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????_... I lluslnesa OOice.143
PHOI,"b! \ Editorial Rooms.184
5 M T W T F S
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20 21 22 23 24 25 20
27 28 20 30 .
The Republican convention in Ohio has
completed its work and the Hanna slate
has been entirely successful. Major
Charles F. W. Dick was chosen chairman
of the State central committee and all
that Senator Hanna wanted he got, except
that the Ohio Democrats may have some?
thing to say as to whether he should suc?
ceed himself or not as Senator.
"While Republican applicants for the
position of consul geneial to Cuba are
not wanting, there are no indications of
the early departure of General Dee from
the Island. He seems to understand the
Spanish character thoroughly and the
present Republican administration is
well aware of that fnct. Hence ho has
been allowed so far to remain at his
An inquiry is to he made in the British
parliament whether England is going to
permit the Hawaiian Islands *o be an?
nexed by the United Stntes government;
but It Is not probable that any further
action ' than this will^be taken. It has
been^ understood for some yenrs that
Great Britain would not seriously object
to*the nnue.xation of Hawaii by the
United States and she says in the lan?
guage of the late Boss Tweed, of New
York city, "what are they going to do
W In selecting General John B. Gordon,
of Georgia, commander, the Confederate
"Veterans at the Nashville reunion not
only voiced the general wish of the camps
there represented, but of every man and
woman of the South acquainted with the
record of that dlst'ngulshed soldier aud
statesman. His address at the reunion
was a masterpiece of eloquence and pa?
triotism, and must have convinced the
most skeptical Northerner that if the
Union is ever assailed In the lifetime of
the ex-Con federates they will be found
battling as bravely in its defense as any
other class of citizens of a thoroughly
united country. General Gordon as com?
mander of the United Confederate Vet?
erans is certainly the right man in the
An elaborate tribute to the long and
illustrious reign of Queen Victoria was
a feature of the opening prayer before the
Senate Wednesday by the acting chaplain,
Rev. Hugh Johnston. "We thank Thee,"
he invoked, "for the demonstrations of
joy, both national and international,over
her majesty, Queen Victoria's, comple?
tion of her long and illustrious rei^n of
sixty years: we thank Thee for her ex?
emplary life and personal qualities, as
wife, as queen, as mother; that her court
has been pure and her throne without a
stain; we thank Thee for all the achieve?
ments of the Anglo-Saxon race during
this auspicious period of the- world's his?
tory in all avenues of literature, art, sci?
ence: for the cordial relations between the
two great nations, one. in language, liter?
ature, laWb, 'civil and religious liberty.
May they be bound together in perpetual
bouds of pence."
AS TO CONSULAR APPOINTMENTS.
Au oflicial announcement is again
made that the President ha* no intention
of going into the appointment of consuls
until near the (dose of the congressional
session, and that the recent appointments
are special and to fill vacancies. The
President some time ago told every Sena?
tor and Representative that the consul?
ships would not be taken up until toward
the adjournment of Congress. The Con?
gressmen so Inform cd their constituents in
pursuit of the seductive but elusive for
Is needed by poor, tired mothers, over?
worked and burdened with care, debili?
tated and run down because of poor, thin
and impoverished blood. Help is needed
by the nervous sufferer, the men and
women tortured with rheumatism, neu?
ralgia, dyspepsia, scrofula, catarrh. Help
"When Hood's Sarsaparilla begins to en?
rich, purify and vitalize the blood, and
sends it in a healing, nourishing, invig?
orating stream to the nerves, muscles and
organs of the body. Hood's Sarsaparilla
builds up the weak and broken down sys?
tem, and cures all blood diseases, because
lathe One True Blood Purifier. AiliirugKisti. si.
Prepared only byC. I. Ilooii & Co., Lowell, Mass.
elgn appointments. By degrees the can?
didates were induced to go home and
those about to come on were induced to
stay home. Then, several weeks ago, the
President nominated a few consols to All
vacancies. Telegrams and letters flow
thick and fast to congressmen, and the
consul-hunting brigade again made prep?
arations for a descent on Washington.
On Wednesday, at the White House, be?
fore the President left for Georgetown
College, a large, perspiring and palpitat?
ing delegation of consular applicants ap?
peared, hoping to get a word with the
chief executive. But none of them saw
the President. Tne few minutes ".he had
he gave to Senators. Beeing no hope at
the White House, the delegation moved
on the State Department.
ORDERED TO HONOLULU.
Commander N. M. Dyer has been de?
tached from duty as Inspector of the first
lighthouse district nnd ordered to com?
mand the Philadelphia.now at Honolulu,
per steamer from San Francisco of Au?
gust ',14, relieving Captain C. S. Cotton,
who has been ordered home on reporting
of his relief and granted leave of absence
for two mouths.
Commander Dyer has just been exam?
ine'1 for promotion to the grade of cap?
tain, and he will receive his commission
in that grade before his departure for the
There is no significance in this change
of commandeis of the Philadelphia, be?
yond the fact that Captain Cotton's term
of sea service has expired. He has been
in command of the Philadelphia since Au?
gust, 1894, a period of nearly three years.
The Philadelphia is the flagship of the
Pacific squadron, and she flies the flag of
Rear Admiral Beardslee, commander-in
chief of that station.
THE JAPANESE PROTEST.
The Secretary of State has prepared a
reply to the 'etter of the Japanese minis?
ter protesting against the Hawaiian an?
nexation treaty. It says in effect that
there is no ground for the protest, and
that the integrity of the treaty rights in
Japan will be fully respected in any ac
tion'wkich this government may take lu
It is said that Secretary Shcrmyin holds
that the treaty of 1871 between Japan
nnd Hawaii granting the latter perpetual
rights in Hawaii will expire with Haw?
aiian anuexation to the United States,
and that under the treaty between the
United States ami Japan which goes into
effect in 1890 Japan will_have practically
the same advantages in Hawnii she now
enjoys, in addition to having the same
privileges she now has by treaty arrange?
ments with the United States.,
MR. BRYAN VINDICATED.
Prof. L. C. Bateman,the late candidate
of the Popullots of Maine for Governor,
has entirely overshot the mark in his ar?
raignment of Mr. Bryan, whom he accuses
of bribery and forgery. Mr. Allen, of Ne?
braska, made a statement .in the Unite'1
States Senate on Wednesday, in which he
emphatically denied Prof. Bateman's as?
sertion that Mr. Bryan's gift of .$1,000 to
the Populist national committee was with
the understanding that no action against
fusion should be taken by the Populist
He said that Mr.Bryan had determined
to divide the royalties on his book, and
in doing so bad allotted $1,000 to the
Populist party. The draft was sent to
Senator Allen, but Senator Butler." of
North Ctrolina, chairman of the Populist
national committee, declined to accept it:
thereupon,at the suggestionjof Mr. Bryan,
Mr. Allen invested the amount to be
used in the interest of bimetallism. He
declared thai .the statement, that tiny
agreement existed as to fusion in connec?
tion with the gift was an absolute and
There had never been, he suhl, an at?
tempt to fuse the parties, either nation?
ally or locally. Mr. Allen ul?o specifi
i cally Jetiied the statement that Mr. Bryan
had forged bis ( Allen's) name to the list
appended to the letter notifying him of
. his nomination for the Presidency, and
! closed with a high tribute to Mr. Bryan
i and in a severe arraignment of Mr. Bate
man, late "Middle of the Road" candi?
date for governor of Maine.
Senator Butler, In explanation of his
refusal to accept Mr. Bryan's donation,
said, while he approved of Mr. Bryan's
motive, he felt that the acceptance of his
donation might be open to misconstruc?
tion. The offer, however, had been made
witliout any condition expressed or im?
plied. And thus another political false?
hood has been nailed.
Commissioner of Pensions Evans is in?
vestigating the records of his ollice with
a view of discovering to what extent the
privilege of taking annual and sick leave,
has been abused. He has been surprised
to find that a considerable number of
clerks, ooth men and women, are shown
to be chronic leave takers. They always
secure their thirty days' annual leave and
as much, if not more, sick '.leave, and in
some cases additional leave without pay.
Commissioner Evans has concluded that
this abuse of the privileges granted by
the government is a serious matter and
he proposes to give it his careful atten?
tion in the future. A good many of th;se
chronic leave takers make a rule of being
away from their ollice two or three
months in a year. They have apparently
found no 'Mfflculty in securing certifi?
cates from physicians. In one case if i
learned that u clerk consuming several
months of lea -o took advantage of the
on the pay rolls of the government.
In another case the physician's certifi?
cate certified that the clerk.was unable
to sit at his desk, which was a fact, but
the certificate did r.ot tell what was after?
ward learned, that the clerk was unable
to sit up because of a too free use of al?
The physician's certificate tells only half
the tale. The certificates do not state
when illness has been brought about by
intemperanco or when the illness Is ^f such
a mild charncter that no private business
concern in tho country would for a mo?
ment consider making it the basis of a
The commissioner of pensions will
hereafter limit leaves of 'absence in his
bureau to thirty days with pay for the
year. He has regarded, it as absolutely
necessary to set this limit. The records
thow that the best clerks in the office sel?
dom, if ever, tBke thirty days' annual
leave, which is their privilege. ^
In the future those who take an excess
of sick leave will find that their record
will be investigated, and auy effort on
their part to abuse the privileges thnt
have been given them wlllbejapt to result
to their disadvantage.
EDWARD JETER, REPORTER.
Oscar Frantz, who is connected with
the Y.M. C. A."of [Xew j^York city, and
who has been spending several weeks
with his parents here, left yesterday, ac?
companied by Professor Rodeffer.for Now
York via Norfolk and Balttomre.
J. IT. Adams, of the. firm of Adams,
Payne & Co., of Lynehburg, was in the
city yesterday on business.
Attorn ;y B. E. Jones, of Roanoke city,
was attending court yesterday.
Mrs. B. F. Ball and three daughters,
who have been visiting in Baltimore city,
returned to their home here yesterday.
Ivnn Yonce, of tho U. S. mail service,
and family, left yesterday evening for a
summer visit to Wytheville.
Prof. Edward C. Armstrong, son of
Rev. James Armstrong, of Salem, had
the degree of Ph. D. 'conferred upon him
at the recent commencement of Johns
Hopkins University, Baltimore, and was
elected to the professorship of romance
Dr. J. B. Taylor will occupy tho pulpit
at First Baptist Church Sunday night.
J.M. Dannau, editor of tho Virginia
Evangelist, will preach at the Christian
Church across the river next Tuesday
night at S o'clock.
In yesterday's Times-Register a writer
who signed himself J. B. R. C. rut for?
ward the name of, our |county surveyor,
J. R. Woods, as a possible candidate for
the legislature of Virginia. There are
several other gentlemen In this vicinity
who have a "weather eye" open on this
little position of honor, and the fight this
fall promises to be a lively one.
Rev. James E. Armstrnog has returned
from Ashland, Va., where he attended a
meeting of the board of trustees of Ran?
dolph- Mac on College.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Hurt, Mrs. Dr. W.
R. Renalds and two children, Mrs. J. R.
Payne, Misses Bell Zlrnle and Augusta
Chapman. Messrs. Wm. .Hannah, H. V.
Smith, Edward Garst, Jno. Weston,
Frank Thomas, J. F. Heslip. C. D. Ma
hone, Mosby Toney, H. H. IGlHesple and
Perry Starkey all left Tuesday on the
Odd Fellows excursion .for a ?two days'
outing at Norfolk.
Taylor Dodge No. 26, A. F. and A. M.,
at the last meeting held on Monday
night, elected the following officers: Phil
L. Burwell, W. M.: Ohas. Denit, S. W.;
J. B. Lavell, J. W.: J. H. Duncan, treas?
urer; 10. A. Anderson, secretary: W. R.
Cross, S. 1).; J. A. 'Baumgardner, J. D.;
J. D. Camden, tiler; E. M. Fitzgerald
and Ivan Yonce, stewards; Jno. A. Fran?
Patterson Coon qualified as overseer of
the poor (or Cave Spring district; bond
$500, with T. M. Starkey as security.'
J. II. Cnruper qualified as justice of the
peace for Salem district anil tock the oath
James A Peters made application fur
bnr room license at the home ol H. C.
Boon, four miles from Roanoke city, on
th" Franklin road. The application was
continued until Saturday. There are
twenty-seven defendants in the case.
J. E. C?biness qualified as road sur?
veyor of North Salem precinct. Bond
$1.000, with Elias B. Huffman as his se?
Hundreds of thousands have been in?
duced to try Chamberlain's Cough Rem?
edy by reading what it has done for oth?
ers, and having tested its merits for
themselves are to-day its warmest friends.
For sale by II. C. Barnes, "He puts up
MAH HR-SHA RKEY BOUT.
Dissatisfaction in Regard to the Former
Grounds for Another.
New York, June 24:?The unsatisfac?
tory ending of the bout bet ween Mu'?er
and Sbarkey recently has made the boxers
nnxious to get together again, and the
managers of both men'have arranged to
meet at the Pol'ce Gazette ollice today
where they will make terms.
Before Sbarkey left for ' Ireland he left
$2,5110 as a forfeit to fight anybody for
the championship. It is rumored Roger
O'Mara, chief of police of PitsLurg, is
bucking Malier. If tlie match is arranged
it will occur in some other State.
SURRY COUNTY FOR TYLER.
Petersburg, Va., June 24.?The Demo?
crats of Surry county held a (-invention
at tho county courthouse yesterday and
elected delegates to 'the Demerath; State
convention to be held at Roanoke. August
11th. Tho delegates are Instructed for
Tyler for governor. It is said that Dns
slter will get the votes of a majority of
the delegates for attorney general.
Breakfast, 25 cents; dinner, 25 cents;
supper, 25 cents. Meal tickets, $-1. J.
J. Catogni's restaurant.
a Spring tonic. The peculiar
conditions at this season pro?
duce a depressed, care-worn,
languid feeling, which per?
vades the entire body. When
nature, unassisted, attempts
to get rid of the accumulated
impurities, the energies give
way, the appetite fails, a worn
out, run-down condition is the
result. All of which can be
avoided by a few bottles of
which promptly purifies the
the blood and thoroughly
renovates the entire system,
tones and strengthens the
stomach, and renews the ap?
petite. It is the only safe
tonic, being purely vegetable,
and the only blood remedy
guaranteed to contain no ar?
senic, sulphur, mercury, pot?
ash or other mineral sub?
stance, whice is of so much
importance to all who know
the injurious effects of these
drills. Nature should be as?
sisted by na?
S. S. S. Insist
on S. S. S.
There is Nothing Half as Good!
SOME WASHINGTON GOSSIP.
What a Former Roanoker Sees and
Hears at the Capital.
Washington, June 24.?(Special.)?
Whatever appears in our Washington
duties from the city of Itoanoke is always
read with interest by those of us who
have once had the privilege of livirnr in
your city. And, I may add, the number
of the Koanoke colony in Washington is
not small One stumbles upon them con?
stantly. The newspaper fraternity doubt?
less remembers with interest Mr. Harry
Column, now a Washlnetonlati. Mr.
Frank T. Stone, late of Johnson & John
sou's, Koanoke, is n popular clerk In
Wert/.'s. one of the largest drug stores
here. Mr. S3. Lewis Dalby, who is stenog?
rapher in the postoflice department, and
a student in the scientific school of Colum?
bian University, is doing himself credit
in both fields. He has also lately had
dangling to the lapel of his coat a medal
as token that in a recent contest at tar?
get-shooting, he beat the rest of the mil?
itary company to which he belongs at
hitting the bull's eye. Mr. Ruldolph
Ftster, another ex-Rotnoket, has just
received with distinction a diploma from
the Columbian University Law School,
fiom which he has been graduated with
the degree of bacheloi of law. He will
next session take a post graduate course
in law. Mr. Foster is clerk to the Presi?
dent7 s privat? secretary, with headquar?
ters at the White House. Here more
seems to be going <m than at the othei
end of the avenue, where Congress is in
session?or rather, where the Senate is
in session, and the House in the constant
process of adjourning.
The President seems to be a sincere
sort of man, but he has his bands full in
trying to restore prosperity by tariff
taxes. Whr.t many be considered a very
amusing incident occurred iu the Senate
a few days ago. Rev. Hugh Johnston,
the pastor of the Metropolitan M. K.
Church, where the President worships,
was acting as chaplain in the absence of
the blind Dr. Milburn. In the course of
his prayer Dr. Johnston thanked God for
the tide of prosperity that is sweeping
over the country! Senator Jones, of J Ar?
kansas, is said to have smiled broadly,
nnd Mr. Vest laughed audibly. So you
see a good deal depends on one's point of
view. The Christian philosopher simply
thanks (Jod for what he has, and keeps
up both his courage and bis hope in the
effort to do the best he can, whether ho
sees at hand adversity or prosperity.
Whether the reverend chaplain was right,
or the wish was only father to the
thought, we need not discuss here. 'None
of us needs, at any rate, to be among the
pessimists and the croakers, for they cor?
rect nothing and help nobody.
We congratulate RoanoKe on outstrip?
ping other competitors in obtaining the
meeting of tho Democratic State conven?
tion. May that assembly do the host
thing for the commonwealth: for politi?
cal partie? are not. an end in themselves,
but are good only as they Accomplish
good for the body politic.
The tent meetings that have been going,
on are helping,we trust,to make itoanoke
and her people both happier and better.
Happiness is good, but happiness with?
out goodness is bad, and therefore dan?
Perhaps it may be of interest to some
to say, in conclusion, that Columbian
University, with which this'writer is con?
nected, has lately established an inde?
pendent chair of Biblical literature, and
that he has been transferred from the de?
partment of general literature to the
headship of the new department.
EDWAUD B. POLLARD.
Tetter, Salt-Rheum nnd Eczema.
The intense itching nnd smarting, inci?
dent to these diseases, is instantly allayed
by applying Chamberlain's Eye and
Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases
have been permanently cured by it. It
is equally efficient for itching piles nnd
a favorite remedy for sore nipples,
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites
and chronic Rore eyes. 25 cts. per box.
Dr. Cady'g Condition Powders, are
jnst what a horse needs when in bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier nnd
vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in use to put a
horse in prime condition. Price 25
cents per package.
-LARG-K assoUTMKXT OP HATS in
--SI'IMXi; AND St'.MMKIJ SIl.M'KS.
BROTHERHOOD MERCANTILE CO.
Breakfast. 25 cents; dinner. 25 cents;
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets, *1. J.
; ALE and PORTER. ]
: All City Orders Promptly Delivered ?
1 Through any of our Dealers. ?
> '-? . . 4
> We especially call the attention ot the public to our j
, "PILSENER?' Export Bottlk? Beer. Highest 4
, grade oil the market. 4
t ^ Our "DUBLIN" Porter as a tonic for family 4
, use is without a superior. ^
! THE VfflGIl BREWING CO., \
1 Brewers and Bottlers. 4
\ 'Phone 104. Roanoke, Va. \
DELEGATES TO ROANOKE.
Up-to-date delegates to the State Dem?
okratie convention to be held In Roanoke
have been elected and instructed lor gov?
ernor as follows: Not
Tyler. Ellyson. fns't'U.
Isle of Wright. 18
Taxe well. 10
Rad ford. -1
Frederick. .. 18
Winchester. .. 5
Alexandria. .. 0
Manchester City. 215
Total.151? 18 82
A SENSATIONAL SUICIDE.
Slstersville, W. Va.. June 24.?Miss
Ada Stewart, of this city, suicided yes?
terday in the office of Colonel Moore, one
of tho most prominent attorneys here.
She was engaged to marry Moore, and.
after a quarrel with him, shot herself in
CAFFERY DISCUSSES TARIFF.
Washington, June 24.?The 'tariff bill
was up In the Senate to dav, and during
its consideration Mr. Caffery made a
lengthy speech on the general provisions
of the bill.
THE TRUE REMEDY.
W. M. Repine, editor Tiskllwa, 111.,
"Chief," says: "We k-on't keep house
without Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds. Ex?
perimented with many others, but never
got the true remedy until we used Dr.
King's New Discovery. No other remedy
can Uike its place in our home, as in it
we have a certain and sure cure for
Coughs, Colds, Whooping Cough, etc."
It is idle to experiment with other reme?
dies, even if they ate urged on you as
just as good as Dr. King's New Discov?
ery. They are not as good, because this
remedy has a record of cures, in 1 besides
it is guaranteed. It never falls ~>satisfy.
Trial bottles free at Massle's Pharmacy,
100 Jefferson street.
Breakfast, 25 cents: dinner, 25 cents;
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets, $4. J.
.J. Catogut's restaurant.
Old papers for sale at The Times oilice
10 cents per 100 copies.
PUT YOUR FEET
In a pnir of my shoes and then you will
know what shoe comfort is. BACH
RACH, Salem avenue and Jefferson
JUST RECEIVED?200 pounds old
fashioned Marsh Mallows, the best; good
for sore throat. In half-pound boxes, 20
cents; one-pound boxes, 40 cents J. J.
DON T BE DECEIVED!
That Cannot be Put in
Good < >rder at the New
I Lome (Mlice,
309 Henry Street, Roanoke, Va.,
where can re found the fine drop
Cabinet, admired by so many peo?
ple for beauty anii convenience;
also a variety of different ma?
chines made by this company,
which, if examined iiv those who
wish to hut, side by side with the
other makes ok mach in e8j can read?
ily see they deserve all the
chaise they have merited in finish,
durability. light-running and per?
Please call and inspect machine
and inve8t10ate the low prices be?
fore you buy.
i remain, respectfully,
W. H. STRICKLER,
?mii Ihrrin St 1* hit im V.
- VIRGINIA. -
OPEN FKOM JUNE 1st TO NOV. 1st.
The Alleglmny '?Vater, awarded 1:0hl
medal and diuloma, Worlds' Fair, Chi?
cago, and recommended by the Medical
Society of Virginia, is celebrated for its
wonderful cures of dyspepsia, in its va?
Beautiful lawn of 40 acres. Band of
music. Post, telegraph and express.
o'Mces. Families seeking'a healthful re?
sort in the mountains to spend the heated
term can do no better. Fare excellent.
Terms moderate. Write for pamphlet,
O. A. 4 OMIOl X, Prop
L. G. Pedlao,M. U., Resident Physician.
FOR RENT.?Three or four idee un?
furnished rooms, corner Park street ami
fifth avenue s. it. (1 18 lw
FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN?A
Yellow Fellow Btearnes bicycle?good
as new. Apply at Times ollice.
FOR SALE?Scholarship in the Roa
noke National Business College. Fcr
particulars apply to The Times office.
15OA It DKItS \\ AN 1 KD.
WANTED.?Boarders for both table
and room accommodation. House locij
ted on most elevated point in Roanoke.
Most desirable location for summer
boarders. Always breezy and cool.
First class accommodation. ? Hot and cold
baths. Table board $1'- per month. Ap?
ply to Mrs. II. C. HOPKINS, No. 124
Eighth avenue s. w. 5 27 lm
WANTED.-A reliable man to handle
a staple line of goods. None but experi?
enced .salesman \ need apply! Address
?M A N U F ACTU R EH," 70 McBiide
street, Cleveland, Ohio. (5 22 lw
WANTED.?Salesman for Roanoke ami
on the road to sell our fine line of house?
hold goods on monthly payments.
STANDARD INSTALLMENT CO., 212
South .Jefferson street, building formerly
occupied by postollice. '
Diarrhoea * Cholera
SAFE, SURE AND QUICK CURE
Teething;, Cholera Infantum, Summer
Diseases, Cramps, Diarrhoea,
Cholera Morbus, Pains in Bowels,
Cholera and Cholera Symptoms?
and for all irregularity of the diges?
tive system, whether acute or chronic.
MOTHERS, NOTE THIS'?
Winkelmann's Diarrhoea and Cholera
Remedy is a perfect means of treat?
ment for children's summer diseases,,
and should be in every family. Its
timely use may save life.
USEFUL ON THE FARM,
IN THE FACTORY,
IN THE HOUSEHOLD,
AT SEA AND ON LAND.
It is safe under all conditions and
circumstances, and is recognized as
one of the very best remedies ever
The ingredients are Just what
. your doctor prescribes almost
daily. Valuable information with
SOLD BV DEALERS AND DRUGGISTS CRNRRALLV.
PRICE, 25 CENTS PER BOTTLE.
If clrucR-ist should not have it. will he sent OB
receipt of 25 cents to any ail dress by
Winkelmann & Brown Drug Co.