Newspaper Page Text
The Tone Firm as Compared With
BULLS FAIL IN THEIR MOVE
Many Alarmist Reports Currcnt llc
?.ardiii<r iho Norihwesteru
NEW YOR3-C, June 7.?Absolutc slagna
tion characterized the stock market to
day. By comparisdn with yesterday. the
tone was lirm. but that was only because
the bears somewhat overextended their
commitments on tlie short side yesterday.
lt was evldent that tlie late selling yes?
terday was based. uik.h the expectation
tliat selling by Eondon this morning
?would offer an ojjportuhity to set back
stocks at a lower level. Lontlon did. in
fact, sell stocks here on a moderate scale,
but the demand from tlie shorts was sulfi
cient to overcome the deelino and to make
some show of strength ln the market.
The bulLs attempted to stimulate the
movement by bldding up the coalcrs on
vague talk of further comprehensive
traffic agreements. This manooyre proved
Ineffective, and the market relansed to
about last night's level, and never. got
iar away from lt again In either direc?
tion. New York Air Brake was rushed
upward 2V. points on talk of absorptlon
by the Wcstlnghouse Company. lt saved
a 5 i>oint net gain.
In Sugar there was a demand from an
uneasy short Interest, which had been
overextended during the decline of the
last few days. and the stock gaincd over
a point net. Tho loaning rates on stocks
dlsclosed the existence of (juite a large
outstanding short.interest well distributed
throughout the list. 3n the entire laek of
animation in speculative spirit the pro
fessional traders are disinclined to further
comniitments on the short side.
There was no further evidence to-day
of the selling through commission-houses
wliieh was called outside Uqiildation yes?
terday. Tho incidents for the day, taken
ln themselves, indicatcd declining values
for securities, but these incidents had
been anticipated, and, therefore, the
movement of prices was discounted. The
iron stocks were r.-ithcr firm on the sup
position that the cut ln prices has
broueht a step nearer the resumption of
the cxpected buying demand.
Many alarmist reports were current
coricerning the NOrthwestern wheat crop.
The continued heaviness of foreign stock
markets, on account of the complications
in China had a. symnathctic effect here.
fhe selling of stocks for l^ondon was
BUfflcient to cause a frnetioual advance
ln cable transfers on London.
The weekly statement of the foreign
oovernni! nt banks dlsclosed a conserva
uvc movement still in force. The Bank
of Engiand returns show only ?600,000 in
loans repaid to the bank despite of dis
bursement of Government deposit to the
amount of over ?s.0uo,ooo, and a prevail
ing rate of diseount well below the bank
rate. The Bank of Franee has rosumed
its policy of both note and loan contrac
tion which was interrupted last week,
and. in spite of a gain in gold of S_,_7_,
(><"><>, it has decreased its note circulation
over ?25,000,000 aml contracted its out
standing loans over $4S,900,000. ln Berlin
there were forced sales of mining shares
ana a reflection of the same policy of re
trenchment. ln New York. on the con
trary. money continues in very light de
mand and incr.easing supifiy.
The bond market was quiet. Total
sales. par value, ?3.."f.".Hoi>. All rnlted
St tes Issues decllned 3,.s per cent. in bid
price, except tlie 2'S;
The t?tal sales of stocks to-day were
193,100 shares. . ?. J._
MONEY AND EXCHAXGE.-Money on
call easy at 3"\,<f?2 3>cr Cent; last loan at
3~; per "cent.; prime nicrcaiitile paper.
?.-.i .-! 1 per cent. Sterling exchange lirm,
wfth actuai business in bahkers" bills at
ji gj\L for demand and at $-.8-.. -_r sixty
davs; posted rates. $4.S5% and ?4>s!ij:
commercial bills. $_!S3W4.S39S. Silver
certificates. GO@45X; bar silver, G0; Mexican
dollars. -J?1!.. Gbverhmeni bonds weak;
State lionds strong; railroad bonds
Atchison . 25?^
Atchison pfd . J_-*-4
Baltlmore and Ohio . 70
Cunadaian Paciiie . J*
Canada Southern . 51%
Ches. and Ohio . -?%
("nicago Great Western . 11 i*
Chi-, Bur. and Quincy . 128%
Chi.. Ind. and l.ouis . 21
t hi.. ind. and B. pfd. _1
Chi. and East Illinois . 9S
Chi. and Northwestern . 3<J."
Chi.. Kock Island and Pacific. 1063.
C. C, C. and St. Bouis . 5S%
Colorado Southern . G%
Colorado Southern 3st pfd. 43%
Colorado Southern _d pfd. 38
l>el. and Hudson . 31K-4
Del., Back. and Western .IT'.i
Ben. and Rio G. 17%
Df-n. and Rio G. i>fd. 07
Erie lst pfd . 35%
Great Northern pid .3ul
Hocking Coal . 34
Hocking Vailoy .:.S%
BllnolS Central .U2J4
lowa Central . IS
lowa C.-ntral pfd . 47
Kan. City, Pitts. and Guli. 37
Eake Erie and Western. _S
Lake Erie and Western pfd. 95
Bake Shore .232%
Bouis. and Nash. 78%
Manhattan B. 80%
Metropolitan Street Ry. 153-6
Mexican Central . 12%
Minn. and St. Bouis . 61%
Minn. and St. Bouis pfd. 95
Missouri Paciiie . 01%
Moblle and Ohio. 30
Mo., Kan. and Texas. 10%
Mo.. K an. and Texas pfd. ;::;
New Jersey Central. 322%
New York Central . 130%
Norfolk and Western . 34%
Norfolk and Western iifd. 78
Northern Pacific . 50%
Northern Paciflc Pfd . 74!s
Ontario and Western . 21
Oregon Ry. and Nav. 42
Oregon Ry. and Nav. pfd. 76_
Reading . 1J
Reading lst pfd . 57%
Reading 2d pfd . _^%
Rio Grande and Western .??- 5s
Kio Grande and Western pfd. SO
St. Bouis and San Fran. 9%
St, Bouis and San Fran. 3st pfd- 68%
St. Bouis and San Fran. 2d pfd. 34
St Louis and Southwestern. 30%
St. Bouis and Southwestern pfd. 25%
St. Paul .U5%
St. Paul pfd . 174V4
St. Paul and Omaha.ll.s
Southern Pacific . 33;s
Southern Ry. 1
Southern Ry. pld. 53%
Texas ar.d Pacific . 1CU
B'nion Pacific .--'-. 5-Hi
Union Pacific pfd . 73X
Wabash . "iV$
Wabash pld . 20
Wheeling and __. E. s%
Wheel. and B. E. 2d pfd. 25
Wisconsin Central . 14%
Amer. Cotton Oil. ?A]2\
Amer. Cotton Oil pld . yo
American Malting. 3%
American Malting 3>fd. 21
Amer. Smelling and Refin. 37y
Amer. Smelting and Refin. pfd. 00^
American Spirits. 2^i
American Spirits pfd . 17
Amer. Steel Hoop .- 20%
Amer. Steel Hoop pfd. 70
Anu-r. Stc-el and Wlre . GiH
Amer. Sttel nr.d Wire pfd. 74^
Amnr. Tin Plate . 21%
Am.r. Tin Plate pfd. T'.t
American Tobacco . 911.
American Tobacco pfd.... 120
Anaconda Mining Co. 40%
Brooklyn Rapld Transit. 69 "
Colorado Puel and Iron . 84%
ConUncutal Tobacco. 24%
Contineaua Tobacco pfd . 80%
Did You Hear
that "gag" about a man named Stone?
He was married twice; his first wife
while his second was a Swallow. They are
a case of "killing two 'birds' with one
Stone." We didn't originate this, but we
Don't do business with anybody bearing a
hard name (Stone); try our service.
H.P . o Pn1001 Chestnut St. Phila
oward.urosljy&ti 62 Wa" st., NewYork
J w 24CongressSt..Boston.
Federal Stoel . 33%
Federal Steel pfd . G6%
General Electric . 133
Glucose Sugar . 4S%
Glucose Sugar pfd . 97
Inte'tnatloiial Paper . _l%
Internatlonal Paper pfd . U5^.
Laclede Gas . 73
National Biscuit . 2S%
National Biscuit pfd . SO
National Lead . 1S%
National Lead pfd . 93%
National Steel. 27%
National Steel pfd . SC
New York Air Brake. 142%
North American . 14%
Pacific Coast . 40%
Pacilic Coast lst pfd. S3
Pacific Coast _d pfd . 59%
iacilic Nlail . 27%
People's Gas . 99%
Pr<ssed Steel Ca r . 45%
fressed Steel Car pfd . 75
Pullman Palace Car . 1S2
Standard Rope and Twine . 5
Sugar pfil . 113
Tenn. Coal and Iron . 71%
United States Leather . 10%
United States Leather pfd. 03
United States Rubber . 25%
United States Rubber pfd. 95
Western Union . 7n%
Republic Iron and Steel . 12%
Republic iron and Stec-I pfd. 56%
P., C, C. and St. Louis . 00
1*. S. 2's, refundlng, reg. 103%
U. S. 2's, refunding, coup. 103%
United States 2's, reg. 100
United States 3's, reg. 109
United States 3's, coup. 10D
United States new 4's, reg. 134%
United States new 4's, coiip. 134%
United States oid 4's, reg. 114%
United States old 4's. coup. 115%
United States 5's. reg. 113%
United States 5's, coup. 113%
District of Columbia 3.05's . 123
Atchison general 4's.'.. 110
Atchison adjustment 4's . S4
Canada Southern 2ds . 106%
Ches. and Ohio 4%'s . 99%
Ches. and Ohio 5's . 117
Chi. and N. AV. consol 7's. 141%
Chi. and N. W. S. F. Deb. 5's. 119
Cincago Terminal 4's . 95
-olorado Southern 4's . 80%
Den. and Rio G. Isis . 102
Den. and Rio G. 4's. 09%
East Tenn.. Va. and Ga lsts. 103'.??
Erie general 4's . 72%
F<>rt Worth nnd Den. City lsts. 71
General Electric 5's . 120
Iowa Central isis . 112
Kan. City, P. and G. lsts. 71%
Louis. and Nash. Gnified 4's. 100
Mo., Kan. and Texas 2ds . 0S
N.-w York Central lsts . Ul%
New Jersey Central general 5's_ 122
Northern Pacilic 3's. 0,%
Northern Pacilic 4's . 104%
N. _"., Chi. and St. Louis 4's. 100%
Xorfolk and Western consol 4's_ 97%
Oregon Nav. lsts . 111
Oregon Nav. 4's . 102
Oregon Short Line 0's . 12!)
Oregon Slmrt Line consol 5's . 113
Reading general 4's. bS'i
i:i<. Grande and Western lsts. 99%
St. Louis and Iron M. consol 5's_ 110%
St. Louis and San Fran. Gen. 0's_ 124
St. Paul consols . 171
St. Paul, Chi. tind Pacilic lsts . 120
St. Paul. Chi. and Pacilic 5's . 121
Southern Pacific 4's . S0%
Southemn Ry. 5's . 111-j
Standard Rope and Twine G's . 71
Texas and Pacilic lsts . 113%
Texas and Pacific 2ds. 55
Union Pacific 4's . 106%
Wabash lsts . 115
Wabash 2ds . h>2
West Short 4"s . 114
Wisconsin Central lsts. 91%
Virginia Centuries. 92:1i
Mobile and Ohio 4's . SG%
Central of Ga 5's . 91-:.
Central of Ga. lst ln. 42%
Central of ua. 2d In. 11?.
RICHMOND STOCK MARKET.
Richmond, Va.., June 7, 1900.
SALES.?$500 Virginia S's at 93%; $2,000
Virginia 3's-at 93%; 5 shares Virginia
Trust Company at 117.
GOV. SECURITIES. Bld. Asked
U. S. :'.'s, coup., 190S-191S_109
U. S. 4's, coup., 1907.115
North Carolina 4's, C, 1910.. 100%. ...
North Carolina G's, C, 1919.. 133% ...
Va. 3's, new, C. and It., 1932.. 93% 94
Va. Century, 2-3, C. and R... 92% 93
Rich. City S's, R., 1904-1909.. 130
Rich. City 0's, R.. 1901-1914.. 115
Rich. City 5's, R. 1920-1922.. 112
Rich. City, 4's, R., 1920-1930.. 100% 107%
A. and C. lst 7's, R., 1907-117
C. and O., R. and A. Div. 4%'S 0S% ...
Pet. Class A 5's, R. C. 1926.. 117
Southern Ry. lst 5's, 1994_111
\\". N. C. lst 0's, C, 1945_110
Ga. and Ala. pfd. 5's. 1945... 105
Ga. and Ala consol 5's, 1945.. 9S
South-Bound lst 5's, 1941- 97% 9S%
RA1LIJOAD STOCKS. Par.
R., F. and P. com.100 200
R., F. and P. Div. Obli_100 200 210
R., F. and P. G p. c. guar.100 200
R., F. and P. 7 p. c guar.100 200
Southern Ry. pfd.100 53% ...
Ga. So. and Fla. lst pfd- 92% _
Seaboard Air Line pfd. 30 33
Seaboard Air Line. com. IV 12
Atlantic Coast Line com. 00 02%
American National . 102 104
Citv .25 30 ...
First National .100 170
Merchants National .100 220
Metropolitan .25 25 ...
National Bank of Va.100 110
ITanters National .100 275 _
Pet. Sav. nnd 1ns. Co.20 40
Sav Bank of Richmond-25 3.S ...
State Bank of Va.100 150
Southern Trust Co.100 100 110
Union Bank of Richmond..50 130 _
Virginia Trust Co.jloO 115
Va. Fire and Marine.25 37 42
Virginia State .25 29 31
Amer. Tob. Co. pfd.100 J2S
Amer. Tob. Co. com.50 91
Old Dominion S. S. Co-100 99'
Va.-Caro. Chem. pfd.100 107 10S
Va.-Caro. Chem. com.100 53% 04%
Cont'l Tob. pfd. 7 p. c.100 79
Cont'l Tobacco com.100 24
N. Birmingham Land Co...l00 5
Greater Seaboard Certiflcates. ... 120
GRAIN AND COTTON 1-XCHANGE.
Richmond, Va., June 7/1900.
Longberry . 75 <g>7S
Mixed .75 @7S
Shortberry. 75 <iC7S
No. 2 red.77 @7S
Bag lots .70 @77
White, Va. bag lots.46 _47
No. 2 white .T.... 46%
No. 3 white .46
No. 2 mixed.45%
No. 3 mixed .45
No. 2 mixed . 26%
No. 3 mixed . _6
RYE . .60 g<54
NORFOLK, VA., June 7.?FEANUTS
Farmers' stock?Fancy, 2%c; strictiy
prime, 2%c.; prime. 2%c; common, 2c.
pound. Spanish, $L0. busheL T<M? ?f
market quiet. . . _
NEW YORK, June 7.?COTTON?The
feature of to-day's news in the cotton
market was the Chronicle's acreage esti
inate, anu as the, ligures given exceeded
expectation, decline in prices naturally ,
resulted. While lluctuations during the
uay were of limlted scope, the net change
was not graUfying to either side. The
market opened steady,. with prices 5 j
points lower to 1 point higher, but al?
most immediately turned weak in re
sponse to a sharp break in Liverpool, and
under an estimate for an increase of 9.7
per cent. in this year's acreage to 24,625
acres. On this downturn c jnsiderable
liquidation occurred both foreign and do
mestic accounts, while shorts increased
obligations under the firm convlction that
tne situation warranted a decline to be?
low the 8c. market for August. But while j
in the midst of their jubilation the bears
were confrontc-d with a sudden reaction
in Liverpool and brisk demand from lnllu
ential outside parties here. Prices quickly
returned to last night's level on this
support and scored a slight gain before
a breathing spell was taken, but the
Liverpool linal cables in hand of room
tradcrs subsequentiy assumed the d_fen
sive and gave attention to settlement of
unprotected accounts as a matter ot" pre
cautidn on account of the Holiday in
Liverpool to-morrow and Saturday, and to
an unusual mverg-ence of opinion con?
cerning the probable outcome of Monday's
bureau report, the first of the season.
Moreover, verv little news came to hand
in the afternoon, and orders were also
few and far between, leavlng the talent
m control, but purposelessl The market
was finally steady.
COTTON?Futures opened steady; June,
_._5; Julv, 8133; August. S.10: September,
7.si; October, 7.07; November, 7.53; De?
cember, 7.52; Januarv. 7.52; February,
7.50; March. 7.5S; April, 7.59.
Futures closed steady; June and July.
8.36; August, 8.12; September, 7.78: Octo?
ber, 7.03; November. 7.50; December, 7.50;
January, 7.52; February, 7.50; March. 7.57;
Aprn, 7.59; May 7.01.
spot cotton closed quiet; mi^oling up
lands, 8%; middling gulf, 9%; sales, 3,700
COTTON?Quiet; middling, S%; gross re?
ceipts, 488 bales; sales, 3,700 bales; stock,
Total to-day?Net receipts, 1,918 bales;
exports .to the Continent, 1,305 bales;
StOCk, 233,942 bales.
Consolidated?Net receipts. 1-1,500 bales;
exports to Great Britain, 7,700 bales; to
the Continent, 23,274 bales.
Total since September lst ?Net receipts.
G,32G,31C bales; exports to Great Britain,
2.143,517 bales; to France, 686,625 bales;
to the Continent, 2,579,011 bales.
NEW ORLEANS ' June 7.?COTTON?
Futures steady: June. 8.09 bid; July. S.09@
8.71; August. 8.08; September, email@example.com;
ctober, 7.34S>7,35: November, 7.25;;? 7.20;
December, 7.2.r.5J7.2G; January, firstname.lastname@example.org;
February, 7.2S(5'i'."30; March, 7.30ji"7.32.
LIVERPOOL. June 7.?COTTON?Quiet;
American middling, fair, 5 5-10d.; good
middling, 5 1-32: middling, 4 29-32; low
middling, 4 25-32; good ordinary. 1 21-32;
ordinary, 4 15-32. The sales of the day
were 7,000 bales, of which 500 were for
speculation and export. and included
0.300 American. Receipts, 3,u00 bales, no
Futures opened steady and closed nuict
at the advance; American middling, 1. m.
c, June, 4 51-04, buyers; June and July,
4 48-04, buyers; July and August, 4 40-04,
buyers: August nnd September, 4 39-G4,
buyers; September and October, 4 25-04.
sellers; October and November, 4 14-04?
4 15-04, vaiue; November and December,
4 11-04, sellers; December and January,
?x 9-64, sellers; January nnd February,
4 7-6i@4 S-04, sellers; February and
March, 4 764, buyers.
NEW YORK FKODuCE MARKET.
NEW YORK, June 7.?FLOUR?More
active and firmer, holders asking 5@10c.
advance on all grades; winter straights,
$3.40(0)3.50; Mlnnesota patents, $email@example.com.
RYE?Firm; No. 2 western, 61c. f. o. b.
BARLEY?Irregular; feeding, 42%?
45%c. c. i. f. New 1'ofk; malting, 49@52c.
c. i. f. New York.
WHEAT?Spot strong; No. 2 red, 80%c.
Options opened firm and developed mark
eu activity and strength later in the day
on continued builish spring wheat croo
news. Local shorts, Wall Street and for?
eign houses all bought more or less freely
during, the day. The Northwest also
bought early, but later sold on reported
rain at Winnepeg; closed strong at l%c.
advance; Julv, 74%c.; September, 76c.
CORN?Spot steady; No. 2, 45%c. Op?
tions opened steady and were generaliy
dull under scarcity of buying orders until
the last hour, when prices rallied with
wheat. Closed steady and %c. higher;
Julv closed at 43%c; September, 44%c.
OATS?Spot firmer; No. 2, 20%c. Op?
tions neglected but steady.
CUT MEATS?Steady; pickled bellies,
3>i.50@S.50; do. shoulders, $0.75.
LARD?Firm; western steamed, $7.20.
Refined firmer; Continent; $7.40.
PORK?Firmer; family, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
BUTTER?Steady; creamery, grass, 1G
(ylSc; State dairy, 15%@lS%c.
C1IEESE?Firm; dead, large white, 0%@
9%c.: larere, colored. 9%@9%c.
EGGS?Firm; State and Pennsylvanla,
13%@14%c; western, at market, 10@13c.;
western, loss off, 13'|i.l3%c
ROSIN?Quiet; strained, common to
TURPENTINE?Easy at 47%@4Sc
CABBAGE?Quiet; Florida, $email@example.com.
FRE1GHTS TO LIVERPOOL?Quiet.
COFFEE?Futures opened steady. with
prices 10 to 20 points lower in sympathy
with disappointing European reports, but
soon partially rallied on lirm cables from
Brazil, reports of many new plague cases
In Rio, small receipts, large warehouse
movement, the decrease in visible and
good spot demand. Trading was very ac?
tive, with investment orders conspicuous.
The close was steady; prices 5 to 15 points
net lower. Total sales. 34,750 bags, in?
cluding July at $7.50@7-**5; September,
$7.35Tt7.50. Spot coffee?Rio steady; No.
7 invoice, S%c; mild steady; Cordova,
SUGAR?Raw strong; fair refining,
4%c; centrifugal, 90 degrees test, 4%c.
COTTON-SEED OIL MARKET.
NEW YORK, June 7.?COTTON-SEED
OIL?Firmer and moderately active, with
foreign demand a feature. Prime crude,
barrels, 31c. nominal; prime summer yel?
low, 35c. bid; off do., 34%@34%c; butter
grades nominal; prime winter yellow,
38c; prime white, 37@3Sc. Prime nieal,
CHICAGO, June 7.?The gravity of the
crop situation in the Northwest was the
main factor in a broad, active and buoy
ant wheat market to-day, July closing
1%<_>_C. over yesterday. Corn closed %c.
aiid oats %(<?%e. improved. Provislons at
the close were firm at 12%c. better in ribs
to 32%c. up in pork.
The leading futures rcnged as follows:
Open. High. Low. Close.
June . 0S% 09 08% 09
Julv . 08 70 08 09%
Aug. 09 70% 09% 70%
June . 38% 38% 3S% 3S%
July . 38% 35% 38% 3S%
July . 21% 21% 21% 21%
M i-;ss POR1C?bbi.
july .11.50 11.S0 11.50 11.S0
Sept.11.00 11.S5 11.00 11.85
Julv .6.77% 6.92% 6.77% 6.92%
Sep't.0.77% 0.95 0.77% 6.95
BHORT RIBS?100 lb
July . 0.70 G.S5 G.70 G.S5
Sept.0.70 0.85 0.70 0.85
i-:i.Si. 'm'ii?!..'- Sv- :?-. r:"li?'.?'-: K..ir
firm. No. 3 spring wheat, GI%'5'jGc; No.
2 red, 71%@72cl No. 2 corn, 38%@3$%c.;
No. 2 yellow, 3S%@39c. No. 2 oats, 22%@
23%c; No. 2 white, 25%@_5%c; No." 3
white, 24%@24%c. No. 2 rye, 55%c. Good
feeding barley, 37c; fair to choice malt?
ing, 39%S42c. No. 1 flaxseed, $1.S0; No.
1 northwestern, $1.S0. Mess pork, per
barrel, $10.65<g:ll.S0. Lard, per 100 pounds
$firstname.lastname@example.org%. Short rlb sides (loose), $6 65
(^,'0.90; dry salted shoulders (boxed), $6 00
(??0.75; short clenr sides (boxed), $7.20'<z!
7.30. Whiskey, basls of high wines, $1 23
Butter steady;. creamery, i5<j?:ioc.; daiiV
13%@l7c.. Cheese steaay at S%@9c. Eggs
NEW YORK DR". GOODS MARKET.
NEW YORK, June 7.?DRY GOODS?
Business is still very- quiet In ali depart
_; (Continued on Fifth Page.)
' Adjustable Window Awnings Easy to Put Up and Take Down\as a Window Shade, $2.98.
IF YOU DONT
BRING IT BACK
j THE GURNEY
All sizes, all
\ Only absoiutely
Ice Receptacle. |
AGENTS FOR CELEBRATED WH1TNEY BABY-CARRIACES AND GO-CARTS.
All Mail Orders Promptly Fiiled.
R!CHMOND,(VA.,JUNE 8, 1900.
$5 Worth Sent 100 Miles Free.
( Will Be a Big One This Time.)
As great as Friday is as a Shoppincj Day we will make il greater* in the future, with the assistance of
the pubiic, who realize that Wednesday is Accommodation Day?a new shoppincj day originated by The Meyer
Store. Thousands came toour Wednesday Sale?thousands of eager buyers who have left in their wake a
volume of Remnants to make Friday a Greater Pxemnant Day. Just follow the crowd and you will come
to The Meyer Store.
Oup Basetnent is Famous for
Gdds and Ends.
300 Fine Art Pictures 10x11, matted,
some of these worth 40c. each, for Gc.
J!5 Handsome Pictures, 9%x33%, with
gold frames. worth 20c, for 21c.
45 Double-Blveted Cheri y-Handie Odd
Forks, worth T3c. a set, for _t%e. each.
35 Emboss-d-Handle Sllver-Plated! Sugar
Sheils. worth _5c, for We.
40 Fine Steel Ice-Picks or Garden Trow
eis, worth 6c., for 2c.
6 Eight-Ball Groquet Sets, hardwood
varnished, worth 9Sc, for 74c.
S9 Decorated Imported Plates, worth $1.25
dozen, for 2c. each.
50 pairs of Cups and Saucers, plain and
decorated, worth 10c pair, for iie. pair.
120 Odd Piain and Decorated Saucers,
worth 5c. each, for l%c. each.
2 Decorated Dinner Sets, should eon
tain 1)10 pieces, a few pieces short, worth
$?.9$, for i?4.!)S.
85 Odd Iee-Tea Goblets, -worth 60o. and
7Sc. a dozen, for "c. each.
4 Enameled Toilet Sets, slightly dam
aged, worth S1.9S. for 75e.
14 2- and 3-quart Enameled Sauce Pans,
worth 25c and 33c, for 10c.
20 2- and 3-quart Granite CMilk Pans,
worth 10c.. for 4c.
6 2- and 4-Burner Oil Stoves, slightly
damaged, worth S9c and $1.63, for 50c.
4S Enameled Pie Plates, worth 10c, for
17 Heavy Tin Watering Pots, worth 15c,
27 Damaged! Window Screens, worth
25c. and 69c., choice 15c.
8 Slightly-Damaged Screen Doors, worth
69c, for 40c.
12 Slightly-Damaged Hammoeks, worth
$1.25, for OSc.
2 Slightiy-Scratched fRefrigerators, worth
$10.30 and $13.50, for ??.50 aiKl S9.75.
47 pairs Boys' Cordnroy -30c Pants,
pulled over a little. for 39e. .pair.
A few pairs Boys' All-Wool Gray
Cheviot Pants, worth 50c, for 25c.
Boys' All-Wool Tan-Plaid Velour
Eiiiish Cassimere Suits, well worth
$4.50. for 92.50.
9 Little Boys' All-Wool Blue Serge
Suits made vestee style, we usually
sell them for ?4, slightly misfit llning.
not noticeable; they are on sale for
S3L.9S. a _,
33 pairs of Men's Tan and Gray
Mix_d Checked Pants, better tiian what
vou pay $3.50 for. odd sizes, but if your
fit is tliere vou can get them at i$l_99.
3 dozen Boys" Straw Hats. with
blue bands. worth 39c; too many large
sizes, so they are ? Oe.
Ladies' Neckwear Odds.
Ladies' Silk Puff Ties. in Black, Red,
Blue, Cerise and Pink, also English
Squares, with embroidered ends, in
Bed. Blue and Violet. t'ne re._ular 50c.
value; your choice of these, lOc. each,
three for 2."c.
Satin Club Ties. in Pink. Green and
Red, the ones that sold for 25c; your
etioice, 5c. each.
Roman-Stripe Silk Stocks, with Four
in-Hnnd Tie attached, the 50c. ones,
Clear-Up of ihe
1 pair Grav Chenille Dress Net, sold
for $1.50 yafd, for 25c.
I pair 45-inch All-Gray Silk .set, sold
for $3.50, for 75c. yard.
Applique Butterfly and Bow-Knot,
solu for 50 and 75c, for 25c. each.
Aplique Bands, 9 inches wide, im?
ported at $2.30. for $1.
Allover Co'ored-Embroidered Pique
Yoking, worth $1.50; to close, for 2!)c\
yard; Ince'rting to match, 2 inches wide,
worth 25c. for S J-:ic. yard.
Oriental and Platte Val. Lace, slceve
Width, 5c. yard.
Xarrow Black and White Val. Lace,
_c: yard, worth 5c.
45-inch White Striped Point d'Esprit
Xet, .'!Oc. yard.
?'?e. yard for Torchon Lace. 2 inches
wide. worth 6c. yard.
Remnants of Cambric. Swiss and
Nainsook Edges and Insertings, any
width and style, starting at 2c. yard. -
2.W0 yards of Cambric Swiss. and
Nainsook Edges and Insertings, slight?
ly soiled. open and close designs, for
AlloVer Swiss and Cambric Embroid
erv. slightiv soiled, worth $2.50, for
Coral Liberty Silk, 50c. value, to close
for 25c. yard.
Handkerchiefs for 2c.
Ladies' and Chldren's Colored-Border
llemmed Handkerchiefs. 2c.
Ladies' AIl-L'nen Val. - Trimmed
Handkerchiefs, regular 25c kind, for
Ladies' and Children's Sheer Swiss
Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, regular
10c. quality. 3c.
Ladies' Linen and; Cambric Handker?
chiefs. including drawn-thread. em
broalered and Val. lace trimmed, 5c.
Lawti Wrappers, 29c.
21 Lawn Wrappers, were 50c, for 29c.
9 Covert Cloth Skirts. in Blue and
Brown, were 85c, for :$9c.
3 dozen Lawn and Percale Shirt
Waists. were 69c. for 25c.
4 dozen Hiarh-Class Colored Waists,
embroidery and lace trimmed, were
$1.50 and $1.23, for 75c.
4 Cotton Covert Skirts, braid trim?
med, slightly soiled, were $1.19, for 50c.
22 White. Pique and Duck Skirts,
?trimmed in colored bands, "were $1.50,
II White Duck Skirts, full .width,
were 69c, for 25c.
The Meyer Store.
Three $3.50 Fine Xainsook Gowns.
embroiderv trimmed, rumpled a little,
Two $2 Fine Cambric Gowns. elabo
rately trimmed in Duchess lace. $1.49.
Four S9c. Embroidery - Trimmed
25 Corset Covers. lace trimmed, 15c.
?17 Men's 50c Balbriggan Sitirts and
Drawers. brok.'n sizes. :::^?r.
37 Men's Si Fine Lisle-Thread Shirts
and Drawers, 75c.
39 Ladies' 25c. High-Neck and Lonq
Sieeves Jersey-Ribbed Vests. 12 l-'-'i-.
43 Lad'-'es* 25c Pure Disle-Thread
Swlss-Ribbed Vests, -7c.
33 Children's 23c .Summer-Weight
Long-Sleeves Jersey-P-ibbed Vests. all
sizes, 12 l-2e.
27 Ladies' 75c. Pure Spun Silk Vests,
slightly soiled. 39c.
23 Infants' 19c. Jersey-Ribbed Wrap?
pers. all sizes, 12 l-2c.
39 Children'- 25c. Lisle-Thread.
Swiss-Ribbe-d Vests, 12 l-2e.
Pure-L.inen Satin-Finished Damask,
70 inches wide, 59c. value. 42 l-2c.
Fast Color. Pure Turkey-Red Dyed
Damask. 5S inches wide, 39c value,
Fancy-Wovcn Bath Mats, fast colors,'
75c. valil'e, for 50c. each.
Union Linen Hem-Huck Towels for
2 l-2c. each.
Extra. Large. - Size Double - Thread
Turkish Bath Towels. 19c value,
42 l-2c. each.
28 dozen Satin-Damask Towels. some
knot-ted fringed, others hemstitched
and openwork, SOc. values. for 25c.
Pure Linen Hemnied and Frinsed
Huck Towels, never sold in any sa!e
for less than 23c, now 19c. each.
All-Linen White and Colored Bor
dered Doylies, for 4c. each.
50-inch Colored Striped Furniture
Linen, for 39c. yard.
Something to Know
ISj (\bout Jewelry.) g^j
|? The era of advanceraent ?|J
flj has grasped the Jewelry j||
1| Iinc, and at this day it is gyp
llj possible to get gold rings |j|j
pl lor 25c, 50c and Si. Jew- ^||
WR c!ers have been reaping fgj
||| tlie beneiit of this new de- ||g
ij| partnre in making rings, ^
f?? but we have decided to | J
|||l show the pubiic just how
^ they can get plain, chased
rSj and. stone set rings for
111 men, women aud children
i|j at the above prices- The
||| rings are gurranteed for
|i| five years, and the whole
gsg secret is exposed by an ex
Hg pert demonstrator just as
P|| you come in the door.
Jet Felt r.u^kles, worth 15c: rem?
nant -price, ?"?*-.
Heavy Sterling Silver Fan Chains,
remnant price, s?l, were 52.
Heaviest Sterling Frlendshlp Hearts.
sold up to 25c; remnant price, 10c.
Roman and Silvered Horsesno.
(Brooches, were 25c.: remnant price, 5e.
1 lot Dainty Enameled Brooches,
remnatit price, 5e., worth 2Sc.
1 lot Crystal Waist Pins, damty col
orings; remnant price. six for 5c.
1 lot Gilt Cut- Links. sold up to 2-C:
remnant price, 5c. to 10c.
Silk and Dress Goods Clean-Up.
Ail this season's remnants of Silks
are divided in two iots for to-day's
All $t, $1.25 and $l.f>0 Taffeta. Crepe,
Foulards, Satin and Fancy Silk Rem?
nants reduced to oOc. yard.
All 75c, 5:5c. and $1 Foulards, Satlns,
Wash and Taffeta and Fancy Silk
Remnants reduced to -."><-?. yard.
Over 0J0 Biack Wool Dress Goods
Remnants, every one made this season.
Lot 1.?All Biack Goods Remnants
that sold from $1 to $2.-50 reduced to
Lot 2.?All Black Goods Remnants
that sold from COc. to $1 reduced to
Colored Dress Goods Remnants are
divided into three lots?
Lot 1.?All-Wool Broadcloth Vene
tians, Plaid Back, Homespuns and
Fancy Remnants Uiat sold from 51 and
up, reduced to 50e.
Lot 2.?Plaids. All -,Wool Habits
Henrietta, Serges and Homespuns, re?
duced to -3c.
Lot .1.?("otton Mixed Dress Goods,
sold for upwafds of 25c, ! ir 25c
In addition we offer every remnant
of Linens, which consist of Percaline.
Silesia. Haircloth. Canvas; no ::. uter
what the former price was, to-day for
To-d-ay we offer about 50 Spectacles
and Eye-Glas'ses, assorti -1 <\y.v>. goods
that sold for GOc., 75c. aad $1; only tbe
frames a little tarnished; pick your
choice for 10c,
$3.99 Silk Underskirts,
2 Serese Silk Undcrskirts, were $3.99.
34 Black Fi_ured and Gray Plaid
Wool skirts, were $3, for $1.50.
$9 Silk Waists, $5.
5 Colored Handkerchicf Silk Waists.
were $9, for Sj?3.
3 Light-Colored Silk Waists. evening
shade. were $tj, for $2.30.
5 Fancy Colored Silk Waists. were
$5.90, for $?.__>.
1 Blue Pique Suit, braid trimmed, was
$5, lor i?2.50.
Crash Suit, 59c.
32 Crash Eton Suits, were $3.5., for
Dainaged Matting, 2c.
1 lot Damuged Matting, 2 l-2c.
1 Readv-.Made lngrain Carpet, 4x3
yards. .??.">. I!S.
11 Hassoc-ks. made of Wiiton velvet
and Brusseis carpet, 15c.
SOc All-Wool Insrain, full yard v,-ide,
short lengths, 25c.
A few Brusseis and Veivet Rugs,
with about $1.25 worth of carpets in
each, not considerngi the making and
wide fringe ends, each, SOc.
Friday's Odd Ribbon.
Just a small lot of Xo. 5 White Taf?
feta,-fancv edge: also smail quantity
of Xo. 2 Persian Catstitc-hed All-Silk
Ribbons, sold for 10c and l_V-__. per
vard; remnant price. 2c. yard.
4 pieces ot Xo. 2 White Taffeta,
best grade, a 15c. ribbon; remnant
price, 5c. per yard.
29c. Black iloire. Ribbons, all- silk,
12 l-2c. per yard.
Whitins's Fine Quality, Rough-Edue
Stationery, ustially ISc. quire; special,
White XJound Paper, plain and ruie-d;
2 package Envelopes, 5c.
Special Quality Stationery, plain only,
five quires for 10c.
Short-Ends Linings at
3 colors Tailor Sleeve Lining. dainty
"shades, neat stripes, regular 35c qtiai
itv. as odds and ends, yard, 17c.
17c. Silk-FinlUied Tailor-I,'n!ngs, the
full yard-wide, popular coloring., as
odds and ends, yard 11 l-2c.
Sc. Mercerized Moire. most effective
llning, latest. best coloring. SS-inch
stuff; special price, yard, 19c.
10c. off the dollar of every short-end
Silesia, Percaline, Silkoline or Taffeta.
notwithstanding our liberal cut prices
on remnants. '_ _?
1<0 pair3 of Ladies' and Children's
Kid Gloves. all qualtties, but a little
damaged, 3!)c. choice.
Ladies" Mode LTndressed Washable
Suede Gloves, any size, embroidered
White Goods Ends.
.IfZ yards of Fine Piques at S 3-4_.
?>; yairds Solid-Border Apron Muslin,
Just -10f> remnants of Piqnes. lndia
Lawns, Tuckings, Yokingr, Revers,
Longeloths, at about half price.
506 yards Dark Musllns and Dimities.
206 yards of Dotted Swiss, worth 15c.
yard, for lOc.
Mosquito Net, 3 yards ln piece. 25c.
40-inches-wide Fine lndia Linen. 17c.
qualtty, t> l-2c.
Remnants of 12% and 15c Pique
Welts and Checked Dimity. O 7-Se.
Chenille Cover, 19c.
4-4 Chenille Table-Covers, frlngcd,
Red only, 10c each.
12 i-2c Ctirtain Scrim,
3 pieces of 40-inch Curtain Scrim. col?
ored borders, Biue. l'.ed and Green,
12':,c. quality, S l-u'c. yard.
Remnants of Cretona, Denims, Sllko
line and Golden Draper!e_, ail colors.
,'e. a vard.
i0 pairs of Nottinghnm Lace Cur
tains, ;: yards long. slightly soiied. D5c.
vaiue. fo*r G5c. a pair.
23 bottles of Tan Shoe Polisb, boxes
soiied: remnant price, 3 3->.
17 boxes of RavenGloss Shoe Black
f ^xes of the^'best Tooth-Powder.
boxes defaced: remnant price, 5c. box.
10 boxes of Shaving Powder, usu Uly
sc-lis for 14c, labeis soiied; remnant
Ladies' Hose, 3c Pair.
72 pairs of Ladies* Seamless Hose, 3c.
P_02 pairs of Ladies' and Children's
Seamless Hose, 12%c. vaiue. for 7c.
Pfl-f'-pairs of Children's 35c Lisie-Rib
bod Hose, 10c pair.
52 p-iirs of Infams" Socks. Hermsdorf
dye, ???'. pair. worth 15c.
,;?' pairs of Ladies' Licework L;s!e
Hose, 33 l-"e. quality; for 23c pair
ta pairs of Ladies' 2oC. Tan Hose. ?><c.
P La'dles" Finest Lisle and Cotton Hose,
in Tans only. ISc,
Silkateen Hose, fast Black, worth
25-., if perfect. for 12 l-2c.
Real Lisle Lace Hose. sold for 50c.
in best Black, to go for 25c.
The Meyer Store,
Men's Wear Odds.
25 Men's 50c. and Jl A-I-SHk Imperial
T ? - l ? ???' ? :?-. wil : borders, strtps
.1 . : ; .? s, ai !ark colors, Cor 25c.
l*? Men's 39c. and aOe. Negllgee Shirts.
slightlj faded an I s ?il n\ tor 19c.
30 childr n's 25c Ul-Sllk Wlndsor
Bows, with ?? ' . ? B_?i s i rample*
: :? 17c.
!0 dozen Men's -???? Bat-'Wh-g Tl-3
and Club T5es ior toc.
?3 pairs Men's 50c. All-Si'.k Suspend
ers. with siik elastic end. tor 19c.
r<; p.iirs Men's 10c. BIne Denim Ojer
ails. with and without aprons. for 25c.
5 dozen Men's !-'!-??? Pure L-nen Col?
lars. all tnmdown, for 5c.
We handled every GJentletogn'a Ti,
in our house for to-day s s^llint;. and
selected I >se that for ar.y reason we
considered undeslrable, so yao pT-S our
50, 75 and $1 TIi j t ?r 25c. and
_0c Ties tor -0-S
300 pounds of F.in.\v French Mixture
Candies for Oc. pound.
60 pairs Ladi-S' $1.50 Strap Sand'ais.
with bows aud buckles. sizes 4. _%. 5
and 6. 75c.
S6 Ladies' 51 O-vford Ties. with pat
ent-Ieather tlps. ail of the very lat.st
styles. sizes 4, 41... 5, 6 and 3, -19c.
119 pair Children's Strap Sandals, and
Oxt'ord Ties. the kind you buy el6e
where for $1.50, the sizes are S1-. 9. 10
and 10?_, 75c.
$250 Wicker Rockers. slightly ______
..-? .;. si.r.i).
150 Wicker Rockers, slightly damaged,
$7 Sample Roman Seat. $-1.
?-. i'-..M..? CYr.tr II .11 _:_-,r
' $1S Hair Mattress, used as sample,
Art Goods Odds.
Stamped Ctishfon Covers. sDghtly
mussed. sold for 10 and 25.-.: sa'e. :ic
42 Swiss Doylies, hemstitched, 7 tnches
square, lc. each.
i:i Pure Linen Centrepieces. 24 inches.
square, heavy lace insertion. 21c.
I piece Blue and White Silk Ftinge.
sigti:.. . ' :. ?':??. yard.
A lot of Bea !?? I Belts. some sold as
G IVst-t^u ilirv I'ouol.-i-\i-vd .-,it:n
Pulley Belts. that sold :' -r ? .:?? .. slightly
d imaged. 19c. each.
A lot or' LIghi Colored Satin Pulley
F- Its. sold for 50e.. price. -l?
17 Leather Belts, with jeweled s_x
i Jdi .-. that sold for 5oc. price. 25c.
Things for Baby.
11 Infants' Soft Sole Keystc-ne Shoes,
50e. value, for tOc,
inf.ir.r-' Fancv Shoes. In pink. Blue
and White. slightly soiled, "T5c kradi
! lot of Infants' Blrdfeye Diapers.
c 5t I '?-.. for 5c.
9c. Children's K.uin_- Eibs. 25c. kind.
;; Ii :'...--? . V. i:l Ops for 5c.
Infants' Embroldered Caps. lace trim?
med, for -Oe.
Chiidren's Gauze Dr.i.vri, Ham?
burg' ruf-les, cost 75c, only 7 pairs
left, for _9e.
Ladies' Gauze Drawer.i, umbrelia
stvif, fui! ruffles of H_m_urg, cost
$3.50; for 75o.
I Whltney Carriage-. t-photstered in
best velour. rubber-tfre wheels and
patent brake, worth SlS, for $20.
One $5 Whitney Go-Cart for 9?.50.
Crash Skirts, 15c.
13 Crash Skirts, worth 33-:., for 15c.
Fine Sheer Organdies and BatUte for
5c. yard, regular 12; &_?. value.
Woven Madras, checks aad stripes,
for 2 7-Sc. yard.
Sea Island Percales, every new and
desirable pattern m these m:li ends. for
;: 7-Sc. yard.
22-inch ,-ladras Gin^hams. futl p!ec?s.
odd patterns, 10c. value. for 3 7-Sc.
Vv'.ivrn ror-J'd )?:<].:??. n'. id and stripe
patterns, 16c. value, S.-Se, y_rd.
Amakeasr A. V. C. Madras Ginghams.
the m.ist stylish and desirable styles
of the season, 10c. value. S 7-Sc. yard.
Yard-Wide 30c. Quality Percales. cut
in any ien.^th. desir.d, for 5c. yard.
Cordted Batiste. small. dainty pat?
terns. all colors and Black and White,
liC. vaiue, for 12 l-2c. yard.
40-inch Black and White Figured
Batiste, 12',...e. value, for 5c. yard.
Xew pattt-m.- of Fine .Dimity. go<xl
quality and up_to-date styles, for
U 7-Sc. yard.
-2-inch DO'.ble-Fo'.d Ma___sGh_-h tss,
stripes. checks and plalds, ltic. vaiue,
for 9 7-Sc. yard.
Seconds of Fine Black Orjr-ndies.
slightly tender. 16c. vaiue, for S 7-Sc.
All of this season's most choice pat?
terns of Scoteh Zephyr Gingftama are
reduced to 19c. yard.
Woven. Tucked Grenad ne. Byadere
p ;;: rrns, reduced from 50c. I ? 29c. y tr\.
-8-Inch Tan and Brown Covert Cloth
Scoich Lawna and Crescent Satla
Stripes. colored and isiack and White
figures. 5 l-4c value. for :t l-2c. yard.
Remnants of th-^ best quality Shirt
Ing C-dico for 2 T-Sc. yard.
CLOVER, VA., June 6.?Special.?A
wedding of note and Interest occurred
here to-day, the contracting parties being
Mr. Henry. Edward. Neal and Miss Annie
Louise Bowman. Exactly at 2:30, the ap
. polnted hour, the-weddlng- party arrived
at the Baptist Church. where the service
was performed. To the strains of Men
delasohn's Wedding March the ushers ad?
vanced to the altar, followed by the
groom and his best man, Mr. F. A. Wad?
deli. Th'en came the bride with her
father, Captain Bowman. The bride and
groom took their stand under a wedding
bell of daisies, which was susnended frorri
a fioral arch, and. with sweet, soft music
from the organ. the Rev. J. W. Wildman.
pastor of the church, conducted the ser?
vice in a most tmpressive manner. This
ended, and to one of Sousa's marches the
party left the church ln reverse order.
The ushers were Messrs. F. W. Woltz,
Ira Pollard. Addie Canada. E. S. Martin.
J. W. Canada and W. K. Payne, Miss
Eateile TValden, 0? Danviile, preaided at
the organ. The church was fllled with
friends and admlrers of the brlda and
groom. The decorations wero tssty and
Mr. aml Mrs. Neal left on the 3:15 train
for a trip to Washington. Baitimore. and
probably other points, after wl___, lh?x
[ wiU ko bome to AUbeyvlUa. _. C._. ____..