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NEWS FROM RICHMOND AND OTHER PARTS OF VIRGINIA.
RICHMOND NEWS AND GOSSIP Fatal Accident Sustained by Dr. Lafferty, RUN DOWN BY A TRAIN Found on (ho Truck Terribly injured He Dies inn Few llourn Wllhont Being Able to (Jim Any Account of ibo Accident?'I lio Virginia? Blnryland War Oter-So Kens Of Farmer Wilson. 6:20 this I-.aff.erty, residence (Special to VIrginlan-Pllot.) ' Richmond, Va., April 10.?Dr. Wal? ter B. Lafferty, third child of Rev. Dr. J. J. Lafferty. editor of the Christian Advocate, of thic city, was found lying on the Chesapeake and Ohio track near Crozet, yesterday morning about 6 o'clock. There was evidence that the young doctor had endeavored to stop the flow of blood by binding the wound with his handkerchief. He woe nearly dead when found. He was taken to hie home at Crozet, where he died at 1:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon. ? The fol? lowing is the oiflcial report of the ac? cident made to the railroad manage? ment: "Extra No. 230 west, Conductor B. F. Greaves, Engineman C. H. Strange, passing Meechum river at morning, found Dr. W. B. thirty-four years of age, Crozet, lying beside track with left foot I badly mashed, left arm broken, and | badly cut and bruised about the head. "Dr. Lafferty was unable to make any statement as to how he was in? jured. He was picked up and taken to Crozet, his home, and turned over | to friends. Drs. Jones, Hague, and Smith were called In. "As far as is known at present there | ?were no eye-witnesses to the accident, and nothing is known of the circum? stances connected with his injury." Dr. Lafferty was well known in this city, having graduated In medicine here. He was a young man of fine at? tainments, and was very popular. He I ?was married only a few years ago. He | Is survived by two brothers and, a sis? ter. THE WAR IS OVER. The controversy between Virginia and Maryland growing out of the arrest of the crews of two Maryland vessels In Maryland waters, charged with steal? ing Virginia oysters, has, It is under? stood, been settled. Governor Tyler and Attorney General Montague, who consulted with Attorney General Guther, of Maryland, with reference to the matter, havo declined to make pub? lic the terms of the agreement about reached, but the Maryland ofliclals seem not to have been so reticent by a great deal. A telegram from Annapolis announces that It has been about agreed that the grand jury of Virginia should indict the three men now held in Accomack county, and that a requisition would be honored by the Governor of Maryland by which they nre to be returned to this State for trial. Other persons Im? plicated will also bo brought to Vir? ginia for trial. THE MISSING FARMER. Nothing ha3 been heard at the Capitol regarding the search for Mr. John T. Wilson, of Chesterfield county, who has been missing since last seen in the Cap? itol Square on the night of the seventh of last month. Mr. Wilson's son, who resides in Norfolk, has been to the Gov? ernor's office making inquiries and en? deavoring to secure the aid of Governor Tyler In the search for the missing man. There-1?-*-belief, which is gain? ing strength, that Wilson was murder? ed for the S600 which lie had on his per? son, and that his body was made away with. MILITARY MATTERS. Attorney General Montague has not rendered his decision ar. to the proper? ty rights involved in the disbandment of the Virginia volunteer organizations, and until he has submitted such de? cision to the Governor the disbanding order prepared several days ago will not bo promulgated. Captain Nichols, who commanded Company Q, (Third Regiment) former? ly the Petersburg Greys, during the last war. eall.nl op Governor Tvler to? day to notify him that his company would reorganize to-night and desiring permission to re-enter the service of the State. Such permissions cannot be granted until old companies have been disbanded. Capt. Nichols, who Is a U M. I, man. will ask to he placed on the retired list, having served ten years. HELPS NEWPORT NEWS. Railroad men are interested in the announcement by President Ingalls. of the Big Four, and Chesapeake and Ohio that his rondn will not longer abide by the agreement made with the Inter? state Commerce Commission, and com? peting lines last Jnnuary for a GO per cent, reduction in the grain differentials to Newport News. The differential to And Every Form of Torturing Disfiguring Skin and Scalp Humors Cured by fiPKKov Cork TaKATMrsrr. ? rtatho tho affected parts thoroughly with Hot WATKn and Cutiouua Boav. Next apply Ctvriccr.A. Ointment, tho great skiu cure,mid lastly tako , a full doso of CoTicmtA Resolvent. Thin trcatraont will afford Instant, relief permit rest and sleep, and point to a speedy, perma? nent, and economical cure wlion all clsa foils. Bold ?TCTTWhm. Price, Tu? Sit. ?t.2Ji or, Ctrricn* Bo.r, tii-t Oiim?e?t,Sie.I Kt>OI.rrKTtll.lf ., :. t Vottir Dido and Chum. Coir., Sole t'rop?., Boiton. ?4* " Ho* to Cut* EciomV 6*-Pf ? book, frto. Newport News and Baltimore was 3 cents. Mr. Ingalls says tho effect of this was to greatly decrease the tonnage of grain shipments from Newport News in Feb? ruary. He proposes to equalize mat? ters and give the Virginia seaport a heavier export trade. It is predicted that the Pennsylvania and Baltimore and Ohio will make lower rates to meet the Chesapeake and Ohio. MARTINITES WILL HOLD OFF. It is stated that many, if not all, of the friend of Senator Martin will stay away from the Senatorial Conference. They have learned that a conference of the most pronounced anti-Martin men was held in Washington before the convention was called, and they are convinced that the movement is de? signed to defeat the Senator. The sign? ers of the call are mostly anti-Martin men. These people argue that If the move? ment were not one Intended to injure Mr. Martin, some of Iiis friends who are known to be In sympathy with the proposed change In the method of elec? tion and nomination would have been asked to attend the Washington con? ference and to sign the call. DR. HIDEN ACCEPTS. Rev. Dr. J. C. Hiden occupied the pulpit of the new Monroe Baptist Church at Monroe Hall, on West Main street, yesterday morning at 11 o'clock. There was a large congregation, and Dr. Hiden preached nn appropriate ser? mon, referring to the call which had been made him to become pastor of tho church, in feeling terms, which affected many members of the congregation. Be? fore concluding the sermon Dr. Hiden announced that ho would accept the call to supply the pulpit every Sunday morning during the spring and sum? mer months, and take up the recular pastoral duties in September. After the benediction was pronounced there was a conference hold, and it was ngreed that Dr. Hidon's proposition as referred to above be accepted. TOWN OF SUFFOLK Democrats Name Candidates For County Officers. Convention Lnrgcly Attended nnil Hnrinonlona ?Cltnckntuck Dlstr 1c Selen? Candidates- A Murderer luillctod-Mrs. Norflcct's Will. (Special to Vlrginlan-Pllot.) Suffolk, Va., April 10.?For the first time in twelve years Nansemond coun? ty Democrats to-day had to nominate a candidate for every office. It won't happen again in the next twelve years. A convention of 127 delegates met at noon in the City Hall Theatre. There were visitors present from all parts of the country. Harmony prevailed. Hon. J. E. Booker, county chairman, called the convention to order, and congratulated the crowd, saying the in? terest shown argured well for the party. He regretted the absence of Dr. T. H. Barnes, on account of deatli in his family. It didn't seem so much like a Democratic convention with Dr. Barnes missing. J. E. West was named for permanent chairman, and P. L. Pruden secretary. The following tollers were appointed by Mr. Booker: Dr. O, W. Butts, H. Ii. Flam, A. T. Holland. Chairman West made a brief Introductory speech. Dr. Butts moved that the delegations from eaon district get together. Car? ried. The roll call was dispensed with, as was tho committee on credentials. There wore no contesting delegations. SOME BY ACCLAMATION. It waa carried that the nominations be made by acclamation, except where there was opposition, Joshua B. Harrell nominated E. E. Holland for State's attorney. Ho was named by a rising vote. A short speech followed. Sydney T. Ellis was named for treas? urer by Dr. Butts; seconded by F. E. Stnlllngs, Roi\s Williamson, Dr. R. 10. Rlddick, J. K. P. Daughtrey, A. T. Holland, T. J. Whitfiold, J. L. McLo more. It was done by acclamation. Robort R. Smith was placed in nom? ination for county clerk by Frank Wright: seconded by Dr. Butts, Wilson Norlloet and others. Nobody objected. There was a contest for sheriff. A. II. Baker, incumbent, was nominated by John B. Pinner. Dr. Rlddick made the seconding speech. Dr. Butts nom? inated W. A. Wills, and W. F. Cot ten Indorsed it. The following vote set? tled it: Baker. Wills. Suffolk . 2tl 4 Chuekatuck . 12 19 Sloop Hole . 12 3 Holy Neck . 13 11 Cypress . 14 8 Totals . 82 45 J. U. Burses nominated Captain A. P. Oomor for circuit clerk. The nomina? tion was seconded by Alex Savage. Dr. Rlddick. Dr. nulls and others. Cap? tain Oomer, a one-legged hero of Get? tysburg, walked to the platform amid applause. All the successful candidates made speeches. THE HOTTEST FICHT. The fight of the convention was the commissioner of revenue, district No. 1. Artman had Just one vote to spare at the end. W. B. Ferguson, W. F. Cotton and W. F. Kley talked for M. F. Lloyd. .1. I.. MeLomoro, A. T. Holland and t'. H. Holland spoke for T. W. Artman. and B C. Daughtrey and J. Frank Cutchln said something for Willie II. Jones. Tho first vote. Lloyd Jones. Artman. Suffolk .13 _ 17 Holy Nock ..2 17 10 Sleepy Holo ..4 ,1 g Cypress .. .. S 3 H Chuekatuck ..IS 5 g Totals.45 23 54 SECOND VOTE. Suffolk .13 17 Lloyd. Artman. Holy Nock .14 1.-, Sleepy Hole . 3 12 Cypress.10 12 Chuekatuck .22 9 Totnla .62 65 W. J. Oliver was named for commis? sioner of revenue in district No. 2 by J. F. Hoffman and T. J. Whltllcld. No opposition. Hon. John B. Pinner moved that It be made, a ratification meeting In view of the fact that old ofllcers were returned. | CHUCKATUCK OFFICERS. After tho convention Chuckatuck del? egates met and named district officers. They were: Dr. G. W. Butts, supervisor. E. O. Pope, C. F. Pinner and Bob | Bunting, magistrates. J. J. S. Branch, J. L. Underwood, constables. L. M. Roberts, overseer of the poor. A MURDERER INDICTED. ?Will Scott stands Indicted with the I murder of Tom Jones, a white man, whom ho stabbed to death In a bar- I room. The grand Jury found a true bill | In Nausemond County Court to-day, Hon. W. J. Kilby, Judge. The indict? ment against lsiah Pitt for maiming Harvey Hicks was also discovered to be a true bill. The day of Scott's trial has not been set. MRS. NORFLEET'S WILL. On the testimony of Dr. W. W. Staley I and R. H. Powell the will of the late | Mrs. Emma Norfleet was probated. They were witpesses to her last testa-| mcnt, which was signed July 29, 1C96. The decedent's lot at Kilby and vNorth streets goes to Mrs. Julia Eley and Richard Edward Norfleet, her chil? dren, who get one-half each, Individ? ually and personally. R. Edward Norfleet Is to be executor, without surety. Richard H. Morgan qualified as ad? ministrator of the late Ed. Sumner Ritldick's estate, and gave bond In $100, with Dr. R. E. Baker as surety. An attempt was made to have pro? bated the will of Daniel Hall, colored. As there was no record of but one wit? ness to the signature the paper couldn't j be probated. Mrs. Nettle Lee Jones gave a new bond of $600 as guardian of her children, with F. E. Parker and W. R. Brothers as sureties. The old one was In a trust company. w IN TO WIN. Mr. Junlus T. Parker emphatically denies the report that he may withdraw from the Mayoralty race. Mr- Parker has lots of surporters and Is getting more and he will fight till the final end. SOLICITING COMMITTEE. The general committee of the Daugh? ters of the Confederacy met this after? noon with Mrs. L. W. Jordan. Main street, to arrange about the Confede? rate veterans' benefit. April 19, 20 and 21. The following committee was ap? pointed to solicit funds: Mrs. W. L. McLeod, east of Main street: Mrs. J. H. Culley and Misses Julia Phillips and Hettie Harrell, Main street; Mrs. J. M. Butler and Misses Marie Woodward. Margaret Deik and Sue Urquhart. west of Main street. Adjourned to meet at 3 p. m. Friday with Mrs- L. F. Crump, Suffolk College. The committee on decorations will meet at 10 a. m. Monday in the Armory Hall. FAIR GROUND LIQUOR. A determined effort Is being made to wipe out all liquor traffic In the busi? ness part of East Suffolk, that part locally known as the "Fair Ground." A petition has been circulated for signa? tures, praying Judge Kilby, of the County Court, not to grant or renew any liquor license in that district. The prayer has been signed by 101 persons. COUNTY MARRIAGE. A nuptial permit was to-day sold for the marriage of David W. Howell, a farmer, to Mrs. Mattlc E. Lawrence, I daughter of Noverson Howell. The marriage will happen April 12th. PRETTY GIRL MINSTRELS. They nro going to have an all girl minstrel show to help the old vets get enough money to take them to the Charleston reunion. That was decided on this afternoon by the entertainment committee. Daughters of the Confede? racy, nt a meeting with Mrs. John M. Shepherd. 42 Hall avenue. There will be about twenty to twenty-live pretty girl minstrels. The show will happen at the City Hall Theatre April 21. Mrs. John B. Boothe was chosen musical direc? tor and Mrs. R. H. Butler stage man? ager. Adjourned to meet at 3 o'clock to? morrow (Tuesday) with Miss Katherlne Holladay. Read "ad." nbout a lost mule. SUFFOLK ADVERTISER/! E'TS STRAYED . ? ONE CREAM-COL ored Mule from my stables, near Holland. Reward for his return. D. J. I JONES, Holland, Va. It FOR MAYOR TOWN OP SUFFOLK? JUN1US T. PARKER, subject to Democratic Primary. Will tight to a fin? ish, mhiil-tf TTl OR RF.-F.LECTION AS MAYOR | JT Town of Suffolk?R. L. BREWER, I Jr. Subject to Democratic Primary. mhl2-tf_ rpill) ONLY WAY MOST MEN WILL J Five money is a little at a time, sys? tematic saving. The experience of prac I tical men. who know, say that a cood I wav to save money Is to invest In LIFE INSURANCE. It means laying aside a small amount each year and roceivlng your money hack with largo profits at a I time, when you need it most. For this JriMJSe the best policy Is the Life Rate Endowment Issued by tho Union Central. For full information call on or write to WOODWARD & ELAM. Suffolk. Va. BERKLEY ADVTS All persons drawing drafts on mo will [please draw through the Norfolk Na? tional Rank. Under no consideration will I thi y be honored in Rerkley. J. A. McCIiOUD, JR. South Norfolk April 7, 1$W. apX-lw THE ELJHtRH SflW WORKS, OF ELMIRA, N. Y., will remove their plant to Norfolk and locate on tho Berkley side of tho river at the junction of Tenth street and the Nor? folk and Western railroad, where they will manufacture and repair all kinds of Circular Saws. For further Information address TttE, VIRGINIA SflW WORKS, fe:i-tf BERKLEY, VA. JOHN S. ETHERIDGE. LIVERY ?NT) HOARDING! STAHLES. DERKLKT. VA. Norfolk rind Portsmouth tr.u'.o solicited. New Phono No. 1.V03. -ro ii&JLXZ STUKSCTH tfter t yphoul '* 11 take tho. parr . ther wngtiaa 'lit* highly coacAatrattd, pro I prcpar digested 1? LIQISBD PEPTONE Ucanirc? no farther digestion, il rigor Immediately. domain neinicaU. KorealobjIJurrowa, Gvres natn nr. no droai or cheinlcaW. For ealo by nur row ?. .Martin ? Co. SIKTBRSOM * jjCTjfc CO., Caiwliu. falla*?.. Fa. LUNCH TIME TOO SHORT. A home-keeping friend of mine and I took , fTl /^n^v /\ lunch together the other day. He had never I I ff\?ffi I ?( I been out of the State of Ohio, while I was i. j ? K^^w cJJ Just back from three years' residence and - Y "?/ 1- J ' travel In India, "Now," said my Innocent rt^Y^'v^lC - , companion as he sipped his coffee, "we have 'I u V'\- IrT) half an nour yet De'ore us; suppose you tell v^^gf L-k . f Hi// me a11 about India. You talk and I'll listen." r J \ ir* \ /*J''J^\ I -tfV^T** An attack of lockjaw could not have v$J&*& ??'?rM I <! S ft-.,, ' 3 ^l^m shut off my speech more completely. At last * ^Jff\\ f+vl^' ^*^y~~*u\^\ V y^^V Fll ? 1 manaB'ed to articulate: "Excuse me; lt'a ?^*"""f f\\?S. *( ^^?rf^"^?^^1 ^V? >0 "' /^'^V II ^ 100 bls a eUDJect- Come to me some time /r\(f\. I y\ja^\t\/ ?^v^j^P^y /s/>'^**~*^*L~ ?' ' when we can both spare an entire month, Oilf^fe \i I rVft ? /y^P \ ' vfir anii 111 lnvest tne wn?le of It In telling you rn X /V ll \\ H\jf I 9 fii 1 V- T$\ft /"iW^/Altf a ,lart of wnat Httle I know about India," HI/ -<\f \ fTr'l <Cv?i?3^ Tt \ ^""XVVty ">SV tSl/ iJ And yet I am confronted this blessed mo ^(^^^~7'/ii^C -t\ 11 a W ^^iy 1 l)X-tf*^e1U ment with a task even more puzzling and Jfl^l ,M rVw'tyk.j/v / C J \j yJf^ IfY complicated?to tell all about the human I' W^^'^^=vJ5 tfs^1!/ ffPr" y?l /ft liver. Nothing could be better, If it were V,^7- ^SSC> <**3=gj->. y^^^pH ^afcj '/'P^ /J?| iH possible. But It Isn't; not at one sitting. \Q ' /T~"~*-~- ^s??-^ C-?JE^__S^^S // "^r Hifl //>' So I will turn this man's letter over to you ff * > \ ?j-Hi\ \ // ?jJj exactly as he wrote It, and perhaps Ventura *l I I /J ? I H /^S^-xfv a word or two at the end. (I I ' I / l/y/kmi ' (P-^VT "Several years ago I found myself In such / / //a\\\\ hi ^ -"5 a condition that 1 could neither sit, stand I 1/ I '/A -*/lV VV\ or lie without great pain. My nights were pr V^Nj (I I /AI IVA ' ]T ^ ful1 of suffering. -I would roll from side / /, Jl l(l '' A^V I / V. yfl ^Xfr- t0 siae 1,1 valn efforts t0 secure an easy po r Y j\r JJ ^//'tVO t?-?-| I *r \ sition, so I could go to sleep. But every r y i ^ [/ I Vv / ' I turn of my body seemed to cause me more * \ J -I V 1 . pain than the last. The experience was so \ j t M continuous that I used to dread to have the 1 night come. "In the morning the pain would catch mo In the back of the head and give me sudden twists in the back of the neck. It took all the courage I could muster to get out of bed at all. When Itried to stand erect on my feet it felt as though knives were piercing my thighs and legs. "During the day I would have attacks In my spine which Involved my head and seemed to extend to all the leading nerves in my body. Those attacks were often so sudden they made me dizzy. I lost my appetite and was disqualified for mental effort. I felt so dull and heavy in both mind and body that I lost all interest in everything. I was moody, disheartened and discouraged. To me the future appeared as unwholesome and discolored as my own yellow skin and eyes. "Many people had recommended Warner's Safe Cure to mo and T made up my mind to try It. The result was beyond my expectations or hopes. Up to that time I had been in such misery that I would alternately stand on one foot, and then on the other to ease the pain, but before I had finished the first bottle of the Safe Cure I felt a change for the bettor. After having taken five bottles In all?a time covering perhaps as many weeks, the pain was entirely gone and I enjoyed the unspeakable blessing of good health. From these facts, when people nek mo my opinion of Warner's Safe Cure, you can imagine what--my answer is. Edmund-Stevens Jacques, Wayne Ave., Germantown. Pa." Now if the reader will lend me his ears for a minute I will say a few plain words suggested by the above letter. The complaint which gave Mr. Jacques such an unhappy experience was that form of rheumatism commonly call? ed sciatica. Few diseases are more painful and prostrating. Our friend has in no way exaggerated the tormento which It Is capable of Inflicting. If the ancient inquisitors, who sought to correct heresy by means of bodily palfr, ? could have imposed at will the agonies of acute rheumatism they might have spared themselves the use of the rack, the thumlwcrew, the hoot, and others of their amiable devices. For few men but would change their creed quicker than a wink to get rid of this variety of torture. Now here is the point in a nutshell: All forms of rheumatism and gout are caused by the poison known as uric acid; and uric acid is produced in the system and retained there by a torpid liver. Paste this fact up on the walls of your memory where you can see it at a glance, as you are not likely to get hold of any more important informa? tion this year. In other words, cure liver and kidney complaint and you cure rheumatism, gout, sciatica and most other kinds of nerve pain. And the agent to do it with Is Warner's Safe Cure. This shows why, as I said at the outset, Llverland is a bigger country than India. BERKLEY. The Town Council met last night. The Street Committee reported pro? gress. The Committee on Hu''.dings report? ed the following applications for new building permits sinre the last Council meeting: Mrs. Mattie Wrenn, two story frame, on Liberty street; Dr. E. F. Truitt, double one story frame tene? ment on John street: Geo. W. Simpson, two story frame on Second street; Mrs. M. A. E. Hosier, two story frame dwell? ing on Liberty street; J. Abramson, frame addition to brick building on Liberty street. A communication was read from the Hope Fire Company to the effect that since their organization the member? ship had decreased to eight active members and they would dissolve May 31st ntid sell all of their effects to the town at a cost ngreed upon by one of their members and a member of the Council. Referred tr> Fire Committee, tho committee consisting of Messrs. Jacocks, Whotson .and Martin, appoint? ed to select one or ore favorable sites for a cemetery and to ascertain the cost, that they might be compared with the parcel of land owned by Mr. Tilley adjoining the old cemetery, re? ported that a 11 acre plat, high and well drained, owned by Dr. Halstead, and about one and a half miles from town, could be purchased for SI per acre: that the plat, a part of the Collonna tract, consisting of 20 acres of high land, beautifully situated, with natural advantage and of easy ac? cess, and could be merged into the pres? ent cemetery by filling Hardy creek or constructing n ?h?rt bridge across said creek nt the foot of Seventh street, could be purchased for $25,000, or half of the tract in proportion to that amount, and that If an offer iVas made it could, perhaps, be purchased for less; that there were several beautiful sites In the vicinity of Providence that could be had for a small sum. Mr. Robertson moved that Inasmuch as the recommendation of the original committee was thought unwise, that council nsk the Judge to appoint five free holders to condemn the proposed site recommended by that committee. Mr. Whetstone opposed on the ground that said plat was Inadequate, and that nil but about two and one half acres was made land; had been a dumping place for the town's refuse; and as he wa3 not willing to have his dend buried among pots and tin-pans he should not recommend a purchase that would necessitate the burying of his fellow man In such a place, and to ask the judge to appoint a committee to condemn the property when it was worth $175 per building lot to Mr. Til ley would greatly inconvenience that gentleman. Ho could not see the ne? cessity for this when the adjoining plat could be bought for 25 per cent, of the price asked for Mr. Tilley'? tract. It was far more beautiful, and ho would vote against any such purchase. Mr. Jacocks said that he would not vote for the motion unless tho made land was excepted. He offered as an amendment that the parcel between Seventh and Eighth streets and the unsold portion between Sixth and Seventh streets be purchased. Mr. Robertson accepted the amendment, and the motion was carried by a vote of 6 to 2. Mr. Robertson offered a motion which was adopted, that ns there was no or? dinance requiring the filling In of lots, that the Ordinance Committee frame an ordinance by the next regular meet? ing. NOTES. Rev. T. C. Skinner, of the Berkley Avenue Baptist Church, left yesterday morning for Elizabeth City, N. C-, where he will assist Rev. Dr. Penlck In a series of revival services Mr. D. A. Graves, who has been con? fined from sickness for several weeks, was seriously ill yesterday. LAWRENCE & WELTON, There's An Running through all our advertising. w Up-to-date shopkeeping is an earnest Earnest Vein business. Slap, dash, happy-go-luck, win or lose methods don't go here. There's tod much at slake. A Special With us is indeed a special in every sense of the word. It isn't often we have that kind of a sale, for the very good reason that no one runs across such bargains every day. When we do we turn them over to our customers. Now that's what we intend doing to-morrow?Wednes? day?and the Offering is ... SILK ... It's a sale the missing of which you will undoubtedly regret, especially if you happen to meet some of your more fortunate friends who did attend. We haven't much, we acknowledge?but what-we have is a rare bargain. The price for WEDNESDAY, and Wed? nesday, only, will be 218 MAIN STREET. AMES, BROWNLEY & HORNTHAL, THE HONT1CELLO CORNER. Unprecedented Values this Week! BLACK GOODS ! BLAOK GOODS t Not the class of goods merchants are often forced to sell at a price or not at all, as we have not been in business suffi? ciently long for an accumulation of this sort, but they will strike you as being correct values at the original prices. 3 styles 44-inch neat figures, all wool, original value 60c now 39c. 4 styles 42-inch neat figures mohair and wool, origina value 75c. now 55c. 3 styles 36-inch neat figures, all wool, original value 50c now 33c. 1 piece ^2-inch diagonal cheviot, all wool, original value $1.00 now 60c. 1 piece ^0-inch diagonal serge mahair and wool, original value $1.00 now 69c. 1 piece 42-inch crepon, original value $1.00 now 69c. 4 pieces black ground brocade silks, with neat small col? ored figures, original value 85c. now 59c. FOULARD SILKS ! FOULARD SILKS ! great variety, latest stvles, newest colorings 75c. and $1. AMES, BROWNLEY & HORNTHAL.