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Virginian-pilot. (Norfolk, Va.) 1898-1911, October 16, 1900, Image 7

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The One Hundred and Twentieth
Supreme Court Report.
Contains So nie Valuable Mala for tho Law?
yers or tho state -l ho Methodist Or
phnnuge-Cotton Receipts arc Now Very
Light ? Imitation? to ? .Marriage?Peni?
tentiary Improvements to bo Made?
Governor Russell Favors Execution of
Condemned Criminal-, by t'so of Gns.
Raleigh. N. C, Oct. 15.?The 12Gth
Supreme Court Report has been pub?
lished and the Secretary of the State
has sent out copies to tho judges and
solicitors and clerks of the Superior
This volume is In size one of the
largest of the North Carolina Reports,
containing 1,488 pages. It has in the
beginning much data that is valuable
to the average lawyer, such as a list of
the ofllcers and justices of the Supreme
Court, a. list of solicitors and Superior
Court Judges, a calendar of both State
and Federal Courts and a list of the
attorneys licensed in February, 1900.
The cases reported are those decided
between February and Juno 14, 1900.
There are nearly 5,000 cases reported
in this volume, of which thirty-six are
cases in which the State appeared as
plaintiff. Among the more notable of
these arc: State against Tom Jones,
State against Kinsauls and State
against Nowcorribe. The lirst two cases
are prominent murder cases and the
latter was connected with the Greens?
boro Dispensary.
Another case that attracted much nt
tcntlon was tho case of the State
against the Southern railway, in which
tho latter was lined $1,000 for giving
free passes.
The Printing Company against Ra?
leigh Is also reported in this volume.
Of tho cases reported, forty-five were
settled by a per cUrlam order, and no
opinion was written. Among these is
the case of Buffalo against Buffalo,
from Raleigh,
There Is a table of cases cited nnd
the volume is cross indexed by title.
In the back of the hook is an analyti?
cal Index. Mr. Ralph P. Buxton, of
Fayettevi|le, is reporter.
There has been much complaint
among lawyers of the incompleteness |
of the indexing of the reports, but it
Is said that this volume is indexed
much more completely and thoroughly
than usual.
The Methodist Orphanage will be
completed In four weeks. This was an?
nounced yesterday by Mr. Pearson, tho
architect, and Mr. Zachary, the con- |
tractor, to the Executive Committee.
Tho Executive Committee of the Or?
phanage Inspected the building and
grounds on last Thursday. The work
has gone steadily on and now is near
completion, and In a short while will
be open for occupancy. As soon us this
building is completed the plans will be
made for the second one.
The Executive Committee consists of
Rev. J. W, Jenkins, J. S. Wynne, R. T.
Gray and Joseph O. Brown. These are
accompanied on their inspection by Dr.
,T. G. Qibbs and l>r. T. N. Ivey and
Rev. M. M. McFarland.
Cotton has gone below 10 cents again,
and as a result the farmers arc very
wisely keeping their cotton off the mar?
ket. The receipts from wagons in Ra?
leigh Saturday were only sixty bales
and the best grade of cotton brought
only cents.
That is not enough under present
conditions, and the farmers know it.
hence they are wailing for that Which
they know Is sure to happen soon?an
advance In the price of Ike staple.
"I've never before seen just stub a
situation," said n cotton buyer Satur?
day. "The farmer Is master of the
situation, and ho knows it; so when
cotton drops below 10 cents he shuts
up like a clam: and he stays shut till
it goes hack to jo cents and above. If
you get his cotton this year you've got
to pay for it and that's oil th*re Is
about it."
The following invitation has boon r3
celved In this city:
".Mr. and Mrs. William R. Fleming
request the pleasure of your company
at the marriage of their daughter, Ava
Long, to Mr. Robert Howard Cheat
ham, on Tuesday morning, October 'Sid.
ut. 11 o'clock, at Methodist Episcopal
Church. Rldgeway, N. C."
Tho management of the penitentiary
has purchased a strip of the Boylan
property, Immediately in front of the
prison, which lies between the railway
tracks and the Morgan street road.
This property is to be greatly im?
proved and beautified. The embank?
ment is to be graded and the new site
will bo made the principal approach f<>r
carriages and pedestrians to the prison
The unsightly stockade Immediately
in front of the prison grounds Is to be
removed and a high iron fenso. orna?
mental and attractive, will be built in
its plnce. The fence will extend from
ench extremity of the administration
building to the prison boundary. The
changes will add both to the conven?
ience nnd attractiveness of the prison
and the grounds. It will protect the
penitentiary from tho .construction of
tenement houses In front of (ho insti?
tution, and will also give a new and
convenient approach to the grounds,
adding both to tho convenience of the
public and the prison authorities.
Tho prison authorities do not regard
with favor the movement for the exe?
cution of all condemned prisoners in
the State at the Central prison. In ad?
dition to the expense with which the
prison would he burdened, the prison
officers do not contemplate with favor
the gruesome task <>f putting to doatli
nil tho condemned criminals in the
well-known lawyer said Saturday
that the bungling and brutal execution
of Archie Klnsnuls In Sampson county
made imperative a change in the mode
of executions In the State. Speaking
along this subject my informant said:
"Practically every sheriff In tho State
who undertakes nn execution is a no?
vice in the business. He Is without ex?
perience and labors generally under r.cr
vouk excitement. Condemned criminals
should be executed at the prison and
the result would be thtvt the o{t oc?
curring brutality and cruelty, which is
necessarily attendant with executions
under the present circumstances, would
be obviated to a great extent. I am a
believer in the New Yonc plan of elec?
trocution. I nm of the opinion that it
is the most humane and rapid und ex?
pedient method of exe?.utlon. There is
a line electric plant in tiic penitentiary
and the next Legislature will do well to
give this suggestion caretUi considera?
While Governor Uu3sell believes In
capital punishment, he is of the opin?
ion that a more Immune method should
be used In dispatching unfortunate
criminals sentenced to die. In talking
with friends on this subject he has
often suggested the propriety of exe?
cution by the use of gas. A great many
people believe gas to be the more
humane method of bringing on death.
(Special to VIrglnian-Pllot.)
Como, Hertford Co., N. C, Oct. 15.?
So many conflicting statements have
been made, and so great diversity of
opinion prevails, in regard to the
wolves which have been caught here
that perhaps a succinct statement of
facts may interest the public. 1 may
say that there are three still hero in
First, are these genuine wolves wild
dogs, or an amalgamation? Every
writer on natural history is agreed up?
on the salient characteristics of the
wolf no matter of what country or
clime. These characteristics are not
only physical, but also dellne his ani?
mal instincts. There is u remarkable
resemblance physically between the dog
and the wolf, and so close, as upon
casual Inspection to mislead and mis?
take Hie Identity of one from the other.
While resembling each other very much
in their outer make-up, no two ani?
mals are more unlike in disposition or
instinct. The dog, by nature, is brave,
loyal and true, affectionate and kind.
A purely wild dog can bo easily tamed
ami domesticated, and will in a very
short time develop the lofty traits so
peculiar to Iiis bettor educated brother.
Many Instances are on record proving
this, Maker, tho great Ceylon and Afri?
can hunter, says that, in his faithful
and bravo pack, the wild dogs, which
lie caught and tamed, were, tit least in
courage, superior to the civilized spec?
imens, and at the same time as loyal
and as easily controlled. Tho dog Is by
nature extremely grateful, and evinces
his recognition of a kindness by unmis?
takable signs. Ho will follow bis mas?
ter to tho death. The wolf is the re?
verse of all this. There is but one In?
stance on record wherein a wolf in cap?
tivity has ever manifested affection for
his master. Gordon Cummins relates
this. No matter wliat favors or caress?
es you shower upon the wolf, whether
by fondling or by feeding, he receives
it all In sullen silence, and though kept
in captivity a long time, bo exhibits not
a single trait of dog tinturo. Aysin, the
dog is a social animal; the wolf, on
tho contrary, never associates even
with his kind, except for warlike pur?
poses or for provocation. As soon ns
the expedition ends, the troop sepa?
rates, and each seeks his own lair. The
male of the wolf manifest:? no affection
for the female, and only seeks her so?
ciety at staled periods. They never
combine in troops, save to attack ani?
mals of strength greater than theirs.
Again, the wolf (Buffon, Cuvicr and
I taker) is extremely fond Of human
llcsh, and often, on the frozen lakes
of Sweden, In the gloomy vales of Nor?
way, on the icy wastes of Lapland, on
the snow-swept plains of Russia, be or?
ganizes and attacks and devours man.
Tho dog?the wildest In Africa, in Au?
stralia. In Peru?has never developed
this instinct. No matter how long, nor
how kindly the mlscreat wolf Is kept
in captivity, the instant tho collar Is
slipped he Hies to the nearest and
densest forest. Tho dog. meeting his
kind, recognizes him, approaches him
and endeavors to establish a relation?
ship. Tho wolf hns no such tendencies.
It is a remarkable fact that, though a
wolf has been chained to a large elm
at Como, close to tho road and close
to the store of Mr. G. E. Plcot, for now
some two months, no dog (and hun?
dreds have observed 11) has ever ap?
proached him. A great many gentle?
men have in vain attempted to induce
or persuade their dogs to draw near.
Not one yet has been found that will
go any where near him. This wolf is
young and, therefore, small, and It can
not bo his size which repels them. Every
hunter knows that the dog will not
cat the flesh of a coon, cooked or raw;
this wolf devours it with amazing gusto
and relish. This wolf has been pelted
and fondled, fed and caressed, even by
children, yet in no Instance has It re
p.-iiil l.-indp.-ss by a Wag of hlS
This Is very undog like.
Now as to bis physical structure. Tt
differs from a dog in only a few but
well-marked characteristics. Tho dog
carries ills tail usually uplifted, the
wolf always between his legs. The
foot of the WOlf is completely webbed,
like that Of a iluelc. Hoes this hold
With a clog? The hinder legs of the
wolves are much more curved than
those of the dog. A few zoologists,
nnd among them the learned keeper of
Delaware Park, have dubbed those
wolves dogs, because of a diversity of
color among them. Writers of great
repute, viz.: Paul Dechaillee. Irving,
Livingston, radically differ from the
learned gentleman, for they slate that
a very groat diversity of color prevails
oven among those of tho same species,
though nt the same time a wonderful
similarity. The dog looks you squarely
in the face: this wolf never. Ills head
Is always lowered, his eyes downcast.
The :?;?? '. linen killed here was a verita?
ble monster. I saw him. or rather her.
Her dugs gave indubitable signs of
giving suck to whelps. She was of the
black clouded species, an Inhabitant of
extreme northorn latitudes. Whence
she enmo I do not know. I have in my
library a very large and very costly
work on Zoology magnificently illus?
trated. Her picture is there drawn to
the very life, f have seen wolves In
Canada. In the fair West. In parks, in
cages. I unhesitatingly pronounce those
held here In captivity to be genuine,
unmixed wolves. Another strange thing
in regard to these wolves, and that is,
you c an get no dog, however well
trained, to follow their trail. There at"
Indisputable evidences of many wolves,
grown and small ones, still in our
woods. They have been seen by re?
putable men, and that recently. Their
tracks are many and well defined.
They have recently killed more bogs.
If the question is still asked. "From
Whence came these wolves?" I answer
by asking. "Whence camo these wild
dogs which live in the fancy of the
Delaware Park superintendent?". In
conclusion, the odor of the wolf is ut?
ter) v nncnnine, and this Is perceptible
even to the olfactories of man. The
dog whiiv;; in captivity, nnd when
night draws her sable curtain he an?
swers h!r, fellow dog by long drawn
and mournful bowlings. These wolves
utter no cry or moan day or night, but
are best pleased to live in sullen gloom.
The cry of the clog is open, deep; that
of these wolves, which are still at
large, in more of a wall than a yelp or
deep-mouthed hay. When In chorus tt
sounds inoro like a howl of anguish?
blood-curdling, strange, startling.
"The wolf's long howl from Ouna
laska's shore." The concensus of their
cry has affrighted our women when
heard Moating in awful cadence In the
still and sultry night.
We Invite our learned friends to Join
us In the hunt of these "wild dogs."
Surely, If they are dogs, dogs will trail
them to their lair. Bring your blood?
hounds and reap a rich reward In mo?
ney and secure a specimen of a wild
dog, a brute unknown to Carolina.
(Special to Vlrglnlan-PIIot.)
Wake Forest. N. C. Oct. 15.?Hon. E.
W. Pou, Democratic candidate for Con?
gress, delivered Saturday, before the
students of Wnke Forest College and
the citizens of the town, a powerful
speech upon the issues of the cam?
paign. Mr. Pou's speech from start to
finish was of the highest type, and he
was often Interrupted by cheers from
the students. After the speech a yell
was given for Pou, and then followed
the college yell.
I Great preparations are now being
made for the Wake Forest-Trinity de?
bate to be held in Raleigh on Thanks?
giving Day.
The first preliminary debate upon the
chosen question will be held at Wake
Forest on the 20th. All students are
allowed to speak. After the speaking
the six best are chosen by the faculty
to speak in a second preliminary to
be held one week later, and from this
number three are chosen to represent
the college at Raleigh.
Wake Forest College now holds the
cup given by the Chamber of Com?
merce, and will do her best to hold the
At the last meeting of the trustees
of Wake Forest College, they decided
to build a new gymnasium. The work
was commenced In August, and great
preparations are being made for Its
completion by the last of December.
When the building Is finished no col?
lege in the South can boast of a bet?
ter equipped gymnasium than Wake
President Taylor, Professor Potent
and Professor Brewer attended the
yearly association at Spring Hope.
Dr. E. Walter Slkes attended the as?
sociation at Monroe this week.
There are now two hundred and
ninety students at Wnke Forest. No
doubt the number will reach about
three hundred and lltty by the close
of the session. There are now about
seventy-five more here than were last
year at this time.
(Special to Virginlan-Pllot.)
Edenton. N. C, Oct. 15.?Rev. J. O.
Aldermnn, of Raleigh, who is to oc?
cupy the pulpit of the Baptist Church
In the absence of the pastor. Rev. Mr.
Cowan, arrived on Saturday's train
and preached excellent sermons to
large congregations at both morning
and evening services.
The meeting that has been In pro?
gress at the M. E. Church for the past
week will be continued through this
Mr. E. L. Woodard. of Norfolk, spent
Sunday in lOdenton with relatives.
Mr. A. Alexander, of Oresswell, was
in Edenton this morning.
Messrs. Bond, Pruden and Dr. Dil
lard have returned from Gatesvllle.
Mrs. O. II. Darden has been quite
sick for the past week.
Mr. C. D. Morris and wife are spend?
ing their vacation at Charleston.W. Va.
Mr. II. M. WIggs is on tha slcl: list.
Mr. I. M. Forbes Is visiting the fam?
ily of Captain Ferebce. on Queen street.
Winston-Salem, N. C, Oct. 15.?J. B.
Fortune, the independent Republican
candidate for Congress in this district,
spoke here Haturdny. He was severe
in his denunciation of Congressman
Llnnoy, Spencer Blackburn, candidate
for Congress, and Judge Purnell, of the
Federal court.
NThe insurgent Republicans of this
county endorse Fortune's candidacy,
and have opened district headquarters,
-here fOT trfnT iney nre sending out a
vast amount of literature, Including an
address by Fortune, throughout the
district, and are confident their matt
will get a good vote, which means the
defeat of Blackburn.
Fortune stated to-dny that he was
In this light to the finish, nnd that the
Republicans did not have money
money enough to buy him off.
(Special to Virginian-Pilot.)
Elizabeth City, N. C, Oct. 15.?Oys?
ters are beginning to be plentiful in our
market now. several boat-loads arriv?
ing yesterday and In pretty good con?
dition. Severn! oystermen, who are in
our city for the purpose of dredging
oysters this winter in the Sounds, say
that a large business will be done in
that line.
The Rev. W. S. I'enlck preached his
farewell sermon at the Baptist Church
Sunday night. The building was crowd?
ed with his many admirers, who re?
gret to see him leave. The sermon was
considered by nil who beard it to be
one of the finest ever delivered in our
Mr. George M. Scott's new residence,
corner of Main and Road streets, is
nearly completed. It makes a big Im?
provement in that part of the town.
Thomas Privot. a colored man, was
before Mayor Wilson yesterday morn?
ing for being drunk on the streets,
lie was fined $5 and costs for the of?
Mr. Robert Black, who has been on
,the sick list for several days, was able
to be out yesterday.
Mr. Mathias Owens, who has been
Spending several days North oti busi?
ness, has returned home.
Work on the new Methodist Church,
corner of Burgess and Roadfjptreets, is
rapidly progressing.
Mr. G. L. Lamb has returned from
business buildings corner Water and
Mnln streets, Elizabeth City. N. C, now
occupied by Moses Weisel. Possession
given January 1st. 1901. Apply to JACO
BOSICY UR03.. Portsmouth, Va. scli-lm
a pleasure trip ot a few days to Cape
Yesterday morning R. M. Kills, a
white man on the tramp order, was
lined $5 and costs for violating a city
Miss Florence Williams has returned
from a visit to Rrambleton Ward, Nor?
The regular t^rm of the I'nltcd States
Court convened this morning. Judge
Thomas S. Purnell presiding. There
is but very little business to be trans?
acted at this term.
Wilmington, N. C, Oct. 15.?Rev. Jno.
W. Paxton, of Danville, Va., recently
returned from the missionary Held in
China, has been engaged to supply the
pulpit of the First Presbyterian Church
of this city for three months pending
the action of the committee appointed
at last Sunday's congregational meet?
ing of the church to select n pastor.
Rev. -Mr. Paxton preached at the
First Church last Sunday morning and
evening and made a very favorable
Impression upon the people. He and
Mrs. Paxton are at the home of Capt.
R. W. Price, corner of Fifth and
Orange streets.
County Commissioner W. F. Alexan?
der, who was in the city Saturday to
attend the meeting of the board,
brought a practical illustration of the
shortncs.-: of the peanut crop by reason
of the continued drought during the
growing and maturing period of the
plant. On one peanut vine of the Vir?
ginia variety, which Mr. Alexander
showed to n reporter, there were S'2
well ami partially matured pods, while
there were 00 faulty ones of no com?
mercial value whatever. Mr. Alexan?
der feels no hesitancy in saj ing that
the crop is off fully 50 per cent.
Some people?and of course they're of
the younger set?are wondering whj
none of the half dozen circuses touring
North Carolina this year will visit Wil?
mington. It is stated that several ad?
vance agents who have been here have
found the city and county taxes on the
better class of shows so high as to be
simply prohibitory. The tax by the
city, they say, is even higher than last
year and they cannot give a perform?
ance when practically nil the gate re?
ceipts are required to pay revenue to
the city and county.
Captain Olbbs, of the schooner Gold?
en Ball, which arrived to-day from
New York, reports having passed Sun?
day morning at 0 o'clock n submerged
derelict five miles south by west half
west of Frying Pan Lightship. The tug
Alexander Jones, from Southport, left
at 10 o'clock this mornlm- in search of
(Special to Virginlnn-rilot.)
Hertford. N. C. Oct. 15.?Rev. Berry,
of the colored Baptist Church of this
city, baptized twenty-nine converts
yesterday afternoon in the remarkably
short space of twelve minutes. Rev.
Berry is a wonder to all, both for his
health at old age and his skill at "dlp
pin' " converts.
Rev. C. J. F. Anderson left Saturday
for Norfolk, where he preached Sun?
day. His wife will meet him there to?
day nnd together they will tnke In
several cities cn route to New York,
where they will poll for Rome, Italy,
next Monday.
Rev. J. S. Ayers preached his Intro?
ductory sermon at the Main Street
Baptist Church Sunday.
Mr. Bruce Newby returned home Sat?
urday in very low health.
Mr. Danlc Euro will, we learn, soon
take hold of the Hertford Manufactur?
ing Company's mill.
New Bern. N. C, Oct. 15.?The Jour-,
nal hns received cards nmrnmcing the
coining marriage of George Noble En
nett, of this city, to Miss Mary Emma
Hunter, daughter of Mr. H. A. Hunter.
The marriage will be celebrated at
Huntersvllle, Mecklenburg county,
Wednesday, October 17th.
The races will bo as Interesting and
exciting, as big purses and finely exe?
cuted plans and famous horses can
make them. Tho Association spares
neither trouble nor money to make Its
race meets memorable events to lovers
of horseflesh. This year the indications
are that entries will he abundant, and
Include many famous animals, insuring
exciting contests.
The time in the 2:50 race at Greens?
boro. Friday, won by Judge, Mr. W.
W. Clark's horse, was 2:.15>b. 2:3:?, 231%,
three straight beats.
Three carloads of fish were shipped
from Morehead City yesterday. It
wns the largest (ingle shipment made
since 1891. The bulk of the fish wore
A special to the Raleigh Post from
New Bern yesterday says:
"Tho jury to-day made a present?
ment against Miss Hatcher Harrison,
the Christian Scientist, for employing
the "Healing art," or practicing medi?
cine In this Stnte without a license.
The matter grew out of tho death of
Harry Parsons, whose taking off has
created wide discussion of the Chris?
tian Science claims and dogmas. As
the matter now stands, the present
' ment goes to the grand Jury of the
I February term of the criminal court,
ami It will rest with them whether or
not they shall find a true bill and the
case be tried at tho February term of
Filling the advertising space bought
Intelligently Is far morn important
than buying tho spacs cheap.?
Printers' Ink.
MO R PL'S, diarrhoea, and. Indeed, nil
bowel complaints ipilckly relieved by
euro and speedy cure, for all the troubles
named. livery reputable druggist keeps
a supply. Each bottle has full directions.
Avoid substitutes, there Is but one Palm
Killer. Perry Davis'. -15c. and 50c.
There la But On? II?DWELSJCR
and that Is the product of tho Anheuser
Busch Brewing Ass'tt; It leads -other
beers In quality and output?over half a
billion bottles of the original having been
consumed by a discriminating public.
Orders addressed to Edward Slemon.
manager Norfolk branch.wlll be promptly
Dry and Green Oak Wood.
Dry Pine Wood.
Prompt Delivery.
Old Phone. K.L Now Phono, in*.
Fine Table and Pocket Cutlery. Silver
Plated Spoons and Forks. Scissors,
Shears, Razors and Straps. Feather and
Wool Ousters. Marion Harland Coffee
Pots. Canister Coffee Mills, tho best mill
ever sold for family use. Prices low.
Your tiade solicited.
109 Commercial Place
Both Phon? No. 401.
:.J. .v< rro hi iMmama? Falllog Mem?
ory, Impotoncy, H! r.-p I rvunosa, etc.. caused!
by Abuao or othor Kxcessos ond Indlr
cretiouK, ThfJ quickly anil lurely
rootoro Lost Vitality in old or young", ana
Rl mnaforstody, business or marriage,
_> Prevent Insanity ond Consumption it
tan in sUBf. Their nan aho-rs immediate ImproTO
nentnnd ?Dorfs n CUKE whore all c-tber fail Is
?1st npon hiring tho twnutne AJai Tnhlots. Thty
havo cured thousands nnd wiltcuroyoa. Wnairo opo.v
ltlv? wrr.am KUarantto to eftect a euro CA pTC In
ouch case or refund tho nioucy. Prlco *JV VI OsBK
parks^u; "|t,x l*?es troll treatment* for Fitfl. T3y
Burrow. Martin & Co.. Aeonta.
VA.. by
[ HAVE) YOU Boro Throat, Pimples. Cop.
, per-Colored Bpota, Aches, Old Horea. Ll
! cers In Mouth, Uolr railing? Writ*
. TEMPLE. Chicago. 111., fur proofs o|
i ruictf. Capitol KOOiOOO. We solicit the
m at obstinate canes We have cured the
tvorat cases ia U to U Uaya. li?-p*<e
bosk (reo.
Or. Anna Giering
Registered Physician
Private sanitarium
of hlg-h repute. Veg?
etable compound for
l? mole oomplaintta,
11.00. Lilly White
Hek'ulatlve PUla, 12.
Wive* without ctul
dren consult ma.
1(01 R. UalUmor* ar
Uaiumore. Ujcj.
at the respective offices of the Real Estate Agents.
The first opportunity ever offered to the communities bordering: on the beautiful, broad
and safe waters of Hampton Rhoads._
~To Require Extensive Grounds For Suburban Homes at Moderate
Prices and on Easy Terms.
of and easy quick access by double-track Electric Railroad from the business centre of Nor?
folk to the large and commodius NEW PIER which will accommodate all the in-and-out-go?
ing steamers plying in our harbor.
Fine Fishing,, Smooth Hard Bottom Bathing Beach, Safe, No Undertow, Good Surf, a
Delight for Children: Piney Grove Park within 20 feet of Beach.
Steam-heated and complete in its up-to-date appurte
b nances, to be opened winter and summer, in fact all the
year, costing $200,000.
STREET GRADING pytRMS,de!l P* Denby' costintr over ^20'000; -;^walks eighteen
RMOMliliP HE CRM.! UK I 0 ?y J- J- Bolton> affording to the entire residen
tiflUVINu Ur ?flWU nILLu tialsectionan unobstructed view of Elizabeth
river and Hampton Roads.
B?TU UniiOCO specially designed for air. light and comfort,
Dl CAQIIPI- ! A Iff C b One of the most important features of the improvements,
iLlHOUiIL Lnl\Ci now in progress, is the removal of the undesirability of the
fresh water pond by converting a large portion of it into a pleasure lake and tilling in the
other portion. The machinery is already on the ground for pumping and clearing the entire
area until sand bottom is reached.
NOTE: - REAL ESTATE AGENTS can now be furnished with plats, price lists and all
printed forms by calling on
enj. Lowenberg,
Asst. General Manager Norfolk "Hampton Roads Co.

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