PORTSMOUTH LOCAL AND ADVERTISEMENTS CONTINUED?berkley news AND'ADVERTISOTePI*
' THE SPIRITUAL, WORLD.
The Bible and Who Will Explain It
To-Day In Portsmouth.
Port Norfolk M. E. Church,-" Rev. J.
Franklin Carey, pastor?Preachlns at
11 a. m. and 8 p. in. Morning; subject,
"A Light In the Cloud." Evening sub?
ject, "A Queen In Search of Wisdom."
Owens Memorial M. E. Church, South,
Rev. F. T. Waterfleld, pastor?Sunday
school at 9:15 a. m. Preaching at 11 a.
m. and 8:15 p. m. by the pastor.
First Presbyterian Church, corner
Court and King streets. Rev. R. B. Eg
gleston, pastoi>-Freaching at 11 a. in.
and 8 p. m. Morning subject, "Spirit?
ual Wavering.". Evenlng,/"A Phase of
Christian Nobility." The night sermon
will be to young people. A cordial wel?
come to all. ?
Talt Memorial Presbyterian Church,
Pinner's Point?Preaching by Rev. R.
B. Eggleston at 4 p. m. All invited to
Rev. Arther Bell, the evangelist, a
Portsmouth boy, will preach at the
Friends Church to-day at 11 a. m., 3 p.
in. and 8 p. m. All welcome.
Park View Baptist Church, corner o?
Hatton and Ann streets?Sunday school
at 9130 a. m., I. M. Corbett, superin?
tendent. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8
p. m. by the pastor, W. P. Hlnes. At
the morning service a collection will bo
taken for the Ministers' Relief Fund.
Rev. R. B. Beadles will commence a
protracted meeting at Jolllff's Church
to-night at 8 o'clock. He will be as?
sisted during the week by Rev. D. T.
Merrltt, of Norfolk.
Prentls Place Presbyterian Chapel
Preaching at 4:30 p. m. by Rev. R, T.
Waterfleld, after which a Sabbath
school will be organized. The publlo
Is Invited to attend this new place of
Calvary Baptist Church, Rev. Samuel
Sau rulers, pastor?Sunday school at 9:30
a. m., E. P. Rodman superintendent.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. The
ordinance of baptism will be adminis?
tered after the oermon at night. At
8:30 p. m. the Sunbeam Society will
meet. An Interesting program of music
and a stirring address may be expect?
ed. Everybody 13 cordially Invited to
South Street Baptist Church, Rev. J.
W. Mitchell, pastor? Sunday school at
9:30 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8
p. m. by the pastor. Morning subject,
"Discouragement n Hindrance." Even
Ing e?bjeot, '"The Seven Saying ' of
Christ on the Cross.'?
Court Street Baptist Church?Sunday
school at 9:30 a." m. Preaching tit 11 a.
m. and 8 p. m. by Rev. R. B. Qarrett,
D. D? pastor. v
Central M. B. Church, South County
street, between Washington and Dln
wlddle. Rev. R. F. Beadles, pastor
Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. Preaching
at 11 a. m. by Rev. W. C. Vaden, pre?
siding elder, and at 8 p. m. by Rev. R.
Central Mission (located between Cot?
tage Place- and Scottsvllle)?Sunday
school at 3:30 p. m. Preaching at 4:30
St. Paul's Catholic Church (King
street, near Dlnwlddle), Rev. T. J.
Brady, pastor; Rev. Wm. B. Hanley,
assistant pastor?First mass at 7 a, ni.
Children's mass at 9 a. m. High mass
at 10:30 a. tri. Vespers and benediction
at 7:30 p. m.
Wright Memorial M. E. Church, cor?
ner Fourth and Randolph streets?Sun?
day school at 9:15 a. m.; ?preaching at
11 a. m. by R. B. Blankenshlp, pastor,
and at 8 p. m. by Presiding Elder W.
C. Vaden. Strangers welcome.
ANOTHER CONFEDERATE- MONU
Through the courtesy of our towns?
man, Mr. Wm. F. Luke, the following
There Is at Point Lookout, In Mary?
land, a monument, to the memory of the
Confederate dead, who perished there
as prisoners. It was erected by the
State of Maryland.
Mr. Wm. F. Luke, one of our well
known townsmen, one thoroughly Inter?
ested In Confederate matters, says that
the fact that a monument stood there
to the memory of our dead heroes, was
not generally known, and as there were
many Portsmouth soldiers sleeping
there he thought that fact should be
known that It might be foRv appre
says, contains the following Jptlon:
"At the call of patrlotIst&<h3tVduty,
they encountered the perlls;Tplf.,tsfe Held,
endured the trials of a prison, and were
faithful even unto death."
"Dulce et decorum est pro patria
Sweet Is death for their country.
The following, shows the number of
soldiers from the different States rest?
Virginia, 640; North Carolina, 692;
H. J. RHIL-LIPS.
Tho coming of fall is evidenced In tho arrival of n?w styles of DRESS GOODS,
etc. We have received Ihls week eomo new styles of DRESS GOODS lit
Plaids. Cropons and many other desirable new patterns. And along with them
?wo will offer the following bargains:
A few pieces of those 12V~c Ginghams at
Light colors In Windsor Percales at 10c.
4-4 Percales, worth 8c, now Be.
Ladles' Fancy Hose, worth 25c, now 17c.
Children's Fancy Black Hose. 17o.
Ladles' Shirt Waists, In. light colors, at
your own price.
A now line of Fall Percales and Flan
nclctts just come in.
9:30 70 7O;00 O'CLOCK'.
Fruit of the Loom Cotton.6c. yard
Barker Mills Cotton.6c. yard
TEN YARDS TO A CUSTOMER.
SPECIAL OFFERS IN TOWELS!
UN EN HUCK TOWELS. 20X40 INCITES, ONLY 12?jC EXTRA ST7.E
BLEACHED BATH TOWELS, ONLY 12V4C. EXTRA QUALITY AND SIZE
BLEACHED TOWELS, FOR 10c.
Complete Line of Fall Underwear Now Open.
4-4 JUTE TABLE COVERS, FRINGE D, REGULAR 60c. QUALITY, FOR 30c.
BUREAU SCARPS, 19c.
SPECIAL QUALITY IN MEN'S GOOD3 FOR HOC.
BESIDES A FULL LINE OF ALL OTHER GRADES, THE BEST 25c QUAL?
ITY LADIES' RIBHED VESTS IN CITY.
LADIES' SILK VESTS FOR ?1.00.
A FULL LINE OF CHILDREN'S GOODS IN ALL GRADES, FROM 12?,fec. TO
75c. CHILDREN'S UNION SUITS FOR 25c. AND iOc.
ASK TO SEE OUR BOYS' FLEECED SHIRTS AND PANTS THAT WILL
BE SOLD FOR 25c EACH.
320 High Street.
* ? 1 BICYCLES, 1
We. have a few good Wheels J
at the above price. W
Baseball Goods at Cut Prices |
S?iZE YOUR MONGY,
T HAVE FOR SALE 850 CHOICE LO TS ADJOINING COTTAGE PLACE
ABOUT 25 ON SHELL ROAD??160 A PI ECE?J2.50 DOWN, 50c. A WEEK UNTIL
HOUSES AND LOTS FOR SALE IN CITY AND COUNTY. SOME NICE
r a. brooks.
Real Estate, Rents and Insurance, 329 High St., Portsmouth Va.
_ Bell 'phone 2222.
buy your cohl
w. & j. parker, County aim Crawford Streets.
Yon will never regret it. V
TKBLE DrcroPrSK CHEAPI
AU Linen Damask for 25c. per yard. Special bargains in 50, 75c and
$1.00 grades. Special bargains in 50c. Black Crepons.
Our Motto: THE LOWEST CASH PRICES.
TORTOS CHSH. 320 HIGH. STRBBT,
South Carolina, 248; Georgia, 249; Ala?
bama, 76; Tennessee, G3; Louisiana, 38;
Mississippi, 42; Flqrlda, 31; Kentucky,
18; Texas, 6; Maryland, 6; Arkansas, 4;
Missouri, 4. Total, 2,380. Confederate
States not designated. CIS. Total, 3.004.
Erected July 4, 1876, by the State ot
ALL AMERICANS WIN.
The "Ding Bats" Lose By the Score
of 14 to 3.
Another large crowd vent out to see
the Ding Bats and All Americans play
ball yesterday afternoon. For the first
two Innings the usual lively interest
was manifested and- the encouraging
Ding Bat song, "Oh, Come and Will
You Go" was heard above the din of
the rooters' voices. But it was all over
In the third. The All Americans
on Hampton's delivery for hit after hit
and coupled with a wild throw and an
error seven runners crossed the plate.
Pearson, who pitched for the All
Americans, was a whole team by hlm
self. The Dings could not hit him out
Of the diamond. His speed was terrific
and his control good. The Dings man?
aged to get two runners across the
plate In the third on a base on balls, a
sacrifice, a hit and a passed ball. The
All Americans scored live more In the
fifth, making a total of fourteen runs.
Neither side scored In the sixth.
The seventh Inning saw the end of
the game, the Dings having scored one
more run. There was one out, a man
on third and one on first. Turlington
hit to right field. Mr. Van Patton, the
umpire, said it was a foul ball. Capt.
Russ, of the Ding Bats, differed with
him and refused to allow his men to
continue the game. After a wait of five
minutes the game was given to the All
Americans, 9 to 0.
Score by Innings:
Ding Bats.0 0 2 0 0 0 1?3
All Americans..2 0 7 0 5 0 x?14
Judge R. R. Prcntis. of the Circuit
Court, granted a charter yesterday to
the' Churchland Manufacturing Com?
pany. The purpose of the company Is1
to manufacture and sell barrels, bask?
ets, crates, etc. The capital stock shall
not be less than $5,000, nor more than
$20,000. divided Into shares of $100 each.
The officers are as follows: W. B. Car?
ney, Norfolk county, president; J. W.
Ballard, Norfolk county, vice-president;
M. W. Armlstead, Nansemond county,
secretary and treasurer, and the follow?
ing directors: W. B. Cnrney, J. W.
Ballard, Henry Kirn, L. J. Ames, John
E. Peake, T. B. Griffin. B. F. Ames.
The principal office and business of the
company will be at Churchland, Nor?
folk county, Va.
A MISSIONARY MEETING.
The missionary society of Wright
Memorial Church will hold Its meeting
this afternoon at 4 o'clock. Among some
of the Interesting features of the occa?
sion will be an address by Rev. Dr. H.
E. Johnson, of Norfolk, and a recita?
tion by Miss Emily Deans. Prof. J. F.
Glngras, a. most talented singer, will
render several selections, with Miss Flo
Martin as accompanist. Other attrac?
tions will be added to the programme,
and the exercises will doubtless be of
a highly entertaining character.
Y.-MT C. A. TO-DAY.
This afternoon at 4 o'clock the Bp
worth League of Central M. E. Church
will conduct a special service for men
at the Y. M. C. A. building. Several ad?
dresses on live, helpful subjects, and a
stirring song service, conducted by
Professor Dunbar, will be the order of
service. All young men will receive a
cordial welcome. The Boys' Gospe. |
Army will meet at 3 o'clock. A bright,
enjoyable service may be expected.
I JUSTICE RUSTIC'S COURT.
William Jackson, nssault and battery,
$5; Joseph Lovey, abusive language, 91;
M. Jackson, drunk and disorderly, $1;
John Bilhips, drunk and disorderly, SI;
Joseph Willlnms, attempting to shoot,
dismissed: Silas Wright, larceny of
I pnlr of pants. $5; W. Rlddlck, larceny,
j dismissed; Maria. Curtis, larceny of a
pair of pants, $1, In default sent to
HISTORY OF 1 DREYFUS CfiSE
(Continued from Eighth Page.)
him. He used to say to his Jailor, who
Paty de Clam who was allowed to en?
ter his presence: "What compensa?
tion shall I ask for when my Innocence
has been established? I shall ask fo*
the cross of the Legion of Honor, and
then I will send In my papers. That is
what I have told Major du Paty de
Clam, who has mentioned It In his re?
port to the Minister. He had been un?
able to find a single proof against me,
for there can be no proofs against me."
It Is very well known that the trial
was conducted In absolute secrecy. Not
even the prisoner was permitted to
know what evidence there was against
him. Finally, on December 22, 1S94, the
court reached a conclusion, the prisoner
still uninformed of the character of the
testimony submitted to prove his guilt.
THE SENTENCE OF THE COURT.
Col. Maurel holds a paper in his
hand from which ho reads judgment
as follows, in a short, commanding
"In the name of the French people,
the first court martial of the military
government of Paris was assembled
this day, December 22, 1894, deliberating
with closed doors.
"The President placed the following
question before the court: 'M?ns, Drey?
fus. Alfred, Captain In the Fourteenth
Regiment of Artillery, staglary of the
st?T corps, attached to the ministry of
wnr, Is ho guilty of having In 1S94 pro?
cured for a foreign pewer a certain
number of secret documents concern?
ing the national defence, and of having
in consequence practiced machinations
or of having entertained Intelligences
with this power or Its agents, to en?
gage it to commit acts of hostility or
to undertake warfare against France,
or of having procured it the means to
"Tho votes of the court having been
taken separately, beginning with the
lowest rank, and the colonel presiding
having given it his opinion last, the
answer was unanimously, 'Yes, the
prisoner Is guilty.' "
"In consequence," continued Col.
Maurel, "and unanimously the court
martial condemns the man called Al?
fred Dreyfus to transportation for life
to the fortified enclosure, and condemns
him to military degradation."
The same evening Dreyfus, on the
advice of his counsel, signed an appeal
to the court of revision that his convic?
tion should be quashed on the ground
of Informality and that a new trial
should be ordered. The court refused
the appeal, and found that the first
tri?! had been conducted with all the
formalities Imposed by the law. Drey?
fus was accordingly convicted and sen?
tenced without any further appeal be?
Shortly before the sitting of the court
of revision Dreyfus was visited In his
cell by Major Du Paty do Clam, who
asked him If he was at last ready to
confess his guilt.
"I am innocent." said Dreyfus; I
have nothing to confess."
"May you not have acted Imprudent?
ly?" said the commander. "Did you
not, perhaps, do something with a view i
to Involve some foreign agent?"
"I do not know any agents," replied
Dreyfus. "I have neither had any such
relationship. I wished to involve no?
body. I am innocent of the crime
brought against me."
"Then," said M. Du Paty de Clam,
"tf what you sny is true, you are the
greatest martyr of the century."
After the Major's departure Dreyfus
wrote the following letter to the Min?
ister of War:
"Monsler le Mlnistrc?I have received,
by your' orders, a visit from Major Du
Paty de Clnm, to whom I once more de?
clared that I am Innocent and that I
have never even committed the slight?
est act of Impudence.
"I am convicted and sentenced. I
have no pardon to ask for, but in.the
name of my honor, which, I hope, will
one day be restored to me. It is my
duty to beg of you to be so good as to
continue your Investigations.
"Let the search bo continued after I
have gone. That la the only mercy I
pray for. ALFRED DREYFUS."
On the morning of January 4th Al?
fred Dreyfus was told to put on, in?
stead of the civilian clothes which he
had been wearing in his coll, a cap?
tain's full uniform, which had been
specially prepared for the occasion.
The lace on the cap, the red seams on
the troweers, the buttons and trim
: mlngs on the tunic had been unfasten?
ed and stitched on again, 6trongly
I enough to keep in place, and yet so
I loosely that they could easily be torn
off. A sword was handed him in its
scabbard and he was bidden to buckle
It round his waist. This sword had
been filed on each side about half way
down the blade. At S o'clock Dreyfus
was carried under guard into the
square, where, in the presence of the
assembled troops, ho was to be de?
graded. A few minutes later Gen. Dar
ras, rising in his stirrups nnd waving
his sword aloft, thus addressed the
prisoner: "Dreyfus, Alfred, you are un?
worthy to carry arms. In the name of
the French people we degrade you."
As these words, spoken with ineffable
contempt, thunder forth, the gigantic
adjutant, by whose side the prisoner. I
seen from the avenue without, shows |
but as a pigmy, strides up and lays hla
hands roughly upon him. First, he
tears the triple band from off the cap?
tain's cap and flings it to the ground
with gesture of disgust nnd contempt.
His motions are brusque, violent and
Jorkey. Then he tears tho buttons from
the coat, the gold lace from collar and
sleeves, and strips the trousers of then
red adornments. Here Dreyfus throws
up his arm and cries In a voice that U
heard all over the square and far be?
yond its limits: "You are degrading an
innocent man! Viva la France!" An
immense cry from the people without
answer to his frantic protestations:
"Death! Death! To Satory with the
traitor! Down with tho Jews!" His
belt Is next torn from him, and the In?
nocent ?word la wrenched from Its
scabbard. The executioner selze.?? It in
both hands and across his bended knee
snaps the steel. The broken sword Is
flung down and stamped upon, and
then, upon the heap of nameleGs Utter
which was once a soldier's pride, the
belt and empty 6cabbard are tossed
I contemptuously. The artillerymen step
up, and under this escort Dreyfus, la?
mentable, grotesque In his defaced ac?
coutrement, Is marched round so that
each soldier may raise his hanging head
and see how a traitor shows.
Yet during the terrible penance of
this march of Infamy, despite tho in?
sults leveled at him by many of those
before whom ho passed, in spite of the
frantic menaces of the exasperated
mob without, Dreyfus never once loses
his calmness. With a courage that bor?
dered on heroism ho mnrched, firm and
erect, with his head high up, and more
than once he is heard to cry, In a loud
nnd steady voice: "Vive la France! I
swear that I am Innocent!" As he pass?
es before the nssembled press men he
cries: "In the face of all France I
-swfai? that I am Innocent!*' A reserve
officer who is standing by answers with
a "Judas, traitor, dirty Jew!" Now he
reaches the prison van. Here the gen?
darmes gather roughly round. The click
of the handcuffs Is heard and it is seen
that a human form is bundled with
every gesture of disgust and loathing,
Into the infamous cart. The escort
forms round It, nnd the prison van
drives off. The drums roll, the band
strikes up a merry, soul-inspiring
Following came the transportation to
Devil's Island, the terrible tortures
suffered there by the prisoner, tho un
creaslng labors of the faithful wife to
clear the nn.me of her husband, the sen?
sational accusations by Emile Zola, and
finally the decision of the Court of Cas?
sation granting the new trial
THREE TOWNS ATTACKED ?
HEALTH OF MACARTHUR'S
(By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Manila, Sept. 9.-5:40 p. m.?A force
of 450 rebels, with one cannon, attacked
Santa Rita early this morning and
simultaneously Guagua and San Anto?
nio were attacked by bodies of rebels
numbering about sixty men.
All the attacks were repulsed without
loss to the American?.
Colonel Bel! and his regiment, while
attempting to take the rebals In the
rear, met two small patrols and suc?
ceeded In capturing a rebel captain, a
lieutenant and six privates.
A Filipino who has arrived here from
the Vlsayas Inlands says that Victorlna
Mapa, a prominent and wealthy lawyer
of Hollo, being forced by public opin?
ion to declare his politics, has Joined
A TOWN ABANDONED.
Tho Inhabitants of Santa Barbhara.
the rebel headquarters In the Island of
Panay, have abandoned the town, fear?
ing a bombardment of tho place by the
United States battleship Oregan.
Manila, Sept. 5., via Hong Kong. Sep?
tember 9.?The censor hns refused to
allow the following dispatch, the accu
r?ey of which Is unquestioned, to be
"The surgeons' report in regnrd to tho
condition of General Mat-Arthur's divi?
sion show that 36 per cent, of tho olll
cers and 25V? per cent, of the enlisted
men are sick. This Includes the sick
In quarters and those sent home. Elev?
en per cent of the enlisted men are sick
In quarters, and mostly suffering from
dysentery and malarial fevers.
Messrs. G. C. Deitrlck & Co., of Phil?
adelphia, have now about 100 men, and
next week " will have 250 In the con?
struction of the Fidelity International
Company's plant on the Berkley side.
Foundations have been laid for the two
3-story brick mills, as 'well as tho seed
warehouses, and next week foundations
'will have been laid for engine, boiler
and all other necessary buildings, and
all the properties will be of massive di?
mensions . not equalled by any other
mill In the South. The entire plant will
be run by electricity developed by TOO,
horse-power. In addition to producing
fibre and cotton seed oil, there will also
be manufactured linseed and peanut
oil, and a rettnery will be Installed to
refine the several oils produced. The
oil mill is expected to be In operation
about November 1st, when It will en?
gage about 100 hands, and the fibre
plant will start about December 1st,
with 200 hands. The company la ar?
ranging to start another industry In
connection with these plants, and alto?
gether will make an outlay of a quar?
ter million dollars. The general mana?
ger of the company is Mr. J. S. Coch?
ran, with head olllces at Philadelphia,
and the directory Is composed of the
strongest financial men of that city.
Mr. J. J. McNally Is manager of the
Norfolk mills. Mr. E. A. Weimer be?
ing superintendent of the oil mills. No
superintendent has yet been appointed
for the fibre plant. This company has a
capital of 53.000.000, and with the facil?
ities the Norfolk milt has It can pay
a higher price for seed than any other
oil mill la the country, and It behooves
all planters to secure prices from them
before selling elsewhere.
At the Inclplcncy of this enterprise,
the company secured 14 acres of land on
the water front near the Norfolk and
Western bridge on tho Berkley side.
This location gives them fine deep wa?
ter facilities, as well aa convenience In
handling overland freight.
Tho Washington Star, under date of
September 2d, has this to say of Miss
Sue C. Du vail, of that city, whose mar?
riage to Mr. Warren Cochran occurs to?
morrow at noon In that olty at the rls
dence of the bride. No. 1S25 Fifth street,
"Mr. and Mrs. Edward S. Duvall have,
Issued invitations for the marriage of
their daughter. Sue Cooper, to Mr.
Warren Cochran. of Delaware, on Mon?
day, September 11. at high no.on. Ow?
ing to a recent bereavement in the fam?
ily of the groom-elect, who is a grand?
son of the late ex-Governor Cochran,
of Delaware, the ceremony will be
quietly performed at home In tho pres?
ence of the Immediate relatives of the
contracting parties. Miss Duvall Is a
grand-niece of the late Lieutenant Gov?
ernor Cowper. of Virginia. After the
bridal tour to Niagara and Northern
cities, the cnuple will return to Wash?
ington, where they will be at home to
their friends at the number above Indi?
cated October 1st." The bnlde Is a
niece of Mrs. J. .T. Ottloy. Miss Sue P. |
Parker and Mrs. John W. IT. Wrcnn
and Judge Parker, of this town.
MISSIONARY MEETING. .
The regular monthly missionary
meeting will be held at the Berkley
Avenue Baptist Church this afternoon
at 4 o'clock. Public cordially Invited.
Susie Hudglns and Bessie Sears
Address.Dr. J. J. Taylor
Misses Walker, Chory and Wrenn
Mack Humphries, the 15-year-old son
of Mr. Henry Humphries was stopped
on the highway yesterday afternoon
and deprived of 112.03. his father's
money. Tho bov was en route horn"
from tho Chesapeake Knitting M!ll<\
where he had been sent by his father
for his week's salary, and was met a:
the corner of Liberty and Eleventh
streets by a str?nge white boy, who at?
tracted the Humphries boy's attention
by showing him a battered quarter and
pnsslng It to him for Inspection, a the
same time asking ICot wns of nny value.
The Humphries boy seemed to have be?
come infatuated with the quarter and
forgot about his father's money In his
hand. When ho looked for the hoy to
return the quarter he found that he had
disappeared and his father's money was
gone. Officer Humphries, who was only
a Rhort dlstnneo nwny, was Informed
nnd made a search, but the thief could
not be found.
Mr. W. VK. Dougherty has .bist re?
ceived a full line of the latest plaids in
dress goods, and a very extensive lino
of patterns tor men's suits, all In up-to.
date styles. Call and have him make
you a suit.
Miss Rosa Whllworth Is vlsit'ng her
sister, Mrs. Myers Bennett, in Boston,
Mlsg Lena M. F.l?y. of Zunl. Vn., Is
'he guest nf the family of M>. L. P.
Eley, of South Norfolk.
In n re-~ent swell gcrman at Bedford
Springs the following Berkley pernio
took part: Miss Ro=a Kthcridge. Miss
F. T.ov.rv. Mrs. Nnnnlo IT. Baker.
Messrs. Jo--> nnd O. IT. Baker and Mr.
and Mr". F. A. Graves.
Mips TTnttle Spry, teacher of music
nnd dnnoing, accomnnntcd by her sis?
ter, Is the guest of Miss Pattle Duller,
on Llbertv street.
Mrs. V.. B. Rnnrtnlnh has returned to
her home, Sootii Norfolk, from Tnr
horo. N. C Phe wns accompanied
by E. Wh'ticv. of Nnnsomond cnuntiy.
Mr. M. Palsbnry will leave Monday for
New Yni-'t for his Fall stock of dry
goods ar>d notions.
Rev. \V. A. Sloymnker nnd Master
Edward Wintrfleld h^d a bicycle colli
slon yesfprd^y morning on Chestnut
street. P.eth were thrown from their
wh?e!s. b"t were not serloriiOy* hurt.
^fr Fl Ti Th'>1T?T>"on .-h- Loo hn?n
vlsltlncr h!s son, Mr. O. L. Thompson.
In Berkley for the r*st w??ic. will
leave to-day for his home. In Washing?
ton. D. C.
The Chr'^tlan Endeavor services will
he ifntcrestlng this afternoon.
T*-i(1!e?' Department ? NEW FALL
DRESS GOODS, in the latest pla ds, .12V.C
Men's Department?Our Merchant Tail?
oring Derartment !s stocked with ilu
newest effects In Men's Suitings. Lcavo
your measure for Full Suit.
"JOHN s; ETHERIDjSE.
LIVE KT AND DOARDINO STABLES.
Norfolk and Poriamnutn trade aollolUd.
Norr Phone No. 1.2S2.
ness andRest.Contains neither
Opium .Marpbine nor Mineral.
Not Kvrc otic.
jC*. Senna *
Aperfcct Remedy for Constipa?
tion, Sour Slornach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ncss and Loss of Sleek
"facsimile Signature of
EXACT C0PV?7 WRAPPEB.
THI CCNTNUn OOMFAKYi tICW TOnK CrTT.i
E. C. WEST'S
The Original. All Others Imitations.
In sold under a posltlvo Written Guarantee, by authorized asrcntn only, to onte '
Memory, Dizziness, Wakofillness, Fits, Hysteria, Quickness, Nljiht Ijosses, Evtl Dt<
Luck of Coutidencc, Nervousness, Lassitude, nil Drains, Youthful Errors, or Exot
Upo of Tobacoo, Opium, or Liquor, which leads to'MlseryT^"onsnrQ^tio'n.' InBttnity and
Death. At store or by mall. $1 a box; nix for fJ; with Written Guarantee to Cure or
Refund Monoy. Samplo Package, coutalulnc ttvo days' treatment, with full"lustruq
tlous, 20 ceutrt. Ono sample ouly sold to each person. At store or by mail.
Red Label Special Extra Strength.
For Impotonqy, Lobs ot Power, Lost Manhood. Sterility or Barrenness. SI a box:
six for *5, with. Written. Guarantee to onto In 30 dayo. At store or by math
NorfolkkeVaIarUn & Gr*y' S?l? afftints' COrn(>r Water street and Roanoice avenue.
P-OOOOOO 0<KKKKH>0-0' -O-OOOO-O- <H>fi
Virginia Electric Company.
I have more vigor and my health is so
much better in every way, and I feel I oW&fj
it all to Ripans Tabules. They are my
stand-by. I never knew that I could get
such relief and so soon. I have been won-y
derfully benefited by them after hard s
K now gtylo naokot eon
drotj ttorro?ron ttvx en?
tu. are-coiit ofirtons(ltt
rfn. No. to Snrooo Kt*H, ?.iw YoYW-or 7 iowrW
lAiiua miaor uio b* had ot gm n rtr Cjmttm^wmSSSi
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