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Virginian-pilot. (Norfolk, Va.) 1898-1911, December 29, 1900, Image 10

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THE CITY OF PORTSMOUTH?NEWS AND ADVERTISEMENTS?
NEWS RELATED ''
IN A PARAGRAPH.
The Latest Happenings of a Per?
sonal and Genera! Nature.
IN AND AROUND PORTSMOUTH
Gathered ou the Streets, at the tlotola, In
Collating Room* ami Klsewltere, mid
1 ut in Abbreviated Form for the Edifi?
cation ol Kondors ofllio Yli-gliilmi-Pllot
-Hid Movement i of People ? Simp
Eholsat Events In Which tlio Ptibllo is
Interested.
On Monday night, the 31st instant,
tin? Park View Baptist church will
hold a watch night service beginning
at 11 o'clock. The public are cordially
invited to attend.
The case of A. H. Evans, a watch?
man at the Atlantic Coast Line, which
was to have been heard yesterday.'was
postponed until Wednesday. January 2,,
oil account of the absence of a material
witness:
The remains of Prof. Webster, who
for many years taught school in ibis
city, will bo brought here tomorrow
and will be interred in Oak Grove cem?
etery. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Robertson
havti issued cards to their silver wed?
ding anniversary reception, which
lakes place Saturday evening, January
?>. 1801. from S:30 to 11 o'clock a. Iheir
residence in the county on .South street
exlended.
.Mary Harrison, colored, an old resi?
dent of the city. Is critically ill at her
home, No. 1535 GlasgovV street.
Brown's Bazaar is advertising gloves
of all kind for men, buys and ladles, in
kid, wool, etc., for one-half their value.
Any desiring to rent a good hduse
can do so by referring to our a I rn',
iiiiiii.
Head what II. A. Long has I to say
about shoes, etc.
Miss Minnie Howell entertain id a
number of friends at her home Thurs?
day night. Among the guests was Miss
Maggie Clark, of New York.
If any of our patrons Intend to
keep open house on New Year's day,
wo will publish the same for them If
sent in today.
Rev. It. P. Readies will hot bo here
on Sunday to IUI his pulpit.
A small yawlboat thai was leaking
quite badly sank out in the harbor yes?
terday morning. The two small boys,
Wim were In it, were taken offj
The Virglnian-iMlni's Portsmouth
representatives would bo glad if any?
body would settle their subscription
when the boy calls today and start the
New Year fresh and out of debt.
An atempt was made Thursday night
to lire the barn of a colored man
named Jerry Taylor, near Getty's sta?
tion.
'There was a cold, drizzly rain all day
yesterday, which ndded much to the
d ullness.
Tiie schools will open again Janu?
ary 2.
The funeral of plat Col bald. Infant
son of Mr. and Mrs. Gustnt Bengtson,
residing at 512 Fayette street, will take
place from the residence today. The
child died on Thursday.
The members of Magnolia Camp,
"Woodmen of tho World, are requested
lo nssemble at their ball tomorrow
(Sunday) afternoon at 1:30 o'clock for
the purpose of unveiling the monument
over Charles (!. Armstcnd.
Hoarders are wanted at 1211 Eillng
ham street. See ad.
DEATH OF A COLORED MINISTER.
The Rev. Alfred Chlsliolm, pastor of
Ebenezer Baptist church, colored, at
Efflnghnm and Columbia streets, riled
suddenly yesterday morning at 1
o'clock at his home, in Elllngham
street extended. He had attended a
meeting of the board of deacons of I Is
church Thursday night, and .Iii not
leave the meeling until about lo o'clock.
At that time he appeared to be in iii
tisual health. He liecame ill some lime
after he reached home, being stricken
with what was apparently apoplexy.
l.K-ccns'od uii.4 a man .n' in,.ii>?.-1 ? i,
lug qualities and was popular with his
flock. He came to the pastorale in 1880.
He has done, a useful work among Iiis
congregation nnd won the esteem of all
with whom lie was thrown In contact,
A widow and several children survive
him. Deceased was about &:i years of
age.
SAPHO.
"Sapho" was presented at the Ly?
ceum last night to a packed house,
composed largely of ladies. Tin- play
was as represented by the manage?
ment and gave entire satisfaction. It'
?there was any disappointment it was
an agreeable one Tire pails were all
well taken and the audience showed
ithelr appreciation of the same. Should
the company conclude to repeat it it.
house would be unable to hold th"
who would attend. This afternoon
"The Soldiers of Europe," which gn re
so much satisfaction on Wednesday
night, will be presented at the mati?
nee. At night "The Red, White and
Blue," with all the magnificent scenery
attached to the same, will be presented
In this city for the first time.
DEED OF ASSIGNMENT.
John Beckwith, a grocer, doing busi?
ness under the style of the Harrison
Street Market, made an assignment
yesterday to M. M. Hum lag, trusti e,
The deed conveys the stock and
fixtures of his store for the benefit of
his creditors, among whom the follow?
ing art- preferred:
Friedlin & Browne, wholesale grocers,
In the sum of $408.40 due on open ac?
count, and a note held by lhai firm for
$101.08; the Peoples Bank in the sum
of SH0.68, and the Bank of Portsmouth
for $25, balance.due on a note f?r $l76i
All other debts arc to be paid ratably
without regard to priority.
POWDER EXPLODES - -1 '.OY HURT.
Wiilio Hutchinson, a 10-year-old son
of Mr. Wm. Hutchinson, of Leckle
street. Park View, was considerably
injured about 4 o'clock yesterday af?
ternoon by an explosion of gunpow Ii r.
The flash burned-the boy's face badly
and it Is feared injured his eyesight,
DEATH OF MRS. MARY J. SHEA.
Mrs. Mary J. Shea, wife of Michael
Shea, died at 2 o'clock yesterday after?
noon at. her horns oh Third street. She
was In tho 35th year of her age. Three
chilldren survive her. The funeral will
be held Sunday afternoon.
Tho boat romody for headaches
und La Grippe?Hick'sCapudlno.
DEATH OF DU. MARTIN.*
Former Pastor of Central M.E. Church,
Portsmouth", Expires Suddenly.
Telegraphic information has been re?
ceived of the sudden death yesterday
of Rev. Joseph E. Martin, at Clarks
duto, Mississippi; where he was visit?
ing his son, Dr, Edward IT. Martin.
The news of his demise was particular?
ly surprising, ns a letter was received
here but a lew days ago In which he
dwelt upon his line health.
Dr. Martin was a native of Pennsyl?
vania and was about 65 years of age.
Ho came South about the time Of the
breaking out of the civil war, and al?
though all of his kinsmen and family
Interests were at the North, he linked
his fortunes with the Confederacy; He
was at first employed In the mechani?
cal department at Richmond, but be?
came a Methodist minister, and was a
chaplain tu the Confederate army. He
i jdned the Virginia Conference. M. E.
! Church, South, and was first stationed
at what is now the Denny Street
Church, in Richmond. lie was also
sent to DlnWlddle circuit. Appomattox
Circuit, and then. In lstiT, he was sent
to Wesley chapel, Portsmouth, and
during his four years' pastorate of
that congregulon he built the present
Central Methodist church. Ho "as
considered one Of the host pulpit speak?
ers over in Portsmouth. From bei'' he
went to Chnrlottcsville, and from there
was transferred to a Western confer?
ence. While In the West he wont from
the Methodist to the Episcopal com*
; m?hloh, and was in the latter denomi?
nation about twenty or thirl y-live
years, receiving during that time the
degree of I). I), ami JAj. D,'?being at
the time of his death rector of St.
I.tike's churc,h in Jackson. Miss. He
also served several oilier Episcopal
churchcs,c-nc of them being al New Or?
leans, and bo vyas one of the officiating
clergymen at the ceremonies over the
remains of Jefferson Davis, President
of the; Southern Confederacy.
His eldest son. Edward, who was a
hid in Portsmouth, I.? now one of the
most prominent physician's in the
SOuth, having boon president of the
Trl-State Medical Association, and has
also had considerable success with cot?
ton plantations in which bo has in?
vested since his residence in Missis?
sippi; Tin- deceased's youngest son,
Alhertr-who was born in Portsmouth -
i- an Episcopal clergyman, arid rector
lie preached at Trinity Church, here,
several years ago while in this city
with bis mother. .
The deceased,w'hiie in Jackson. Tenn.,
and not long since, declined excellent
? ?oils to Nashville and .Memphis, desir?
ing lichte;- rather than heavier work,
and In a letter received here only last
evening from his sou. in-. Martin, the
latter said that his father had been
thinking id' leaving Jackson for lighter
duties elsewhere.
it is presumed, from the telegram
received here announcing Rev. Mr.
Martin's death, thai be bud gone to
Clnrksdnlc to spend tin Christmas hol?
iday w ith bis son. On Mai tin. The
funeral takes place In Jackson, Tenn.,
tomorrow.
ELECTION <>F OFFICERS.
At a regular meeting of Pedbody
Council lot'., held Thursday night, the
following officers were elected for the'
ensuing term: p.. i:. Bradley; coun?
cilor; i'\ is. Grant, yice-councltor; F. e.
('bristle, rcbordlng secretary; J. L.
Trevcy, assistant secretary; C. F.
Rudd, financial secretary;-E. e. Pol
bud, treasurer; W. N. Stafford, con?
ductor; X. o. Taylor, warden; C. C.
Fanning, Inside sentinel; W. R. Joyner,
outside sentinel: l:. it. Lasslter, past
councilor; C. E. Temple, trustee for
eighteen months.
Installation ceremonies will take
place ncxl Thursday night.
At a meeting of Atlantic Lodge No.
21. lv. of P.. held Thursday night, the
following olllcera were elected for the
ensuing term: 10. P. Lash, chancellor
commander; T. A. Uriutngham, vice
chancellor; R. N. Qoodson, prelate; K.
Roble Sturtevnnt, master of work: R.
E. Warren, keeper of records and seal;
w. A. Culpepper, master of finance; P..
Frank Vaughn, master of exchequer;
A. O. Thomas, master at arms; W. Otis
Deaton, inner guard: ?'. II. Sturtevnnt,
organist; C. P. ?rowniey, B. F.
Vaughn, W. C. Corbltt, trustees; R. i-:.
W arren, representative to Grand Lodge
to he lo l l in Hampton, Va? the third
; Tuesday in February.
ON A STRIKE.
Yestereday morning there came near
beinir a rn? in I. ? iQj ai < "?? ma ckd ha*
tween a white man and about fifteen
colored men who had been working .it
th ecliemlcal works at Pinner's Point |
The white man saw the men who had
been working lor him, stepped up and
said, "Well, boys, lmw la this, you
have not gone tojw?rk?" One of the.
men acted na spokesman and said: '
"Mr.-(calling the gentleman by
name), you have been paying us 10
cents an bout, and some days wo do
ma got more than from one to three
hours' work at that price. If the work
was steady we would not mind it so
much, but we don't, and have to pay
cur lair to get down there; but If you
will pay us i,", c uts an hour wo will
I chance the job again."
At this point the white man became
; exasperated and used some very ugly
? language to the men. who were work-!
i mg themselves tip to fever heat and
i would no doubt have caused trouble
had not the crowd beep dispersed.
TRANSFERS OF COUNTS REALTY.
The Willoughby Beach Company to
IT. L. Eustis, ha in Norfolk county;
*r...o.
J. Saunders Taylor to Ryrd, Baldwin
& lialdwin, l.>t in Norfolk county.
ttonl Estate Investment Company to
.1. 10. Porter, lot in Norfolk county;
$100.
VV. H. Hazlewdod and wife to Abbott
Morris el nls., two lots In Norfolk
county; $1,000,
Seeurltj Loan arid Trust Company to
W. E. ITnzlew.I, lot in Norfolk coun?
ty; J 1.000.
CHRIS ( MAS ENTERTAINMENTS.
The Christmas entertainment of. the
CooM Street Rapt 1st Sunday school
was held yesterday nftcrnoon In the
leotun : hi and was largely attend, tl.
Mr. \V. \'. White played the pay! ?;'
Snnta Claus and appenred on the Im?
provised stage driving a real horse in
lieu of the traditional reindeer. The
eriterttiinmont was a pronounced suc?
cess. Tln io were presents for every?
body.
The children of Trinity Episcopal
church also had their Christmas en?
tertainment. Thoro was ? big Christ?
mas tree and lots of presents. Maslur
Milton Hudgins played St. Nicholas.
Refill tho New Ycdr Right
Get a home for yourself. Wc have
lots for sale In nil sections for cash or
mi easy terms, llomea furnished on.
easy payments. Call or address for
particulars tin- SEABOARD real
estate CO., Rooms 201-203, 211 High
strccL
AN ASSAULT CASE.
The Charge Against Well Known
Young Man Dismissed.
The Statement of tho Young l.:i?ly Wim
Made the Complaint?The Euthcr's
Statement?An Encounter Interrupted
IS}' u I'ollccmnn?Tho Accused Testllies.
A gonleman, who was charged with
accosting a young lady on the street
the evening of Christmas JJuy, was ar?
raigned in Police Court las., evening at
li o'clock. The case was tried by Jus?
tice Charles It. Nash.
The lady making the charge came to
: court in company with her father. She
was youthful In appearance, appareut
? ly not yet 20, and was decidedly pretty
. and attractive, iler bearing was mod?
est, and her evidence, wnile stated
t ic.uly, was given in a voice slightly
tremulous and displaying some emo?
tion.
According to her statement, she came
from Norfolk with her father, who,
upon leaving the ferry, stepped into H.
O. Pearson's store to get a cigar. She
remained outside, und walked along
: slowly toward High street, expecting
j her father to catch upiwith her.
While walking thus some one touch?
ed her on the shoulder, and accosted
her with the question, "Aren't you
lost.'.'" Glancing up she found sho hud
been spoken to by a man whom sho did
not know. She was much ?frightened.
A m vv moments later her father came
up, and she pointed out to him the per?
son who had accosted her.
The father told Justice Nash that as
he came out of Pearson's he thought
he saw some one walking with his
daughter; that when he Joined her lie
asked her who it was. He then noticed
that she seemed very much agitated,
and it was several moments before she
could speak. Sue told him that She
I had been Insulted by a gentleman
whom she pointed out to him. The
lather returned and struck the man.
The encounter was Interrupted by
Police Officer J. E. Diggs, who placed
bulb parties under arrest. While the
policeman was endeavoring to restrain
the enraged patent the other party in
the affair disappeared. The gentleman
who made the attack was carried to
the statlon,-house and released on bis
promise (o appear in Police Court the
next morning. Officer Diggs later saw
the gentleman who had been attacked
and asked if he wished to make a
charge against bis assailant. He re?
plied that he did not.
Tills ended the evidence for the pro?
secution.
The accused said he had just came
out of the ferry gate and was going to?
ward High street when he saw a gen?
tleman whom he took to be an ac?
quaintance from Gloucester county,
whom he had met in the course of a
business transaction. This gentleman
seemed to be hurrying as If to catch
the ferry bont. The accused said to
him, "Aren't you lost," but no atten?
tion was paid to tho remark, and a
second glance showed the accused that
he had been mistaken in the man's
identity. The accused said he noticed
then that he was almost abreast of,
and close to a young lady, who turned
and looked into his face; that he saw
she thought his remark was addressed
to her; that not wishing her to believe
be had intended to accost her, or had
any intention of joining her, he slack?
ened his pace and fell to the rear. He
denied that he touched her on the
shoulder, or that he intended his re?
mark for her. He said also that his
reason for no! making a charge ngainst
the young lady's father for assaulting
him was that he wanted to avoid any
tiotdriety the affair might occasion.
This: in detail, was the history of the
occurrence. Justice Nash, in disposing
Of the case, said there were but two
witnesses as to what actually occurred,
the young lady and the accused, the
father of the girl not having seen her
accosted. He (the justice) could not
undertake to say which was right, as
the evidence of one about balanced the
evidence of the other. He, therefore,
dismissed the charge.
THE CHURCHES SUNDAY.
Parle View Baptist church, Rev. W.
P. Hines pastor: Bible school at 0:30
a. la. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. by tho pastor. The public cor?
dially invited.
Park View Methodist church: Serv?
ices at 11 a. rh. and 7:30 p. m. by the
pastor, Rev. J. N. Latham. Subject at
night, "Are the Angels Ministering
Spirits?"
First Presbyterian church, corner
Court and King streets, Rev. R. B.
Bggleston pastor: Services Sunday?
Sun.lay school at 9:30 a. in., Prof. W.
H. Stokes, superintendent. Preaching
by the pastor at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m. All seats free and a cordial invi?
tation, to these services.
Port Norfolk M. K. ? liurch: Preach?
ing by Pastor Daniel T. Merrllt.
11 a. m. subject. "Flight Into Egypt
from Herod." 7:30 p. m. subject,
"Looking Unto Jesus." Epworth
League at 3:30 p. m.
Sunday services Owens Memorial
church: Divine service and sermon by
tho pastor, Ree. J. <'. C. Newton, D.
D. Subject of sermon at H a. hi.,
"How Much Owesl Thou Unto My
Lord." At 7:30 p. m., subject of svr
mon, "What I Owe to the Church."
Sunday school at 9:15 a. m., Mr. J. T.
Owens, superintendent. The Christ?
mas tree, with an interesting program
of exercises, will I ? given Tuesday
night.
FUN E It A LS V I !ST EI t D A Y.
The funeral of Mrs. Catherine Glller
Inln took place yesterday afternoon
from St. Paul's Catholic church. The
services were conducted by Rev. Father
I la nicy. The remains were Interred in
(iak Grove cemetery.
The funeral of M ss Elizabeth Hunt?
ing took plane yesterday ' afternoon
from the residence of Mr. R., H. Pow?
ers, No. 137 Clifford street. Rev. E.
II. Kawllngs conducted the services.
Tho remains wore interred in Oak
Grove cemetery.
THE MOSQUITO FLEET.
Most of the vessels which are to com?
pose the mosquljto Hoot, shortly to sail
[pr Asiatic waters, are now assembled
in Hamilton Roads awaiting sailing
orders.
Tile gunboats Annapolis and Frolic
and the tug Wampatuck have re?
cently been repaired at the navy yard,
and the tug Plseatnqua, now at the
yard, will leave for the Roads this
morning, The lleet Is expected to get
under way within the next few days.
DEATH OF MR. JOS. W. TAYLOR.
Mr. Joseph W. Taylor, father of
Mrs. W. H, Newell, of 'this city, died
at his home, In Hahlra, Ga., yesterday
evening at 7:30 o'clock. A telegram
announcing the sad event was receiv?
ed last night by Mr. Newell from his
wife, who has been at the bedjilde of
her father for the past week, and who
will accompany the ivmalns to Wil?
mington, N. ('., where, the Interment
will take place tomorrow ufternoon.
Mr. Taylor was about ('?"> years of age
and was formerly engaged In the lum?
ber business In Wilmington, in which
city, as well as in Portsmouth, he hud
a large circle of friends and acquaint?
ances.
LOST ? STRAYED PROM HOME
Christmas Day, two pointer dogs, one
marked brown head, white body; other
brown hi ad, large brown spots on body.
Liberal reward for return Of one or both
to 3bi COURT ST., Portsmouth. de29-2t
Ij'OI'K tilt FIVE REPINED GBNTLE
1 meii, or gentleman ami wife can se?
cure board at 1214 EFPINGIIAM ST.
de29-3t. Vi
JTlOR RENT?A HOUSE WITH SIX
. roomy, all modern conveniences. Ap?
ply a.. 638 County street. de29-3t
FOR RENT?BIGHT ROOM HOUSE,
209 Dlnwlddto street; sewerage con?
nections and bath. Apply 605 QUEEN
STREET. Portsmouth. de29-3t
X\r ANTED? A GENTLEMAN AND
*? wife desire board, in a'good family,
with no small children; Park View pre?
ferable. Address, staling terms, BOARD?
ER, Care Vlrglnlnan-Pllot, Portsmouth.
de2S-3U
ATTENTION. \V. O. W.-MEM HERS
OF MAGNOLIA CAMP No. 1. Wood?
men of the World?are requested to meet
at i heir t'amp-room. Kosenb?um Hail, at
1:"" ...".clock TO-.\b >KI:? i\\ (Sunday! AF?
TERNOON Tor the purpose of attending
unveiling of monument to Sovereign
Clias. J. Arraistcad.
C. H. HERBERT,
It Con. Com.
At Auction.
The balance of the Stock of the
PORTSMOUTH JEWELRV COMPANY,
will be sohl at auction beginning
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29TH.
and continuing v. Pile the entire sock Is
disposed of. Wo will continue In busi?
ness ut the same place after the build?
ing has been remodeled.
PORTSM1 d Til .M-^M-;! ,R V i TIM PA NY,
508 Crawford Street.
YOU MAY NOT KNOW IT
But we are soling a great number more
of HIGHER GRADE SHOES than ever
before. Now, that you do know It, you
will ask the reason why. Well, belter
times, more money to spend, one reason,
the other Is the price. Our $:t SHOES we
will guarantee equal to any higher priced
ones made. They are full of comfort,
QUallty and style.
HENRY A. LONG.
WO CRAWFORD STREET
Corner King. Portsmouth, Va.
Gloves and lifts
AT HALF PRICE 1
9Sc Kid Gloves, worth Jl.r.O.
'S?:. Men's, worth 50c, Wool Gloves.
Me. Men's, worth -m-.. Wool Mitts.
I...-. I. olios', worth L'.'ie., Wool Mitts.
P.e. Children's, worth ><?.. Wool Milts.
10c. Rabies White Silk and Wool Mlttt
BROWN? BAZAAR.
Jesse O. E33in.
- RENTAL AGENT.
RENTS COLLECTED PROMPTLY.
d' -'Mm. 300 coumty street
You Can Get Just What You Want
*?* AT J* f
R. E. KING'S
Comer of
CLASGLOW A?n'D COUNTY STS
New Enterprise.
MILK, BUTTER AND CREAM
I HAVE OPENED A DEI'oT
for pure Area ted Milk, Presh Home?
made Mutter at 25c. Il>. and Pure Cream
ami Butter Milk, either wholesale or re?
tail hi any' quntitles. Milk can be had
from 5 A. M., to Pi P. M., nl my RtOK,
corner of Rar; and Green streets. L H
PEARSON. Phone 2188. de2i-im
l?. 1 1%$?.
Is the place to secure
COHNER CF
LONDON AND '
JEFFINGHAW STREETS.
Home Dressed
Cranberries, .Wince Meat, Malaga
Grapes, Nuts; Raisins, Oranges,
Apples, Bananas and Cocoanuts
Can be found for your Christmas
dinner at
CARROLL 0. DEANS,
129 COURT STREET.
doll-lmo.
FIRE S?LET
GOODS GOING AT A GREAT SACRI?
FICE.
COME AT ONCE OR YOU WILL BE
Ll'FT.
FOR CA SI I ONLY.
C, W. HUDGINS & CO,,
102 CRAWFORD STREET.
Both Phones.
? MORRIS'S +6
Clearing Sale !
*'A Word to the Wise is Sufficient."
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF MEN'S, BOYS .
AND CHILDREN'S
Suits and Overcoats!
is being sacrificeci. We have too large a stock,
and the season is far advanced. Low Price is
the best salesman we know of, and if low prices
will interest you, then we are sure that you
will buy here ......
Men's $15.00 Suits and Overcoats for $13.76
Men's $11:.50 Suits-ami Overcoats for $11.tK)
Men's $in.no Suits and Overcoats for $ 8.75
Men's $ 8.00 Suits and Overcoats for $ 6.75
Boys' $1.00 Suits for.$5 25
Hoys' $5.00 Suits for. 4.50
L'.oys' $1.00 Suits for. 3.50
Boys' $3.00 Suits for . 2.50
Men's $G.C0 Pants for.$5.25
Men's $5.00 Pants for.4.60
Men's $4.00 Pants for. 3.50
Men's $3X0 Pants for.2.50
Boys' $4.00 Overcoats for . 3.23
Boys' $5.00 Overcoats for. 4.25
Boys' $0.00 Overcoats for .$5.00
REMEMBER THE PLACE. YOUR MONEY BACK IE YOU WANT IT
JOHN K. MORRIS,
Open Evenings 'Til 9 O'clock. 303 High St, Portsmouth
DISSOLUTION SALE!
OF MEN'S
S6Q00 I VKarabies | $6000
MOVE AT ONCE!
On account of one of the partners to withdraw from
the well-known firm?
332 High St.
THE
of Portsmouth,
This change of business necessitates a cash
settlement.
SALE BEGINS WEDNESDAY MORNING, DEC. 26.
MEN'S
OUR ENTIRE
LINE OF
MEN'S $3-50
SHOES TO GO
?AT?
MEN'S COLLARS
7C.
MEN'S GARTERS
SC.
MEN'S 15c HOSE
7C.
TROUSERS TO
YOUR ORDER
$5, $6, $r, $8
PATTERNS TO
GO IN ONE
LOT FOR
THE CHOICE
oo to emMETT DEANS
.TO BUY.
Bargains in All Kinds of Goods!
GREATEST BARGAINS
OF THE AGE AT
PHILLIR's,
From Now Until January 1st, 1901.
DIAMONDS, Esi.T?ii^"i8G8
WATCHES,
? JEWELRY, q
C. S. SHERWOOD, SILVERWARE,
206 High St., Portsmouth. CUT GLASS
Patent Medicines at Cost T
J. W. S. BUTT & CO.,
DRUGGISTS
518 MIDDLE ST.
CorTiTaT
X-fVlas Perfumes
W'c have tliem in great variety and in?
expensive, too.
Rogers ft ('..diet's Violets. Palmer's
Garland of Violets. Woodworth's Violets
of Slcllv, Qarwood's Violets and Car?
nation Pink Extracts, all put up In beau?
tiful embossed cases.
Shaving Sets?razor, mug and brush
only %i.:x>.
Tlolet Sets?comb, brush and mirror?
onlv $1.00.
Toilet Sets?comb, brush, mirror and
manicure?only $2.00.
Standard brands of best cigars, in boxes
of 25, which any smoker would bo de?
lighted to receive.
JEROME P. CARR,
WHOLESALE AHD RETAIL CUT RATE DRUGGIST
Take a look a^ our window display.
Don't Shiver
But call at M. M. CROCKIN'S and select your Stoves and Heaters. Wo havo
the Inrg t assortment In the city of Heaters, fast Iron and Steel Ranges. \\a
! tvo the stove that Will bake biscuits in three minutes. A full line of I< urnlturo,
Uarpots, Matting, Etc. Cash or Instalment.
fl. M. CROCKIN, 608-9-IO-H CRAWFORD STREET,
Port, Madeira, Claret
And All Kinds of Wines
and tho bet.1 of Liquors can bo gotten
at C E. Jones, 234 County street, corner
of Middle street. In any quantity. I also
manufacture all kinds of brands of cigars
C. E. JONES,
dc2-lm Middle and County Sts.
FOR RENT.
706-708 London street: five
rooms, water, sewerage* etc.
JNO. L. WATSON.
309 High Street.

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