OCR Interpretation

Virginian-pilot. (Norfolk, Va.) 1898-1911, June 27, 1899, Image 11

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86071779/1899-06-27/ed-1/seq-11/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 11

Last night Grimes' Battery, Captain*
C. R. Warren commanding:, met In the
Armory for drill and regular meeting.
'.this meeting was of unusual interest
from the fact that it was known that
Junior First Lieutenant John YV. Da?
vis would resign, and that the ques?
tion of going to Manila In the event a
call was made for volunteers would be
Lieutenant Davis' resignation was
accepted, and Second Lieutenant Ernest
T. Holt was promoted to fill the vacan?
cy by a unanimous vote of the battery.
There were three nominations made
for the position of second lieutenant,
made vacant by the promotion of Lieu?
tenant Holt?Sergeants C. A. Cuthrell,
Claud Burns and Cllf Frazler. The se?
lection was made in the second ballot,
Sergeant Cuthrell winning the coveted
The command then discussed the war
In the Philippines, and every member,
and there was a big meeting, without
hesitation, declared a readiness to re?
spond to the first call the President
makes for volunteers for Mnnlla, and
the battery was in dead earnest In its
r'caolve, too.
At Park View Baptist Church Sunday
Sunday at the Park View Bant 1st
Church Rev. W. P. Hlnes. pastor, Chil?
dren's Day exercises were observed.
Thpre was a very large congregation
present and the program rendered was
a very Interesting and Impressive one.
The exercises were onened with
prayer by the pastor, followed by solos,
recitations and congregational singing
In tho order named:
Hymn No. 660 . Congregation
Prayer . Miss Hattie Dashlel)
Hymn .By Class and Congregation
"Our Weeds" . By Infant Class
Solo . Miss Hattie Dasliiell
Pathetic Recitation .
. Miss Jennie Morris
"The Gleaners" . -
Misses Lena Tabb. Edna Spence, Annie
, Elliott, Sadie SchoolB and Jennie
, , Morris.
?nolutlons.Miss Annie Elliott
Recitation . Miss Lena Tabb
Hymn No. 615 . Congregation
Benediction . By Rev. W. P. Hlnes
Sunday afternoon the Baptist Sunday
School Association met In the lecture
room of the Court Street Baptist
Church, with Its president, Mr. Corbctt,
in the chair.
This was a very Interesting meeting,
for. In1 addition to the regular routine
business, tho session was made most in?
teresting by the splendid singing which
was Indulged In.
The reports were of an encouraging
nature, showing that a great work is
being done by the churches and the sev?
eral Sunday school?, and the auxiliaries
of the church In Portsmouth.
Independent Steam Fire Company,
No. 1, Volunteer Firemen.
Seaside Lodge. No. SO. K. of P.
Seaside Section, No. 2,919, Encamp?
ment K. of P.
United Council. No. 366. A. L. of H.
Wlldey Encampment, No. 3, I. O. O.
Old Dominion Conclave, No. 293, I. O.
H. >
Howard Division, No. 2, S. of T.
Ancient Order Hibernians, Benevo?
Trinity Chapter. No. 346. B. of St. A.
Three drunkA pleaded guilty yester?
day in 'Squire Balrd's Court, and the
little sunt of $2.25 was Imposed In each
Thomas Branch was arraigned on the
charge of assault and battery preferred
by Webster Williams. The charge was
Grant Phillip? and C. V. Swedberg
wore charged with drunkenness and
dlfiorderly conduct, and both were re?
quired to pay a line of $5 and costs.
Miss Lora Gay Hall, of Vermont,
suddenly expired Sunday nfternoon at
1:30 o'clock at the Hotel Vernon. Port
Norfolk, where she was staying. Mr.
Young, the proprietor of the hotel, be?
ing a relative of the lady's. It was not
deemed necessary to hold an inquest, as
It was plain that the lady died from
natural causes.
Her remains were sent to South Lon?
donderry, Vermont, last night, for in?
terment, Mr. Young accompanying the
Percivnl Etherodge to the South Nor?
folk Land Company, three-quarters of
an acre of land In Washington dis?
trict: $500: county.
The Aetna Company to Elizabeth
Hewllng. lot In Oakwood. $')0; county.
The Virginia Place Company to Fan?
nie S. Garrett, two lots In Park Place;
$700; county.
Flnyd Hughes, trustee, to Thomas W.
Shelton, lot on the Bowden's Ferry
road; $12; county.
Last night Portsmouth Ixidge, No. 16.
K. of P.. elected the following officers
for the six months, beginning July 1st:
B. F. Odeon. C. C; C. L. Skeeter, V. C;
C. H. Sturtovant, prelate; R. P. Bunt?
ing, M. of W.; H. W. Partin. M. at A.;
M. A. Broughton, I. G.; R. B. Powers,
O. G.
M. Rosenbaum's Entire Stock of Men's and Boys'
Clothing, Hats and Furnishings is being sold at less than cost
prices. Not a single article exempted. Everything must go.
We'll advise you to come while the assortment is yet good.
Read carefully the prices below:
Men's $7.50 Suits go at $3.98
Men's very well made Cheviot and C'ns
etmcre Suits, in neat and serviceable pat?
terns, wltfch wo bought to sell at $6.50 and
JT.bQ and which are worth every cent of
It now?will go at tho Inslgnllltant price
of 13.93.
Men's $10 Suit's go at $4.98
Lot of Men's Blue. Black and Fancy
Cheviot and Worsted Suits?cut and made
In tho very latest style, splendidly lined
end perfect in fit and tlnlsh?worth every
cent of HO and never before sold for less
?will go for ?4 98.
Men's $12 Suits go at $6.40
A splendid assortment of Men's Flno
All-wool Suits In a score of the very nob
blest patterns you could Und anywhere?
Checks, plaids, utrlpo? mado unusually
?welt and In the style that will please vou
?They're $12 values?but they go for $6.40.
Youths' $7.50 Suits, $4.97.
For big boys and small men?size's from
14 to 19 years?they're odds and ends of
regular lots which we sold at $6.50 and $7 SO
We've bunched them together in one lot
rand offer the choice for tho ridiculous
price of $1.97.
Men's$3.50 Pants go at $1.98
?Men's Elegant Dress Pants In the most
Stylish casslme.res and worsted effects
neat checks and stripes?cut In tho very
latest style?perfect in tit and finish?good
value at $3.SO? will go for 41.9S.
Men's $5 Pants to go at $2.98
Tour choice of a splendid lot of Men's
?rxtra fine Dress Pants?made of h'gh
grade .Imported worsteds, mado in the
notch of style and as perfect fitting ns
Buy tailor could make?not a pair In the
lot sold for loss than $S.00? your choice
Great Reduction in Boys Suits
$2.00 Suits will go at 97c.
$3 00 Suits will go at $1.15.
$3.60 Suits will go at $1.65.
$4.00 Suits will go at $2.33.
$5.00 Suits will go at $2.98.
Sweet, Orr Overalls, 59c.
The famous Sweet. Orr & Co.'s Overalls
and Jumpers, known tho world over, and
never sold for less than 75c, will go for
59c. each.
Men's Underwear, 19j4c.
Lot of Men's French Balbrlggan Shirts
and Drawers, which sell everywhere
25c, will go for 19V&0. each.
Men's Silk Ties, 6^c.
Lot of Men's fine Silk Ties, In dot and
chock effects, worth 25c, for 6\ic. each.
Men's Jean Drawers, \9l/zC.
Lot of Men's Jean Drawers, made with
Banjo seat, pearl buttons, &c., cheap at
2Sc Our price, 19V4c. a pair.
Arrow Brand Collars, 8c.
The. fnmous "Arrow" Brand Collars, In
all the newest shapes, prlco everywhere
15c. Our ptico, 8c.
Monarch Shirts, 69c
Lot of Men's Monarch Shirts, odds ond
ends of regular Hues, which we sold at
$1.25 and $1.50. will go for 69c.
Blue Serge Coats, $2.69.
Lot of Men's Double-Breasted Blue
Se.rge Coats, which you well know are so
popular for Summer wear and Which
usually sell for $3 50 and $4.00, will go
for $2.09.
Men's Hats, 75c.
Lot of Men's Derby and Alpine llnt.s,
odds and ends of our $1.25 and $1.50 grades,
will go for T.'.c.
_116 and 118 High Street, Portsmouth, Va.
1.600 yds. of Colored. Figured and Striped P. K.'s to go at f.c per yd.
1,000 yds. of the best 10. 12',*, 15c. Ginghams and Madras Cloth's to "go at 6MrC.
per yd.
800 yds. of 12*3 and 15e. Organdies and Dimities to go at 8c ccr vd.
600 yds. best 12'<ic. Percales for 8.\ per yd.
12V4C. Linen Towels to be sold 3 for 25c.
A Targe stock of Val. Laces from 15c to $1.25 per doz.
P^mbrolderles of all kinds at lowest prices.
Terms Cash. 320 High Street.
(Continued from First Page.)
dently took the matter seriously. One
of them. Captain Manor, pulled his re?
volver. His intention probably was to
protect Chairman Red wine, who had
made his way to the rear of the stage.
At any rate the crowd did not catch
sight of the weapon or the convention
might have developed what has been
momentarily feared for nearly a week
?u general fight.
The cause of the disturbance remov?
ed, comparative silence, and that was
not death-like, was restored.
One delegate shouted: "Mr. Chair?
man. I move the convention adjourn
to meet some future date In Manches?
ter. Clay county, Ky-"
A Hardin leader In front of the stage
asked the chairman If he would call
the roll on the nppeal.
"No, sir," came the determined an?
"My Country "Tis of Thee" began the
crowd, and for five minutes the con?
vention took part In an admirable ren?
dition of the national anthem. Patriotic
music had even a less Quieting effect
than religious.
"My Old Kentucky Home" followed
and the gathering became personal.
"Hang Redwine on a sour apple tree"
they chanted.
Meanwhile the chairman reclined in
his easy chair, his elbow on the table
with head resting on his hand, fanning
himself complacently.
In order to rest their vocal organs the
delegates started a round of whistling
with "A Hot Time" as the theme.
Chairman Redwine here showed the
first sign of impatience. Rapping the
t*blo sharply he said Imploringly:
"Gentlemen, how long !s this thing
going to Inst?"
"Until we get a vote," came the re?
sponse like a Kansas cyclone, and the
crowd struck uxi, "We Won't Go Home
Till Morning."
The disorder continued without Inter?
ruption until after 5 o'clock, when the
Goebel men hit upon the plnn to have
county chairmen come to the stage and
cast the votes of their delegates. This
set their frenzied opponents besides
themselves with anger, but the roll call
proceeded, the awful din Increasing all
the while. County chairmen came to
the stage anil the clerk had to lean
over to very close range to catch a
word that was said. The Hardin men
and many Stone delegates did not vote.
After half an hour of the hardest kind
of work the ballot was finished and
announced as follows:
Goebel. 352 Vi; Stone. 261'^; Hardin. 67.
The chair ordered another ballot,
whereupon Ollio .Tames, a big lunged
Stone leader, cried:
"All Hardin and Stone men refuse to
j vote-"
"They won't do It," the Geebelltes re?
sponded defiantly, and sure enough they
I did not. and predictions that have been
made that the weakness of Hardin and
Stone would show itself In the lack of
control over their delegates were veri?
fied. The last ballot, the thirteenth, re?
sulted: Goebel, 320V-j; Stone. 275; Har?
din, SO. By agreement between the
candidates the convention then ad?
journed until 10 o'clock to-morrow
Beara the _^llie Kinl1 V?'l Ha.8 *lV'3VS Bought
(By Telegraph to Vitginlan-Pllot.)
Charlotte. N. C, June 26.?A white
man named Parsons, whose home was
at Lenolr, N. C, was run over by a
Southern Railway train late last night
to Charlotte and lived about 30 minutes
after reaching hero. Ills body was en?
tirely severed just below tho waist, and
while lying on a stretcher talking to a
physician, tho unfortunate man saw the
lower half of his 'body removed to an?
other part of the room, and comment?
ed upon It. He told his name and talk?
ed very rational, and In a few moments
said to the doctor that he had only a
few more minutes to live and asked
that he be given something to stop the
pain. The doctor administered an
opiate and Parsons became quiet and
died in a few minutes. The man was
about 21 years old and was beating his
way on the train when killed.
A Rniiivny Traffic Arrangement.
(By Telegraph to Vlrglnlan-Pllot.)
Baltimore, June 26.?It Is denied at
Baltimore and Ohio headquarters in
this city that the Baltimore and Ohio
had made a traffic arrangement with
the Southern railroad, rumors of which
are current. It is thought that the Sea?
board Air Line is the southern road
Intended to be mentioned in this con?
nection, as the Southern has a long
term contract with the Pennsylvania
system. As to the Seaboard deal no?
thing can he stated nt Baltimore and
Ohio offices, but it is elsewhere alleged
that negotiations between the two
systems are approaching a satisfactory
Strong Drink is Dealt.
are the only positively guaranteed remedy tor the
Drink Habit, Nervousness and Melancholy caused
by strong drink.
to care any case with a positive wrlttm a-nar
nntrn or refund th6 money, and to destroy the
appetite for Intoxicating liquors.
QTDflMD nHIMV Mlaerj-. Poverty
einuno UrilrlA and iFhnih. Upon receipt
of ?10.00 we will mall yon four [t) boies and prisl
trte wriitfn guarante? to cure or rafund
fourmocey. Single boxes f 3 to.
(By Telegraph to Vlrglnlan-Pllot.)
London. Juno 26.?The Queen, the
Duke of Cambridge, the Prince of |
Wales, the Duke of York, Grand Duke
Michael, of Russia; the Duke of Con
naughty General Lord Wolseley, com?
mander In chief of the army; Colonel
Samuel S. Sumner. U. S. A., military
attache of the United States embassy
at London, and many Princes and
Princesses were present on the famous
plains of Aldershot to-day to witness a
review of over 1S.O0O of the best troops
In the Kingdom.
This review is interpreted in London
to-night as a means of satisfying Queen
Victoria that her troops are ready for
any emergency they may be called upon
to meet in tho Transvaal or elsewhere.
It is now known that the Queen re?
turned from Balmoral Castle, Scotland,
mostly for the purpose of attending
this review, and in view of the fact
of Her Majesty's natural reluctance
to attending such functions the import?
ance of this review is manifested.
Not since the Queen's Jubilee has a
more magnificent army corps passed
before an European sovereign, and
while six thousand additional troops
remained in their barracks, the display
afforded the Queen ample evidence 61
her military resources. All the regi?
ments which took part in the review
were those which would answer the
first hurry call to arms from the Trans?
vaal or elsowhere, and as the various
battalions s\\ unir past the royal carri?
ages their fitness evoked the heartiest
applause. Nearly 15,000 Infantry, 50
guns and 3,600 horsemen made their
magnlllcent display.
Nearly ull the foreign military at?
taches were present, and a profound
Impression was made upon tin in.
Colonel Stunner and the other at?
taches compared the army of the Queen
to a "forest of shimmering steel over?
hanging a scarlet sea" and character?
ised it as one of the finest reviews
within their experience.
? .lglilliou?e? Xofitfit on 1,. I. Canal,
More lights on the south shcre of Long
island are demanded by the shipping in?
terests. The coast Is one of the most
dangt rons ami poorly lighted anywhere.
Three large vessels went ashore 11?:.?
during the blizzard. When this coast is
well lighted as is the path to health by
Hosteller's stomach Bitters there will be
little dancer. This remedy will ^alde any?
one to health who trusts to it. Don't
?judire it by what other remedies have
failed to do. but by what It has done. It
will prevent and cure Indigestion, consti?
pation and bllltousness. It will arouse
and strengthen Inactive livers and kid?
neys, and for weak, nervous people w:;!i
Impoverished blood and consumptive ten?
dencies, It is absolutely priceless. Give It
an honest trial, and don't be persuaded
Into taking "something Just as good."
Thero is nothing Just as good.
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Plttsburg. June 26.?All the tin plate
works In the country will be closed at
midnight on Friday as a result of the
fullure to settle the wage scale at the
conference in Chicago. Fully 50.000 per?
sons will be thrown idle by the shut?
The conference, Which opened In Chi?
cago on Tuesday morning, closed Sat?
urday evening at ? o'clock, without ar?
riving at an agreement.
Tile workers' wage committee, acting
under instructions received from the
annual convention held In Detroit last
month, made a demand for an advance
of 20 per cent. The present wage scale
will expire on June 30th. and members
of the Amalgamated Association are
not permitted to work after that date
unless the new scale is signed.
About 25,000 skilled workers are mem?
bers of tho association, ami ns many
more are dependent upon them and will
be Idle while the skilled men are unem?
ployed. Nearly 75 per cent, of the tin
plate workers of the country are em?
ployed in Western Pennsylvania mills.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
These Men Too IIenvy.
(By Telegraph to Vlrglnlan-Pllot.}
Baltimore. Md., June 26?Cornelius
Gardner. Charles James and John
Myers, all colored, were sentenced to
be hanged by Judge Wright In the
Criminal Court for assaulting 13-year
old Annie Bally, also colored. Governor
Lowndes may set July 2S for the execu?
tion of the trio, and in that event there
will be a uuartette of negroes to pay
tho life penally on that day. Joseph
Bryan, who was recently convicted and
sentenced to hung for the murder of
Mary Pack, his common law wife, will
be hanged on that day unless the Gov?
ernor intervenes.
?tarsthe ?Hi"a *i<V:m ^?jhl
Southern (Iroccts' AiMirlnilon.
(By Telegraph to Virrlnlan-Pllot.)
Richmond. Va., June 26.?The South?
ern Wholesale Grocers' Association's
eighth annual convention will bo held
In Asheville, N. C, July 6th. Tills or?
ganization comprises the trade of
twelve States and two Territories- The
approaching convention will, it Is
stated, be the lamest ever held by the
association. From some of the large
Southern cities the entire trade Is ex?
pected to attend.
The Filipino?,
(By Telegraph to V:rg:::lan-I'ilot.)
Milwaukee. Wis., June 20.?Erlgadkr
General Charles King, who returned
from the Philippines a short time ago.
In a letter to the Milwaukee Journal,
published to-day, states that the capa?
bility of the Filipinos for self-govern?
ment cannot be doubted, and if given
a fair start they could look out for
themselves infinitely hotter than our
people imagine. He says they rank far
higher than the Cubans or the unedu?
cated ' negroes to whom the Suited
States has given the right of suffrage.
Cobweb! about a house are usually the ?ign
that the housewife has more than she can do,
the way the qocs about It; that all her time
and strength are utilized in doing heavy work;
that she uses soap in her cleaning. If she
would only use
heavy work would be so lightened that tho Httle sningi needn't he
neglected, ('fold Dust gives a woman time to rest, tithe to vialt, tinao
to lead, and time to sew. It is much better and cheaper than teap for
all cleaning. For greatest economy buy our large package.
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Birmingham, Eng., June 26.?Joseph
Chamberlain, Secretary of State for
the Colonies, nddressed tho Unionists
of this city tliis evening, reviewing
carefully the Transvaal question. In
tho course of his SDoech he said that,
owing to tho enormous military pre?
parations of tho government of tho
South African Republic, Great Britain
?had been compelled to Increase the
garrison in t ape Colony and Natal, en?
tailing an additional expenditure of
(pounds) r>0,?'.'i> annually
Mr. Chamberlain said the govern?
ment had tried to establish friendly
relations with President Kruger, but all
their advances had been received with
After denouncing in the strongest
terms the attitude and actions of the
Boers, Mr. Chamberlain, with great de?
liberation and emphasis, added:
"The Transvaal's enormous secret
service fund has procured it friends
and advocates in every country. The
way the British subjects are treated Is
not only a menace to them, but inter?
ference with our prestige among the
natives, who now regnrd the Itoors and
not the British as the paramount
"Beside the breaches of the London
convention, the Transvaal is flagrantly
violating the equality that convention
was intended to secure. Its misgovern
mcnt is a festering sore, poisoning the
whole atmosphere of South Africa. The
Dutch In Cape Colony and Natal would
he in the happiest condition, but so
long as the disease of hatred and sus?
picion prevails In the Transvaal It Is
Impossible to stop the contagion.
"Pour times since Independence was
granted, we hive been on the verge of
war with the Transvaal. It Is erron?
eous to say the British government
wants war; but It is equally erroneous,
to say thai the Government will draw
back now that It has put Its hand to
the plow.
"We hope the efforts that are now be?
ing made will lead to an amicable ar?
rangement, for Great Britain only de?
sires Justice, but there comes a time
when patience can hardly be distin?
guished from weakness and when
moral rrensure becomes a farce, that
cannot be continued without loss of
self-respect. I trust that time may
never come in this Instance, but If It
does. Britons will insist upon finding
the means to secure a result essential
to the peace of South Africa."
l'jZnog siEM|V men noi, pui)| H|l^^ *V M*E
(By Telegraph to VIrgtnlan-Pllot.)
The Hague, June 26. ?Frederick Holls,
secretary of the American delegation
to the Peace Conference, referring In
conversation with a representative of
the Associated Press to the proposals
of the United States for the protection
of private properly at sea. with the
exception of contraband of war, In time
of war, from capture or seizure, said:
"We have strong grounds for making
the propositions. The President under?
stood the Russian Invttatl n comprised
the question of private property at sea
and has instructed us t > raise the
question. We will push the matter en?
ergetically. Insisting thai the confer?
ence Is competent and that if Its com?
petence is doubtful a liberal Interpre?
tation was necessary. We believe that
if the proposals are rejected they will
be referred to another conference. Any?
how they will have been most useful,
as the attitude of each power will be
denned. The State Department has
sent us a very strong pamphlet con?
taining resolutions passed by many
cities of the United States which has
been handed to each delegates."
The Drafting Committee on Arbitra?
tion adopted the first rending of the
proposed code of procedure on arbitra?
tion. The vote on the second reading
will occur Friday, when the second
reading of the permanent arbitration
proposal, based on the scheme of sir
Julian Pauncefote, the head of the
British delegation, will occur.
Wnmuii'a Suffrage) Voinl flown.
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Tendon, June 25.?The House of
Lords to-day defeated the bill legaliz?
ing the elcetlon of wemen as Council?
lor and Aldermen. The vote stood is?
against tho measure and 6$ in favor of
rTerebonit Cnntpnny lurnrpornteil
(By Tolecraph to Vlrgtal.m-Pllot ?
Dover, Del., June 2(5.?A certificate of
Incorporate!! w as filed to-day with th?
Secretary of State by the Danville (Va<)
Tobacco Warehouse Company of Brook?
lyn. N- Y. Capital, Jl.ooO.??O.
Allen's Foot-Kase. a powder for the
feet It cures painful, swollen, smarting
nervous feet and instantly takes the sting
out of corns and bunions. It's the great?
er comfort discovery of the age. Allen's
Foot-Kase makes light or new shoes feel
easy. It Is a certain cure for sweating,
callous and hot tired, aching feet. Try
It to-day. Sold by all druggists and shoe
stores. Bv mail for !3c. In stamps. Trial
package freo Address, ALLEN 8. OLM
STLD. L? Boy. N. Y.
?IlHlruinu Jon.'?' llonlib.
(By Telegraph to Virglntan-PIlot.)
St. Louis, Mo., June 26.?Ex-Gov
ernor Stone to-day received a letter
from Senator Jones, of Arkansas, dated
at I/ondon, In which the Senator gives
his most hearty upproval of the pro?
posed July meeting o? the National
Democratic Committee. Senator Jones
writes that Iiis health has Improved
wonderfully nnd that he exaects to re?
turn home about the 1st of September.
Doubtless the official call for the meet?
ing on July 20th will be sent out very
The Berkley and Atlantic City base?
ball teams played a match game yes?
terday afternoon on Hardy's field,
- which resulted In a^srore of 13 to 8 In
i favor of Berkley. Batteries: Berkley?
I Brooks and Barker; Atlantic City?Ed?
wards nnd Johnson. The features of
the game were Bender's lieldlng. Owens'
batting and the general playing of the
j Berkley team. About live or six hun
| died witnessed the game, nnd each
team received continuous applause.
Umpire, Walter s. Rudd. Time of game.
"_':10. The team is open to challenges.
As the boys are doing their best to In?
crease their facilities for giving the
town a first-class team, it is hoped the
people will attend the show, "Spoopen
dyke," to be repeated Thursday night
for the benefit of the team.
Rev. W. R. Owen, son of Dr. A. E.
Owen, preached at the Berkley Avenue
Baptist Ohurch Sunday evening. Mr.
Owen Is just from college and was
greeted by a large audience, who. Judg?
ing from Iheir close attention, enjoyed
his discourse very much.
Miriam, the little daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Robertson, has return?
ed from Farmvllle, Va., where she vis?
ited friends.
Miss Hannon Hendrickson, died at
the home of her parents, near Great
Bridge, Sunday afternoon. Her remains
were brought here yesterday by Un?
dertaker Williams to Vic prepared for
shipment to Minnesota for burial.
Sunday morning about 7 o'clock Mrs.
John Koremnn. of Chestnut street, saw
a negro boy coming through one of the
i rear windows of Mr. W. B. Dougherty's
store. The window had been piled open.
She Immediately Informed her husband.
I who recognized the boy. and later he
was arrested by Sergennt Budd and
locked up. He claimed to have as a
companion In the robbery a colored boy
from Portsmouth, named William Mi?
nor, who Is about 17 years old. He was
also arrested later. The boy caught In
the act was Oscar Tlsdale, son of Bluke
Tlsdale. nnd about 11 years old. Upon
Investigation about $10 worth of goods
were thought to have been stolen. A
portion of them, however, has been re?
Messrs. Henry M. nnd Jonathan W.
Jaoocka have returned from the Vir?
ginia Polytechnic Institute, where they
spent a very profitable year in study.
The other young men from this sec?
tion are John N. Ashton. Julian P.
Kitchin and Kotiert J. Neely.
Mr. .1. W. Swain Is 111 at the home of
his son, Mr. S. W. Swain, on Lee
The Ladies' Aid Society of South
Norfolk Methodist Church will give an
lee cream social to-night at the South
Norfolk park, for the benefit of the
Miss Annie "Wntkins, of Wnverly, Va.,
Is visiting Mrs. Robert Gray, on Pen
dleton street.
Bev. George H. Ray. D. D.. of Dan?
ville, grand chaplain of the Masons of
Virginia, who was to have preached
the annual sermon on St. John's day,
at the Chestnut Street M. E. Church.
Sunday evening to the Berkley lodge of
Masons, was detained at his home on
i account of sickness._
Miss Beulati ilatchett, who has been
visiting her cousin, Miss Newberry, on
Sharp and Virginia streets, left yes?
terday for her home In Gumberry, N. C.
Miss Mamie Jones received quite a
number of guests yesterday evening at
her birthday party at the home of her
parents, on Berkley avenue. She was
the recipient of <iuite a number of
handsome gifts appropriate to the occa?
Mrs. Butler, wife of Rev. M. W. But?
ler, is quite sick at her home, at the
Collegiate Institute.
The work of paving Berkley avenue,
tinder the direction of Mr. Armbrecht,
of Richmond. Is progressing rapidly.
LADIES bo wo not
Steel I Pennyroyal Treatment
is the original and only FRENCH,
sate and reliable care on the mar?
ket. Price. $1.00; sent by mail.
Genuine sold only bj
ladles' Sailor Hats, regular price 75c.
and $1.00. for 23 cents. Monday only.
ladles' Duck Skirls, tan, blue, black
and white. 49 cents.
Men's Colored Shirts. 2 collars and cults,
Androseoggln Cottons, 5 yds. to Custo?
mer, 5 cents.
bage and Cantaloupe Cratea for sale
bv W E. WINBORNE. at No. 2X2 Water
street, Norfolk. Factory, Berkley, Va.
S. S. 'phone 1203. Je.4-lm
Norfolk and Portsrnoutta traft* teUUtaaV
N?a Ptaoa* No, UOS.

xml | txt