Newspaper Page Text
VOC XVII.-No. ?I
PUIOIS l'U<tKt5 ObNTS.
Korocutit for Virginia: Kalr; iiorlh
ut'Ktutly wind*; ?lightly colder in
"PA/1 LT LIKE A WATCH"
ftOANOKE CYCLE CO.,
K l,. VX.IPPO, Munnger.
In every household
(Joe of our guuran
Hot Water Bottles.
We hnve them all
sizes nod every ouu
p 100 .1KFVKRSON Sl'KKKT. 0
g We Are Pleased g
Po ANNOUNCE THAT a i.i. All- '0.
-TICI.ES UOUGIIT PROM i;s cas ?g)
UK ENOKAVKII, MOST AM. KREK
-OK < ii Alto K?SOMK FRW Si*K- $.
-cial RARUAtXS EXCHAVINU is
-CHARGER kxtra. S
-nv*at< ill s aim: NOW ciirai'KII I?
-THAN KVKU IIEKORE, Oll WIM. j?
? MKKLY TO UK IS Tili: NEAR
-FUTURE. Till: WATCH COM- ??)
-I'AKIKS ark TALKING OK RAIS* .Si*'
?-IMS THH IMHCES. i?
?Examination bomcitkd. Ue>
EDWARD S. GREEN H
6 SALEM AVE. ||
I'lOTURB Kit A MKS AND MATS TO
-\i South JulTsri'oii Strctl. Over i'ostoUice.
? ?<? -O O -?SS> <S* ?<? O- *3*- O- <J?> &? ?
Grsat Variety of
f L:ti?\st Styles.
^ Will Oivo Low Price* and Eisy Terms.
^ llolldiy Stock, ^
I J. E. ROGERS. I
^ No. 11 .!< il'crsoii Street. 8
<9 -O -O -?3> -*?--? ?*? O- ??? &*? O ?
W?y don't yon Ptoi> Hint cough?
Try ACME COUGH SYRUP,
mid you will get redet'. Large
bot'le only 25 cents.
When you nek for ACME,
We make it.
. 0. BARNES,
"Ha Puts Up Prescriptions."
NE ARING AN END.
The Great Strike of Colorado Miners May
Soon be Terminated,
r.eadville, Col., Jan. 2?.?It is probable
that the great strike has heim settled. At
,i conference of the miners late last night,
t here was a bolt of the union members
and they resolved to cut loose from the
dictation of loaders and seek work in the
mines. While this does not definitely
nettle the strike it is hoped that, it may
soon reach that end.
?i hit's Compound Syrup ok Rork
iiouxd, Wii.li Cherry ash White
PlNK was made to cure, coughs and
colds and it does it. For sale at
Newsy Notes From the Capital of
THE SUPREME COURT WILL TAKE
TUP. USUAL RECESS?AMERICAN
PRISONERS IN CURA?NOMINA?
TIONS HUNG UP IN THE SEN?
ATE?ANOTHER ANNUAL CON
"?,YENTION NOW IN SESSION AT
WASHINGTON ?'DISCUSSING A
Washington, Jan. 25.?The issue of
standard silver dollars from the mints
anil treasury offices for the week ended
.January 2Si was $206,848, and for the
corresponding period of last year. $2-17,
?I7?. The shipment of silver coin aggre?
gated $"225,81 r.
Chief Justice fuller announced to-day
that the supreme court would take the
usual February recess, beginning Mon?
day and eudintt Monday, March 1. He
also announced that several cases assign?
ed last, week to be argued before a lull
bench would go over until the reassemb?
ling of court in March. These include
the cases of the interstate commerce coin
mission vs. Alabama Midland and the
Detroit, Grand Haven and Wisconsin rail?
The House committee on foreign affairs
to day ordered a favorable report on the
resolution requesting the Secretary of
State to give the House the present status
of the treaty bv which the United States
and Great Iiritain are restricted front
building or maintaining war vessels on
the great lakes. During the discussion
Mr. Hitch, of .Michigan, who introduced
the resolution, read ?a letter written to
Secretary Herbert in 1!S!I0, approving the
course of the Navy Department in refus?
ing to consider bids of the Detroit Dry
Dock Company for building warships.
The report in favor of the resolution was
The President sent to the Senate in re?
sponse to n resolution a list of American
citizens who have been arrested in Cuba
since tin beginning of the present insur?
rection. The action taken in each '-a.se
were seventy-four. Appeals have been ,
taken in two of these cases from the sen?
tence imposed, those of Snugttilly and
Someillin. In the cases of the live Com?
petitor prisoners a new trial has been or- ,
tiered. Seven American newspaper cor- I
respondents were also arrested und bin- |
The Senate committee on the judiciary
took no action on the nomination of Win.
1). Hugh to be district judge for the dis?
trict of Nebraska. The weekly postpone- \
ment of consideration is looked on as in?
dication of the committee to leave this
appointment hung up until the end of
the session. The nomination of Chas. 11.
Howery, of Mississippi, to be associate
justice of court of claims, and ('has. V.
Armidon to be district judge of the dis?
trict of North Dakota, were ordered to
be favorably reported, with the'proviso
that action shall not be taken by the Sen?
at'.! until Senntor Oe.brgo in Hin one caso
ami Senator llausbrough in ttie other can
be heard from. i
The annual convention of American j
Masters and Pilots Association is in scs?
slou here to-day. The convention is com?
posed of one delegate from each of the
forty-seven lodges in the country.
The object of the order is to obtain leg?
islation for the henelit of.the'pilots of the j
Atlantic and Pacific oceans, Gulf of Mex?
ico and Great Lakes. The. following off!- !
cers of the order are in attendance: W. S.
Van Keuren, grand captain: II. F. Per?
kins, grand captain's clerk: (j. S. Du
prce, grand first pilot; W. C. Manns,
grand second pilot; Luther G. Dow/grand
The dattcring letter written by Xaver
Scharwenkn to Rehr Bros, .v.- Co., we
consider one of the strongest testimonials
ever written. Scharwenkn is kyown to
every profession and amateur in the coun?
try by his beautiful compositions. His
lirst public words in America make a no?
ticeably strong card for the "Rehr."-?In?
AUTHOR OF PRETTY LOVE TALES.
Death of ?The Duchess'' at Her Home in
Dublin, Jan. 25.?Mrs. Ilunuerford,
the novelist, is dead.
Mrs. Hncgerford's literary mini do
plume, "The Duchess," first became
widely known to the readers of light lit?
erature through her novels ".Molly Dawn"
and "Phyllis." Pretty tales of the joys
and trials o( lovers, told in a light, ( bat?
ty way, found favor on two continents,
and for many years the novels of "The
Duchess" have sold in many editions.
Mrs. Hungerford lived at St. Brenda's
Handon, County Cork. She married
when very young, and was early left a
widow, with three small children to care
for. In 1833 she married Henry Hunger
BRUSH MOUNTAIN COAL.
We have just received a nice lot of
Brush Mountain Coal, both nut and
lump. The best we have seen this win?
ter. An excellent substitute for Anthra?
cite. Farmers1 Supply Company, 'phone
10. yard "phone, -12 I).
A SCHOONER DAMAGED.
Norfolk, dan. 25. ?The tug Ajax, Cap?
tain Cole, arrived in Hampton Roads this
moruinc having in tow the schooner
Lulie, which is now here lor repairs. The
schooner, which was bound from Phila?
delphia to Savannah, laden With coal, en
countered a terrific gale off the North
Carolina coast, and when between ("apes
Lookout and 1 latteras the heavy seas and
wind carried away her fore topmast, head
near, jihboom and otherwise damaged
her. The Ajax came to her rescue and
towed her to this port.
.NOKE, VA., TU ES
Bitterly Cold Weather Ail Over the
THE PEOPLE OF THE WESTERN
STATES AHE EXPERIENCING
MUCH SUFFERING ON ACCOUNT
OF THE COLO WAVE?MANY
PEOPLE WERE MORE OK LESS
FROZEN IN CHICAGO?ONLY :il
DEGREES BELOW ZERO AT MIN?
Chicngc, Jan. 25.?Seventy-six people 1
have been more or less frozen, according
to police ami other reports, since tlie cold
wave ciinio Sunday night up to 1" o'clock
this morning. From ?1 below zero early
on Saturday evening it begau to drop
rapidly until 7 this morning, wheu the
mercury went down to 21 below.
NEW YORK IN ITS GRIP.
Saratgao, N. Y. Jan. 25?The temper?
a tu) es In northern Now York las; night
' ami this moruing were the lowest of the
I season, Blue Mountain lake reports 30
I degrcbs below zero, North Creek 23 be
I low, Warrenuurg 20 below, Lake Lonely
j 15 below and Saratoga from 5 to 1" be- ,
:il DEGREES BELOW.
Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 25.?The cold
wave shows no signs of abatement. The
mcrcuiy registered :>1 below here this
morning. The indications are for eon
DESERTING NATURAL CAS.
Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 25.?At T
o'clock this morning the temperature in
this city was 14 below zero, the severest
since January 1884. There is much
Buffering throughout the city by reason
of weak natural gas pressure and there
has been a rush for oilier kinds o* fuel.
A cutting wind Is blowing from the West.
HAS A WIDE RANGE.
St. Louis, Jan. 25 ?Cold wave con- '
tlnties. Reports show that the cold wave
extends south to Texas and .wot to the
COLI) IN MISSISSIPPI.
Jackson, Miss., Jan. 25.-?There was a
drop of M!S iletrrees in the temperature
here last night. The thermometer was
40 degrees and to day stands at 22 degrees
above. Some sleet and snow lias fallen, j
UP IN CANADA.
Quebec, Jan. 2?.?The mercury here
this morning touched 21 degrees below
FURIOUS AT CINCINNATI.
Cincinnati, Jan. !25.?The cold wave
struck Cincinnati in all its fury Saturday
nightnnd the themomttcr fell steadily
u/itil it. reached it degrees below zero nt 5
o'clock this morning. There is much
suffering among the poor In the suburbs.
Adams Feiss, aged 1?, of Duulnp stive;,
was the first victim of cold weather. He ;
was brought to the hospital this morning
with both hands frozen. At 10 a. m. it
was 2 degrees below zero.
COLDEST ON* RECORD.
Detroit, .Mich., Jan. 25. ?Detroit expe?
rienced the coldest weather in twenty-two
years last night and (his morning and i
the coldest Januaty weather on record.
At. S o'clock the mercury stood at 15 de- :
grees below and at noon it hail not risen
much. Reports from the State show that '
the freeze-ui) is general, ranging from in j
to 32 degrees below.
0,000 MEN THROWN' OUT.
Another Evidence of the McKinley Pros?
perity Sweeping the Country.
Milwaukee, Jan. 25.?Six thousand men
were thrown out of work at the Bayvlew
works of the Illinois Steel Company by
the closing down of the top and bottom
mills and stopping cf the fish plate mill
and the old steel plate mill. No reason |
is given for the shut down by the mill
The action of the company in closing
down these establishments is that not
only are non-union men employed there,
hut, also a largo'nuinber of members of
the union, and [some of the latter look
upon it as an attempt to force them to
innke a voluntary offer to submit to the
rescinding of their present contract with
the company, which will not. expire until
July, in order to assure themselves of re
XAVER SCIIARWENKA, COURT
PIANIS1 TO THE EMPEROR
Merlin, June 23, I81I?.
The Rehr Pro.--, piano is indeed a mas?
terpiece, It answer* every requirement
in regard to tone nnd'touch, ns can he ex?
pected of any instrument. In the mat?
ter of touch it exceeds'one's expectations.
The delicacy, and especially the lightness,
of the touch, are positively astounding.
Wishing the firm of Rehr Pros. &? Co. the
utmost success, which they deserve, 1 re?
main with great regard and esteem,
X AVER SCI IA R WEN K A
Washington, Jan. 25.?The cruiser
Boston left Nagasaki for Chemulpo, Ko?
rea, to-day. The YorktowriNirrived at
Shanghai and the Montgomery has reach?
ed the rendezvous at Hampton Roads
A BIG CARGO.
Savannah,'Ga., Jan. 25.?The liriii-b
ship Uphemin, Capt. Kinney, cleared to
day for Rantos, Brazil, with 1,025.077 feel
uf pitch pine lumber. This is the lamest
cargo of the kind ever shipped from Sa?
vannah to a foreign port. The vessel will
CO to sea drawing twenty-three feet, tin
deepest draught of any vessel ever lcav
ing this pr.rt.
E. Hibarger, specialist on fine and com
I plicated watches.
That is What Mr. Turpie Galls
THE INDIANA SENATOR IS IN FA?
VOR OP AN IMMEDIATE DECLA?
RATION OF BELLIGERENCY,
FOLLOWED BY LETTERS OF
MARQUE AND REPRISAL?HE
WANTS THE DOGS OF WAR
TURNED LOOSE ON SPANISH
Washington, Jiin. 25 ?The condition '
of affairs in connection with the choice of
u Senator from t in-Suite of Delaware was
culled to the attention of the Senate to
tiny by Mr. Burrows, of Michigan, who
presented a paper signed by three Presi?
dential electors for that State, in which ,
It is asserted that there was rn illec d
and fraudulent election.
lie also presented n paper signed by the
speaker of t he Senate anil 1 louse, assert?
ing that the legislature elected by the
people were ejected from the house and
the functions of the legislature were
usurped by a corrupt body of illegally
elected members. ,
Mr. Chandler announced his intention
to saugest to the Senate whether some
method cannot be fixed "to prevent the
wholesale larceny of Seuutorships in va
A resolution was offered by Mr. Petti- ?
grew and was referred to the committee
on contingent expenses, for a selection of
a committee to inquire Into the issue of j
land intents to the Pacific railroads and
an to the diversion form the gross earnings
of the subsidies paid by the companies
to the Pacific Mail Steamship Company;
and notice was given by Mr. Gear, chair?
man of the Pacific railroad committee,
that after the Nicaragua bill was out of
the way he would ask that the Pacific
railroad hill he next considered.
A bill providing I hat no person shall
be tried in a Untti d States court for acts
in aid of representatives of Cuba was pre- ?
seated by Mr. Chandler and was referred
to the judiciary committee, and in pur?
suance of previous notice Mr. Turpie ad?
dressed the Senate in a long constitu?
tional argument to prove that the pri?
mary and paramount power to rcco?*uize
:i new State is vested not in the Presi?
dent of the United States, but in Con
trress. under the clause of the constitu?
tion which declares Ooturress shall have
power to regulato commerce; t hat is, ac?
cording to Mr. Turpie, intercourse, with
foreign States. Ho spoke for two hours
and a half and had not concluded when
tiie hour for eulogies of Ex-Speaker Crisp
arrived, lie indulged til vituperation of
('apt. General Weyler as "an indescriba?
ble diminutive reptile, as a man who used
his sword against women and children,"
and who met his enemy with paper pel?
lets and proclamations.
Mr. Turpie favored an immediate decla- I
ration of belligerency, saon to be fol- j
lowed by the issuance of letters of marque
and reprisal and tin- appearance of priva?
teers, militia of the seas, that would
sweep Spanish commerce from the ocean, j
Mr. Turpie will continue his speech tu- i
The eulogies on Ex Speaker Crisp were |
delivered by Senators Gordon, Mills, far- j
ter. Daniel 'tint Bacon.
Th(! Senate then at 1:20 adjourned until
IN THE IIOUSE.
Washington, Jan. 25.?The House 1h?-|
gan business to-day by passing, on motion
of Mr. Savers, the Senate bill to provide j
for an examination and survey of a water ,
route from the mouth of t he jetties at the I
city of Galvesten, Tex., to the ship canal |
and up Buffalo Bayou to the city of Hons- i
Following this action, the House dis?
posed of a lot of miscellaneous business
ami toward the close of the session hur?
ried up tlie consideration of the Indian
After disposing of about a quarter oJ
the text of the bill, which includes eighty
printed pages, the House at 5:10 o'clock
The conference report upon the immi?
gration bill was presented by Mr. Dan
ford, of Ohio, who gave notice In- would
a-k the House, to take it up Wednesday
and dispose of it.
We have the best selected stock of
bugey robes in the city, which wo are
selling nt trreatly '. educed prices. Come
and see us. Farmers' Supply Company,
"phone l?, Market Square.
THE EXTRA SESSION.
Philadelphia, dan. 20.?Unless he
should change his mind, Mr. McKinley
will call an extra session of ^Congress for
Monday, March 25. This information
was given to Congressman-elect J. C.
Stnrdevant, of Crawford, by Major Mc?
Kinley in Canton a few days ago.
THE LAW CONSTITUTIONAL.
Washington, dan. 25.?That part of the
shipping law of the United States which
authorizes the arrest of sailors who refuse
to observe the terms of their contracts to
serve on board vessels was to-day declared
by the supreme court to be constitutional
and within the jurisdiction of State
We Change ....
Oar name on February 1st to
ROANOKE MUSIC CO.
Simply to avoid inletnkc*. and not to
avoid paying anything we owe.
BAMK PKOPLKI SAMK BUSINESS!
RICHMOND MUSIC CO.
O. T. JKMNINUS, M'g'r., Roauoke, Va.
Chicago Citizens to Aid the Army
of the Unemployed.
THE MAYOR OE CHICAGO ISSUES
A PROCLAMATION CALLING ON
THE CITIZEN'S FOR HELP FOR
THE SUFFERING POOR?THOU?
SANDS OF PEOPLE ARE IN DIRE
NEED OF FOOD AND CLOTHING?
THE POLICE-STATIONS OVER?
Chicago, Jan. 23?The people of t'hi
cngo have heen aroused to the great need
of churlty and generosity to alleviate in
some measure the intense suffering of
the two score thousand destitute poor of
Mayor Swift has issued a proclamation
t his afternoon, appealing in urgent lan?
guage to all citizens who have the means
to spare to contribute at once money and
supplies to prevent the starvation ami
freezing of unfortunate thousands. He
urges l he subscription of $100,000 as lie
nig none too much to afford the help
needed. The funds of the charUy organ?
izations have become depleted owing to
the extra demands made upon them even
during the mild weather which has pre?
vailed here until a few days ago. The
Chicago Relief and Aid Society was com?
pelled to make a special appeal for money !
last week to carry on its work, because of
large number of la-ads and supporters of
families who are unemployed.
Before the mayor's proclamation was
issued contributions to the special fund
came pouring into the office in currency
and checks, while various offers of pro?
visions, clothing, coal anil wood were re?
ceived on a libetal scale. The board of
trade and other organizations started to
raise relief funds and the churches and
Salvation Army began making system?
atic and extensive arrangements jo help ,
the charitable work along their special
Soup houses and shelters will be estab?
lished and maintained as long as neces
A plan which the mayor and Chief of
Police Badcnock have agreed upon at a
conference to day was immediately put
into effect. The city will buy with the
special fund, food, fuel and distribute
thorn on demand throughout the agency
of the police department. This relief is
to be afforded without the usual investi?
gation until the regular charitable organ?
izations are able to take up the work.
All police stations have been thrown open
and to-night every one was crowded.
The mayor's proclamation is the first
one of the kind to he issued in many
years. The worst and most numerous
cases of sulTering were reported from
South Chicago, where thousands of men
have been laid oil'at the steel mills anil
Good Shoes at
WE'VE Mil l. \ I.oop many
i.ool> THINGS LEFT in on:
SlIOK DEI'AUT M EXT, We'KE
l'LOSIXd nil OUIl slIoKs,
dOINd TO Ql'lT KEKl'IN'd
Til EM. TllEV'llE roi'US AT
GILKESON & TAYLOR.
THE SENTENCE MODIFIED.
Washington, dan. 25. ? Inspector Cole
man, who was rceontly tried by court-,
martial at Washington for culpable In?
efficiency and disobedience of orders while
acting as naval steel inspector at Harris
burg was found guilty and sentenced to a
yeai's Buspension with the loss of twelve
numbers. Secretary Herbert has remit ted
the suspension. lie said it had the effect
of giving Cole man n year's leave of ab?
sence anil ordered him to lie reduced six
numbers with restoration to duty.
TO FIGHT THE PLAGUE.
Cairo, .Ian. 25.- An Egyptian commit?
tee, appointed foi tho purpose, has started
on a tour of the various Red Sea ports to
arrange precautionary measures against i
the bubonic plague which is raging in
Bombay and other parts of India
WILL VISIT BERLIN'.
St. Petersburg, .Ian. 25.?Count Mura
vielY, the newly appointed bead of the
Russian foreign office, will pay a visit to
Berlin on January 28, remaining at the
German capital several days. The object
of this visit is not made public.
A i*7."),U(M) FIRE.
Russellville, Ky., Jan. 25.?The busi?
ness houses of Johnson & Mansfield, C
Lynch, P. Andrews and Cha.s. Johnson
were destroyed by lire to-day. Los- is
*7?,OU0, insurance not known.
A COSTLY FIRE.
Chicago, Jan. 35.?The residence of
('has. J. Barnes, 2238 Calumet avenue,
was totally destroyed by tire at 2 o'clock
this morning. His .'private, library, one
of tin- IInest in the country, and collec?
tion <>f brie a brae on which a high value
j- -et, were destroyed and with the dam?
age to the building and 'furnishings w ill
make the loss fully ?200,000, fully covered
by Insurance. The origin of the fire Is
attributed to a crossed elect ric wire in the
A "BUSTED" BANK.
Gouveneur, N. V., Jan. 25,?The Na?
tional Bank at I'ottsdum closed its doors
at 3 o'clock this evening. There was n >
run, but one would have occurred had
they not closed. The i ftlohUS of the bmk
state that the depositors will lie paid in
KtJI.I, Fit* ss TELEOKAMN.
ALt THG NEKB OF 'IHK WOK1.I).
Liliuokalani Called on the Presi?
SHE REQUESTED MR. CLEVELAND
TO RECEIVE HER INFORMALLY,
AND THE TWO NOTABLES SPENT
A PLEASANT QUARTER OF aN
HOUR AT THE WHITE HOOSE?
TWELVE YEARS AGO SHE WAS
RECEIVED AT WASHINGTON BY
Washington, Jan. 25.?Ex-Queen Liliu
nknlani paid a personal visit to President
Clevelaud yesterday. It was entirely in?
formal and was so designated in a note
sent in by the deposed monarch to the
President, requesting! the privilege of
callinir, and the answer granting it.
Helelulo, the agent, atn' secretary of the
e.\-queen, and Julius N. Dalmer, of Ros?
ton, the American friend who accompa?
nies her to Washington, went to the
White House this morning with a note
from the ex-queen addressed to the Pres?
ident, requesting him to receive her in?
formally, basing the request on the
ground that it was a custom in her coun?
try to so receive visitors of distinction.
She received an answer appointing '?'<
o'clock as the hour he would receive her
At the appointed time the ex-queen,
Miss Kin Nahnolelcna, her companion in
waiting, Mr. Helelulo and Mr. I'ark drove
i to the White House In a carriage and
were immediately shown to the blue
room. The greeting between the Presi?
dent and the former queen was extremely
cordial. The call lasted about fifteen
minutes and after bidding the President
adieu the party went out in the freezing
atmosphere and entered their carriages.
They were immediately driven to the
Shorehnm, where the party Is stopping.
"The Queen was received delightfully,"
said Mr. Palmer. "Her reception could
not have been pleasanter and the Presi?
dent showed himself to a most agree?
able ami I Indly gentleman."
Mr. Palmer said no plans bad been
mad" for Liliuoknlani's future move?
ments. He did not know how long she
wculd remain in Washington.
This is the second time Liliuokalani
has seen President Cleveland. Twelve
years ago she accompanied the then
queen, Kapiolattl, here sister-in-law and
the consort of King Kalakaua, on a visit,
to the United States. They were received
officially by Mr. Cleveland, then serving
his first term, and were shown many offi?
cial courtisies while here.
j ""'Phono 15, Fanners' Supply Company,
Market Square, for Pocahontns, nut or
lump; Russell Creek, nut or lump; Ran?
ner, nut or lump; Brush Mountain, nut
01 lump; Norton, nut or lump: Anthra?
cite, nut or stove.
COURT OP APPEALS.
Richmond, .lau 25. The following are
to-day's supreme court, of appeals pro?
city of Norfolk"v-.. Pollard; argued by
'Phos. W. Shelton, W. II. Taylor and Geo.
Mc In tosh and submitted.
City of Norfolk vs. Jonnkln: argued by
Thos. W. Shelton, w. I.. Taylor and John
N'eel and submitted.
The next cases to be called are Mat?
thews vs. Traders' Rank, No. 45, and
Union Rank, of Richmond vs. city of
Richmond, No. 40.
KILLED RY A NEGRO.
Torre Haute, Ind., Jan. 25.?Policeman
Bishop shot and killed a fellow officer
named Roth last night. The men quar?
reled while eating supper and went out
in the street to light. Rotti drew their
revolvers, and Bishop grasped Roth's
weapon, the hammer of which fell on his
linger. Bishop then shot Roth, killing
him almost, instantly. Bishop is a negro
and claims the quarrel was due to Roth's
POWER PLANT DESTROYED,
f Juliet, 111., Jan. 25.?The Jollet'power
and light plant, was destroyed bv tire;
loss estimated at $75,000. The fire was
caused by an overheated stove in the
office. A number of'factories which de?
pend on this company for motive power
will be obliged to close down.
WANTED?A second-hand No. <? Rem?
ington type-writer. Apply at The Times
I THE MUSICIANS1 FAVORITE! g
I Bros. I
3 The Standard of the World. |
Robbie |iano Co.
!j_ soi.k 1 > 5; A i.V. KS. *
Factory Trief? '? Knuy Payments! 5
<gj No Interest! K