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THE N?WS OF NORFOLK ON PAGES 2, 3, 5 & 6.
WEATHER ^E?nRT^ Washington, Jan. 1, 1900. Weather forecast for Tuesday and Wednesday; ' Virginia?iFalr; continued low''tem? perature Tuesday and Wednesduy; high northwesterly winds. North Carolina?Fair Tuesday " and Wednesday; continued low tempera? ture; brisk northwesterly winds, di? minishing; ico will form In bays and Inlets of North Carolina to-night and Tuesday. IVoi-rnllc tint! Vicinity. WEATHER FORECAST FOR TO-DAY. Fair; continued cold; northwest winds. TEMPERATURE, RAINFALL AND HUMIDITY. January 1st, 1900. Maximum temperature.".?.?, 30 Minimum temperature .".?, 23 'Normal temperature . 421 Departure from normal .. ..minus 16 j Departure from normal since Janu? ary 1st.minus 16 Snowfall In past 24 hours.II1 Rainfall since first of month .11 Mean relative humidity. 74 CALENDAR. Rets rises at 7:18 a. m. and sets at 6:00 p. m. TIDES. - Norfolk?High water at 10:16 a. in. and 3:04 p. m.; low water at 10:39 p. m. and 4:37 r>. m. Old Point?High water at 9:C3 a. m. and 3:33 p. m.; low water at 10:18 a. m. and 4:16 p. m. I?IK?. BURNS?Suddenly, nt the residence, No. 112 Huto street, Sunday, December 31. 1699, at 0 o'ck'lk. MARGARET, wife of Peter Bums; aged 63 years. The funcr;il will take placo from Sftercd Heart Catholic- Chnrch.York street, THIS I (Tuesday) MORNING, .January 2, 1900, at] 10-o'clock. Friends of the faintly ure In? vited to attend. MARTIN?At his late residence, No. 41 Lr?p avenue, Ifuntersvllle. January 1st, 1?0O, at :t:30 o'clock p. m. HERHEKT W. MARTIN, nged oS years.' He leaves a wife und mother, a sister atid one brother to mourn his loss. Funeral notlco will appear later. ? Monuments an I Gravestones. The selection of a suitable* memorial In mnrble or gran, lie can be readily made from our stock, for we carry the largest Assortment of llnlslicd iles'gns In tho South. THE COUPfcR MARBLE WORKS i;s i nil i Uli i ll no Yearn. ISO ]Ott llim'i -1. .\..rlo It. Vti. ?IIKK I lXti*-. Oflien Of tho City Gns Company of Norfolk. Norfolk, Va.. Dec. 30. li>tf>. rjn he regular annual meeting .JL of the stockholders of.tho City Gns fompnny of Norfolk will be held at the Company's ofH. <?. Nos. si and 84 Plifmo street, Norfolk, vu? on MONDAY; .Ian nary 16th, ltKMt. til ll o'clock ?. m. F. H. SAWYER, dc3l-2w Secretary. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. The unnunl meeting of the Stockholders of-Ih" Atlantic Trust and Security Com? pany will bo held at the company's of flco; No. 53 Granby b I root, Norfolk, Va., on Wednesday, the loth dny?uf January, 19C0. It. M. WILKINSON, det2-tll-5l Secretary. r|1 HE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE .1. stockholders of tho Princess Anne Telephone Company, for the election, of directors for I he ensuing year, will ho held at Princess Anno C. II. on TUBS DAY, January 2nd, 1900. 12 o'clock m. II. C. WOOD1IOUSK. dc30-3t Sourctary and Treasurer. The Norfolk Bank for Suv.'ngs and Trusts, Norfolk. V;i. December 20, 1S1?9. THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE stockholders of this bank, for the election of directors for the ensuing your, will he held at Iis banking house, L'4t> Main street, on Tuesday, the nth day of January, It'flO. between the hours of 12 in. and 2 p. m. dc20-idm |W. \V. VICAR. Cashier. AM tlNICtll I.tVI !H. SYDNEY ROSEN PI E r.D'S G REAT NEW YORK LAUGHING SUCCESS. "The Purple Lady," Direct from its long run at the Bijou Theatre, N. Y. de30-3t AUDITORIUM THEATRE JAS. M. BARTON, Prop. Only Vaudeville House Playing High Class Acls. R Tl BEGINS TUESDAY. JAN. 2D. Office open every day this week from 0 n. m. to 9:30 p. in. fffr matriculation of students. Call or send for our publication, "Busi? ness Education," and our illustrated cat? alogue. J M. RESSLER, rhone1456. President. I ' BC$| F0f^ THE 'PRI.CE^p: ^ ? R FOLK, fP.OfiT^ M Oil f H, THE CHURCHES SUND AY Proceedings of . the Methodist Preachers' Meeting Yesterday. KvpurtH from (he Clmrchcu-Tli< TwciiIIp? Ii friitnry Fund I>I?cii?hc<1 -New ticiiiiicii'? ICi'tliel 4liiHrlprM si. ainry'a Co I It oll?: < linrct?. Tho Methodist preachers, after a re? cess of two weeks, resumed their regu? l?r weekly meetings yesterday at 10:r>0 a. m. with a good attendunce ot mem? bers, and the president, Ttev. R; M. Chandler, in the chair. Prayer was offered by Rev. ,T. B. Merritt, of the Seamen's Bethel. ' j Rev. D. iB. Austin preached at Cen? tral Church, Portsmouth, Sunday morn? ing, and the pastor. Rev. R. P. Bea? dles, at night. Received one new mem? ber, i Rev. Beadles preached at Central Mission in the afternoon, and the pus tor, Rev. Austin, at night. Queen Street, Norfolk?Revv S. C. Hatcher held his usual services with good congregations. Had two acces? sions to membership. Rev. Geo. Wesley Jones, pastor of Trinity, preached to large congrega? tions] and received two members. At Oaklett und Qllmertou, Rev. .1. \V; Baker had the presiding elder. Rev. W. C. Vaden. to preach for him at the former church at 11 a. m. and 11:30 p. to. he held an Interesting and profit? able watch night service at tliimer lon. Rev. "W. R. Proctor preached morn? ing and night at McKendree, and also at the East Bru'ntbletoh Mission in the afternoon to<good congregation. Rev. Ii. B. Johnson, D. P.. preached to a good congregation at Cumberland Street in the morning. At night he held a watch night service, which was well attended.. II." preached from the text "Thou Art Weighed in the Bal? ances and Found .Wanting." Many members wen! forward to the altar and renewed their covenant with Cod. Received two members. Uev. .1. H. Amiss, presiding elder of the Hundolph-Mncon District, was a visitor. He reported the work pros? pering in his district. Rev. Daniel T. Merritt had pleasant services at Huntersvillc Church Sun? day and had one accession to member? ship. He preached In the afternoon at Park Place to a goodly number of people. Hi' reported the outlook on ; cournglng for establishing a mission in that community. \ R<t\\ Dr. A. Coke Smith had good congregations at Rpworth aiid one ad? dition to Die church. At Centenary Rev. It. M. Chandler preached to a fine congregation In the morning. At 10:30 p. in. the congre? gation and EpwOrth League held a very pleasant union watch night ser? vice. .The committee appointed at the last meeting to formulate a plan by which Methodists who are not members of ; the church in the cities of Norfolk, Portsmouth and Berkley may be In I dueed to unite with the church nonr j est to where they reside, submitted a verbal report, and was requested to bring in a. written report next Mon? day. j THE TWENTIETH CENTURY FUND The Twentieth Century Educational was discussed. Dr. A. Coke Smith strongly advo? cated pushing I ho matter, lie said: "The Southern church must be in line with universal Methodism In this grout movement. The men of the present day will never pass another mile-stone like the present, and it is our duty to honor Ood by making this thank offer? ing. If we do so Rod will honor us. I shall niHke an appeal to Epw?rtll Church and press the matter by lay llltf it on lly^e ..,?nw!one?.^ is -1 d'u'V to respond to this call of the church. Our Institutions of learning should be Sustained. If we let the present year slip by the opportunity will be gone." Dr. Johnson said the people of Cum? berland Street are making a noble thank offering to Coil in their efforts to 'build a new church at a cost of $10,0011 or $60,000. This new church is being built for the future, that this groat city of Norfolk may be saved and for,the perpetuity of the church, nnd nothing should be done to Impede its progress, and this great Interest should not be side-tracked for any other. He believed thai we should give to this fund every dollar thai we can, but there are other interests Which should first be eared for. Some people give tvio much, but ii is noi (ho rich. The man who makes $1,000 per year and gives his*tithe to the church has V.mb to live on. The man who makes llOMO per year can easily give $S,000 of flt and ton have J?.OnO left to live on.land he can cat no more than the mm who has only S%0 lef: to live pit. Dr. Smith said in reply that in pnssing this matter he did not wish to convey the Idea that any other in? terest of the church should be neg? lected for this, but that this thank of? fering should be separate and u;>art CUTICURA RESOLVENT is so pnro, sweet, and wholesome that all ages may take it with pleasure nnd benefit. Its mission is to cool and clcanso tho blood in eczema and other torturing, disfisnrlng humors, rashes, nnd 'irritations, while warm batb.s with CUTICpRA Soas- oleaiiso tho ?nrfice of enis'.s nnd scales, and gentle anointings irith Crriei n.\ pint uient sooths and hi'.'.', (tithing, burning skin. 3?!il Ihroncliouttli? vmtrT Jvvfri* Osro ?vnC'nkii. Cvir Sol. !'Hf(.i!oi;?u. Mi a'.tii L'.v;'. si.u, fft*. from tho others and should he begun at once. Rev, Joseph H. Amiss said that the mat.er- was be.'ng pushed in his district; that tho object ;n maki g this offering was to phico tlie church in the very tost condition for doing good in the future. Wo shtu d give a thank offer? ing to Ood for what He has done for the church through Methodism and through it for the world. The majority of tho members were 'favotatla to making a special effort at once for this fund. AT OTHER CHURCHES. Rev. ?. S. Lloyd, secretary of the Beard of Domestic and Foreign M s- ? tlors ir to P.ot. an. t Ei Isc pal i Church of America. who has been; sptndi g hl3 Ohrlstmaa with his fain ly in Ftcemason street, p:e'achsd Sun lay morhlng and night nt St. Luke's .Church. He returned to New York 1st night. His family will not join him In his new home until next Sp.lng. The Watch night services at the Cumberland Street Methodist durch, ai.d the Christian Mcmor ai Temple Sunday night were largely attended, and were of a solemn and Impressive character. As the clock aim uneed the advent of the new year there was a1 gehe a', co.giatulaJon find shaking of, hands. I Evange'Lt Hypes preached at the: revival meeting at the Christian Me-1 mortal Temple lust night. He will pr( ach there ?g in to-? ight. R v. Thema i R. English; D. D.. of the Union T/.eoiog cal Sem ary, R chmond, preached ;o tly edlfic tl n of large con prcgations at Iho Second Presbyterian Church Sunday morn nj and night. NEW SEAMEN'S BETHEL. The old Seamen's Bethel building on Water strcat. which has been used for y u s by the seamen's Filinds'. Society, of Norfolk, as a place of public rellg IciiH worship, has been abandoned by the .society and new and more elig? ible qua: tors have been establlEhed on the second fl or of No. 32T Main street The Sf unen's Bethel is closely and Intim.itdy identified with ril'glcus work iii Norfolk, its prime object be? ing the betterment of the moral and >tl glous condition of those who "go down tu the sen in ships," and in this respect it has been the means of up lif.ir.g the spiritual condition of those \? ho follow the watar for a living, and tli ro -.nt: hundreds of these hardy sons who can dale their conversion to God tu the services held at the Seamen's , Bi thol. Thera?tho S.-.amentg?Friomls'-I S?ci ty h is the special i-ire of sick and | iii tib <! i s unten and rhakes sp.clal pm vl.i n for nursing them at one of the' 'city hospitals, and whenever one dies. I it gives hint a Christun burial, or If the deceased has a home his remains are seat to surviving relatives for r.ropor Chilslion Interment. Tais work Is d. ne under the personal sUuervlsl iri of the chaplain of the Bothel; Rev. J. B. Merritt. and the good accomplished in this direction will be known only in eternity. Religious services are held by the chaplain Sundays at 11 -a. m. nnd T:'0' p. m.; also un Thursday evenings at the s me h. nr. T e h w quarters have been comfort? ably lilted up, and are a decided Im- | prov inrnt on the old building on Water ' street. There is a reading room eon i estcd with the Institution, which Is open fcvory night, where pure literature Is furnished to -all who d sire to spend an evening of profit, and where mate? rial for writing letters is furnished If wanted. Mr. Merritt believes that tho change, made will largely Improve the tone cf the Bethel, in tho ndd'tlon of regular visitors, who wl I contr bute liberally of their means to the support of this in? stitution, which has been a great bene faoti r to seafaring men In the past. Seamen, boatmen nnd all who "follow the water" are especially invlttd to at? tend the services, and nil others are cordially welcomed. Tli-re has Iren a great Improvement in the attendance upon the regular mcf.tl'gs since the op;nlng of the new quarters. AT ST. MARY'S. St. Mary's Catholic Church' was crowded Sunday night with people of every denomination. 'Every pew In the church was filled, as many as six oc? cupying some of them. In the main and side aisles people were massed -who conld-not-flnd-seKto. The gallmy was filled to overflowing with both white and colored people. The services began promptly at mid? night, with Father Doherty as tho cele? brant. About twenty altar boys pro? ceeded the priest, and during the pro? cession from the sacristy to Iho main altar the choir sang sweetly the Christ? mas hymn, "Aderta. Fidelis." It was a beautiful midnight scene. The altar in the center of the church was one mass of randies and evergreen, while just above was a star, represent? ing the Star of Bethlehem. This was lighted by gas, anil added greatly to the ImpresslveneBS oif the service. The altar at the right, dedicated to St. Joseph, war. decorated with candies and flowers, ns was also the one to the left, dedicated to Hie Blessed Virgin Mary. Father Doherty was very distinct in singing the mass, and was answered by the choir, which was at its best, und highly spoken of by those who came mainly to hear the sinning. A large number of tho congregation re? ceived holy communion during the mass. At J lie conclusion of the mass the benediction of the blessed sacra? ment was hchl. During the service the blessed sacrament or the Holy Eu? charist, was exposed on the altar, while the choir sang the two Latin hymns, "O. Sulutarls" and "Tantem Ergo." The services at 9 o'clock yesterday morning were silso largely attended. Father Friol! was the celebrant at this mass. Dr. Wharton'e Farewell. Yesterday's Baltimore Sun says: "The last sermon of Rev. Dr. M. B. Wharton as copastor of Brantley Bap? tist Church. Srhroeder street and Ert mondson avenue, was delivered last night at the watch services, beginning at 10 n. in. "The subject was "Esther, the Star of Israe l." Dr. Wharton' made no rot erenec to his expected departure.'. He will leave Baltimore one day this week, going first to the home of his daugh? ter. Mrs. John M. Moore, Atlanta, Ga. He1 is considering a proposition from Br.pllsts in New Orleans. La., to en? gage |n clinreh wovk in thai city, but so far no definite arrangements have b ?. a made. HOW NEW YEAR DAWNED. NOISES SPEED THE OLD AND GREET THE NEW. It was a minute before midnight, De? cember 31st, 1899. The whole city was awake, anxious to bid good-bye to a year that was closing, eager to welcome the new year Into which the round sphere on which we live would be whirled In sixty short seconds. Steam whistles in the harbor were blowing mournfully ns if loathe to let the old year die, bells were slowly tolling, thousands of persons were breathlessly counting the seconds und watching? some regretfully und all reflectively? the year as It 'receded Into the great^ past. It was us If they were bending' over a Ueat hbed; they were In a sense? a- year, a most eventful year, was dying. In scvornl churches of the city congregations knelt and offered up silent prayer. As the seconds pass the whistles grow louder, the sounds more strident in tone, the bells toll faster; and suddenly these nplscs rise to a clamor and din. Fireworks are seen and heard In almost every portion of the city, and the red glow of bonfires are visible here and there through the thick and heavy darkness. It is Just past the midnight hour, and January 1st, 1900, has arrived! Outside, through the bitter cold at? mosphere, fine, powdered, spotless snow is slowly falling, as if hesitating before R came down to the streets and side? walks, where later It would be tramped and besmeared with city mudl and dirt The clouds, despite the heavy darkness, are underlined with the dim, ruddy loa-, phenomena peculiar to anow louds at night. Thus, and under these conditions, did 1899 die and 1900 come into existence In Norfolk- Later in the night, when the "watchers" had gone to slumbcrland and were dreaming of their new year plans and resolutions, people farther to? ward the Pacific slope, Where other standards of tinie are in vogue, were" re? peating, perchance, almost exactly the celebration that marked the event here. ? THE DAY OBSERVED. Outside of the midnight observance, the New Year was observed by many persons all day. All the courts were closed, as was also the Clerk's oillce and the city and Federal offices. In Short/?be day was observed as tt public holiday, but the general business was not stopped to a great extent._ THE OTHER SIDE. MR. STOKES' SUIT AGAINST MON TTCELLO REALTY CO. In reference to the suit of Mr. Syiya nus Stokes, lessee of the Monticello Hotel, instituted for the purpose of having the ten-year lease of the hotel set aside as void, and to have $50,1)00 of the Monticello Ifvulty Company stock, held by the compuny, returned to him, Mr, D. Lowenberg, president of the Monticello Realty Company, suld yesterday that Mr. Stokes evalently in? tended to get out of the hotel as soon ns he could. Ho said the company, through its counsel, Messrs. R. 1J. Tun stall and A. P. Thorn, would light the Issue in the court. Mr. Stokes, ho said, could have gotten out the hotel last fall iC he had wished to. but he wanted to be released from all re? sponsibility as original lessee. This the company refused to do. Mr. Lowenberg said. Hatnblin Bros, were acceptable to them as sub-lessees, but they would not release Mr. Stokes from lirst re? sponsibility. Mr. Lowenberg said that Mr. Stokes was offered more for the louse than he Is paying the Monticello Realty Com? pany for it, and that he could have gotten his $50,000 back at the end of ten years, when the lease expired, lie also said that Messrs. Hamblln were not satisfied with Mr. Stokes' action In the matter. It Is rumored that Messrs. Hamblln will seek redress from Mr. Stokes for his alleged non-performance of his con? tract with them, the terms of which they had accented, it is said. Counsel for Messrs. Hamblln was not in a position to discuss the matter yester? day. Follco Court Record. - William 11. Ballon wan the first per-1 son to be arrested by the Norfolk po? lice in 1900. He was drunk, and, ac? cording to the old saying, he will be drunk all the year. Justice T mlln con tir.u d Dalton's ens.' until lo-mor oiv, to give him ail opportunity to study the mailer over. George Howard was sent lo (he Juli hospital for five days as a nuisance. Emma Hill and Slsslo Smith, both colored, were dismissed on the charge of stealing. William Peace, colored, paid JJ for a breach of the p;ace. AVllliant Blount got leaded with "fiery fluid" ttnd cut the furniture of Kate Lament. A bill of $10.50 was mnde rut ng. in t William by Clerk Jordan, which wits paid; George Johnston, color, d, was order? ed lekl un 11 Wednesday for lha Ports? mouth authorit cs. James Buxton. colored, charged with housebreaklng. had his ease continued ten days for further consid ration. Edward Noel, colored, will spend the month of January in jail for stealing lead pipe from an unknown person. A Painful Celebration. Thinking he was firing a Roman candle. C.iptnln William Duncomte, of the B itlsh ft amship Kfilros now at Lambert Point, held a cnnnon-crack?r in his hand while it exploded on Avon street last night. The captain, with others, was saluting the new year which had just da'.\n-d. T'-e explosve force of the giant c:\ieker was so grea; that it tore the flesh and nails from each of the fingers of Captain Dun combe's right hand. At St. Vincent's Hospital, \\h?re he was carried, two ? f the fingers hnd to be amputated. The Kairos wos to. have called yesterday for Harwick, Eng and, w i ll m l, Cignrmakera Elect Offioors. The Cigar Makers' International Union,. .No. 240, held a meeting' in the Central Labor Hall last night. After transacting other business the follow? ing olllcers were elected: E, Koefo, president: W. K. Cardoxn, vice-presi? dent; L. V. Curtis, corresponding and recording secretary; G. W. Kcefe. (lnnnclal secretary; F, P. Cowan, trea? surer. The following trustees were chosen: E. 11. Jones. P. H. Cook and E. T. Conulee. G. Hear. W. F. Fielder and G. G. Wilson were named as the Finan? cial Committee. W. T. Modlln was elected label clerk and Mr. G. W. Tal bot scrgeant-at-arms. The Executive Committee consists of ;he following gentlemen: F. Hickman and Bailey Parrell. Tlie following Sick Committee was named: Norfolk, X' Hoffman .and E. B Jones; Portsmouth. G. 11. Itichard son, A. Tyler and A. Tischler; Berkley, J. F. Davis. . B. Y. P. U.s' Eloct Offlcors. The 'Junior B. Y. P. U. or the First Baptist Church has elected the follow? ing ofllcers: Miss Grace Cannon, su? perintendent; Mr. Charlie Pond, pres? ident: Mr. Arno Merkel, vice-president; Mr. Lonnle Hodges, secretary; Mr. Harris Doyle, assistant secretary: B. R. Robinson, financial and correspond? ing secretary; Miss Laura Morse, trea? surer; Miss Lucle Pond, organist; Miss Addle Belle Shaffer, assistant organist. The Senior B. Y. P. U. of the same church met in tegular weekly session last evening and elected the following officers: Mr. Walter Edmonds, pres? ident; Mr. J. T. Edwards, vice presi? dent; Mr. B. F. Boblnson. secretary; Miss Eula Fowler, treasurer: Miss Lil? lian Walker, organist: Miss Emma Grape, assistant organist. Thanks Returnod. At a recent meeting of tjte Joint Comniiteo, Washington Memorial Ser? vices, Improved Order Bed Men, n resolution was adopted as follows: Resolved. That the thanks of this commit lee. and ?'f the Improved Order or Red Men of Norfolk be tendcreVl to each one. Individually, who assisted In any manner in the memorial services _pn the centennial of Washington's death and that such acknowledgment 'je sent to each Iti writing by the sec? retary." The secretary has followed the In? structions given and wishes each a happy and prosperous New Year. OTHER LOCAL ON PAGE 5. SO MANY PEOPLE A Uli EXPOSED to rain, cold and storms, that It Is neces? sary that th< y should have something to counteract the cfTects. A mixture of a teaspoonful Of PAIN-KILLER in water sweetened, will si mulate the system and ward oft' any possibility of cold. It has been used for sixty years all over the world, and millions testify to Its Sterling worth. There Is but olio Pnin-Killer, Perry Davis". Price 25c. and 60c. Joseph Brown STORE New Year's Greeting! On this, (he first active busi? ness day of 1900, we wish you "A Happy New Year." We also trust that its pros? perity may break all records. JosepD Biowii - 220 mam St. mniiiin i Mumm i --^mniSBmaa m _ ?< $ 34 Granby Street. g OLD PHONE S3S. A PIANO 7 -If you contemplate buying a -Piano within the next thirty days, -It will pay you to call and see our -magnificent Xmaa .-ir.ik of Pianos, -For fifty-eight years the STEIFK -PLno has been before the public. -It is unexcelled for sweetness of -tone, touch, durability and artistic ?-finish: STIEFF PIANO WAREROOMS, M?NTibELLO, CUANHY ST. PIANOS TUNED. I UpTII P1I?NES iip. WATT. RETTEw* & CLAY. 7c. a yard for 12k. Swansdown 1 A hundred and fifteen pieces^ of good old-fashioned swaris-)? down?the warm, comfor(f|| able sort that you like so much.-;| It makes up delightfully into wrappers, dressing sacques, bath robes, baby wraps and . such things. This splendid lot came to us in a roundabout way?at much under regular cost. And, it's all the more a bar? gain because of the steady ad? vance'of cotton. You can pick from twenty seven different patterns plaids, stripes, all-over effects and floral designs?and you; couldn't pick a poor one if you tried. tAt /c. the yard these very^ desirable \2l/2c. goods should sell quickly. Walt.RettBw&Clay A Happy New Year to You I ^ Annual January Clearance Sale! Prices sacrificed in many de? partments in order to quickly close out over burdened stocks before inventory time.1 A cost giving sale of SILK WAISTS, SILK SKIRTS -AND SEPARATE SKIRTS This week's prices will prove helpful to those who appreciate worthy merchandise offered at truly ridiculous prices. Come ! DOZIER'S. Close Warm Underwear For Winter's Icy Air. Every item mentioned, here is a full value and a bargain. . Ladies' fine white Australian wool vests and pants, $1 and gL50 a gar- .-;, ment. Ladies' while wool ribbed vests t?&m pants, 75c. and gl a'garment. m Ladies' white jersey ribbed vests 7 and pants, with inside fleece, silk trimmed and pearl buttons, 50c. Ladies' white jersey ribbed vests ? and pants, thick and with an inside:!' fleece; 25c. Men's tine white wool shirts and .-' drawers, gl, $1.25 and $1.75 per gar? ment. Akn's gray shirts and drawers, . fleeced, 50c. Full slock of Children's Underwear.. S. DOZ8ER, 206 Wain St., Norfolk, Va. ACADEMY OK MUSIC RUH,DING. COLD WINTER WINDS ARE COMING. Don't Be Caught Without ? Warm Wrap. Wraps cost less than pneumonia. Wo; have a very handsome line of Jackets and Capes. In order to make room for other goods, * you can select any Coat or Capo In stock at cost. No deception. We. deal In iV.cU.. It will please us to show them to you Uefore buying" els-ewhero tall and seo ours. Ln H- Whitehurst, 336 MAIN STREET, j New Phone 857.