Newspaper Page Text
VOL. VI-NO. 1(50.
Are always on the lookout for
And are receiving new and
Satin striped Batiste, at 12je a yd.
French cashmere I'm!ire's, 25c a yd;
usual price, 874c.
Yard wide Batiste at b'c a yd.
Pongee Drapery in great variety of
styles, at 15 and 17c a yd.
Ladies1 black drapery Nets from 23c
a yd up.
Figured Mohairs, in light shades, at j
All wool Challies, 82 inches wide,
42c a yd.
Wool suitings, ?4 inches wide, 28c a
Wool s( riped Suiting, o'J inches wide,
Pin cheek wool Suiting, OS inches,
at 15c a yd.
All wool Suiting, 88 inches wide, 20c
China Silks, at :>7ic 50c, 75c and
Striped Pongee Silks in all the latest
had.es. at 50c; regular price, T5e.
Ladies' and children's cambric and
Swiss Flouncings, from 25c up.
Burterick's Metropolitan Fashion
Sheet has just arrived and wili he
given away tree of charge.
Snyder. Hassler and McBaiii
. 134 SALEM A"ENCE, S. W.,
MEALS I BIS,
24 Blue Serge Sack Suits at
$9.00, Former Price $1500
20 Gray Serge Sack Suits at j
#6.00, Former Price 7.50
28 Black Cheviot Sack and
Frock $9.50, Former Price)
17 Mixed Cheviot Sack and
Frock at $12.00, Former
18 Fancy Worsted Frock at
$15.00, Former Price 18.00
We have for your inspec?
tion four or five dozen suits
beautiful patterns in frocks
and sacks. Have bought them
remarkably low and you shall
ave the the benefit in prices.
Now is the time to
-AN 0 ?
-FOR SALE AT
Prices as Low as the
lite Breafl Flour!
WHITE BREAD FLOUR.
W E WILL PAT
$50 IN CASH
To anv one who can furnish
the slightest proof of the
slightest adulteration in the
Famous and Popular
Try "WHITE DREAD", and
Use No Other.
C MARKLEY & CO..
Checkered Front Grocers
124 and 126
rst Avenue, S. W.
JN meeting of the Roanohe Rolling
Mill Co. is called at Hotel Roanoke,
Roanoke, Va., at 12 o'clock m. June
9, 1890. , . . . ,
All stockholders are requested to toe |
present in perttn or bjrjgjg^
French salines at 17c. per yard, reg
alar price 25c.
Drap i)c Venice and side band ging?
hams 10c per yard, sohl elsewhere at
12J nml 15 cen Is.
Twenty-live different styles wool
chnllies just received, both figured and
All silk fiVh net, 40inches wide, 70c.
New lot ladies' blouse wr.i>ls from
50c. to $2 00 each.
Twenty dozen babies caps at 12Jc
each, worth 20 eeins.
Fine assort men t. of Swiss tloimcings
at all prices.
Guaranteed l ist black ladies' hose 2^
cents per pair.
Large assortment of ladies' and
childrens1 parasols and umbrellas.
The litiest lino of dress goo;ls in the
city at prices that defy competition.
We arc receiving daily all the new
lcsirable shapes in white and black
straws. Flowers in abundance at
prices that will astonish you. Call
iarly and secure gcuuino bargains.
42 Salem avenue.
75 - Ladies
TO CALL AT
Blount's Diamon? Front
Set one box red seal lye and one cake
Hoe Cake soap for 12c.
Good for Ten Days.
C, F. BLO?NT,
The - Cash - Grocer,
154 SALEM AVENUE.
\fONEYTOLOAN ON TIME, AND
ItJL payments to suit borrower. People's Per?
petual Loan and Building Association, of Hoan
:>ke, Va. A. Z. Kolner. president; M.C. .Thomas,
vice president; "W. F. Winch, secretary and
treasurer. Uoom 1. Masonic Temple, Campbell
street. Paid up shares, $30 each. Installment
shares. 51 per month. Borrowers can at any
time secure a loan and fix their own limit of
the period for repayment.
As a savings oank this institution offers spe?
cial inducements. Installment shares may be
subscribed for at any time, lntcrestis allowed
on moneys placed with the association.
This association is doln? a successful busi?
ness, paying semi-annual divi lends, and is a
desirable investment for capital. apl-tf.
J. E. Mulcare & Co,
TIN AND SHEET-IRONWARE,
And dealers in all kinds of Cooking
and Heating Stoves. Plumbing, and
Gas and Steam fitting done. Tin
roofing a specialty. Satisfaction guar
anteed. No. 115 "First avenue, Roan
oke, Va. ? ap5-tf
N. SALE & CO.,
BEDFORD CITY, VA.,
The Bedford City Land and Im?
The Otter View Land Co.
The Longwood Park Co.
And the most desirable business and
residence property in the town.
Refer to the First National Bank,
Bedfdra City, Va. apl.5-3m.
I, Vl&GINIA, TH?KSDAY MORNING, JUNE 12, 1 90.
j Western railroad; up same to a point
opposite Roanoke, up same to
Church, east to Commerce, thence
I north to place of beginning:
ON THE FIRE LIMITS AND THE given '&^S^JST^X
j buildings in the fire limits. .J. Allen
Watts, city solicitor, was appointed
to represent the city at the next
meeting of the Roanoke and South
THE COUNCIL MEETINGLAST NIGHT
I The Fire Limits Compromised-Tlie
Hri<l?4>.H to bo Ituili by Day Labor.
Little Routine Rnsiness Transacted.
Important Questions Nettled
Messrs. B?ckner, Hanthorne, Mc
Connell, Craves, McCahn, Moomaw,
Sheohan, Scott, Trout and Woodwar
answered to their names as the clerk
of the City Council called the roll at
8:15 o'clock hist night. It was a special
meeting of the City Council and Mr.
R. H. Buckner, president of the body,
was in the chair.
The ordinance committee repoited
an ordinance forbidding trespassing
upon the Union depot platform and
prescribing a penalty of not less than
$2 nor more than !?? for each offense.
They reported a building inspection
ordinance which was referred back to
them with instructions to prepare
another document more suitable.to
the needs of the city. No report was
made on the streets and sewerage
They made a report in regard to the
right of the city to let the contract for
public improvements without first
advertising for bids, and submitted
i he opinion of the city solicitor in re?
gard to if. Mr. Watts' said tnat up
to March, lSSC, the law was
that all public improvements should
be let to the highest bidder
and notice given at least thirty days
before the work is finally let, by ad
vertising inanewspaper published in
the city, but at the general assembly
of 1SS<5 the law had been amended so
that the construction of public build
ings shall be performed by day labor
under the supervision and direction
of the city engineer, or such other
person as may be designated by th
council and said engineer or othe
person designated shall be governed
by such rules and regulations, as the
council may deem necessary and con
sisteutwith the prevailing laws gov?
erning labor on public works, but if
the council deem it not to be to the
best interests of the city to have the
work done by day labor, then it may
be let to contract to the lowest re
pbnsible bidder, after thirty days'
notice by advertisement printed not
less than four times in one or more
newspapers is given. "I am, there?
fore, of the opinion-.'" said Mr. Watts,
"that the council can have the work
done without the thirty days' adver?
tisement provided, the work is done
by day labor and constantly with the
laws govnoring labor on public
works and that the citycan designate
the engineer ot the Norfolk and West?
ern Railroad Company to take change
of said work for the city."
A resolution was offered ordering
that the construction of the overhead
bridges over Park, Henry and Ran?
dolph streets be performed by day
labor, and that Charles S. < |h archill,
engineer of maintenance of way of
the Norfolk and Western Railroad
Company, be designated to take
sharge Of and superintend said work.
Mr. Churchill was empowered to em?
ploy any number of men as may i>e
accessary to complete the work, and
pay a rate of wages usually given for
The finance committee was in?
structed to pay for said work, and to
report at next meeting of council.
The finance committee reported
that they had conferred with City
Solicitor Watts in regard to the mat?
ter of requiring police officers to at?
tend on the magistrates' court, and
he said that the duty of the duty oi
the police: officers require them to at?
tend trials by the magistrates when
necessary. They had also seen i lie
mayor, and he informed them that he
had given the officers notice to that
The conimitte reported favorably
on the petition of J. H. Keunerly in
regard to a street sprinkler, but ad?
versely on the petition of Duerson
find others in regard to improvements
on Church street, as the finances of
the city wonlc not justify the improve?
ments at this time. The report was
The bonds of the city treasurer.
$50,000) and that of the commissioner
of the revenue, ($13,000) were sub?
mitted, and the securities offered ac?
orn Railroad Company, to be held
here the 17th of June.
The council then adjourned.
Pl'ISLIC SCHOOL HOOKS.
The Lisi, tut Kevine?! by the Sitperiiis
fciideut <>l Public Instruction.
The State Hoard of Education on
Monday announced the list, of text
books which will be studied in the
public schools of Virginia for the next
four years. It is as follows:
Mci i alley's Revised and Alternate
Spellers, Holmes'Spellers, Met i alley's
Revised and.Alternate Readers, Hol?
mes1 new Readers, "Familiar Animals
and their Wild Kindred.'1 "Living
Creatures of Land, Water and Air,"
Cooke'sVirginia, "Lang Syne," Mc
Gulley's Reading ('huts,' Whitens
Veniible'a and D?vies1 Arithmetics
Harvey's Grammar's, Long's Lan
g uig-* Exercises^ Maurj's Revised
Geographies, Applcton's new Geo
rapbies, Speucerian copy-books,
Magill's Revised History of Virginia,
Barnes' History, Holmes' Histories,
lohn not and Boutou's Lessons in
Higiene, Health for Liitie Polks,
Webster's Dictionaries. Worcester's
Dictionaries, Bryant ?.V Stratton's
Common-School Hook-Keeping, Na?
tional Arithmetic ami Language Tab
lets, Thomas' Blanks for Spelling,
Ward's Business Forms. Krusi's
Drawing, Virginia School Register.
For schools in which the higher
branches are introduced, and lor
pnblic high schooIs,theboard recom?
mends, thai the books used be ta
ken from those prescribed for fh
common schools, so far as such book
im et the demands in such schools, in
addil ion to a list recommended by the
board, and which will be announced
as soon us the board can fix the sched
Th'' policy of the-present Hoard of
Education is to allow county and city
school boards to continue to
use- books now "used, if they so de?
sire, but extends to them the further
privilege of selecting their choice of
'looks from those licensed by the
TIKIS IS A GOOD ONE.
WHAT IS PICKED UP AROUND
? MM TALKS ABOUDf BOOMS
I.oIn of Distinguished l'eonlc Here.
Two Iiright Young Lawyer*--Haji-i
53 (lifer la TOWB-So is 1 (Mil Grasty.
A Census Enumerator TalkH.
Edward Cowles was down here the
other day. He is a tall, slender man,
and a mechanical engineer by pro?
fession. Coming from the West, as
hedoes, he knows something about
"I like the way Roanoke steers
clear of'booms,' he said. Whenever
1 come here 1 Und that Roanok
busy : her people working like bet
and the solid honey tcoitiy to all
quarters of the land from her hive.
But there is no talkof a'boom.' There
is enough foundation for such talk
according to most Western standards.
If some cities 1 know out my way
were doing as well as Roanoke, th
Siate wouldn't hold them. They'd
be crying out, Boom! Boom
Miss Rebecca N. Cardwell, of llali
IX county, and Mr. Columbus A.
Rhen, of Northampton county, while
tudontsal the Deaf and Dumb Insti?
tute in Staunton. fell in love with
ach other, and this attachment led
to their marriage the other day.
It is rejiorted at Fredericksburg
that ah exciting scene occurred In the
ourf of Richmond county last week,
in which the actors were Mr. W. W.
Walker, of Westmoreland county, and
fudge Jones. Mr. Walker refused to
if down when ordered to do so by
the judge, and accused the court of
being unfair. Tho judge from the
bench called him a liar. Mr. Walker
responded that the court was not only
unfair but tyrannical. IP-was lined
$50 for contempt of court, but took
The Normal School and the State
rjniversity of West Virginia are
prospering better than ever before in
The census enumerators in the
lower Valley of Virginia are delayed
in their work of enumeration because
of a failure to receive the necessary
blanks and papers.
Kef iii n Thanks.
At a meeting Of the Roanoke Light
fnfantry held in tbeirarmory on Mon?
day night, June 9, 1890, the following
resolutions were adopted:
Resolved, That we hereby return
our sincere and hearty thanks to the
military and citizens of Richmond for
the kind, courteous and bospitabl
treatment received at their hand
during our visit to that city upon the
occasion of the unveiling of the statu
of General R. E. Lee, which we will
ever hold in grateful remeiubranct
Resolved further, That the thanks
of this company are hereby returned
to the Norfolk "and Western Railroad
Company for the favors shown tc
this organization on that occasion.
S. S. Brooke,
Chairman Com. on Res
A. P. TAMAKKRRO,
Secretary pro tern.
'When I was in San Diego recently,
for example," continued Mr. Cowles,
I saw what, evil this 'booming1 of
place to excess can do. The bottom
fallen out of the boom in that Call
forma town there now, but while it
lasted it was a wonder. A friend of
mine in San Diego saw an advertise
ment in a paper one day stating that
six new eight-room houses ma certain
desirab'e location wie to let. if
went out to look at them that morn?
ing. He found two old women sitting
in a. vacant lot waiting for the owner
of the houses to appear. Of the houses
themselves not even the foundations
were laid. The land was there and
that was all.
"Hut that was nothing unusual
San Diego during the 'boom.' Bus!
ness blocks were laid off on paper, tin
stores and offices were rented befort
the contracts had been let for the
The census enumerators are explod?
ing a good many old fogy ideas. "I
haven't found a lady yet who objected liuch
The finance committee also made a
special report, calling attention to
the recent act of the legislature in re
uard to the taxable values of the city.
They asked that the matter be sub?
mitted to the city solicitor for a thor?
ough investigation, he to report at
the next meeting of this body. The
report was adopted.
The petition of the street railroad
company was referred to the street
committee with instructions to get the
city engineer to establish the required
grades and report at next meet ing.
The fire and water committee made
a. report in regard to the extension of
the fire limits. The matter was taken
up by wards and the report was
amended, establishing a fire limit as
For Third ward?Commencing at
Shenandoah avenue and Jefferson
street, north, on Jefferson to Fourth
avenue, west to Henry, north to Fifth
avenue, east to Holliday, north to
Rutherford, east to Kirnball avenue,
north to Page to the Lynchburg turn?
pike, thence, to Senandoah valley
railroad to Jefferson street.
For Second Ward?Commencing on
Commerce Btreet, running south to
Campbell, east 100 feet to an alley,
up alley to Sixth avenue, east to Ran?
dolph, north to Railroad avenue,
thence along Railroad avenue to
place of beginning.
For First Ward?Beginning at
Commerce street, on Norfolk and
rnd^e William Gordon Robertson
geantfor the city of Roanoke, and
tiled his bond for $10,000.
T. E. Hrawford qualified as consta?
ble, and tiled his bond for $200.
In the case of the Oeorge Baum
schiuidt Rrewing Company vs. Coli
man & Dulany, verdict was rendered
for plaint ill' for 1270.99.
Same vs. same, appeal from Justice
Ilowerton. judgment.for plaintiff for
In the case of W. T. Hopkins vs.
Miss Mary Lewis, for damages, be?
fore reported, jndgnVnr was ren?
dered in favor of plaintiff for $050.
Midway Land Company.
One hundred and sixty-two lots in
Midway Addition well located and
surrounded by the Mid way Iron Com?
pany plant which will employ from
200 to 300 skilled workmen, reached
by the dummy line. These lots aia
from !?2?0 to !?37? each. Very small
cash payment and monthly instal?
ments averaging about $10 per mouth.
A rush is being made for these lots.
Call at once on O. D. DJCRR & Co.,
junel-2-tf. Real Estate Agents.
m uclits Paid.
The secretary of theorderof ''Broth?
erhood of Carpenters and Joiners"
says the death benefit of ?200 was yes?
terday paid to the widow of their late
brother, W. J. Hamilton. Mr. Hamil?
ton died about two months ago and
this Is a timely provision to his fam?
to telling her age," said one of them
to a Timks man. "But one or two
have got mad when I asked them if
they had any lunatics, etc.. about the
house. We "are having a good deal
of trouble with the colored popula?
tion One sable gentleman refused
to answer any questions at all. 'Does
you think you'se getten1 me loh der
wah, sonny V he asked indignantly,
caws if you do. ['se not agoin.'"
Major Ed. s. flutter, the genial pro?
moter of Lynchburg's big land com?
pany?the Rivermont?was in town
yesterday in the interests ot his
scheme. A bridge is to span Black
water creek anil one of its piers is to
rest on the land owned by the Norfolk
and Western. Major Hotter came
over to sec about it. lie met Thomas
P. Grasty, the Southern stalf Corres
pondent of the Manufacturers1 Re?
cord, at Marshall's cafe where they
had dinner together. Mrs. Grasty is
stopping with the family of Major
flutter in Lynchburg.
Hon. Ruf us A. Ayres, at one time
attorney general of Virginia, and
Senator Herbert G. Peters, of Martins
ville, were in the city a short time
yesterday as the guests of Rush I'.
Herr. Both are young with brilliant
futures before them. They have al?
ready made their marks in the politi?
cal world of the State.
?OMME.NC EM EXT EXERCISES.
How the Firemen Enjoy Themselves
When There Ja Little Doing-.
A TrsiKs reporter was loafing at the
engine house the other day, and with
a view to making himself, agraeable
to a number of lire laddies who were
sitting lazily around a table, he con?
cluded to tell a little yarn. So he
went right ahead and told them what
he had seen a fire company do in Bal?
timore upon one occasion (a place be
has never visited). "The alarm
sounded there one night," he said,
"and, by George, so thoroughly are
those men and horses drilled and
trained that they were out and four
blocks away in just seven-eights of a
second after the gong first sounded.
Its a fact, gentlemen, that-V
''Pshaw," interrupted Chief Knepp,
who was smoking a two cent cigar,
and fanning himself leisurely, '-that's
nothing. Here last winter we received
a telephone message from West
Campbell street telling us that a lamp
was on the verge of exploding. We
at once gave the alarm, struck out
with the carriage, arrived at the
house and had just made a plug con?
nection when the explosion oc?
"And that ain't all," he resumed
after a brief pause, daring which he
adjusted a suspender and observed
with a defiant look an amused and
doubting expression which came over
the countenance of his listener.
'Talking about trained horses re?
minds me. See those hor?es yonder?
Well, I'll pat them against any other
two trained horses 1 ever heard of.
They heard that lamp explode on
Campbell street, and shortly after
that one exploded in a negro shanty
on Railroad avenue. On accouut of
their remarkable acuteiiesa of
hearing, they heard it, and
the very moment they heard
it, they knew exactly what
was up. Well, sir, those horses went
lit out of their stalls, took their]
places at the hose carriage, and when
i policeman came along fifteen min-1
utes afterwards and waked us up, all
we bad to do was to slide down the
pole, touch the spring that held the
harness, and we were olT. You don't j
have to go to Baltimore or any other
city to see great exploits by expert]
firemen and trained horse?. You can |
see them fight here in Roanoke."
< Ihief Knepp had gone over into a
corner of the room, and it was fully
five minutes after he had ceased talk?
ing that all of them burst into roars I
of laughter. After they had regained
their normal solemnity, the chief said I
to the reporter: "Young man, if
you want to make firemen believe any
lies as that one you sprung
Roanoke to do it.'
vou must leave
THE AM ERICA X HOG.
May Carry Food From the Table
After Eating His Fill.
The majority of the supreme court \
of Pennsylvania decided a very curi?
ous case last week which cannot fftii
to interest all hotel and restaurant
keepers, as well as the traveling pub?
lic at large. After a full argument or
the case on both sides before the
bench the court held that "at the
table of a hotel or restaurant a guesv
is entitled to all food that is set before
him at table, and that he is privileged |
to carry away for future consumption
whatever he may not be able or dis?
posed to eat at the time."
This decision of the highest court
grew out of a curious case where a I
traveler, not having a good appetitt
for breakfast, gathered up nearly all
of the porter-house steak and other
substantials before him which he didj
not consume, and wrapping them in a |
newspaper, proceeded on his way, de?
termined to digest them when his ap?
petite grew better. The hotel man
indignantly protested against such
liberty as well as bad manners, and
hence the trouble.
While the court has probably de?
cided the law and justice side of the
case property, it must be confessed
that the bad manners of the affair
were inexcusable and can -find no I
sanction in any code of propriety or
crowd Present and a Xnmbcr gentlemanly conduct. When a travel
oi Good Addresses.
Yesterday the commencement exer
eises of Roanoke College were held
A very large crowd, both from thi:
city and the surrounding country was
present. " Following is a list of speak?
Latin Salutatory?Alvey Marius
Smith, Maryland; Orations?Edward
Me.C. Armstrong, Dabney G. Barnitz,
Hiram W. Bertram, Stephen S. Cas
sell, Clarence M. Fox. Charles A.
Freed, Floyd G. Killian, William W
Newberry, Rufus B. Perry. Rufus M.
Fence, Thomas W. Repass, William
A. Snead, Neander B. Studebaker.
John M. Teeter, Virginia; James
Bower, Indian Territory; Joseph O.
Glenn, Mississippi: Peter H. Pearson.
Kansas : Frank B. Trotter, West Vir
giuia; Valedictory?James A. B.
Scherer, North Carolina.
George Graham Anderson, jr., son
of Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Anderson, died
at an early hour yesterday morning.
The funeral services, conducted by
Rev. W. C. Campbell, of the Presby?
terian church, will be held at the re?
sidence of the parents, No. 15 Eighth
avenue. Southwest, and the intei^
ment will take place in the city ceme?
tery at 6 o'clock p. m. today. Much
sympathy is expressed for the be?
reaved parents, as this was one of
twins, the brother having died two
Our gallery, which has been closed
for more than a week on account of
our attendance at United States
Court, is again open. We invite all
who wish give work to good us a call.
je 12 lt. Maury Bros.
Mr. Charles A. Bush, of Frederick
ounty, was thrown for a horse last
Saturday and almost instantly killed.
He was a brother of Mr. Daniel Bush,
ler takes his meal at a hotel or
restaurant, with or without a good
appetite, it is perfectly legitimate
and in accord with strictlv good man?
ners, for him to ask the waiter to
wrap a small snack for his journey,
and he may "tip" for it or not as he
pleases?generally a "tip." But for a
man to gobble up the whole of
his leavings at a meal, ? bundle them
into a napkin or newspaper, and ]
souse them into his satchel for fu?
ture consumption, is superlatively on
the glutton and hoggish order of bad
Bright, Gossipy Letter From Our
Correspondence of the Timks.
Fincastle, Va., Jue 11, 1890.
This section of the county is on a
solid boom, based upon the marble
developments. Two flourishing com
pa j des have been formed and are de?
veloping their quarries. They have
beautiful qualities of black, brown
and variegated marble. They also
have the lithograph stone, which has
been tested by actual use by a litho?
grapher in Baltimore, and pronounced J
equal to the best.
A meeting of the stockholders of the
dummy line to this place will be held |
here next Thnrsday.
The beautiful property near this I
place recently purchased by Mr. Pat?
terson, of Roanoke, has proven to be I
very valuable, as it contains some of |
Next Monday will be the Botetourt
county court day and a large crowd is
Professor C. L. Cocke and several j
young ladies from Hollins1 Institute j
are in town today.
The Daily Times has found its
way into the homes of many of the
Botetourt people. The people of this
county now do their shopping ill
Roanoke instead of Lynchburg a3
formerly, hence they naturally want
Roanoke par. ?-s. Botetourt.
LAND and IMPROVEMENT COMPANY
CHARTERED BY SPECIAL ACT OF GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF VIRGIRIA. *
The Bedford City Land Com pan v offers the best investment on the Norfolk and Western Railroad. It is a golden opportunity
After June 3rd a "limited nnmber'of lots will be offered for sale. This company has three thousand building and business lots in the western part ot
Bedford City. Incomparably the best property and the most beautiful sites. The town s growing west. The new depot site is on tnese lands, l ne
Randolph Macon College Academy is there and a new first-class hotel will be ereeted as oon as the architect has finished thet drawings. in early 4,u?u
population now. Fifteen plug tobacco concerns. The largest and most successful woolen mills in the State except CharlottesviUe. Iwenty-nve manu?
factories now and seven new manufacturing enterprises underway. The Bedford and James River Railroad is to be built in the near future.
Foriihose whe- tvant a sarfe investment the stock and land<of the Bedford City Land Company presents the greatest inducements. The present selling
alue of the property is -worth more money than the total amount of stock the company offers for sale. For particulars address
ap! ? 8m PRESIDENT OF THE BEDFORD CITY LAND ?ND IMPROVfiMTSNTCTJMPANY, Bedford City, V
ICE - - FIVE CENTS
V/HAT THE LAWMAKERS ARE
DEPENDENT PENSION BILL PASSED
Carlisle's Successor Named Tlic sil?
ver Hill Discussed? Two Yonue Girls
Abducted?Baseball News of Yester?
day?Stanley lo Scotland Brief?.
By United Press.
Washington, June 11.?Speaker
Reed today appointed Royer Q. Mills,
of Texas, a member of the committee
on rules and Turner, of Georgia, a
member of the ways and means com?
mittee to nil vacauies caused by the
resignation of ex-Speaker Carlisle.
The conference report on the Senate
dependent pension bill was presented
awl agreed to by a vote of 14} to 56.
This bill, it is claimed, will distribute
$W,UOO,000 among the families of dis?
abled Federal soldiers.
In the Senate most of the day was
taken up in discussing the silver
bill. Adverse reports were presented
[ on Stanford's bill for government
loans on liens of real estate and on
the bill to abolish metal money.
A Circuit Ri??i.
By United Press.
Bangor, Maine, June 11.?Further
particulars of the circus riot at EH>g
worth show that trouble was begun
by a drunkard, of Ellsworth, tonight
who assaulted a female performer.
The husband came to the rescue and
was badly beaten. The woman was
kicked in the btomach and inav die.
To Go To New York.
By United Press.
New YORK, June 11.?The Com?
mercial Advertiser says the Richmond
Terminal and Northern interests com?
bined in the purchase yesterday of
Baltimore and Ohio stock from the
City of Baltimore. The deal, it is
said, makes it possible for the North?
ern Pacilic to reach New York.
Postmaster for Christ iansbiirjr.
By United Press.
Washington, June 11.?The
President sent to the Senate today
the nomination of (George W. Wilson
as postmaster at Christiansburg, Va.
A Noted Outlaw Killed.
By United Press.
Midi>lkpBOl'itGH, Ky., June 11.?
John Cook Turner, a noted outlaw,
was shot Sunday by his cousin and
To Succeed Carlisle.
By United Press.
Carrolton, Ky., June 11.?W. W.
Dickerson was nominated by accla?
mation on the 207th ballot to succed
John G. Cnrlish?, for Congress.
Two Girls Abduced.
By United Press.
Lkavenworth, Kan., June 11.?
Two horse traders abducted two
daughters of a miner Monday. The
girls are 20 and 10 years old.
By United Press.
Michael Davitt is seriously ill at
William O'Brien, M. P. for Cork,,
and Mmle. Raffalovitch were married
by Arch Bishop Coake at London yes?
Flenry M. Stanley was yesterday
presented to the freedom of the city
R. H. Wallace and J. B. Louitz,
who robbed the Wallace Magazine of
$G,000, arrived in New York yesterday
in charge of detectives.
Norfolk and Western preferred was
03 on the stock exchange yesterday.
J. T. Murphy was appointed post
master at Amsterdam, Botetourt
Yesterday** Baseball Games.
By United Press.
At Philadelphia?New York, 7;
At Brooklyn?Boston. 3: Brooklyn,
At Cincinnati?Pittsburg. 1; Cincin?
At Chicago?First game?Chicago,
7; Cleveland, 1. Second game? Chi?
cago, 1; Cleveland, 3.
At Philadelphia?Philadelphia, 11;
New York. 5.
At Brooklyn?Brooklyn, 2; Boston^
At Pittsburg?Pittsburg, 4; Chi?
At Louisville?Louisville, 4; Colum?
At Washington?Washington, 13;
At Wilmington?Wilmington, 10;
At Hartford?Hartford, 3 ; Worces?
At Jersey City?Jersey City, 3; New
A new upright piano, full size, 7i
octaves, beautiful rosewood case, all
modern improvements, pure, rich and
full tone, warranted five years, -with
nice stool and cover for $250 cash, or
$275 on easy payments. The Hobbie
Music Co., Lynchburg, Va., General
State Agents. Catalogues free.
Remember the special sale of $9.85
suits at Joseph Cohn's, the Salem
a,venue clothier, Friday and Saturday,
May 30th and 31st. Every suit worth
from $12 to $15. my30 tf
E. Walsak, proprietor of the well
known dyeing and scouring establish?
ment has moved his place of business
one door to 104 Campbell street
(Third avenue, S. W.) je51w