The Times from Richmond, Virginia on January 6, 1901 · Page 14
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The Times from Richmond, Virginia · Page 14

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Richmond, Virginia
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Sunday, January 6, 1901
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Page 14
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earance the Prudent Shopper. Mi. Mfl.? \Tl7f,;+? Qf?rffc Npw Fmhrn?HprieS New Our importation of New Embroideries, Lace? ?hie fSleW W?i??e ^tUitS, INeW tmoroiaenes?, l*ew Goods>-Linens> Wash Goods, and MuslmLnderwe.r Wash Goods, and New Muslin Underwear; are here and rea-ly for your inspection. Our collection ?$ is nere January and July, months prior to stock-taking time, and two months when profit-makino* is not at all considered by -""i"-----? - - - "'-;*" "". ?Gt-Ott- datiarfmaii'f Ln? L?->pti crnriA fiTpfulIv through and pri?es newly adjusted ?.o insure the quick moving of all the ? bo? yoo ??? ^ ?st ?a best assorted ^-We or a o 1 ' ? h ?th r ?,?t, ^^'^?^?^^ ?* -d jit real* ia the ttid^of the water seasoa. We inviie vou to inspect our stock and see for yourself how much better prepared we aie to mijuui evcij ?*-x , at lower prices, too, than any other Richmond house. White Goods. New Wash Goods. AH new and fresh, our own importa Ir.flia Linons, extra widths and values. c-i-4. s*-::. jo. J?**-*?, iG*i-:t. ^o. zr., to COc tions?therefore exclusive designs and French Xalnsooks. medium and heavy- lowest prices t/c?slit, extra special valu?1?. 'jr., -it). CO. CO. 75, S5c and 51. ?, ,-. , Persian Lawn?, fine, sheer, and light- INew UingnamS. sc-elsfct, i-*--. ic :?-??. -;*>. 25, ao, as, ?40. nr.d 50?. French Organd?es, fine. t*S inches wide. iirio and sheer. Ask to see our specials at :::: and 40c Better grades. GO. G5. 75c. $1 and SL25. Linen Lawns, full yard wide, nil pure linen.40. KO. GO. 75. S5c_ and $1. French Batistes, th? ideal White fab? ric, fine and sheer, oO inches wide, CO and COc. Jenes Cambrics, full yard wide. SO, -r?, .to, 35, -jo, and 50c. Jones Nainsooks, fine, sheer, and silky, SO. 25, ao, 35. 40. and 50c. Domestic Ginghams, entirely new pat? terns, and unmitchablo qualities. IS t-2c. "2-inch Extra Fine Zephyr Madras ?Ginghams, very new and effective pat? terns .102-3C Real Scotch Ginghams, new and dainty patterns and colorings .25c. French Ginghams, with Mercerized silk stripes, new and stylish..".Oc. Silk "Wefts and Very Fine and Light? weight Mercerized Ginghams, new and pretty, feeis and look like silk.50c. Lace-Striped Ginghams, new, pretty, and stylish .00c. A Stupendous Sale of Rightly-Priced Embroideries. Nainsook, Cambric, and Swiss Edges and Insertions, ranging in width )'z to 12 inches, and in lengths from ?'? to 6""j yards. These arc manufacturers' ends, all the newe-t and most effective patterns. This is an important money-saving event. So con vi icing are the values that you have but to see them to become convinced. They are marked in every in? stance at about HALF TRICE. Hundreds of entirely new patterns in Nainsook, Cambric, and Swiss Edges and Insertions, in widths from j?to 12 inches. Trices, 5, ?)l, S*r, 10, 12"?, 15, 165*3, 2?. 25c? to Si yard. Nainsook, Cambric, and Swiss Alloyers to match. New Muslin Underwear. (Second Floor.) nens. Newly Arranged Prices, Therefore Many Bargains. Table Linens. Napkins. 6?*-Inch Extra Heavy, Full'Bleached. All Linen Damask, a great bargain.-iSc. $1.25 Napkins .... $1.50 Napkins ... $2 Napkins . 6S-incb Extra Quality Full Bleached $2.5^Napkins .... All-Linen Damasks, the regular 85c. grade $?? Napk'ns . enr?lai .7"c- >'ard *'* ^aP*"1-3 . bPeciJ-1 . S5 Napkins . 70-inch Extra Fine and Heavy All-Linen Full Bleached Scotch Damask, the regu- lowClS. .OSr. dozen .$1.19 dozen _$1.59 dozen .$1.5)5 dozen .$2.3? dozen .$:t.:'9 dozen .$4.39 dozen .Special. 40-inch Extra Fine Nainsooks. p'Jt up In pieces o? 12 yards each; special, 39c. yard, or ?-.S5 pl-ce. New Tucking-? and Revering?. "Whito Fi?ues. light, medium, and heavy cords. 12 j-?:. 1G2-::, 25. so. to ?Oc. \ "White Madras, ine and sheer, a special value .1C2-3C. One Very Special P. K. Value. Extra quality Fancy Cord? d "White "Tique, the quality .that retails readily at lC"-*lc.; our special price....11 l--c. yard. Dotted Muslins, line pin dots; special values .25. I?5. 40, 50, CO. and 05c. Special. Remnants o? India Linons. Persian Lawns. Nalnsoaks. Organdies. Swisses, y.nd Linen Lawns in good. usoful lengths, Et about half price. Ribbons?Clearing-Up Prices. Assorted lot. 0' all of our COc. grade Fan? cy Sibho.is .2tlc. yard. 4- and 5-inch Finest Quality Double Faced Satin Lib lions, were '5 and 85c, now .:;9c. All Satin Gros-Grain rtibbons, that were C'c, now .19c, Vp to 20c yard, now .Oc. L"p to 15c yard, now .5c. B-inch Extra Quality Soft Taffeta Bib ton .19c. Two Special Glove Values. New Dimities. American-Made Dimities, new, pretty, and stylish patterns, extra fine quality. 12 l-2c. Real Scotch Dimities, entirely new pat? terns .25c. Mercerized Foulards. Light weight and silky, real Foulard patterns .'JSc. flousseh'ne de Soie. Solid-Colored Mousse-lino de Sole, a light-weight silk, silk and cotton fabric, light, medium, and dark colors.50c. Mousseline de Sole, new, pretty, and stylish; light, medium, and dark colors, OOc. Satin-Striped Mousseline de Soie, new and stylish, and handled exclusively by us .S5c. Spotted Cotton Crepes. The local fabric for house dresses, Ugh?, medium, and lark colors .10 2-3c. The new stock is here, better, larger, and lower-priced mr il grane.S7 1-l?c. yard --,-,???. than heretofore. Our order, for these goods were placed 70-inch Full Bleached All-Linen Scotch c^a**??*.]^? *?* Ji 50 dozen month's ago?special attention, too, having been given to the an?* German Damasks selection of trimmings, fee. You will find our stock to contain i T1*e S1-25 srade .'??o 20x40 Hemmed All-Linen Huck Towels. "A '""""" *11J the regular $2.50 kind.$2 dozen everything new and in the greatest possible variety. Gowns from 50c. to $10. Skirts from 50c. to Sto. Chemises from 50c. to $4. Cleaning-Up Prices On Tailored Skits. / Suits, Wraps, and Special. ?40-inch Colored Organdies, fine and sheer, colors Pink. Light-Blue, Corn, Yel? low, Nile, Lilac, Navy, Lavender, and Black; special .15c. yard. Stationery Special. Fancy Box Tapers, that were slightly soilfrd from handling, were 50c. to $1, now HOC. Special Regular 35 and 40c. Whiting's and Hurl $15 Highly Fashionable Suit~. o? Cheviots. Home? spuns, and VeneUans, now $"50. $18 and $20 High-Grade Suits, of Cheviots. Home? spun, Venetian, and Broad? cloths, in all the correct winter shadings, now..$lO. Walking Skirts. S>3 Oxford and Medium Gray Walking Skirt:- now S4.9S. $5 Oxford and Medium Gray Walking Skirts now $3.9S. Children's Jackets. Made of Kersey Cloth, {Ages S to 12 years). $5.00 Coats now.$3.30. 47.:,?) roats now.$-150. $4.50 Coats now.$2.00. Flannel Waists. Made in the best manner. Full line.of colors. $2.98 Waists infw....$2.25. S3.?-S Waists now...:$3.00. $4.SS Waists now....$3.9S. $?5.43 Waists now....$5.00. ! Eiderdown Jackets. Jackets. Ladies'Coats. The $1.00 grade . Damask Cloths. All Heavy Double Damask, slightly soil? ed trom handling, at greatly reduced prices. 20x40 Hemstitched All-Linen Huek Towels, the regular $2.00 kind, spe? cial .$*i dozen 22x44 Hemmed All-Linen Huek Towels. the regular $3 kind, special_$2.40 dozen A few of John S. Brown's Cloths, slight ly soiled from handling, and greatly re- 20x10 Hemstitched All-Linen Huek dueed In price. . Towels, a great bargain.$3 dozen Bed Linens. | Tray Cloths. Short Tan Kersey ' ?*'^^^..^^.!!^?^??? 20x27 Hemstitched All-Linen Damask $1 Coats now .SlO.00. - Tray cloths .25c Tho $10 and S12.f/> ones 10-4 Heavy All Pure Linen Sheeting, the 20x27 Hemmed All-Linen Tray Cloths. now .$7 50 regular $1.25 grade.'Joe. yard *i9c $G Black Kersey Jackets ? I l!-Itia* -3?1"- Towels, extra-large size ^co'a'i?d'?s'o'n? n?w'??' ! Blankets at Cleaning-Up Prices. I mi initials .25c 5500' j Slightly soiled from handling. I ^ys' Sflirt-WaiStS. Box Coat?, of Imported Kersey Cloth, colors Tan, ( 1 ?a;r 13.4 Blanket?- were S?, now..ST.9S ' Boys' Mother's Friend Unlaundered Per Black and Tan? - cale Shirt-Waists, the SOc. ones.S9c, The $10 now.. ?''' ???*-??? ***?""* *>?- Boys' Mover's Friend Shirt Front rair 11-4 Blankets. The $15 now.$10.00. now $30 and $35 High-Grado Automobile Coats, Tans., 1 pair 12-4 Blankets, were $S, now..$G.i)S only, now .$22.St). . $2?) Black and Tan Ker- ? pa;r ^-4 Blankets, were $6.50, Automobile Coats n?>w ? nnw *"* '" SI5.00. ' 1 pair 10-4 Blankets, were ST., now Hisses' Coats. S3e. Jackets now??oc. __ _ . _ . .,. , ^. AtKuiar ..?> ana -sue. \v luting's and tiurl- ,, ,., ,?.0., to ,-,,-,p.? S:)c The $L*-3 grade Trefousse Lid Coves. hcV?; wri?ng Paper, in Violet. Purple. ?,-co ?'-*' ,Kcts n" ?" "'"I", ?. Tans only, all sizes, now.75c. paJr. Gray. Blue ani White, and Oriental Sl-SI Jackets now ...?? ?-??? Rose; special .9c, quire. ?2.0j Jackets iiov.-...^.?.?'. $1.23 Ti'iue Kid Gloves. In Tans and Red. ibmravlng done in the best manner at $2.50 Jackets no-*?*??t?*' ?11 Sizes. now .,.Ogc, ?ogegt prices.-,- t2,a_Ja^.Ms now...,-.7->.. Ages 12, 14, and ?? years. ' now The $10 Coats now. .$5.O0. I 0 Tho $9 Coats now...$3.9S. I no^ Golf Capes. Bright rich plaids, $10 and $15 Capes, now.J5.00. Eiderdown Robes. $?..5?? Robes now.$2.0S. $5.00 Robes now.01.25. Ladies' Hosiery. Tho new stock is here. Many new ideas. Special. Ladies' Open-Work Lac? Lis.e Hose, a regular f>0<?. value.2?'_?._ pairs 10-4 Blankets, pairs 10-4 Blankets, pair 11-4 Blankets. were S2.7.?"). .J1.9S were $2.-0. .$1.0!) were $3.-"0. .$2.S9 Weight All Pure Silk Taf? feta. In an immens?; range of colors and Black, the 75c. grade, now .loc. 27-inch Extra Heavy? weight All Pure Silk Taf? feta, the $1 grade, now..7S>c. Remnants of Silk at greatly reduced prices. Colored Dress Goods. 50c. Plain and Fancy Dress Goods .*_25c. t~e. Hair-Striped Cheviot Suitings .O?e. $1 and $1.25 AIl-Wool Plaids, now .<!!>e. $1 Plaid-Back Fancies, now .75e. $i.50 Plaid-Back Fancies, now .ii.15 Remnants of Colored Dress Goods at about half Dog Collar Belts, were $1.50 and $1.75, j j^ew chaHie?, JV?' .2oc. j New Dotted Cashmere G.6.1.?. .?T.9S Laundered Percale Waists, the $1 ones 3Uc. Notions. Koch's Genuine Featherhone Pulley Belts, the $1.25 ones, now.25c. Koch's $1.25 Pulley Collars now_25c. Art Department. (second * ???? We are now forming new clas3C3 of Art, making arrange? ments for lessons in Art Needle and Lacs Work. We have in charge of this department an expert w.th both New York. an?l Philadelphia experience. Arrangements for private lessons can be made at the Art D?partaient. Fancy Sofa Cushions. 26-inch Ruffled Pillows, satine covered, neat patterns, were S*..SQ to *r.4-S. St.65 to 98c. Embroidered Leather Turkish Floor Cushions, were 3*. 95, now 31.9S. 1 urkish pattert'3 Velour Cushions were -?J.50. to oSc. New Lithographed T?>p Cushions, were Si.79, to St.90. Embroidered Top Pillows. $3.95, to S1.4S. Silk Velour Covered Pillows, ?.>?95 ones, new $2.98. Hand-Emnroidered Turkish Pillows, S5, now 5-?9$. Silk Velour Pillow Tops, assorted patceras and color3, $'-79 6-4 H. S. Linen Red and Blue Square Table Covers (will wash) ?the J5 ones, J3.69 ; the J3.5o ones, $l.?jS. Fancy Printed Cotton Velours, for lambrequins and drape ries, were St, now 252. 59c. and 69c. quality Drapery Silk, very effective and sty? lish patterns, 49c. Hand-Painted Lace Deslgr.3 Commenced Pillow-Top3, as? sorted patterns, were $5, now $1.98. SPE^ IAL.?Spachtel Scarf?.?, Shams, Table Covers, and Sets?the St.25 and 51.35 ones, 98c. ; the 59, 69, and 79c. ones, 49e? 54-inch Renaissauce Scarfs, were $.'.25 and $<*, sp.-cial, $2.48. The Best Silks. But at the Lowest Prices. 19-Inch Extra Heavy 85c. and $1 Fancy ?tnpeu Evening Silks, now_""Oo. $1.23 Fancy Striped Silks, light and dark colore, now .O?-e. Printed Poulards. 73c. Prii ted Foulards, now . Eiderdowns. SOc. grade 27-inch Eiderdowns, *iow..2?c. C?3c. grade 36-inch Eiderdowns, now..49c. 75e. grade "?j-inch Eiderdowns, now..one. $1 Figured Eiderdowns, now .G9c. Lace Curtains. $1 Lace Curtains now.69e. pair $1.50 Lace Curtains now.9Sc. pair Portieres. Velour, Tapestry. Broeatelle. Mercerized Portieres at a reduction of l? p^r cent. Assorted lot Pocket-Books and Purses, sold up to COc, no v.-.5 and 10c. Extra large cakes Gycerine Soap. 5c. cak-i Gelio Frere's 50c. Tooth Paste.2."?c. Le Grand's Oriza Violett?du Czar.$1 50c. Silk Side Elastic.12c. Best quality English Pins, books....7c. Ivirby Beard Assorted Needle Books^. 95c. Work Baskets, now.-18c. Sue. and $1 Fancy Silk Garters, now..09c. 35c. Scissors, good steel, slightly rusty. New Broadcloths. Rugs and Druggets. Wilton. Smyrna, Oriental, Axralnster Bugs and Druggets at a reduction of 10 per cent. Hen's Furnishings. Men's Flannellette Night Shirts .4Sc. Men's Stiff-Bosom Per? cale Shirts, the ?I ones, now .nvc. $1 Negligee Shirts, size 17 only, now . .T>9c. Gentlemen's Cantor. Flan? nel Drawers, the EOc. ones, now .:s:>c The 75c. ones now_r?9e. now . $1 and $1.-?" ard Silks, n( ve pattt-rns,? .SOc. TrintCi! F*out w.G9 ?. Biack Ciood>. 3S-inch All-Wool Gi Cloth: . now. .ttoe. 38-Inch AH t Chi viots, spongy.i and s:?: ::::;. now 65-Inch All-Wool Che r. great h 1 rga 1..... 75c. $1 50 srrade 60-inch ? ?. now .?: i !2 graie 64-inch Zll ncv. .?J..-? Cloths, extra ciualtti? $t. Sl.'J.-.. Sl.CO, *1.7.-.. to $:: r.o. 50-inch Pebble Cheviots, $!. $1.25, S1.30 P.ernr.ar.ts of Black Goods, plains an?', fancies, in good, useful lengths, and at about halt price._ ?OCL Personal (Continued irom Thirteenth Page.) jiiurr in honor of Mrs. Whiltel!, o? San lEiaxicihtco. * * The twentieth century was ushered in at the Jefferson Club with one of those unique ?enie-tainin? nts whiali are so char? acteristic ??G the organization. J?'n>m ?hulf-past 10 until the early morn the .spirit <>i mirth and good-fellowship reigned supn me. The programme tor the occasion was a genuine work of art, and ivas written in a delightfully humorous vein. Eat-h item of the "dinner ????:?'* ivas followed by a t-tiroliary that was peculiarly appropriate and very" tunny. The names on the toast-list were nu? cieron . and tho -sentiments opposite each -were intend?-d t?? betray tho ? cullar char? acteristics with ?\iiie-h each is invested in cut-bland. Jingk s were, printed in full, including the words of "Hot time in the old town ln-p.iRlit." The principal Jcfi". r. onian events of ?the nineteenth century, the myths ni the members. ?orme-d the climax to tho programme, which will be preserved j-s a literary gem. There was a watch-night entertainment Monday evening at the home of Miss Maude Starke, No. G.14 West Grace Street, given by a college traternity of th? Wo? man's College, at wliich many o? the young people had ?an enjoyable time. An entertainment was given Monday night at the residence of AUss Lillle Block, No. 3(3 West Clay Street. Gaums were participated in until a very late hour, when refreshments were partaken of by the young people. The winners of the prizes were MISS Mama Thalhimcr. and Aliss Esther Tlial hbncr c-i-.-ivcd th.? booby prize. Mr. Wait? :? Mori .-. gave a ?progressive euchre party Tuesday evening to Alis? ?Can M ?rris. at which the young hostess ?and a number of li?er young friends were ?el?ght?ully entertained. House decora? tions v.??!?.? In :?.??. and green?and tally rardv were large bells stamped with 1301 In cold. Miss Katherine Goddln won the first lady's prize, a Gibson picture frame, and Mr. PJeasanton Conquest the iir.-t gentle? man's prize, aflUver pencil. Booby prizes were awarded respectively to Miss Rena Gl-zebrook and Mr. D'Armand. Among i.thcrs present wt!?-e: ?Misses T&lsysle FSemlng. Misses D'Armand, and Brockenbrn-jrh, i_i?iian Bhiford. Martha Lundy. Mary Drake. Alattie Lambert, Annabel!? Forbe-i. Louise McAdams. il'Vancw Jenkin^, Hiena Gla'r.e'<-oak. Katherine ?Goddin. Minnie Beers. Rose Morris. Ann Mot?s Emily Hutcheson. Mary Johnston Conquest, Gilmcr Minor, Percy Pemberton. Stuart Cooke. Richard Bidgood. Percy Montague, Charles Bowe. John *W?Mt, .Leali* Jennings. Held Venabl? William Archer. Brownie Carleton, Con? rad Hutcheson, William Turner. Ernest Schoen. and Langstau" Johnston. * * * I The jumping contest at the Deep Run ? Hunt Club and the ?.-,*'.: tournament at , Lakeside were the most notable events of ? New Tear's Day. .Society was present ? in full force, and greetings were exc-ha.ti._ed ! over the flowing bowl. A delightful farce, entitled "Place Aux { ?Dam? =," was rendered at Brook Hill Tues | day evening. Air. Douglas Gordon and the ? Misses Randolph made, up the caste. The play was greatly enjoyed by all present. Miss Aliene Stokes entertained a. few friends informally New Year's night ut her home, on West Franklin Street. ? * * Mrs. Minor Woodward gave a beauti? ful euchre-party Tuesday afternoon, in honor of her daughter, AI ?ss Mildred , Woodward, at her residence. No. ?23 Floyd j Avenue. ? After the game tan elegant supper was . served on the small tables. Instead of I the usual prizes, favors were awarded to j all the guests. ? _ * Airs. W. G. ?Miller gave an informal at home Tue day, from ."? to 7 o'clock. Among ih-.so present were Dr. and Airs. John 1 Wellford. Air. and Airs. Janus R. Gordon, Air. mid .Airs. Frank Isaacs, Air. and Airs, dames Caskie, Lev. and Mrs. Wid-am Meado Clarke. Airs. Blair, Airs. Lyons, M-s. Richard Alorris, Mrs. BoatwrighL of Wilmington, N. C; Frank Shell, Airs. Ab bott. Miss Odisby, of Baltimore; Annie and Katie Blankenship and others. CHIEFJ?STICE NAMED. I Jtiil?;o D. M. Futch-s Succeeds tito ! Late W. T. Phirchttli. (Special Dispatch to Tbc Timos.) RALEIGH, ?. C, Jan. 5.?At a late hour to-night Governor Rus'sell announced the appointment of Judge D. Al. Furches, of ireilell county as chief justice of me Su- j [nenie Court of North Carolina, to suc? ceed tin- late W. T. FairclOth, who died ? last Sunday. j Furches was already a member of the ' I ??.?:::?-?. and an additional judge will have | I to be appointed to succeed him. Tins will j ! not he done for several days, and it is ! ! believed that ? oh. ?'. A. Cook, of War- I Irenton, will be appointed to this vacancy. , Judge Furches? is expected to arrive here j ' to-morrow and qualify- Monday as chief j justice. , j I s.??tsitian Succeeds Mrs. Lou?_. (Special Dispatch to The Times.) C1LVK1.0TTF.SV1LLE. VA., Jan. 5? Mr. Willard G. Saitsman lias been appointed Postmaster of Charlotfesville to succeed the late Mrs. AI. II. Long. I Air. Saltsmau is very popular and very j acceptable to tho people. j Mr. T. P. Peyton, who has been the as? sistant Postmaster for fifteen years, will ? likely be retained in the ofllce. togeUier ? with the other clerks. I Dr. Kerr will occupy his pulpit this morning. At night there will be a general communion service in the First Presbyte? rian Church. SHOT FIRED AT TUC ?? KTCUU \ M I rit WAiUlmA?N ? Mr. John VV. Taylor Has a Narrow Escape. I Manchester Bureau, Richmond Times,! No. UO_ Hull Street. 3 j Air. John W. Taylor, n.ght watchman j at the Southern Fertilizer Works, ?m ? Third and Bainbridge Streets, had a nar? row escape Friday night from a p.stol ? ball which parsed through the room in .which he \va.? standing, passing only a few inches above his head. Tne premises were at once searched, but no trace of the gu-lty party was . found. 1 THE HORSE Jt'AIPED. Raymond L. Brown, the son of Mr. I Thomas A. Brown, formerly of this city, ? but now residing in Chesterfield county, ?was thrown from his horse yesterday and had h.s arm broken, while hunting I horseback. j The Ladl?_3' Ali Society, of West-End ' Church will meet at Air.-. S. C. Nunnally's, opposite tho church, to-morrow evening at :; o'clock. Serv.ces at West-End Church to-day. Sundayr-school at 9:C0 A. M. Services at 11 A. AI. and S P. ??., conducted by the pastor. Rev. A. C. Berryman. Epworth League meetings at 3 and 7 P. ??. ?? welcome. lion Phil. V. Cogbill was In the city yes terday. A PR EC A CTI OX. All iitrsotis in Manchester District of Chcsterrie.d county will have to be vac ?.".. .,t.d. The above was the decision of the Board of Supervisors of the county, which met in the- oflice of Commonwealth's Attor? ney E. 11. Wells yesterday morning. This precaution on the part of the board is taken in view of the fact that small Pox prevails in certain sections of the State. Tiie work of vaccinating the people will be begun at once. AIR. STUART TO PREACH. Rev. Henry St uirt will preach his first sermon at Cowardln-Avenue Christian Church to-day. His subjects will be as follows: Morn? ing service at ? ?. ??., "Heaven; Its Nature and Ideals." Evening service, S P. ??., "The Leprosy of Sin in Modern Society." TWO LODGES. Swansboro Lodge, No. 62C. of the In? dependent Order of Heptasophs met Fri? day night and deeded to unite with Hestia Lodge, of Alanchester. and thereoy make one influential and strong conclave in this city. Air. J. C. Redford is the present ?rchon of Swansboro Conclave; P.." S. Barrett, secretary; C. A- Raines, treas? urer; and Air. William J. Morrisett, who was the first archon. is the past officer. COUNCIL COA1AIITTEES. The Board of Health will meet to-mor? row afternoon at 4 o'clock dn the office of the Commissioner of Revenue. Fire Commissioners will meet to-morrow evening at 7:30 o'clock in the Council Chamber. The Ordinance Committee will meet in the Council Chamber at S o'clock to-mor? row evening. The Board of Folice Commissioners will meet Tuesday night at T:_> o'clock. U HUNG WORSE. Feared That He Cannot Act as Pcaco Plenipotentiary. thy Associate?! Press.) PEKIN, Jan. d.?Li Hung Chang has suffered1 a relapse, a-.id because of the serious effects of this and his great age, it is feared that he will be unable to a?:l as plenipotentiary in arranging a settle? ment of the troubles in China, and that the difficulty and delay in securing a suc? cessor may catt-ie the postponement ior a time of the negotiations. in? <>:u and ai Por? Boyal. (By Associated 1'res??.} WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.?Captain M. L. Johnson, who will become a rear-admiral on the 2.1th instant, by the retirement of Admiral Kautz, is said to be slated for the command of the navnl station at Port Royal, S. C. which will shortly be vacated by the transfer of Bear-Admiral G. W, Summer, its present commandant, to the command of the Philadelphia navy-yard. ?????????. Miss Bini che l?. Betty. Alise Blanche Redwood Betty, the ac? complished daughter of the Rev. L. B. Betty, pastor o. the Clay-Street Methodist Cliurch. died about 11 o'clock yesterday morning at the Virginia Hospital Mi.-s Betty was a young girl, in her seventeenth year, was highiy accomplish? ed and possessed of many lovable traits of character. She had endeared herself Small Smiihfield Hams, 12 l-;c. pound; New Virg?nia Buckwheat. *> pounds for _5c, at b. L'ilman s Son. Pillsbury's Best Flour, $-ifX> or 22:. bag; Best New Orleans Alolasses, 40c. gallon, at S. Ui.nu.n's Son. Large Cans Tomatoes, 7c. can; Best Canned Corn, Tc. can, at S. Ullman's Son. Large Bars Jeffer.on Soap. _e. bar; New S?urkrout, oc. quart, at S. Ullman's Son. Best Oyster Crackers and Cracker Dust, De. pound, at S. Ullman's Son. New Dates, ?c. pound or 5 pounds for j _5e. ; Wine for Jelly, 10c. quart, at S. Ull? man's Son. Rival Gelatine, r?c. can; Best Jar Pickles, ? _0c. gallon, at S. Ullman's Son. I Good Mixed Tea, -Oe. pound; Lion Coffee, 1 1 pound papers lie, at S. Ullman's Son. ? Extra Large Figs, 10c. pound; New Brunes, G pounds tor 25c., at S. Ullman's Son. New Hominy and Grits, 2c. pound; 1 Jellies, _c?. pound, at S. Ullman's Son. Bakers' Cocoa, 10c. can; Large 3 String Braom, 15c., at S. Ullman's? Son. Try our Snow-flake Ptitent Flour, $1.00 barrel or 25c. bag, at? S. ULLMAN'S SON. Three Stores. Uptown Store, No. 506 East Marshall Street, New and Old 'Phones 31: Downtown Store, Nos. 1S_0 and 1S22 East .Alain Street, Old 'Phone 316, New 'Phone 509; Alanches ter Store, Nos. 1_12 and 12U Hull Street, Old 'Phone 13.2. to all who knew her. whether in this community or in other cities, where for years past her father has been one of the leading ministers of the Methodst Church. Aiiss Betty was not thought to be s? riously ill until Friday, when it was ' found that an operation was necessary, and she wa.s promptly removed to the Virginia Hospital and the operation per ? formed. Everything that medical skill could sug? gest was' done to save her life, but with? out avail. Aliss Betty was a daughter by a form? er marriage, her mother, who was Aliss Lucy T. Waddill, a daughter of the late Edmund Waddill, of Challes City coun? ty, and a sister of Alessrs. Samuel J. and Edmund Waddill, Jr., of this city, having eight years ago preceded her to the ? grave. Mrs. ???i? J. Penili. Airs. Ann J. Perrin. an old resident of Churcii Hill, died yesterday morning about 4 o'clock at her residence. No. ,1111 AI Street. She had been?jn bad health for some time. The funeral will take place at .1 o'clock this afternoon, the interment being in O.ikwcod. ?J. ? orris Wins'. (Spicial Dispatch to The Times.) GREEN BAA". VA., Jan. 5.?Air. G. S. Wing, a prominent lawyer of this place, has returned from New York, where he was called to the bedside of his brother. Air. J. Norris Wing, who died soon after his brother's arrival. Air. Wing's death was a surprise and a shock to his many friends in this section. He was fifty-two years old, and at the time of his death liad charge of the New York Free Cir? culating Library, and was for many years chief clerk in Scribner's Library. Air. Wing was a native of Virginia, having been born in Bedford county, but went North soon after the war. His remains were brought to Blackstone and interred in the cemetery at that place, Mr. G. S. Wing having resided there a number of years, and was at one time Mayor of Blacktsone. To Label Bread stuff-. ' The Bakers' Union held a largely-at? tended meeting at Lee Camp Hall last ? night ami transacted considerable busi? ness. A committee was appointed to draw ? up ti contract to be presented to the pro? prietors of the various bakeries in the city, for the use of the union label on all breadstuff? u?e_ by them. After the transaction of some other business, mostly routine in its nature, the union adjourned to meet on Saturday night, January luth, at Lee Camp Hall. PERSONAL AND GENERAL. Ititcresi.ii!; Facts About Richmond's ??tizfusaiicl Other Matters. Miss Alaude Rayfield, of Accomac coun? ty, is visiting Alisses Be sie and Lelia Krouse, of West Marshall Street. Raymond, son of Air. and Airs. N. L. Alassey, or" No. 206 East Grace Street, who has been very ill with typhoid fever for -the past six weeks, is improving. ' Mr. Charles Myers is a patient at the Virginia Hospital. " Miss Corinne Straus will leave to-mor? row for Washington? THE DOORS OF ALL SAINTS' WILL BE THROWN OPEN TO-D ?.Y All Saints' E_>.scopal Church, now a handsome and completed edifice, wil! be thrown open this morning to its congre? gation for the first time. The first ser? vice, dedicating the church, will ba held. and hereafter every Sabbath will see the congregation worshipping in its bea itil;ul now house. The services this morning will be con? ducted by Rev. J. Y. Downman, rector of the church, and Bishop R. A. Gibson, Bishop-Coadjutor of the diocese of Southern Virginia. An Interesting mus? ical programme has been prepared for both services HISTORY OF THE CHURCH. The origin of this church dates back a number of years, beginning with the expressed desire of the late Reverend George W?odbridge, D. D.. (who was rec? tor of Monumental Church for forty-five years) to extend the work of the parent church (Alonumental' in the Western District of the city, where many of its members were then making their homes. Realizing the necessity, and advantages that would result from the erection of a new church in this locality. Re?.-. J. G. Armstrong. D. D., the successor of Rev. Dr. Woodbridge, gave much encourage? ment to the object, and the C? . . or" Mon? umental Church, composed of nearly all of the male members of the congrega? tion, succeeded in securing the lot and the old wooden building thereon, .-.ituated at the corner of Grace and Aladison streets, and with the full approval rr>.l co-operation of the Vestry' ?f Alonumental Church, the property was purchased and the old building was internally arranged to be used as a chapel. ,'.nd se?*vices were held therein, principally rt ntght, for a number of years, till the late Ligne Rev. John B. Newton. D. ?.. '?as mane rector of Alonumental Church, not long after which the vestry determined to erect on the rear of the lot (corner of Grace and Aladison Streets) the brick building, which for the past twelve years has been used as all Saints-Church. CALLED A RECTOR. Just before its comp'.etion, at a meeting of the congregation of Alonumental Church, presided over by the late Bisho;i Newton, then rect?>r, it was deemed wisest and best that a separate church .should be made of this (then) new work, and in the fall of 1SSS a'new congregation, j composed of-only about twenty-hve per | sons, old ant] youn? organized, with the ? necessary committee, in place of a vestry, ? and called as "-ector Rev. J. Y. Dttrnman, at tha?? time in chance of Christ Church. GreenvWe. S C. and on Cht*istmas-day. l.W. AU-S?'a*.V Church, corne?- Grace and _,Iadl=on Streets, had its opening services. conducted by Risrhr R~v. F. M Whitt!?"?. D. D.. Bishop of th?? ?hocos-?, a?si-tcl bv the rector. Rev. J. Y. D->wnman. who ha.?"?. to~eth?r w:th th<* fore-elation officiated and worshiped in that church for the nast twlvf vm'.i In wh'eh tlm? th? consretra tion has frown from ahout twentv-tive member3 to seve-al hundred, with about 350 communicants A NTTW RUTT/DTNG Flnd'ncr that the ernwth of this inter? esting and successful work was beyond the limits of tl XI Street the congrega build a larger . [ moi ..... which has resulted in th . French-Gotbi building, . ' ?c Franklin Street. The plans for ' new b Idi deeded u ? contract foi it ton w: in July. !-:??. .-??.-. der Committee on r .. : - interior to not eatir ; the Una! touch? s, decoi w.th ? IS so nearly ??.., and, : i.i its p;es-.ut cond.tion, that the \ I a to use the chun h as it noi fe decorai for a liti r period, by when th? ?. ? .-. .?. . m :?> thoroughly i.?. I ter ? to receive ti:.- finishing t and treat? ment by the bes : art There are a ni : . ? il large m? m ?rial window .?.?..? ? ere. ted by member A seri? s of five in I tstrate the '!' ? I ?eum, with . . iiivri.?.".tins, and th stanzas o. the Te Dettm, : . . ? di throughout che whol . . wind m in the morning^ ??.. . : : ustratlve of the Sermon on .. ;. ? Beati? tude.? there n. Over t?- Bapistery is the .-.presentation of Christ bi?-:- :?? n, ar.d in the nearest eastern win story is the Ri surr? .ti The other large win story are tilled with ; glass, with ? c?es) si tl it is expected, wi : into memorial windows ception of the tront it - it is probable will be !? state. The smaller wi the two side aisles an? probably be used entir? memorials for children. there are sixteen, will be very effect tion of the chil Er? n, of the church. The treatment in whole of the tower in perf.-ct harm ?? ?? of chan? el furnitu which are also ot qi which is to be higl ished with flat wax? vent a glare from which have b? through the bul line of vision, and ???? tures. The Sunday-s thool 1,^..- 'm sr)???"!??"'- ?'?-?' has not yet ! ?? p flnia The seating c ??? ? ?"? is about one tho'isa double thf capacity Aladison Street. ... the Cer..? Clere . . C cathi dral ?.-.s These, ;:. : changed with ti. ? - r window, which t in Its ? ? ? ent .?. - below, in transents, will y In time, for Of these latter ?.?. hieb v.... p so used ??. with ' he ass >cj;L. :??? : to I ::: tl :. .rs.-ry auarted - : , ol th? p ?' ? b chi r ii. is with its '?'.. ;hings rails pews, etc., uart. :??! oak. none ot ?.-.:?- ? _fe ?:. but fin? ed tr?:?.:.m< ??'. to pre the eie? tri?? lights. arranged around and ?.? as to be above the rithout suspended fix ?a : h Is be I '.?"hted. It .1" fco !-ter. tew church iv-- n??.?. ?-?y church oa l?ole?se?! bv ?TV t??* LONDON Jan. 5.?The Boers have re? leased the members of the Liverpool Restl ment, captured at Helvetia Decmhar ??___

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