Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XVIII, NO.,
Call and examine the "Pony"
Prices $10 to $35.
Kodaks $5 to $15.
ROANOKE CYCLE CO.,
108 Salem Avenue.
is the Time
Tlie liinK-Delu.ved ntiil Much
tli-lpated laop Bnat'ome.
j All 1807 Columbias.$ 70 00
J 1807 Tandem?. 123 00
J 1800 Models 40, 41, 44. 00 00
J 18011 Model 43. 50 00
5 1800 Diamond Frame Tan
?# dems. 80 00
f 1807 Hartfords, patterns 7,
e* 8. y and in. no 00
4 1897 Hartfords, pattern 1.. 40 00
4 1807 Hartfords. pattern 2.. 40 00
J 180? Hartfords. pattern 5
J and 0.. 80 00
T The Strongest and Lightest Run
W hing Htcyele in tlie World To-day.
I EDWARDS. GflEEN
^ ninniifiictiirliie Jeweler.
4 6 SALEM AVE.
Store closes at 7 p. in. except Sat
turdays and paydays.
200 pound s'ofjaood Linen Paper .
tobe sold at'the low price of lde.X
per pound." * % 1
100 pounds of good Linen Paper,
"just a little ^better," at 15c per
100 pounds ol good Linen Paper,
"still a little better," at 20c per
?3?" This is an opportunity to
get good stationery cheap.
\ The Fishburn Co.,
\ 10 Campbell Ave. W.
ir**+ *<>Q* ?
Are Strictly High Grade.
Call and examine our LARGE STOCK
Prices and terms
J. E. ROGERS & CO.,
No. IIS. Jefler.son SI.
I WILL STAND
J THE TEST.<^?^
^-In 15 hours a run of 117
^-miles was made by I. A- and
I-C. W. Dunkelbergar on
Relay Wheels J
-Last Saturday, June 2C-th. t
?-They are made of good stuft. ?
$50, $75 and $100 Wheels J
on Easy Payments. |
j Enpylfo". & Go. j
IT'* s.un the RACK wa H*.) SPRtN?
PREVENTS a jump IN thk&ale of
summer Shoes. We don't see it
Our "Beaut" in Ladies' Tax
oxfords ASH saxdai.s at ?l.f?0,
and Misses' and Children's of
SAME at 7?c To $1, HAVE Sl'ltUNQ
into roi'i i.Ar.rrv. People jump
at them. nothing 3WKF.TKR KOtt
a Miss. thought WE WOULD men?
tion* it. r*
ROANOKE SHOE CO.,
SroT Cash Mokev-SAVF.RS.
I Strawbeiry Ice Cream made of fresh
strawberries at J. J. Cfttoanl's.
.Tariff Bill May Pass the Senate
MUCH PROGRESS MADE YESTER?
DAY-THE HAWAIIAN TREATY
ALLOWED TO REMAIN IN FULL
FORGE AND EFFECT?THE DUTY
ON COAL FINALLY SETTLED?NO
OTHER LEGISLATION TO BE UN?
DERTAKEN AT THIB SESSION.
Washington, July 1.?There is now
good reason to anticipate that the final
vote on the tariff bill in the Senate will
he taken "next Saturday afternoon. No
definite agreement has been entered into
to this effect, but the Republicans say
they will have the bll' ready for a vote at
that time, and it is not likely that the
Democrats will interpose any object'on,
provide'1 all "the paragraphs can ,be dis?
posed of without undue haste. Two of
the most important provisions?those re?
lating to tht Hawaiian treaty and to the
duty on coal?were perfected yestorday,
while another source of much contllct,
tho reciprocity section, was matured by
the finance committee and pretieutcd to
the Senate. Aside from these larger
items many minor matters which have
caused more or less contMct were dis?
The prospects are that there will bo no
other legislation of importance at this
session of Congress exoept the tariff bill.
It has been stated before that neither tho
Hawaiian annexation nor any currency
legislation will come up in the Senate. It
is iIho known that a quorum cannot be
maintained In the Senate once the tarifT
is out of the way. As soon as the tarlfl
bill is sent to the House, the Senate will
take up the general deficiency bill, and
it is expected that considerable time will
be occupied with it. The Senate will also
consider a number of nominations over
which there is some contention, the prob?
ability being that the nomination of M.
II. McCord for governor of Arizona, will
occupy tho most time of any that have
been sent. It has been suggested that
the Alaskan boundary treaty may be
called up, but as it will provoke consid?
erable discussion it will be nllo,ved tn go
over until next session.
The Hawaiian treaty was allowed to
stand, Senator Allison moving the rein?
sertion of the House provision, stricken
out by the Senate committee, exempting
Hawaiian sugars from the payment of
duty. The motion was adopted without
debate and without opposition. No notice
was given of any intent to abrogate the
treaty. The House provision retained
reads as follows:
"Provided, that nothing herein con?
tained shall be so construed as to abro?
gate or in any manner impair or affect
the provisions of the treaty of commer?
cial reciprocity concluded between the
United States and the king of 'the Ha
| waiian Islands, January 5i0, 187.*, or the
provisions of any act of Congress hereto?
fore passed for the execution of the
During the day Senator Turpte made a
speech in support of an amendment pro?
posed by the minority of the 11 nance com?
mittee, for a tax of 2 per cent, on inheri?
tances over !?"),000, the tax to be in oper?
ation for the next five years, with exemp?
tions to charitable, religious ana like in?
Mr. Turpie attacked the tarifT bill in
vigorous fnshion, saying that it "would
not pro/lde sulllclent revenue and that
no measure had ever neon presented mak?
ing "so large and unprovoked spoliation
of the world's commerce.:' There was
"compound larceny" in nearly every
schedule. One third of the bill was a de?
claration of war against France, Ger?
many, ani the continent of Europe. We
had hopefully looked toward the trade of
South America, but this bill made it
a'most a penal offense to entry on trade
with the people of the Southern repub?
lics. He characterized the rates of the
I bill as akin to bribery and rapine, dic?
tated by a "banditti of syndicates."
"And yet," he declared, "out of this un?
clean mass of bribes and gifts it is ex?
pected to distill the pure water of pros
perity. You miyht as well expect to en?
joy paradise by entering the domain of the
Tha Senator said the amendment for
an inheritance tax was urged by the
minority in good faith as a means of rais?
ing revenue. It proposed but ft small
contribution for the support "of the Gov?
ernment under which the present beuefi
cient rules of desceut prevailed. It
afforded means of reaching the vast ac?
cumulations of wealth, in the hands of
trusts and individuals, which in time
must be touched by death and distributed
through tho channels of inheritance.' Tho
proposed tax of 2 per cent, was smnll?
even insignificant compared with the
tariff tax of 115 per cent, on ordinary
Changes in the conl schedule were
agreed to making the duties on bitumin?
ous coal and all containing less than !>2
par cent, of fixed carbon and shale, 07
cents per ton of 28 bushels, 8 ) pounds to
the bushel; coal "slack 'or culm, such n?
will pass through a half inch screen, 15
cents per ton; coke 20 'per "cent, ad valo?
rem. The Senate proviso was emitted
relating to .certain reciprocal trade on
coal. As originally reported it was as
'Provided, however, that the duty ou
coal and shale shall bo 00 cents per ton,
and on coal slnck or culm, 15 cents per
ton, when ilnponed from any country,
colony, or dependency that does not im?
pose upon coal or coal slack or culm
higher rates of duty than those named in
TYLER AND ELLYSON.
iYou see how they are running?about
like thit with us in the shoe business.
We are dead easy winners. Quality
and price put us in the lead. Best gents'
genuine calf shoe you ever saw for $2.50.
KO.VNOKE SHOE COMPANY.
OANOKE, VA., FR]
THE NATIONAL LEAGUE.
At New York?New York, 4 rues, 0
kits, 3 errors. Boston, 5 runs, 0 hits, 0
errors. Butteries: Rusie anil "Wilson;
Nichols nnd Ganzel. ,
At Philadelphia?Philadelphia, 16
runs, 20 hits, 3 errcrs. Brooklyn, 2
runs, 8 hits, 2 errors. Batteries: Taylor
and Clements; Daub und Grim.
At Baltimore?Baltimore, '0 runs, 0
hits, 1 error. Washington, 8 runs, 8
bits, 2 errors. Batteries: Pond and
Bowerrnan; McJaiues and Farrell.
At Chicago? Chicago, 18 runs, 20 bits,
5 errors. Pittsburgh runs, 11 hits, 2
errors. Batteries: Griffith and Douohue;
Killen and Sngdon.
At Cleveland?Cleveland, 0 runs, 14
hits, 2 errors. Bt. Louis, 2 runs, 4 hits,
2 errorB. Batteries: Wilson and Mc
A Ulster; Casey nnd Murphy.
At Louisville?Louisville, 4 runs, 10
hits, 5 errors. Cincinnati, 14 runs, 20
hits 3 errors. Bntteries: Cunningham
and Wilson; Dwyer and Poltz.
Standing ok the Cluhs. W L P Ct
Boston. 41 14 738
Baltimore_A. 37 17 085
Cincinnati.- 34 17 007
New York. 33 21 Oil
Cleveland...*. 28 27 004
Philadelphia. 28 80 483
Pittsburg_. 20 28 481
Brooklyn..:. 20 29 408
Washington. 22 32 407
Louisville. 21 33 884
Chicago. 21 35 372
St. Louis. 11 45 105
standing of tiik clv'ltS. W L P Ct
Lancaster. 35 22 014
Newark.'. 83 25 569
Paterson. 31 27 534
Hartford. 20 29 500
Norfolk. 26 20 500
Athletics. 27 30 474
Richmond. 25 30 455
Reading. 18 35 340
ANOTHER FATAL WRECK.
Two Men Killed Outright?Two Mortally
Indianapolis, Ind., July 1.?Train No.
11, on the Vandalia railroad, which left
this city at 7 o'clock last night, contain?
ing a large number of Christian Endeav
orers. collided with train No. 0, bound
east from St. Louis, at 8:20 o'clock, near
Vandalia. J. J. Turner, general mana?
ger of the Vandalia, telegraphed the fol?
lowing stateemnt to this city at 2 o'clock
Killed?R7 T. Shimer, mail clerk ob
No. 0. Indianapolis; W. P. Coon, bag?
gage-master, 320 cast Louisiana street,
In-Hanapolis, on No. 11. Fatally Injured
- Samuel Parkinson, mail clerk, of
Colnmbus, O.j crushed in the wreck.
Frank 'Owens, flreman, of Terre Haute;
mangled under the engine.
Train No. 11 left Indianapolis in two
sections, on account of the heavy San
Francisco travel caused by the national
meeting of the Christian Endenvorcr
Society. Orders were given to meet Nd.
0, the east bound passenger train, at.
Vandalia, these two trains being due to
meet at that place about 1:80 o'clock this
morning. It seems from the best infor?
mation obtainable that r.he west bound
train pulled out of Vandalia without
waiting for the train from St. Louis. The
headlight of the west-bound train was ex
tinugished for some time before the crash
Horaco Kerns, of this city, was con?
ductor on train No. 11, and Tcm Maua
fee, of Terre Haute, was the engineer.
None of the passengers on either train
It's ahou.t clearing out time
in ot i; Tailoring Department,
and ik you need a suit we'll
almost make it for thecfun of
Lots of puetty pattrkns to
GILKESON & TAYLOR.
BIG DAMAGES FOR BROKEN LEG.
But the Jury Thought Vanderbilt's
Agent Was Able to Pay.
Charlotte, N. C, July L?The United
States court at Asheville in the case of J.
Edward Hunt vs. Charles McName
awarded the plain tiff $8, j00 damages.
McName is George W. Vanderbilt's
agent. Hunt's leg was broken by a stone
which was blasted from an excavation of
the building of tba Voting Men's Insti?
tute, a school for colored youth which
Vanderbilt was erecting in Asheville.
The stone Hew over a three-story building
before it landed on Hunt'- leg. The de?
fendant appeals to the court of appeals.
* WORKMAN ELECTROCUTED.
A Guy Rope Crossed a Feed Wire and
Instant Death Followed.
Cleveland, Ohio, July 1?While pulling
on a guy rope which crossed an electric
feed wire one man was electrocuted and
another horribly shocked.
1 In some way thejnsulation wore oft the
wire, and the current was communicated
to the rope. Jacob Miller, aged 05, was
instantly killed, and Ed. McGregor was
j burled twenty feet away. Three other
I workmen were shocked.
IT IS VKB^" UNUSUAL.
Columbus. Ohio, July I.?Four China?
men were received at the State prison to
day, being the flrst Cbine.se prisoners
ever received there. They forged natur?
alization pnpers to sava themselves from
being deported.' At the ond of their eigh?
teen month-' sentence they will be Bei r
back to Chili:?. Warden Collin alloiyed
them to retain th<dr queues. The laun?
dry being full of workmen they will 1 e
put to glove making.
A NOT 11 EH THIEF SENTENCED.
New Orleans. July jl.?Louis Gallot,
who was convicted on Tuesday as an ac
complice in the wrecking of the Union
National flunk by the embezzlement of
1600,000, was today sentenced to eight
I years i\t hard labor in the penitentiary.
LDAY, JUL-Y 2, 181
Grave Consequences May Follow
the Competitor Trial.
MEN LANGUISHING IN PRISON?
MR. MELTON'S HEALTH IS
i . . . i
BROKEN DOWN BEYOND RECOV?
ERY-DEFINITE ACTION ON THE
CABE MAY BE POSTPONED FOR
SEVERAL MONTHS?GEN. RIVERA
IS SAID TO BE DANGEROUSLY
Hii"auu, Cuba, July 1.?The trial of
tli?*Competitor crew did not commence to
day as bus l<een reported. It may not
take place lor several months yet unless
the United Btates Government presses
The authorities hero hesitate to bring
tho men to trial for diplomatic reasons.
They realize the tact that if the laws of
Spain mean anything and are not to be
brought into disrepute, tho sentence of
the Competitor filibusters must bo severe.
On the other hand, Spain does uotde
sire to aggravate any hostile feeling that
may already exist in the United ?States
In tho meantime the Competitor crew |
are languishing in prison. Some of them |
cannot stand* confinement much longer.
Melton's health, for example, is broken
down beyond recovery.
General Weyler, who is at present hi
Santiago de Cuba, is pushing vigorously
his campaign of "pacification. Yesterday
a local paper announced ollicially tiie im?
portant capture of eleven rebels, three of
whom are only a few years old anil the
eldest is only twelve. These lusnrgents
are held a.s piisouers of 'war. They were
captured on the outskirts of a rebel
camp, whither they had no doubt fled for
food and protection.
The rumor that General Gome/, has
been wounded in an engagement lacks
confirmation ns yet. Iu a speech yester?
day General Weylor stated that he did
not [believe Game/, was dead, but only
Disease among Spanish troops in San?
tiago de Cuba has been so severe that when
General Weylnr ordered the move into
the Interior against .the rebels .recently
the only soldiers available wee conva?
lescents. All" over the is'and disease
among the Spanish troops is increasing at
a fearful rate. Out of the thousand men
in the Vergara battalion in Dinar del
Rio. nearly seven hundred have, been
rendered unfit for service by malaria and
dysentery. The hospitals in Havana are
crowded to overllowini".
Ccu. Ruis Rivera is dangerously ill in
prison. Yesterday the prison doctors per?
formed an operation upon him, and he is
now in a critical condition.
A correspondent in Matan/.as reports a
lieree engagement last Saturday between
Spanish troops and a large body of insur?
gents. Between sixty and seventy Span?
iards tvere killed and wounded. The
rebel loss is not known. General Molina
went to the assistance of the Spanish and
was severely wounded.
The rebel leader Guaracha captured
and killed two Spanish spies near the city
limits of Mat an/.as last Saturday. The
correspondent in Matanzas also vouches
for the statement that the Spaniards
macheted seventeen paci.'lcos, men and
women, who had left town for a planta?
tion to get food.
FANCY WALNUT UPRIGHT PIANO.
$175 on $7 Pfr Month at Bobbie Piano
Oue fancy walnut upright piano, 7 1 II
octaves, full size,slightly used but almost
good as new and fully warranted.for $175
on $7 per month without interest at Bob?
bie Piano Co.
MR. ST. JOHN TO RESIGN.
Seaboard Air Lino Manager Offered "a
New York, July 1.?A dispatch from
Raleigh, N. C, fo the Evening Post -ays:
??It is reported here to-day, on good
authority, that K. St John, the general
manager and vice-president of the Sea?
board Air-Line, and for two or three
years the active head of the Seaboard sys
tern, is to resign his position with the
Seaboard company, to take 'a better
place,1 said to have been offered him l>y
the management of . tl.e Canadian
THE RUMOR DENIED.
Raleigh, N. C.,July 1.?The rumor rel?
ative to the resignation of Vice-President
?t. John, of the Seaboard Air Line, is de?
nied by General Superintendent McBeo
and other officials.
THE RESOLUTION SIGNED.
Washington, July 1.?The President
this afternoon approved the joint resolu?
tion of Congress authorizing foreign ex?
hibitors to bring in foreign laborers for
the purpose of preparing anil making ex?
hibits at the Traus-Mlslssippi Interna?
tional Exhibition to be ^held a I Omaha,
Neb., next year.
1) KC LARED U NCONST IT I j TIONAL.'
Cleveland, July 1.?Judgo Lisette, ir
the common police court, to-day declared
unconstitutional tho Statu law permit?
ting a person injured at the hands of a
mob to collect damages from the county
In which each injury occurred.
DM K and take a look at
our ?10 "Hero" Bicycle
just received. It's a
beauty and fully guar?
Bicycle lessons free of
UOANOKE CYCLE CO.,
10S Salem Ave. S. W.
R THE FOURTH.
ky^PKets, Roman Caudles, Torpe
iloes dWl all kind*, of Firework- in stock
nt lo?prices, J. J, CATOGNI.
COURT OF APPEALS.
Number of Important Opinions in
Many Roanoke Gases.
Wytheville, Va., July 1.?(Special.)?
The following opinions were handed
dciwn and proceedings had iu the supreme
court of appeals of Virginia today:
By Judge James Keith?
Mumpower vs. city of Bristol; from
Washington county. Affirmed.
By Judge John W. Relley -
Thomas K. Brooks vs. Humhle et als.
nod Perry vs. Brooks et als.; from Taze
well and Roanoke counties. Reversed.
Hicks, trustee, vs. Roanoke ~ Brick
Company; from Roanoke city. Reversed
By Judge R. H. Card well
Smith vs. Packard, trustee; from Roa?
noke city. Affirmed.
Helton vs. Johnson; from Russell
Jones & Freeman vs. Byrne, etc.: from
Koanoko city. Reversed In part, with
Judge Buchanan dissenting.
By Judge John A. Buchanan?
Avers' administrator vs. Norfolk and
Western Railroail Company; from Roa?
noke city. Affirmed.
Hansbrough. executor,vs. Neal, Feath
erston & Co.: from Roanoko city. Re?
By Judge George M. Harrison?
Williams et als. vs. Reynolds; from
Washington county. Affirmed.
I Spenco vs.-; from Smyth couuty.
Ban River Farmers' Insurance Com?
pany vs. Reynolds. Writ of error.
Clark vs. II ntzler. Appeal and super?
Bailey et als. vs. Armstroim et als.
Appeal and supersedeas.
Walter Davles' creditors vs. Walter
Davies, Appeal and supersedeas.
~ Dightner's administrator vs. Lightner.
Appeal and superso.deas.
Wtlkins vs. Wilkins. Appeal refused.
Lacy vs. HaH's executors. Appeal re?
Pullen vs. Sloss. Writ of error refused.
CrommcK et als. vs. Jones, etc. Writ
of error refused.
Osborne it Co. vs. Big Stone (Jap Col?
liery Company was argued ami sub
Combs et ? Is. 'vs. Candler et ills, was
argued and submitted.
Thomas vs. Jones was submitted on
Carner's administrator vs. Norfolk and.
Western Railroad Compauywas partially
There will be twenty app".cants for '
license to practice over themselves for
Special rate electric cars Roan?
oke to Salem, Saturday, July 3d,
and Monday, July 5th?20c round
trip. No tickets. Conductors will
collect 10c each way.
RELIGIOUS RIOT IN INDIA
I Europeans Injured, and .Troops Called to
Restore Or.k r.
Calcutta, July 1.?A serious riot has
broken out at Chi tore, caused by the ru- |
mored profanation of a mosque. The j
police were compelled to call Iii the aid of
the miltary in order to disperse the
rioters. A number of Europeans have
been seriously Injured. The soldiery now
patrols the disaffected district, but the
excitement of the natives continues and
further disturbances are feared.
CASH POURED I.V.
The Surf his of Receipts Han Up Over
Washington, July 1.?A surplus of
more than $12,000,000 for June .and the
reduction ot the annual'deficit to $20,
000,003 will be shown by the monthly re?
port of the Treasury to-morrow. This
large surplus for the month is due mainly
to ^thc withdrawal of imported goods
from bond in anticipation of the levy of
high duties under the new. tarid. The
customs receipts today rose *2,188.?29,
and an equal amount is expected to-mor?
The linures shown to day included re?
ceipts during June of $33,212,005. The
expenditures during the month have
been only $22,010,000.
ATTEMPT AT TRIPPLE SUICIDE.
Three Men Lie Down Before an Ap?
St. Louis, July 1.?What appears to
have been a deliberate attempt at triple
suicide* was made near Wellsvlllo, Mo.,
near midnight last night. Three men,
lying side by side, with their heads upon
the rail, wer/ struck by Wabnsll train
No. 0, due in St. Louis at an early hour
In the morning.
The llrst man's bead was cut off, the
second one'? bead was mashed, and the
third received serious internal Injuries,
Their names arc unknown.
Investigation showed that the men
wore sober ,whcu they! took their places
on the track.
ROADS lXyiNgTtHACK SLOWLY.
Fewest Rails Used in 22 Years With But
Chicago, 111 , July 1.?The Railway
Age reports that only 022 miles of track
have been laid iu the United Slates so far
in 1*07. ,This is less than the correspond?
ing period of any "yeai 'since JlsT.~>, with
the exception of 1894. In 20Of the States
and territories no track has been laid.
The total amount of tr^ck laid during
the year will be close to 2,0lj0 miles??
about the same amount that, was'laid
during each of the last three years.
FEED YOUR STOCK.
We are headquarters for all kinds of
stock feed. We keep on hand a full sup?
ply of hay, coin, rats, ami chop. Also
sell wheat. Prompt del'.very'to anv pait
of the city. J. A. HOOVER,
211 Salem avenue. 'Phone 211.
T1IK IV i:\11lKK
VttrecsKt Tor Virginia: Wanner) prob
ably showery] soiitherly nrltds.
PRICE 3 CENTS
New York Murder Mystery is Solved
THE MAN WAS KILLED BY A
JEALOUS WOMAN?THE MUTI?
LATED CORPSE IS NOW NEARLY
COMPLETE, THE LEGS "HAVING
BEEN FOUND BY SOME BOYS
"WHO WERE IN SWIMMING.
IDENTITY OF- THE VICTIM
New York, July 1.?The landless body
iu the inorgu* has been identified by ten
men as that of William Guldensuppe, a
rubber in a Turkish bath establishment
in this city. The head is lacking to com?
plete the body. The lirst fragment of
the body,from the neck to the waist, was
found in the East river on Saturday. The
second fragment, the lower portion of the
trunk, was found in tho Ogden woods,
north of Harlem .river, on Sunday. ? Tho
legs were found In the river oil the
Brooklyn navy yard this afternoon by
some boys who were swimming.
Guldensuppe has recently been living
with Mrs. ^Augusta Nack, who "left her
husband for Guldensuppe. Mrs. Nack
had quarreled violently with Gnlden
sunpe last Thursday on account of his
supposed unfaithfulnes.s*~to her. She Is
held a prisoner at. police headquarters and
will bo charged with tho murder. A
storekeeper at Astoria, L. I., has Identi?
fied her as the woman to whom he sold
oil cloth similar to that in which the
fragments of the body were wrapped.
Detectives to day searched the" rooms of
Mrs. Nack and found hidden there th'-ee
.pieces' of this red and yellow oil cloth.
Mrs. Nack when arrested was preparing
to leave', for Europe.
Herman Nack, husband of the woman,
was arrested to day, but was subse?
quently released, as he proved a complete
alibi and the police had no evidence
against him. Nack said that his wife was
capable of committing the murder,and he ?
suggested that another lover 04 Mrs.
Nack was implicated.
Mrs. Nack Is a Bavnilan, US years old,
a large, muscular woman, with a deter?
mined face. Her secoud lover, a man
known as''Fred," cannot bo found. He
la supposed to have boeu a participant in
(he crime. ?
A fact which tended to incriminate
Nack Is that on Saturday there was on a
Green Point ferry boat a wagon such as
bakers use in the delivery of their goods;
that the driver of the.wagon and a man
with him took a large bundle from
the vehicle and dropped it into the East
river, refusing to explain their action to
the boat hands. The bundle was in size
and general appearance like the ono
picked up on Sunday at the Eleventh
street pier which contained the largest
part of the two portions of the dismem?
Lato this afternoon August Lobern, a
private attached to Company L, of the
Second Artillery.stationed at Fort Sehuy
ler. called at the morgue and identitled
Guldensuppe's linger from a peculiar scar.
He said that last Wednesday night'he
bad met Guldensuppe In West Farms.
Guldensuppe was accompanied by a man
dressed in a brown derby and a light suit.
He beard this stranger say t*> Gulden*
Buppe, "get eveu wth you?I'll run
you." Guldensuppe and the stranger
then boarded a car and rode away.
The owner of the valise found in the
northern part of the city on Monday, and
which contained wearing apparel and Ja
piece of wrapping paper marked 'Empo
ria, Va.," was found to day. The vn'lse
had no connect on with the Guldensuppe
N EW SU PER INT EN DENTS.
Richmond, July 1.?-(Special.)?The
State board of 'education held a meeting
last night at the governor's oflice and ap?
pointed the following school superinten?
Bedford-John S. Riley.
Campbell?W. C. Rosser.
Pulaskl?O. E. Jordan.
NO KICK COMING.
You walk in my store, put on a pair of
easy shoes und pay me just a small price
for them and you are one of the best sat*
islied men In town. My shoes are ensj to
wear and easy to buy. Come to either
store?Salem avenue or Jefferson street.
FOR THE FOURTH.
Sky Rockets, Roman CamMes, Torpe?
does and ?11 kinds of Fireworks in stock
at low prices. J. J. CATOGNI.
i THE OLD RELIABLE I
I PIANOS I
3 ESTABLISHED IN 18.59. |
* ? *
*j 27,000 AUK NOW ?.S USB.
* KNUORSKD IIY IHK j*
> HIOHUMV AUTHORITIES. *\
Robbie JKuno Co.
5 i oet.orv Pilots! ra?y.Payments I **8
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