
tion of tho gold standard. Tlu> main
argument of tho advocates of a .">(> cent
dollar in tbis section of tho country has
been that the alleged demonetization of
silver was the cause of tho marked fill
in cut ton during tho r:!st '->:! years.
A bulletin Jnst issued by the depart?
ment of agriculture giving the history
of tho production and price of cotton for
over 100 years proves couolusively that
the n?o of silver as money lias nothing
to do with the decline in value of cot?
ton. Beginning with 1791, witb acton
of 8.S89 bales, v rth on an average 20
cents per pound m the United States,
the prodnctiou rapidly increased daring
tho next ten years to 310,620 bales, aud
tho price at tho same time advanced lo
44 cents. In 1802 the crop was 2 11,228
"bales, of which 120,019 wero shipped to
Grc:it Britain, bnt, owing to tho great?
ly increased supply and a largo stock?
101,000 bales?on hand at tho close of
tho year, tho price dropped tu 10 oents
per pound iu New York.
Iu spite of tliis remarkable decrease
in price the crop increased to !l4U,0f?0
?bales in IS 10. worth 16 cents. In 1810
iho crop Wad 457,506 bales, but the
enormously increased demand from
Groat Britain forced prices up to 20*^
cents, and (he next veer to 84 cents.
/These high prices caused nu increase in
the acreage of cotton, and by 1820 tho
crop was 600,001 bales and the price
dropped to 17 cents. The prodnctiou in?
creasing, prices tell, in 1822, to 11.40
cents, aud in 18C7, with a crop of !>57,
281 bales, and with 562,800 bales in
stock, to 0. 'J;i cents.
By 1834 an iucreaso in tho European
.-demand for cotton had advanced the
?price to nearly 13 cents, with n crop of
1,205,894 bales. For the next Jive years
prices fluctuated widely, averaging from
)1K to 30 cents per pound, and when, iu
1810, the crop amounted to 2,1", 7,865
?bales, the average price went down to
8.92 cents. The great crops und the ao
cumulation of large stocks in Liverpool
caused n still further decline, in l*-);,
teaching 5 cents, the lowest recorded
price, with a crop of 2,804,508 bales.
By 1850 prices had advanced (o 12.84
cents, and for tho next ten years aver?
aged abont 11 cents, tho crop increasing
to ^,?3,ri,??7 in 1860 and to 4,861,292
i The war which broke out in 1801
brought on the "cotton panic," which
lasted to 1860, when prices wont as higli
as ?1.K9 per pound. Tho close of tli"
?war left many of tho cotton growing
States iu an impoverished condition, and
it was not, until 1^70 that the crop was
us larjpi as that of 1860. In the menu
time the price had f.?11 > u with tho grad?
ual increase in prodnctiou nntil in 1S71,
with a crop of 4,862,817'bales, it aver?
aged 16.95 cents. In 1S72 cotton was
badly damaged by excessive ruins, nud
With a crop of only 2,074,861 bales, the
price reached 2Q.48. In ISsti the crop
was 6,701,252 bales and the price had
fallen to 12.02.
Tho increased European demand for :i
timo prevented prices falling to the level
of the decade previous to the war, lint
by U'3'.i the stock on hand began to in?
crease beyond the demand, and in 1891
the unheard of crop of 8,652,607 bales
forced the price down to 0.08 cents. In
1892 tho crop was 0,086,879 balos, tho
stock on hand amounting to 2,263,000
bales. Prices fell to 7.04 cents, bnt ad?
vanced In 1893, when ou account of un?
favorable wrath".- the crop fell off to
?3,700,305 bales, to 8.24 cents. An in?
crease to 7,549,817 bales in 1804 Was
followed by a decline in price, and the
greatest crop on record in l S'.>5, amount?
ing to about 9,476,435 bales, brought
? down the price to (j.
Tho following table gives the compar?
ative crops aud stcrks of cotton nud the
lowest und highest prices iu the United
States for two decades, showing that
prices reached the lowest point during
tho years when the accumulation of sur?
plus stocks was the largost, and that
those were the years of largest crops:
Crops in Surjilu- In Middling up
United Europe at land ji.r lb. In
Btatea. close year. New Orleans.
%. Bales. Bale*. Crnt?.
lfill.l.Qto.Ki ?7?,tf? 8 @bi
1842.l,683,f>74 7H1.CW0 0".. (?,10
WJ.?,87S,S73 soi.ojo <tj (9, H
1844.2,090,400 1 .??--('>, [Ai :. j
1 1845.2.K4.S03 l.lol.ooo 4?i 3 ;
. 184?.2,100.537 1,2)11.000 6^
1847.1,773,851 ffiU.ow 7>,
,* 1848.2.430.7S6 501,0x1 6 (g.l?
tel.'.2,8*3,938 5S3,ix? 6 ? 8^
? 1*50.2,833,718 040.U/1 f?. ?12J|
1845.fl,676,Oni 042,000 K !)i(>'t t*.
1837.0,MN5.0S7 035,000 8>, (%li>\
1SS8.7,01fl,ftSS mss.ooo 8?0 ai" .
IKO.8,108,210 1,201,000 OS 'J.M-.
i,?si,ouo e 7-ir. jii ?
1,047,000 7 ll-ltluH0,?
2.27i3,O0U Oj-i (i 8>i
...6,709,11? 1,PG3,000 6 13-UX& 013 Iti
1884..'..,7,540,817 ],8!S,0C0 6?4. ? 8 810
'MW?....?,470,4? 2,4*4,000 4^ (#7
> ?The figures for IS?; ure to July 1.
This record of crops and prices proves
i'thnt instead of being caused by an in
V crease or decreaso in the uso of silver
?onoy, tho price of cotton dopeuds in
very case on tho relation lxjtween sup
und demand. Larger crops havo ro
lt??l In fulling prices, and when In a
years with an increased crop prices
jdvanced it was tho inoreased BnrojMftn
*tro:uld, which meat.* t! . -.Un z.-. u vU.
not larger as compared wltn consump- |
tion, which regulated tho price. Tho
record farther proven tbnt in tli" year
1846, when tho silveritos claim that sil
vcr was tlu> unit <>f value, tho prico of
cotton iu tho United States was lower
than at any limo in tho history of the
country. In viow <>f these facts wo
should hoar n<> more of Iho prico of cot?
ton as a reason for debasing out currency
by putting it on the silver sttV-idard.
SOME CHEERFUL FIGURES.
Iron 8tn( lit lr* Tli it rroro That tho Io
rliutrlal Revival in Solid.
Thf niidsnmmcr pig iron statistics
Font in by tli" manufacturers to tho
American Iron anil Steel association af?
ford tho beat possible indication of trade
conditions. They nil tend tit show tho
substantial bs.sis of the presout indus?
trial revival. ;mil thai it is entirely uat>
oral und not spexmlut Ivo.
Gouerally spooking, ih" iron itndsteol
lndustrios are the first to foci restrictions
duo to depression in tho market or tho
baleful effects of overproduction which
pile thf stocks high in the yards to wait
a demand. It is especially significant,
therefore, of the even growth of trade in
al) channels, which began a year ago,
that unsold stocks of pig iron on June
110, 1896, were less by 168,808 tons than ,
m December !:i-i Tho standing product
is now 4811,290 tons, with a steady call
upon this reserve, and no hotter Indien
tion of steady and healthy improvement
in business and comuioroial centers can |
The record of thn past six months
?bows a total production of 4,087,668
gross tuns, as againsl u.7 1 7,(.i^:i tons in
th-> first half of 1894, a gain of 1,860,- ;
570 tons, or qn?O ?0 per COUt. Tins
product includes 2,409,028 gross tons of
Bossomor pip iron, or 68 per cent of tho
total. At this same rate the year will
show tin output of 9,000,000 tons. It is
possible to pass tho great year of 1892,
when 9,167,000 tons were tho gross pro- ',
duet ion. I
To appreciate more thoroughly the
meaning of such cheerful figures thn
trado need bnt refor to the year 1894,
when tho output fell to 6,657,888 tons,
and tho dilTerenco in tho product is the
index to tho improvement marking tho
past year. As it guide to thn prosperous
, conditions now apparent over tho couu
I try, these midsummer statistics are in
fallible, and there are no Letter signs 61
returning good times and that tho occu?
pation of the calamity howler is now a
i NO SIGNS OF RUIN IN WOOL.
Ilcinovnl of the Duly lins Polly Justified
Claims of Turin* Iteformer*.
Tho wool trade is growing with mar?
velous rapidity. In a letter to Assistant
Secretary llnmlin of the (rensury de
partinent at Washington, Mr. S. A. 1).
North, Bocrotnry of the Nutioual Associ?
ation of W.ml Maiiufttoturors of the
United State;:, alter.intenting on the
increase in the value of wool, adds,
"Wages in tho woolen und worsted in
dnstry iu the stnto "f Rhode Island will
ho increased from 7'.,, to 12 porceul
This is Mifl seei lid increase that has
occurred in the wages of operatives in
that section within the last Ho days.
The other was from 10 to 15 per cent,
und in all oases the advance was volun?
tary. Simultaneously with tho first in
ereasn in Rhode Island, eqntil improve?
ment was made in tho wages of all oth?
er New England woolen, worsted and
ootton operativ? s. It is to bo hoped that
the others w ill follow in this case.
These signs are not indicative i>f ruin
either of tin- woolgTOWor or manufactur?
ers. On tho contrary, they show a hot
torment in all branches of the trado and
justify the predictions of tho tariff re?
formers that the removal of the duty on
wool would not only add to the value ol
the fleeces, hut increase the busim 99 oi
I tho manufacturers. Those who labored
to oxcito tho fear of tho woolgrowors
huvo no doubt by this time discovered
the groundlessness of their fears, ami
tho country is the heiter for the change.
?Kansas City Times.
PROTECTION AND LABOR.
High Turin* ?luve Nu I:fleet on Wagoi
Kxcrpt tu Redaeo Them.
Tho American Protective Tariff league
Fends out from timo to time blanks for
tho alleged purpose of obtaining rt plies
from manufacturers of tho averngo num?
ber of persons employed and tho wages
paid by them, us to whether there havo
increased or decreased under different
tariff conditions. Unless trade condi?
tions entirely change, wo think it wiU
ho shown that tho wages paid duriu/
tho last six months of the year 1896?.ad.
the number of persons employi d iumun
ufocturing industries are quite equal to
the rato of wages paid and the number
of hands employed iu tho last six months
In other words, after tho two tariffs
had been tfvcn a fair opportunity to es?
tablish tnfmiselvos, tho conditions of
wages uudor tho low tariff would he
quite as favoruhlo us thoso under tho
high. Iu this way we believe w ill to,
demonstrated what we huvo always
maintained, that protection had no effect
whatsoever upon-'waga-.. oxcept that of
indirectly diminishing them. The trou
blo with tho statistics of tho American
Protective Tariff league is that thev are
prepared by interested iudrA uluals for a
purj.ote, and if hnch evidence as they
obtuin worked ngaiu.-tnhis purpose, the
statistics would pvohpblv nut ai.poar_
Good TlmessAre Irapartlo',
Train robbing, as an industry has
piokud up like Uber bp^u(J!jS._Pitts
CLUBS AND BUSINESS WOMEN.
A FtWM or the Sn'dr?-t Which I? Not Of?
Mrs. Barbara N. Qalpin, tho assist?
ant business manager of tlio Somervillo
Journal, in a recent paper before the
(Georgia State Fetleration of Women's
Clubs, presented some sensible views
upon the value of u woman's club to a
business woman, a subject that has not
been heretofore much considered. Mrs.
Cfalpin MRtrnmos that the woman's club
should bo both educational and social
and th*n asks how it affects tho busi?
Toher benefit generally, she replies;
to her detriment sometimes. The old
saying that time is money is pertinent.
If she bo in business for herself, Bhowill
know bow much of this coin she can iu
vest in club life. If she is employed by
another, she must consider another's in?
terests. A business woman connected
With a club or two will make not only
friends, but business patronage, The
wider circle of friends she has tho more
successful financially sho is likely to
be,. This mercenary view, however, is
not the most beneficial. Thegreater part
of her titue is spent in a struggle with
bad bills, exacting onstoiners, close bnr
gainstuid financial anxiety. She gets in?
to a xroovo of worry out of which she is
rarely jostled, and hero is where the
club proves a blessing. It takes her into
a different atmosphere. The tighter vein
of lifo is touched, and sho is rested,
chcorod and made stronger.
An enthusiastic, club woman can sel?
dom see any bod affects front clnb asso?
ciation, but a business woman often
finds (hem. There is an almost irresist?
ible fascination about club life, and
sometimes she is led to give time to
meetings :tt the expense of her regular
dutii>s. The fascination increases, and
her best thought noes to hor club, and
so before sh;> realizes it her business in?
terests are jeopardized.
Another point of injury is tho amount
of time and attention a business woman
is often culled upon to give to her club
friends whoso own time seems to ho
comparatively wort it less. These friends
go into her office or store and talk for
an hour or more on any subject nndor
the sun except that connected wirb her
business, never realizing that this, to
her, pleasant call means hurried work
the rest of the day for tho woman al?
ready short of lime. 1 know at least one
woman who lost her position as ur-ist
ant business manager of a good concern
because, clnb associates made her ofllcon
sort of mooting ground and she was too
careful of (hen- feelings to tell thorn
that their friendliness was jeopardizing
her pi isitiou.
Tho advantages ot club lifo to a busi
noss woman are many. A woman with
good business ability and a clear head is
n?t a useless member of a club; the
benefit is mutual. The business woman
is valuable to tho club; the clnb is more
so to her, for it gives not only financial
benefit, Intellectual advancement and
social privilege, but the loving compan?
ionship ami tender sympathy of the real
rulers of tho world?true women.
An Out of Hi,or lit Home.
Agardeu parly fashionably conducted
is an out of door "at home," with
ameliorations. The stuffy, overcrowded
rooms are absent at tho samtuor func?
tion, atul the time between coming and
goingH.s so brief and guests arrive so
uearlyat tho sumo time that the hostess
? is on duty it much shorter time than
when receiving under tho house ro?.f.
Light refreshments only are served?
ices, cakes, punches or lemonade, cafe
an hut and tho like. Salads und frords
are i if teuer than not excluded from the
menu. The host is expected to be in
evidence, his abseucQ being leas excusa?
ble at tho garden party than at the in -
tloor "at home."
How Mrs. Carlisle Keeps Cool.
Mrs. Carlisle's prescription for endnr- f
ing the heat is first ot all not to worry ;
or fret. Do all your work early in tv.i?
day and try to find some light oinoV v.
mont, either physical or mental, Keep
your thoughts from the toj^T^omctm
tuid how "awfully hot it is >?
The wife of the scere-^. enjoya 1)0r
homo to the utmost. uaa the honM
rid of many of the, >1(.avior hangings
and thicker nips ty'SQ( ? M ,h,, weftther
becomes oppres^ Tho lnrB0 nlry
rooms am cln/>'|la tta :1S possiblo in c? ol
summer ut v_v- ,m(l ,h(. iutense heat of
tho initia^y js ghut 0,lt.?Washington
i, in New York the new law which
' raises the ago of protection for girls to
i-i will go into effect Sept. 1, aisd judges
urn now calling the attention of the
public t i its provisions through the
j ^SHAMEO TO BE SEEN because of illsflg
j dring facial humours 1* the condition ot
f thousands who ii\o in Ignorance of Use fact
that in CtmconA Soap is t<> be found the
purest, sweetest, rirni most effective skin part?
ner and pcauttfler in the world. For pimples,
blackheads, red and oily skin, red, rough
(hands withshapeless nails,dry.thin,and fall?
ing hair, It is wonderful.
Sold tl.riujbout lh? -woiii. UrH'.ah dercti F. Niw.
I >i ? i a boi<% i, Ktnc Kdw?>4.?l. I,ea,li>? Porrra
ii ??ro iiafms.04s?.,lelsn?fs.,RoM?->,O.*J, a.
Makes hard water soft
?Pearline. Every woman knows
just what that means to her. Wash?
ing in hard water is so difficult, and the
results so poor! Pearline reduces the
labor, whether you use soft water
or hard. But use Pearline,
and it's just as easy to wash
with hard water as with soft
water?and the results are
just as good. Pearline saves more things than your
labor, though. We'll tell you of these savings from
time to time. Keep your eye on Pearline "ads."
O J Peddiers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you " this is as good
vjollt-l as" or "the same us Pearline." I T'S h'ALSIi?I'earline is never
f?i. ? peddled, and if your grocer sends you something in place of
" JOaCiC Pearline, be honest?semtitiaeA, *? JAMBS PY?B, N. Y.
S. BACHRACH & BBO,
OLD GOLD REFINERS AND ASSAYERS !
WE PAY THE HIGHEST CASH PRICE 'FOR OLD GOLD.
no not pnerifjoo any old go'..I that yon nihv have, hnt write n-t to rail ou von and give
yon our prices ?e loc.ive ol 1 R dd fr.un nny p.,r: of the United States, and It amount
alloivcl Is not sntm.ictory we | uy express charges both ways and returu paok.iae iu Baue
cou.litiou its rocoivod.
S. Bachracti & Bro.,
, Clitircli Street.
Senl?.l proposals for the erection of n
Pnblio School Building.iu t'ae Kourtli Ward
will be received by tho Buildlug Committee
nutil Ii m. AUGUST 2i)th. ?89j.
Pinne nud specifications Ann he had at tho
o?lee of J. 0, TOaguc, Supervislug Archi?
tect. Ooltnnhla Building.
Allproposals must he nddressod'to JOHN
?. WfUTKHKA?, Cheirniau, at hie oBiee.
No. 8 Dunk ?troet.
The Coutanittee reserves tho right to ro
ject'auy or nil bids.
N, 1$.?The opening ot tho above propoi
ale I? postponed until 12 in, SliPTKMUKlt
BUY GHIKH DECORATOR!
Can find an extensive assort?
ment of exqnisite forms lor ar?
tistic decoration in our line of
Vases, Ornaments, Boudoir, L:s
critoire and Tete-a l'etc Sets,
Cabinet Specialties.Jewel Cases
and Fancy Cups and Saucers,
perfect selections, brilliant
glaze and absolute freedom
from discoloration in firing.
Special sale this week.
i Kin i no
Kos. 98 and rear of 92, 94,
96, 98, 100 and 102
SPECIAL SALE THIS WEEK.
Sale Will Begin tfloiaij. August 26?i at 9 I. pi.
iooo boxes of Buttermilk Soap. 3 cakes,
in a box,
Sale Price, 10c Box.
1000 Silk Windsor Tics, all colors, worth
1 5c each.
Sale Price, lOc Each
10 o Silk Windsor Ties, solid colors and
fancy stripes, worth 25c each,
Sale Price 12 l-2c Each
100 Roman Plaid China Siik Windsor
Tics, hemstitched ends, 6 inches wide,
Sale Price 25c Each
1000 large spools Crochet Knitting Silk,
black, white and all colors, worth a
Sale Price lOc Spool
100 Gents' Colored Border, Ready |
Sale Price 3c Each
100 Ladies' Drawn Open Work Hemmed
Sale Price 3c Each
100 pair Children's Fast Black Hose,
size 5 to SA, worth 10c pair,
Sale Price 5c Pair
204 Main St., Norfolk7Va
204 IVIain St., ISJorfolk.Va
24 OLD MARKET SQUARE.
YOU HXPECT TO BUY FURNITURE SOON ?
If so, it will pav you to call and examine our stock of
PABLOB & CHAMBER SUITS,
Bcds'-.cads, Mattresses, Sidehoards, Book Cases,
Looking Glasses. Special inducements in
Oil Paintings Which We Close al Prime Cost,
Also, Tables, Rockers and Chairs of all descriptions.
"QUICK SALES AND SMALL PROFITS' IS OUR MOTTO.
We are selling the best Furniture Polish
in the city. Try a bottle?only 15 cents.
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO T
The Kern Furniture Co?,
24 MARKET SQUARE.
auction SAt,i:-tiu? DAY.
BY Y1KTUK OF A DKK0 <? TKUST MAUK B?
J. U. llrotilley aud wife, ?ti tU? 17th Jay <?
May, 1899, to lue, as trustee, (be following personal
propci y, one <'bickering square l'lauo, ?111 b?
sold nt the auction hutoe of li K, Morris, on ll.uiH
sttcct.uu Ilia 29th day of August, I8'J5, ai l2o'c ock>
au2tt.|0t It. A, BUUKOb'iillS, Trustio.
aim: ? ion >Ai.i:??futukk i>A v
lty virtue of three deed* oftmt, made by I..
1. Laud and wife', one 10 the undersigned, ol date
September it. ist)9. tu? ether two tu k. m. Wbito?
burst, ufdat" i.-tucctticlr August 13d and IMth,
lyji.aod at ihr roiuoil oftheheneflclarles therein,
we shall expose for sale ?I pubtlo auction, ut the
Norfolk Heal Estate Exchange, 113 Meiu street*
Norfolk, Va .on
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 0, 1S95. AT 12 M...
ALL THAT FARM OR TRACK OK LAND, wit*
tin- buildings and Inpreretneata iherea and up
piirteiianic* Ibcicto boluii(;io?, lu Kciuvs'IU?
Maglsu rial Dlsttl t. Princess Anne county. Va..
iiuo Loundid as follows: On the louph by tlio Put.
side load, cu the weal Or the lands of Ocorgfl Kol*
And by Lake Smith, on the north by Lake Ssiith,
and on the catt by said lake anil the lauds oi'Wal?
tcr II. Sniilh, i ontalnitig two hundred uud eight
acres, more or l< s^. ,
This Lirin Is highly improved, has sixty i acres of
it >ci in choice vnrleticj of Strawberries. The soil
I* fertile and w?ll adapted lo trucking. I'uii-iiopp
in lair , nuditioii. au.l we iuvltc pi-Irate bids bo*
fore saloon i.iuin ? oJatlnc lernut.
TRHMSOf BALK?One-fourth la cash, the res?
iiluu parable lu three e>|iial Instalments, ?Il
twelve and eighteen months fmui day of sale, wilij
Intrreit tiom said aar,to hriicuroaon suldpror>
city at the costs of the purchaser; or at bis op?
tion, nil insli.
P. M. WlIlTiillL'RST,
PETER X. SUITE,
anl-th. j?-d t.ls Trustees.
IIKAI, ESTATE AO BNTS,
H. C. HOGG AH D & CO.,
Real Listate and Rental Agents,
126 MAIN BTliEET.
FOR KENT?118 an'l 411 llaxtor nveuue,
415 mid 117 < orprow, 10 Atlington l'lace, lUi
Holt. ?05 llitlilruid, 217 Oibbt, 404 x'ark,
1K>. 117. 119, las Bermuda, ltfOQraubr, uo?
toner 1st. lull litito.I4t9 1 alkland.l lu CnapoL
310 and SIS Main street, ~u.:U ouch: moe
?tors corner Ol Liberty und Rl?titb streets*
lierkloy, 132. 134, I I ami 160 Water streut.,
Nos. II, 15, York street. October let, IS95
FOB SALB ? 1 wo houses on .Multb*
av. iiuo. one Willoughby, two on Clay, two)
on LOvitt. two Tnnstall. three on nigblaiid.
one ou Kolly. ono on ('orprow. two nice
lions, s on Muiiuer street, ouo on Clay, tiro
ou Falkland, ono on DertUUda lots on HoUSU,
Froomasou, Corprow. Marshall, ?i reot frout
Oll Mniu btrcct. icso suburban property auj
farms, 'Phono 7!'.'.
FINE LOTS FOR SHLB
PRICK FROM 5100 TO 97S0 KACFI.
Terms - On' third cash, haluuue in 1 audt
yt.irs with U por cent, interest.
H. L. PAGE & CO.,
Fole agents, No. 10 Uauk utreet,
'Jitlo perfuct. .Norfolk, Va,
REHAl ESTATE AGENTS. 99 WftlN STREET!
Cottage at Virginia Rcaoll,
More Hi Union sin "t.
Itiiw of now ho.i-os l*. A. ayenue og
No 6 I.oynil'e lane.
i Qlui h ou grouud lloor, Oil Main stront,
fltte i to suit appliuaute.
Second ami tlunl lloora, 114 Water, Huita
ble roi ail loft 01 it; .1 factory.
'22 no 1.41 eiieliur. il
No 3u Dartmouth utrcot; iniuiediatopoese*
No. . Dartmouth streot.
W. K. ALLEN will ro-umo business at
less CHURCH STREET.
On MONDAY. Aiipt'ist 5lh, 1* IC. for the eon
duct nl the 1 puolstcring ?ml il.it 11 es - bus.
iness.uiul ho pleased to umrve the public?
ILilr Mntlrossea made over tor :onno?
rico *S.M). New Tiok furukehed rot ti.UK
fornior 1 rioo -.f>.
Drdora by postal will roccfevo prompt at?
W. K. ALLEN.
jjll l'iv PACI s\ 1 1 11 tlMK -OR A. D, IIA It"
liiiur, wl Ii Ii has done mi< 'i i k A\i 111 ?"> k In 11!?
past His utllco hit.11 thoroughly renovated
and lliiprofid in the past ieu niutrtu?, mi l Is uoW
one 01 He- i<ji equipped Mid fit led up Henlsl K.tsiN
lisbiurms lu the.11? He has ail the latest Im?
ived Instruiufriits, with theknowledReol Iwoiity?
1 years' experience lu tlie 11.f dental liisiru?
ms. This Is worth soiaellilng 10 you r. n vo*
li/e its value? I"i A, I). ItAiRRKTT is li'ied
tin- Dental Imslnes? with a plenty ot Dculii
material to do all kinds of Denial work at price!
ittsfactor] t" ail ,1a.: ef iieo)dc.
' DR A. D. IIAKKETI'a PBS ITST,
OfficeoTei 118 and ISO Main street, .opposite ferryj
boat landing, Norfolk, Va. OtlltD hours iiom 1
1 in to 11 in. JeiS-tf
tVEOSQUITOES 10 MOTHS
Are Instantly Killet!
All Ornggiati or from the
NATIONAL SUliIClAINO COMPANY,
in.w.f No. 90Fifth it venue. New Yiuk.
For over ftflDO UliU01 011110
baa been used for children while tocthlnif*
It coiithos tho child. soCten the gnuw .iL
Iuvm all pn'n. cures win t ohollo, logulatne
tbo Htomaoh und boweta and is thu bosk
remedy for diarrhioH Twonty-flvo cents ?>
bottlo. ^old by ull druggists throtighotit
0>? world- itlti-IU,*
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