Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS OF NORFOLK ON PAGES TWO. THRRR AND FIVE
WEATHER REPORT. .Washington, June 8th, 1S99. Virginia?Thunder storms Friday night and probably Saturday; not so ?warm Friday and Saturday; variable ?winds. North -Carolina?Fair with thunder showers in western portions Friday night; thunder storms Saturday; con? tinued high temperature Friday and cooler at night; variable winds. Norfolk noil Vlrlulfr. WEATHER FORECAST FOR TO? DAY. Fair, with high temperature; light variable winds. TEMPERATURE. RAINFALL. AND HUMIDITY. June Sth, 1599. Maximum temperature . 09 Minimum temperature. 76 Normal temperature . 72 Departure from normal.plus 16 Departure from normal since Janu? ary 1st.minus 2C Rainfall in past 24 hours. 0 Rainfall since first of month.2.21 Mean humidity . 06 CALENDAR. Sun rises at 4:44 a. m. and sets at 7:21 p. m. TIDES. Norfolk-High water at 10:02 a. m. and 10:15 p. m.j low water at 3:36 a. m. and 3:51 p. m. Old Point- High water at 9:42 a. m. and 9:54 p. m.; low water at 3:35 a. m. and 3.30 p. m. mi': HEUITT.?At the residence or her par? ents, No. 2 Forte street, Atlantl City, at 0:20 . m.. Thursday, June Sth IDA MAY HE! ITT. infant daughter of A. 11 and Su?'* E. Heuitt, ig-,1 7 weeks and days Tli.-' funeral w II take pin, ? from the above resilience THIS (Friday) MORN? ING, June :>. at 10 o'i lo k Friends of the family Invited to atti nd. Momiireiti and Gravestone?, The self tlon or a sultch'.?? memoria! in marble or a ran lie inn !-.> readily made from CT stoc!!. ror We carry tlio la'g.'Rt assortment of finish? ed designs In the South. 'THE COUPER MARBLE WORKS (KHlrtbtltnol SO Voitra.) I V-t<i '. it >ii st. Korl'nlM. Tn. a.iummi-m s. AUDI row I ?n'THE AT Rli. R. K Cor. Nebraska anil Union Bts. JAS M. WARTON....Prop and Manager. WII.UY 11 AM 11.1 ON Ainua'in't Director. Op''n every nicht In the year except Sunday. Smoking Concerts, presenting a respectable, up-to-date Vaudevlllo enter tainment. Mallaees, Tuea.. Tlinrs. rind Sats at 2 p. mi. Evening performances continuous from X till 12. A.lni sslon. 10. 15 und 2ie. Ja-.'2-ty_ SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. Summer School (ALSO PURCHASERS OF THE COLUM? BIA BUSINESS COLLEGE.) Special rates to l< nehers md pupils of other schools during June. July ind Au? gust Can i nter at any time and take the regular course or special studies. Regular school in session the year round. Call or write for Information. J. M. KESSLER, President. 'Phone 4M;. COLUMBIA BUSINESS COLLEGE 165 MAIN STREET. Shorhand, Typewriting and Bookkeeping. All studies guaranteed or no pay. our system Is perfect. We make no failures. Dodson Building, 4 doors below postofflcc. D R. CON, 1'iliiclpal. -rnyHHtni? FRESH Dalmation Insect Powder, Death Dust, Sticky Fly Paper, Poisoned Fly Paper. ?FOR SALE BY? Trotter's Drug Store, 388 Main Street, Corner Church. A GOOD PIANO at a just price, and equally the best !n construction, are the STIEPP PIANOS. Their lone perfection reward your outlay for a life time. They are sold row, and always have been at a fair price. OLD INSTRUMENTS IN BXCHANOE. TUNING. REPAIRING. Standard Ort*: Can as, SECOND HAND PIANOS. Both phones 1109. LIBERAL TERMS. Catalogue for the asking. CHAS. M. <S'X niontlcello Building, Granbjr m, JOHN J. FOSTER. Manager. J. W. OAMAGB. W. X. WALLER 6PGE & WALLER, Headquarter for Foreign and Domesti; Cement Lime, Piaster. Biicxs. Sewer and Chimney Pipe, Laths, Shingles, &c Oflice and warehouse 12 to 18 PLUME ST Near the Bridge. NORFOLK V A . NORFOLK COLLEGE Presentation of Diplomas to the Graduates. A Brilliant Audlcuco Wllnoases tho < lotlns l.icrchm nt the Acntletuy of aitislo ? A ..ollirr Nell no! An uouuceiuc.it-Ui?lorlcnl< v Engulfed beneath a hundred floral gifts and hemmed in by an atmosphere laden with the pure and fresh senti? ments of the salutatory and valedic? tory, lite eighteen members of the sen? ior class of the Norfolk College for Young Ladies were given their diplo? mas last night at the Academy ot Music. These exercises incident to the formal graduation of this class, mark? ed the ending .,f the Norfolk College's cereer, and it was lilting that they should be attended with such brillian? cy as to make them the most memor? able, perhaps. In the history ot that institution. During the eighteen years of exist? ence more than 2?0 young women have received graduation certificates from its faculty, besides the great number who have attended the college, taking enly a partial course, .lust before the close of the exercises last night Cap? tain John L. Roper, who has been one of the main pillars of the college since It was founded, after having given a brief history of the Institution going out of existence, made the pleasing an lioum emcnt that another school would be founded to take the place of tho Norfolk College. This information was seme weeks ago published In the Vlr glnlnn-Pllot. and to what has hereto? fore been announced may be added the names of the ladies who will have charge of the new institution. These are Miss Virginia Reynolds and Miss Alary It. Randolph, two of the mem? bers of the faculty of the Norfolk Col? lege. Among their corps of assistants I: was also announced will he Misses McAlpIn, Cray ami Oliver, also mem? bers or the Norfolk College faculty. TUB EXERCISES. The Academy of Musi.- was almost filled to Us capacity by the friends and patrons of ihe college to see the com? mencement exercises last night, despite the intense heat. When the curtain wen; lip al :i o'clock it displayed to the audience that at all times pretty nnd I Oftlmes inspiring spectacle of n rain-| bow circle of young girl graduates, at? tired in plain white dress. The stage! was prettily decorated outside of this, lite crowning decoration. Resiles the! gradual!.- there were on the stage Rev. Dr. W. J. Young, of Bpworth M. E. Church; Mr. William 11. Vennblo, who delivered the address to the young graduates: Prof, George V. Winston, the principal, and Captain John L. Roper. Thi- young ladies were seated In the order their names are given, beginning at the right: THE GRADUATES. Misses Mary Julia Bunting, Harriet Lorraine Nottingham, Edna May Owens, Edith CorrolltOII Skinner, Sarah ? '.imp Keeling, Dixie Plummer, Bdna Holland Lambert. Sallie Huddlcton Ship).. Lydia Louise Macomb. Beulah Skinner, Elizabeth Cummlngs Wilson, in languages and sciences; Louise Cowled, Sadie Bason, Nellie Shafer and Louise Anstois Trice, In elocution, and Maud Bullock, Ray Mersch anil Mamie Hnfilln, in music. After an invocation by Dr. Young and mualc by the orchestra, the salutatory wa.s read by Miss Edith Carroll ton Sklnni r. The audience greeted Miss Skinner with liberal applause, as she finished her excellent address. MR. VI IN A BI.E'S SPEECH. Mr. W. II. Vcnablc was introduced by Prof. Winston, and delivered an ad? dress on "The New Woman." His words were thoughtful ami hi.s Illus? trations impressive. He said in part: 'I have been requested this evening to address my remarks to the most momentous change of the age. a change . that la m--i?vr++,?i, .i. I.inn than warr. or tho affairs of peace and of Infinitely greater importance to humanity than the theories of government or the tenets of political parties?the change that Is taking place in the relative positions of the sexes. All down through the cen? turies education and environment have contributed to the development of the Individuality of man. and the greatest blot upon the history of the world in the undisputed fact that the same agencies have been employed to Im? press upon the mind of woman an ex? aggerated idea of her mental and physi? cal inferiorities and the slnfulness of being herself. The young women of to? day who have learned to think for themselves are beginning to .see the great Injustice >f many of the purely arbitrary restrictions, that have, like high walls, surrounded their sex, not only depriving them of many or the pleasures of life, but also preventing them from entering into many fields or use fulness. "There has been In the last few years a marked change in the status of wo? man, but I regret :osiiy there are many who still hold that she is Incapable of wisely employing the greater liberty that she now enjoys, and who argue that the "new woman." as they call her, Is a menace to society, antagonistic to man. degrading to her sex. and that ?he should fold her hinds and peaceful? ly wait and pray for matrimony or the grave. Men expect more, of woman to? day than they did in the olden time. I and the new woman is trying to meas I ure up to the requirements of the age. I "In my humble judgini nt the imagl D1SCO VEP.ED AT LAST! A QUICK AND SURE! CURE FOR Sick=Headachs Dizziness, Malaria --=^lLa Grippe One Gives Xelief?Makes Sick People Well. No purging pain or inconvenience, clear the complexlou, increase theoppelite, tone the entire system. A sure cure tor Uepresston of 8pirlts, Nervousness and all Stomach. I.iver nnd Howe! Troubles. Large Box, 10 CENTS, (>i Tablets). Dy mail for ?ve a-ccut stamps. Snelllng's Pharnincy. Robert V. Holmes & Co., J. M. P. Trotter, Wallace & Moore Norfolk: Wallace & Co.. Berkley; Jerome P. Carr, Portsmouth. nation can draw no more beautiful pic? ture than that presented around the fireside of a happy home. I believe that In that sacred spot called moth? er's room the most perfect form of human feeling exists, that around it all human Institutions converge, and that from It cminate the most power? ful forces of humanity, for it is there that we first hear the gentle voice of woman and feel the tender touch of a mother's hand?the hand that shapes the destiny of the world. It is indeed civilization's highest sanctuary and it is there that woman stands forth as the queen of humanity in all the glory of her royal palace. "But this Is not the only picture that demands our consideration, for millions of the noblest women that the world has ever seen have never met the part? ner that was created for them, and have never had happy homes over which they could preside with honor to themselves and honor to posterity. Thousands have been deceived in the men they have married and but In the cold calculating world we see them Struggling for the honorable support of themselves ami their families. "Hundreds of thousands Of the? brave young women, whose bright smiles gladden this old world's heart, are j forced to provide for their own wants I until some worthy youth volunteers Ivs strong arm. Those are some of the stern realities of love that Confront us It matters not where we turn these are the cold facts that are revolution? ising thought, brushing aside false theories and sentimental arguments and bringing the civilized world to a true sense of its duty to woman. "The wisest and most beneflclent legislation of our century has given to woman the full enjoyment of prop? erty rights in nearly every State In the I'nlon. and It requires no prophetic vision to see that In a short time simple justice will demand that the doors of every public Institution of learning she is taxed to support will be thrown open to receive her. "The pen of the historian can draw no more pathetic picture of depression and anguish and desolate homes than that portrayed by a true ac? count of the years that followed the downfall of our "storm cradled' nation when the noble women of the Sunny South, who had been reared in the lap of luxury, nurtured in the arms of tender enre and educated only for the enjoyment of a life "f ease, were thrust out upon the world they had been taught to shun, of the cruel ways of which their pure sculs knew nothing, doing all that love could do. thai devo? tion could suggest, or that affection could prompt, struggling against the prent odds to obtain the necessities of life. I have often pictured in my imag Itr tlon the sad scenes of those dark days and have been tempted question the justice nnd the mercy of God, but when I look around this snipe upon this new and beautiful picture of life and re? member that the fair daughters of the South who composed it have just com? pleted their college course at an insti? tution that has for many years been an or nn men I nnd n credit to our city. I begin to understand the true mean? ing of the first picture, and to see that it was necersary for the innocent of one generation to suffer in order to bring tlie South to a. true sense of the duty resting upon her to provide to the j future for that broad sind liberal edu? cation of her daughters w hich alone can I prepare them to face the responsibilities I of life, confident of their own abilities I to succeed and able to demand Just and adequate compensation for the free and independent application of (heir powers. An education that teaches young wo? men to be Independent, self-respecting workers Is a condition precedent not only to her happiness, but to hi r safe? ty. In every Instance where woman has come into contact with the mate? rial world she lias vastly improved its condition. When I go forth each morning into the Tiusy world and be? hold the cheerful countenance, the bright eye. the neat attire, the modest manner, the self respecting dignity of the educated and refined American girl of to-day, who is not ashamed to work and is willing to face the criti? cism of society in order that she no longer be a burden upon her family. I cannot believe that freedom of action and freedom of choice will ever dimin? ish those Inexhnustnble fountains of love, the springs whereof is the mys? tery of womanhood." "VALE," At the close of Mr. Venable's address Miss Mary Julia Hunting spoke the valedictory. Her effort was nn aJlleJ one. her subject being "Facts and Fan- j ties." When she had finished the di? plomas were presented to the graduates by Prof, Winston, and as they receiv? ed them, the ushers brought In bo quets and presents of various kinds, overwhelming each one of the young ladies with these testimonials from friends and relatives. ISeforo the benediction by Dr. Young, Captain Roper made a short tnlk. as mentioned above, explaining the cause of the college closing. In his remarks Captain Roper paid a high tribute to the past faculties of the college and Its great usefulness. Pre* I.p??io?? in iVccrtle Work. At Miller, Rhoads Co. The Misses Clark and Casseli.of Chicago, will start to-day (Friday), at 10 a. m.. and con? tinue two weeks, giving lessons morn? ing and afternoon, free of charge. MILDER, RIIOADS& CO. MAY QUEEN PARTY TO-DAY. - YOUNG MISSES TO CROWN MAY QUEEN AND QUEEN OF FAIRIES. The May Queen Party will be held at the lawn In front of Mr. W. E. Tay j lor's residence, on Bute street, this af? ternoon from 5:30 to 6:30 o'clock. In addition to those mentioned In yester? day morning's paper as participating in the festival, it should he mentioned that Miss Catherine Quimby will be Queen of Fairies. The young misses who will partici? pate will march from Freemason to Bute street nnd down Bute to the Tay? lor residence. 164 Bute street. The Naval Post Band and the Monticello Guards will be on hand. When the party reaches Mr. Taylor s residence the May Queen, little Miss Fannie Grandy. will be crowned by lit? tle Miss Eunice Hosier, while the maids of honor, who were mentioned In yes? terday's paper, recite verses. The Sir Roger de Coverly dance, by the pupils of Miss Leigh's dancing school, and the march on the lawn by the little girls will be pretty features at the festi? val. The festival is given for the benefit of the Day Nursery, and both because of the good cause and the low price of admission tlu and 25 cents) there should be a large crowd to witness the inter? esting exercises by the children. LEACH-WOOD SCHOOL Sweet Girl Graduates Step Out on Life's Real Staue. Bcnntlltil Little Flower* Girl* l.ntteu Mill! Iloac* mill <ur ii it I ionn ? A choice Program llturitiiitgl j Kontieret!. All iluy yesterday tho young | ? nnd even the little misses at Loa? i Wood School were busy with t n flowers and greenery,, ami un lei their skillful eyes their deft hands trans formed the school hall int > n b iwer of beauty. At the back id the platform was the legend in green, "Palma non sine Pulvere." The graduates who were to step out on life's real stage, after .the admir? able preparation ?ftere,t by this chool were the Misses Lucy Latnnc Bayl Mary Louisa Cock, Cora Anstis Ml d?nald, Henrietta Ncwblll, Maria Dn vis Reynolds, and Florence Redfii I '. Waddy. ? The program for the graduation ? ?. erclses las; night opened with an elo? quent prayer by Rev. Wm. Lacy, D. D. This was followed by the OVertUI'i to Midsummer's Nights Dream by Miss Mary C. McMillan, of the (fl lUlt.v of Lcache-WOOd School, then fol? lowed "Midsummer's Night's Dream" with the characters cast as follows: Titanla, Queen of the Fairies_ . Miss Liny Baylor Oberen, King of tbo Fairies. .Miss Floss:.- Waddy Puck, or Robin Qoodti Mow, a Fa.rv.Mis:-- Maria Reynolds A Fairy.Miss Leila II OS in Fail les- PcnseblOSSOin, Miss 11 lit I fc Williams: Cobweb. .Miss Ann ttc It l> erts; Moth, Miss Rosalie Baylor; Mus? tard. Miss Mabel lieber s. Other Fairies?Miss Elisabeth Cooke, Miss Elisabeth Brooke, Miss Frances Waddy. Miss May Prlddy, Miss Pearl Ret lew. Theseus, Puke of Athens. . Miss Pauline Collier Hippolyts, Queen of the Amaz ins . Miss Cora Macdonald Ilcrmla. Miss Annie Mason Lysander, in love with Hermla.. .Miss Mab-l Wing Demetrius .Miss Crissle <i:li Phllostrate, Master of the Revels.. . Miss Lois Vail Quince, a Carpenter. . Miss Marguerite Taylor Snug, a joiner_Miss Leila Hobson Rollern, ii Weaver. .Miss Mary Lou Cooke Flute, a Bellows Mender. . Miss Rente Twiford Snout, e Tinker..Miss Bulllc Lawson Starveling, a Tailor..Miss Annie Mason Prologue. M*ss Mai i.01 Foster Moonshine. Miss Eloise Brooke When Miss Baylor Appeared as Tita? nla, Miss Lily Norflcet Urquhort, of Richmond, sang "Je Suis Titanlu," from Mignon, and when the fairies PeasebloSSOm, Cobweb. Moth and Mii'< tard?came on. Miss Urquhart s ng a lullaby. When Bottom, a weaver (Mary Lou Cooke), said, "1 will sing lo show them I am not afraid," Mr. Wm. Richards sang "Myself When Young." from a "Persian Garden." Later he sane; "The Haunt of Ihe Witches." The beautiful duo. "Graceful Con sort." Oratorio of the Creation, by Mb n (Jrquhnrt und Mr. Richards, elicited prolonged opplnusc and ,nn as eneon they sang the kissing song from "The Geisha." The musical features were concluded with an exquisitely rendered selection from Mendelssohn by Miss McMillan. The program ended with tho con? ferring of diplomas on the graduates by Rev. Win. Lacy, 1 >. P., who made an enrnest address to the class. This was followed by a benediction, und tli n the pupils, their teachers and friends repaired to the parlors, where n re? ception was held in honor of the grad? uates. The company then passed out to the school lawns, which had been beauti? fully lighted by Chinese lanterns. Here ices. Ice cream and cake wer.- served. A very pretty feature of the evening was the nii|ie:ir.n;i e of the dainty little bower girls, luden with (lowers for th graduates. The dower girls were little Cay Lloyd. Mabel and Annette U di erts. Lizzie Lloyd nnd the Misses Slldli Alison, Isabel Webster, Helen Webster, Fannie McDonald, Haiti- Williams'. Frances Waddy, Mary Baylor, Kl . ? Newblll. Catherine Myers, Mary Wll cox. Leila Hobson, Annie Mason, S :lli. Lawson, Pearl Rettew ami Elizabeth Brooke The success of the evening r< II great credit "ti Lcache-Wood. Its pi n ctpnl, Miss West, and especially <>n Miss Evelyn Steger, who has had charge ? the literature class. Miss Sloe ?r wns ably assisted in the training and pre? paring of the young lad. h for the play by Miss Hough tort. All of tin- pnrts \vi <??? rendered with such excel b lb .? that in? dividual mention is unnecessary. Join lie- Art t i. At Miller. Rhoads & Co. The Misses (.'lark and Cnsscll, of Chicago, will start to-day (Friday) nt lo a. m., and continue two weeks, to give free in? structions in embroidery. MILLER, RHOADS & CO. A o.l 'i itgori Insane. A commission of lunacy was held yes? terday on Hiler C. Coleman, coi ned, aged 19 years. He was adjudged In? sane and ordered held by th--> City Ser? geant for the authorities of tie- Cen? tral State Hospital at Petersburg The case of the negro William Rod? man that was to have been examine,] Into by th? same commission, was ad? journed on account of the absen.t witnesses. Tt is worth your while to look Into the merits of The Gale Jcwe ry Com? pany's Diamond and Watch Chins. Ninth club now forming; no Install? ment plan, but $1 a week. 'Hummer Excursion i leitet*. Arc on sale to all points reached vi i Washington and Baltimore, and the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad (Royal Blue Line). For rates and full Infor? mation apply t-. ARTHUR LEWIS, S. P. A. Rait- & Ohio R. R-. Under Atlantic Hotel, Noifulk. Va. , JeT-eod-10t OTHER LOCAL ON PAGE 5 VATT. RETTEw & clay. The Eidredge "B" Sewing Machines A modern Sewing Machine is one of the most essential articles of a vyell-kept house now-a-days. The Eldgriedge "B" is guaranteed in every way the equal ol any machine made, combining all the good points of oilier makes together with its own unsurpassed qualities. It is, in fact, a theme of mechanical perfec? tion, every part being thor? oughly testecl, hiade in the best manner and includes all the necessary qualifies to make it a perfectly up-to-date machine, tluis saying time, labor, and above all, expense, doing its woi k ch an and li ne. Taking into (consideration the main exceptional qualities combined in this one machine, our prices are lower than will b found elsewhere for inferior machines. High Arm, Lighi Running Self-adjusting Working Parts Double Feed, Self-threading Shuttle, Automatic Bobbin Winder, no springs?every movement positive and hard? ened sted bearings, with a Complete lino of Attachments, for all kind> oi w? irk, that em be lif.ed on in the simplest manner?no screw driver re? quired. I hese are a few of (he many speeial features ol the Eidredge "B" Machine. The wood work is of Oil? Polished Antique Oak, finished in the very best manner, and presents a very pleasing ap? pearance. GUARANTEED FOR 5 YEARS. Wl m THREE DRAWERS,$19 VVI I II DROP HEAD, $20. Walt, R8tt8w&Clay m\ MB I GRAND OPPORTUNITY -for? LOVERS OF ART Fren Lessons in Art Embroidery. It affords us great pleasure lo announce to all lovers Of art (hat we have been very fortu? nate in securing the Misses Clark and Cassell, of Chicago, who will start their classes to-morrow (Friday > at 10a. m. and continue for two weeks. The ladies of this vicinity arc cordially invited Id join the class us soon as possible, there? by getting full ben'efil of the new methods of embioidering in Calcutta, Bulgarin Oriental, Ecclesiastical and Floral De? signs. lesson hours: 10 TO 12 L M., 3^ f 0 j P. M. m. wm i ci "Norfolk's; Biisy Store,"_ ^^^^^^ y TEETH ! ? pull sot. ?:?.<? ?o jio.pa !i Ooui Fillings, si.co nnd <ij.. f/ silver and Amnlg?rii Fillings, I and u:>. . V c.,; t Crowns, ?5.00 to 110.00. \i [ Vitalized Air for Pn!n! K\?r.?r- j R'tloiM oftTeeth. Physicians endorse . ??, I ALBANY DENTAL PARLORS, '\ DR. W. W. FRFLTftAN, ' 371 Main Sheet. SMllilFIELD HAMS Just received i largo si . m< at will sell small Bl?eS at lGc. po-.nvl. We have a few htrse ?Izrs which will go at I2Hc Fox River nutter received to-day, 23c. pound. VIRGINIA GROCERY CO., 01 and CS New Market Place. THE Joseph Brown STORE. A Tale of Dimities. Last season we sold quite successfully a sterling Dimity at 15 cents. Its popularity then insured a place in this year's collection of Wash Fab? rics. And it occupies a larger sphere. A new lot?new styles?and strange to relate, the price is not 15 but \2l2? \2yi for pick of any Dimity, except the imported. Cotton Coverts, 29-inch, at \2Y?. A\ore than we've ever exhibited. Gray Homespun 57 Inches Wide, at ?1.00. All-wool. Possi? bly the season's most popular skirting. Embodiment of style and service. Jasepi Brown. 283 man St. iiiprtaiil flnnouncenpt. I Listen! After serious business : meditation we have come to the con? dition th.it it will be wise and alto? gether to your interest for us to cut uii one branch of our new organiza and add thereto something more at? tractive. Separate Dress Skirts and Petticoats constitute the branch which will be cut oil. To cut them off necessitates the severing and slashing of prices. We cut them (tue prices) to the quick at once. Inklings :? Original. Reducer!. K2.00 'raffeto Silk Skirts, silk lined....JU.UO I1H.S9 Taffeta Silk Skirts, silk lined....I9.S9 I18.M Taffeta Silk Skirts, s'.lk l ned....?n.00 J17.K) Taffeta Silk Skirts, silk lined.... 19.00 I&S9 Black Satin Skirts . Crepoh, Serges and Bril liantine Skirts and all Petti? coats are at amazingly low figures. 1 hose are strictly "Swell" and up-to-date skirts, too! Won't you grasp the oppor? tunity ? _ S. DOZIER, 206 Maiti St., Norfolk. Va. n[iie$.BrownleySHornthQ THE MQNTICELLO CORNER. Taiior-Rfiade Suits Perfect in Finish, Original in Style, Staple Materials. The cut prices of our Tailor-made Suits, as advertised last week, has given new impetus to this department, and a number of appreciative buyers , have availed themselves of this rare opportunity to obtain a suit ready to wear at such a ridictiously low price. tnifStf PRICLS SI ILL PREVAIL: Those at ?10.00 go at S7-98 " " 12.00 " " 8.50 " " 15.00 " " 10.98 " " 18.50 " " 1J.50 u ,i 20.00 " " 14.00 " ?' 2vtX) " " 18.00 " " J5.00 " " 25.00 " " 5O.0U " " 35.00 So. Boll "Phone No. 437. So. Slates 'Phono No. 825. |TA~n?DE~ SV3iliinery. We have now tlie newest ideas in Yacht Hats, Trimmed Leghorn and White Hats. We are still showing new ! Ir.ts on Wednesdays. LA ftVIODE, MRS. H. POSNER. For Over Fifty Years MRS. WINSLOW'S Soothing Syrup has been used for children while teeth? ing, it soothes lite child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, regulates the Btntaoh and bowels, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty live rents a holtle. Sold hy aU druaguta throughout the world.