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title: 'The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1897-1977, July 04, 1897, Image 1',
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VOL. XVIII, NO.
HAVE you SEEN
ROANOKE CYCLE CO
108 S.ilum Avenue.
*-%/^. * r. v, 6 S> <& \s % ?*
is lli*? Time
a ? ^rP' w w lolluy. j?
J The l,'>ll^-l)i'liiyr<l him] Much An- V
tlclputed Liiop Huh Como,
A All l*!i: Columbias.$ 75 00
4 1S'.>7 Tandems. 125 00 i
J 1890 Models 40, 41,<44. 00 00 \
J 1800 Model 43. 50 00 J
^ 1800 Diamond Frame Tan- 5
<f dems.?. SO 00 0
1807 Hartfords, patterns 7, ?
<f? 8, 0 and 10. .10 00 $
I 1807 Hartfords, pattern 1.. 40 00 A
0 1807 Hartfowls, pattern 2.. 45 00 0
^ ISO? Hartfords, pattern 5 i
J and 0. '::<) (lit J
J The Strongest and Lightest Run- *J
^ nlug Bicycle in the World To-day. w
% EDWARD S. GREEN ?
4t Bfanufaoturine Jeweler, ^
# 6 SALEM AVE. <#
^ Store closes at 7 p. ni. except Sat- T
tunlays and paydays. *?
i^ "^^^it*-^^^"U^^.-'?. -%.??
Spacing naccr. Model No. 724.
The quality an:l popularity of the
?"Spaldlng" bicycles are well known the
Examine the line critically and care?
fully?compare point by point with other
bicycles and we will abide by the result
of your Investigations.
The name 'SPALDING" is synony?
mous of the best.
One second-hand bicycle, irood condi
THE FISH8URN CO.
IO Campbell Ave,
Are Strictly High Grade.
Call and examine our LARGE STOCK
Prices and terms
J. E. ROGERS & CO..
NO. 11 S. .fCftCl'MOtl SI.
J WILL STAND J
f THE TEST.?^?^. h
^-j(l 15. hours a run of 117 4
-miles was made by I. A and ?
^-C. W. Dunkelberger ou a,
J Relay Wheels J
X -Last Saturday, June 26th. *
F -They are made of good Stuff. ?
I $50, $75 and $100 Wheels *
1 on Easy Payments. |
It's said thj? hackward SIMMS"?
prevents a .11 Mi' in Tilk salk ok
bummer shoes. we don't sek it
on: "Braut" in Ladies' Tan
Oxfords and Sandals at $1:50,
and Misses' and Children's 6e
same at 75C to $1, have 3pruno
into popularity; people JUMP
At them. Nothing "sweeter for
a miss. Thought we would men?
ROAN'OKE SHOE CO.,
Spot Cash Money-Savers.
Straw bei ry Ice Cream made of fresh
strawberries at J. J. Cntoani's.
JD?T OF IT.
Retires From the Gubernatorial
Contest in Virginia,
FORMALLY WITHDRAWS HIS
NAME?ONE ASPIRANT LESS FOR
THE NOMINATION AT THE CON?
VENTION?HE SCORES THE POL?
ICY OF THE PARTY AND TALKS
PLAINLY ABOUT THE RICHMOND
Gainesville, Y<v., July U.?Hon. .1. R.
Parcel! has formally withdrawn from tho
race for the "Democratic gubernatorial
nomination. He will'under no circum?
stances allow the use of ;his name at the
Roauoke convention in August. Mr.
Puree.1, in an interview, said jto-night:
"The action of tho Richmond commit?
tee, determining that dollars should com
trol the primary instead of sense, wus
sufficient to Instantly debar my candi?
dacy from the August convention, bo it
Popocratic or Populisitic.
"Thus the $400 candidates for gover?
nor by political bartcr.niuy control thrice
their strength, thereby misrepresenting
tho primary participants as to lieutenant
governor and attorney general. Maj.
Lee should be commended for proposing;
sugar coating the 1G to 1 before adminis?
tering the pill to the Democrats.
"I congratulate him upon his manly
stand as to the $K)U and the Richmond
primary. It" Is un-Demccratic to dis?
franchise a voter simply because ho is
poor. Is it not equally so to debar one
from the support of his friends!"
"Deeply grateful for the assurances of
sympathy and support in Richmond and
elsewhere I am impelled to say that, as
ever before, I still stand for true b'ue
Democracy?a Democracy bullded upon
the rock?for the right?the right of tnc
individual against the usurpation of
power from any quarter?for ^n free vote
and a fair count. Of course no one with
these convictions could receive auy nomi?
nation from the Roanoke convention. A
gold dollar should of course have in it a
dollar's worth of gold, then .why not a
dollar's worth of metal in any_other
"It is wrong to attempt to legislate
money into the pockets of the few troin
the labors of the ivany. Should (he Hi
to 1 idea prevail nationally, it would
work a grievous injury to all "farmers
and all wage workers. The business of
law would have a boom not absolutely
necessary to the general welfare. Hap?
pily the sound sense of a majority of the
people of the United States stands be?
tween us and such a calamity, and will
so stand in the future,as long as the sup?
ply of silver exceeds the demand as It
I now does, as a money metal of the world.
"As light came after darkness, so
spring and summer follow winter like
the ebb and the How. so will better and
brighter times naturally conic, regard?
less of political parties.
"Having always been a Democrat ?
ever voting the ticket?1 feel at liberty to
express an opium based on reason,
which is that the Presidential candidate
of any party chained to 10 to 1 will be as
certain* of defeat in 1000 as thing* not
transpired ever get to be?a? certain as
the Roanoke convention is to nominate a
Hi to 1 ticket.
"VYhilo I deplore tie coalition of the
Populistic uncomprotniser* and Impractl
cnbles, it is a pleasure to relieve personal
friends, who believe that my candidacy
would conflict with others from this sec?
tion. 'Tis sail to see the Innocents grow
lean and less as the woolly wolves grow
fat and fatter, but 'tis true iambs can?
not be easily led or driven th tough a gap
to rich pastures, though they will follow
a watchdog every time."
$;l TO $5 PER MONTH.
A line assortment of slightly used or?
gans, some of standard makes, at almost
your own price, on payments of sjcl to S?
per month, at |IIobbie 'Piano Co , Salem
avenue, near Commerce street.
ARE PROMISED ASSISTANCE.
Pittsburg, July 3.?The miuers on
strike to day, have been guaranteed the
assistance of the Amalgamated Associa?
tion of Iron and Steel Workers, together
with several other strong labor organiza?
tions. The miners have but little money,
but with the assistance above referred
t'i can remain out three months if neces?
sary. The visible coal supply is very low.
Gas companies west of the Mississippi
anil In Ohio cities are clamoring for their
annual supplies of coal.
' BURNED A BRIDGE.
Frankfort, Ky.,JulyS,?Along wooden
bridge across the Benson river was
burned last night. Turnpike raiders
are charged with the burning.
MINERS ON A STRIKE.
Pittsburg, July II.?Twelve hundred
miners employed by J. M. Jones & Co.,
at Monongahcln, struck this afternoon.
AFTER EIGHTEEN YEARS. '
Mesa City, Ariz., July8.?After an ah
sence of eighteen years. Dr. Hammond,
of St. Louis, has found a long-lost son,
who was stolen by a band of gypsies.
A JEWISH COLONY.
San Francisco, July 3.?The advance
guard of a Russian Jewish colony, repre?
senting 1,200 people, who will settle on
Government laud, arrived litre to day in
charge of Ephriam Deinard.
POISONED BY BERRIES.
Ligonier, Ind., July;!. ? M. L. Brown's
entire laintly arc lying at the point of
death from eating strawberries on which
Pails green had been sprinkled to kill
"Dead Stuck" for bugs. Used by U.
S. Government. A liquid inject oowder.
)ANOKE, VA., SUIS
THE TERRIFIC HEAT.
Old Sol Playing Havoc All Over
Plttsuurg, July 3.- To-day was one of
the hottest in tunuy years. There were
two deaths from the heat and twenty
prostrations, some of which will prove
THREE DEAD AT LOUISVILLE.
Louisville, Ky., July 3.?The ther?
mometer registered 102 degrees in the
shade here this afternoon. There weie
many prostrations of men, horses and
mules. Three men died of sunstroke and
several others are in a critical condition.
CHOPS DRYING UP.
Kansas City, July 3. The hot winds
of the past few days huvo been more terri?
ble to-day than ever before, with uo signs
of abatement. The crops are drying up
and live stock are dying by the scores.
The damage will be immense.
HOT IN CHICAGO.
Chicago. July 3.?To day was the hot?
test of the season. There were over
twenty prostrations, many of which are
serious, but none fatal so far.
Columbus, Ohio, July 3.?The ther?
mometer was 102 degrees in the shade
this afternoon. There were many pros?
A SCORCHING FOURTH.
Now York, July 3.?It was intensely
hot here this afternoon. Forecnster
Dunn says the extreme heat now prostra?
ting farm products out West will give
New York a scorching Fourth of July.
GETTING READY TO LEAVE.
Congressmen Calculate That the Tariff
Will Pass by the 15th.
Washington. July 3.?Members of Con?
gress are getting ready to leave this city,
calculating that the tariff bill will be?
come a law by the 15th? An adjourn?
ment will then immediately follow. It
is estimate that live days will bo sufll
e'ent for a conference, and that will ulve
the Senate time to discuss anil pass the
general deficiency bill, and clear the way
for a final vote on the tariff. After the
tariff bill is out of the House Speaker
Reed wdll appoint his committees. The
collapse of Senator lJettigrew has had the
nfleet of cutting off long speeches, which
is greatly faciliatiug matters.
AT NEW YORK.
How the Fourth of July Will bt Cele?
New York, July 3.?The celebration of
the Fourth of July will be chiefly notice?
able on the Bowery. So far ns an official
municipal celebration it is becominu a
thing more intangible yearly. The near?
est approach to it will be a Hag-raising at
the Battery at sunrise on Monday by the
Anderson Zouaves. A flag will also be
raised at Central Park, after which the
city will be left to look after itself. Cit?
izens who can afford it will go to the sea?
shore. Several churches to-morrow will
have patriotic services. Monday will be
given over to athletic spurts.
It's about clearing out time I
in ourTailorinu Department,
and if you need a suit we'll
almost make it for the fun <>k
lots ok pretty patterns to
GILKESON & TAYLOR.
JAPAN TO FIGHT THE TARIFF.
The Mikado's ? rime Minister AVarns the
Victoria, B. C, July 3?Count Okuma,
the prime minister and minister of for?
eign affairs of Japan, delivered himself
as follows at Shizuoka recently, with
regard to the new tariff now being re?
vised by American legislators:
"On account of the heavy duty to be
imposed on tea, an equivalent duty will
be put our chief articles of export, such
as silks, sugars and carpets. This is an
unpleasant fact to face, but there is no
help for it. The proposed new tariff will
effect Japan more than it will England.
France and [Belgium. It appears that
the oi.ly course open is to warn America
that Japan and other powers will reci'?- j
rocate by imposing heavy duties upon j
OHIO'S INHERITANCE LAW.
All Bequests to Charity Must Be Made a
Year Prior to Death.
Cleveland, Ohio, .July 3.?Judge Dis
sette to-day set aside the will of William
Hutch ins and directed 1 hat the entire
property be uiven to the heir-at-law, Isa
loua Davis, an adopted daughter. The
estate amounts to $100,000, which was
willed exclusively to charitable institu?
tions. Miss Davis in the will was cut
off with $500. Hutchins died within ten
months after making the will and under
Ohio laws all bequests to charity should
I be made one year prior to death.
KILLED IN A BOAT COLLISION.
A Bowsprit Pierces a Pilot House and
Hits an Inspector..
San Francisco, July 3.?Early this
morning the steamer Resolute ran Intc a
schooner, the bowsprit of which drove
through the pilot house. In the pilot
house Captain Com roll, master of the
steamer, was at the wheel, and Customs
Inspector James A. Plunkett stood be?
side him. The bowsprit struck Plunkett
ami drove him through the wall int'> I he
enuine room, killing him instantly. Cap?
tain Council was thrown in the deck and
TYLER t\ND ELLYSON.
You see how they are running?about
I like that with us in the shoe business,
We are dead easy winners. Quality
and price put us in the lead. Best cents1
genuine calf shoe you ever saw for $2.50.
ROVN'OKF. SHOE COMPANY.
[DAY, JULY 4, ISi
Will Gome From Taxing Revenues
From Stocks and Bonds.
SOME $13,000,000 TO BE REALIZED
THEKE IS CONSIDERABLE OPPO?
SITION FROM THE STOCK EX?
CHANGES, BUT IT WILL PASS
THE SENATE?INCREASED TAXES
ON CIGARETTES WILL ALSO AID
IN SOLVING THE PROBLEM.
Washington, July 3.?An unsuccessful
effort was made in the Senate yesterday
afternocn by Mr. Allison to secure an
agreement for a.vote upon thu tariff bill.
Senator Teller interposing Ins objection
to snch nn agreement until all the
amendments to be proposed by the Re?
publican managers had been submitted.
As Mr. Allison could not comply with
his suggestion, the matter went over
without agreement. There was still some
hope that a vote could bo reached to-day,
butthe outlook showed that this hope was
be doomed to disappointment It is not
likely that tho consideration of the meas?
ure can be concluded before Tuesday or
Wednesday of next week, in which event
the Seuate will be in ?ossiounn next Mon?
day, the 5th of July.
The most important matter yet to be
considered is the adoption of an amend
mend men t placing a tax upon all trans?
actions in stocks and bonds. This prop?
osition originated in the 'caucus at tho
suggestion of Senator Lodge, of Massa?
chusetts who has given the 'matter con?
siderable thought, aud whoso prcscnta
\ tion of the case secured a caucus agree?
ment to incorporate the tax'n the bill.
As the matter at present stands, the tax
will be two cents.a share on all purchases
of stock of th" par value of if 100 or lcs
and an equal "sum on all bonds. The
amendment will also provide for a stamp
tax on a'l issues of stock, whether when
a company is orginally formed, or
whether it subsequently enlarges) its
issue. Tho rate suggested Is.llvu cents
per $100 of stock. Carefully estimates
made yesterday indicate that the revenue
from tax on transfers of stock will aggre?
gate about $13,000,000, of which $8,000,
000 will he contributed by the New York
Stock Exchange alone. It is "said that
this tax is open to the least criticism of
any suggested, inasmuch as it is p.iid by
tho wealthiest classes, anil it is but a
fraction, ;being *2-10D of a cent on every
dollar. The tax is now in operation in
Germany.France and Russia, netting the
latter government $10,000,000 a year and
France $13.000,000 a year. No estimate
can be made for Germauy, as the stamp
tax there is not differentiated as to stocks
alone. There seems to 'be no question of
the adoption of the amendment, although
it is said that a large delegation from tho
Now York Stock Exchange will be here
to protest against it.
If, as is estimated, the receipts from
this source will be $13,0(10,000 a year,
and if $2,500,000 be added *for the in?
creased tax of $9 a "pound ]on cigarettes,
which has been jdeoided)upon, and $2,?00,
OOU more by reason of the discontinuance
01 the discount heretofore allowed to
hrewei s, then the'total of $18,000,OCO will
offset tin; loss by abandoning the in?
creased txaes on liter and tobacco and the
duty on tea, mil will satisfactorily solvj
the question of whether the bill will pro
ridc sufficient revenue.
TYLER PAR IN THE LEAD.
Ellyson is Still Confident and Says His
Turn is Coming.
Richmond, Ya., July 3.?Complete re?
turns from thu primaries and precinct
meetings held in Henrico yesterday .give
Ellyson 13 of that county's delegates
and Tyler 10. The adoption of the ml
niority representation plan iu three pre?
cincts, all of which Ellyson carried, coat
the local candidate four delegates.
Mr Ellyson said to-night that he was
not at all discouraged by Maj. Taylor's
big lead. ''He has not carried a county,"
said the State chairman, "that I did not
concede to him from tiie start. Of course
that lead is to his advantage, but the
counties that I count on to carry will
now begin to elect."
BEAUTIFUL GIRL'S SUICIDE.
Back From an Asylum Only to Blow Her
Avoudalo, Pa., July 3 ?Miss FUa
Crowl. the beautiful daughter of Wi'llnm
.1. Crowl, near this borough, committed
suicide about U o'clock this morning by
shooting herso'f in the head directly be?
hind the right ear. Death was almost
The shooting was done in her bed room
with a revolver. The dead girl was
about 20 years old and unusually aright;
but for the past year her mind has been
deranged, and she was in an asylum for
a few months, returning three weeks
TRACKED OVER TWO STATES
Money-Order Thieves Run Down After a
Wapakoneta, Ohio, July 3.?Supt. Ho
gle, ?f the United States Express Com?
pany, with four deputy marshals, arrived
here to day from Minister. Ohio, having
in charge John Lowery end J. W. Pat
tord.'who were arrested at Minister after
a desperate resistance,
i jAbout ten days ago the express com?
pany office at Ho'nbs, Ind., was entered
by burglars, who secure.! two money br>
der books. The/ have been lltling out
these orders and having them cashed'n
Ohio and Indiana towns. Tin: authori?
ties have been tracking them over the two
States, and succeeded in effectim* their
capture to day.
FOR THE FOIKTH
Sky Rockets, Roman Caudles, Torpe
iloefl ami all kinds of Fireworks iu stock
at low prices. J. J. CA l'OGNI.
MUTINY FEARED IN INDIA.
The Aggressive Attitude of the
Natives is Very Marked.
Bombay, July 3.?The assassins of
Lieutenant Ayerst, of the commissariat
corps, who was .shot and killed by the
concealed natives, while leaving the gov?
ernor's reception at Ganeshkind on the
evening of June 22, jubilee day, Plague
Commissioner Rand being dangerously
wounded at the same time, are still at
large. The aggressive attitude of the
natives prior to the shootings was re?
marked. There were whisperings of im?
pending disnster to Europeans, and it is
thought that the whole native commu?
nity, including the police, had foreknowl?
edge that something(was|going to happen.
Ou jubilee night a delayed anonymous
letter arrived at Commissioner Band's
"You will die to-day and the queen
will die two days after. Many otheis
will follow, anil the soldiers will all be
Threatening letters have been received
by other Europeans. During the ptogress
of the planne promineut Hindoos made
violent accusations against the British
scldiers, charging them with ravishing
the women and robbing and ill treating
all who came in contact with them. The
allegations that the Brahmins are re?
sponsible for the murders which have re?
cently occurred are repudiated vigor?
ously. There is tho gravest disquiet in
Calcutta,.!uly IS.?In the fighting w hich
took place yesterday In the suburb of
Chltpore between the police aud the tint?
ers many policemen were injured. A
party of twenty-four members of the na?
tive police was surrounded by a mob and
so roughly handled that all of them are
expected to die of the injuries they re?
ceived. The rioters suffered heavily, but
they carried off their dead and wounded.
The rioting arose out of the growing
practice of the Mohammedans of seizing
and refusing to pay rent torjeertain so
called mosques, bui'it contrary to the ten?
ets of the Mohammedan religion, on
ground belonging to infidels.
Tho demolition of a mud hut, ns so
called mosque, led tuthe outbreak. The
rioters were continually reinforced in re?
sponse to telegrams sunt up tne country,
in which they appealed to n'l true Mo?
hammedans to come to the aid of their
For forty-eight hours the police and
military were repeatedly obliged to clear
the streets. Detached parties o* Moham?
medans stoned Europeans wherever they
found them, in some cases dragging them
from their glarrles.
All telegraphic lines were cut and the
buildings containing Europeaus were be?
sieged. There were many narrow escapes.
The rioters shouted wai cries and vile
epithets, nudjgrossly insulted the Euro?
In several parts of Caluuttita is still
dangerous for Europeans to go anout,
aud it is likely to remain so, owing to
the nature of the compromise by which
the riot was brought to an end.
The trouble i? greatly Increased by the
absence <>f the ^higher ^officials, most of
whom are now in the hills. Those who
remained behind hesitated to undertake
the responsibility of extreme measures.
The result was that the troops were not
allowed to fire or to take the offensive
even when exposed toeveiy kind of in
Dignity and insult. Their behavior an d
self-restraint under the circumstances
A compromise on the plague measures
having been arranged between the author?
ities and the rioters, the disturbances
[ have ceased. The compromise is based
I upon the unconditional surrender of the
land: but it is believed that this conces?
sion will prove a standing menace to the
safety of Koropcnns, as the rioters will
celebrate the victory throughcut all In?
In spite of tho cessation of the riot- the
situation is regarded as extremely grave
and it is felt that, unless some official is
Invested with plenary powers during the
absence of the goreming authorities
European citizens will *be compelled to
act on their own responsibility.
London. July I.?The newspapers ol
this city express anxiety at the occur?
rences in India, intimating that the mass i
of the natives there are less content un?
der British rule than was generally be?
lieved, and that a rebellion of unpleasant
proportions may be threatening. Con?
stant communications are passing be?
tween the Indian and home governments,
No ( I T IN CLEVELAND'S
The following telegram e>
Cleveland Cycles, standard of
the world, $100 to all alike.
(Slgnedl H. A Lozier & Co.
ROAXOKE CYCLE CO., Agts.
REPUBLICAN'S DISCOl' BAG F.D.
They Are at the Mercy of the Combina?
tion in the Senate. ?
Washington, [July 3.?There is much
distress and anxiety among the Republi?
can leaders to-niidit and they are all at
sea and divided in their views aud are at
the mercy of the combination of Demo?
crats ami Populists. This unsettled
state is due to the belief that the finance
coaim!ttee are discouraged over the poor
prospect 'or the early passage <>'. the
tariff bill in anything like a satisfactory
Special rate electric cars Roan
oke to Salem, Monday, July 5th?
20c round trip. No tickets. Con?
ductors will collect 10c each way,
ANOTHER W RECK.
Lima, Ohio, July ?The air brakes on
an Eric passenger train refused to act
this afternoon, causing the tiain to run
into a freight at the reservoir station.
Twenty-five passengers were injured,
but none fatally.
PRICE 3 CENTS
J?VI. C. A.
Evangelist Clarence. Strouse
Awakens the City.
THE UNION TENT MEETING HAS
".CLOSED, WITH THE GRAND RE?
SULT OF OVER SEVEN HUNDRED
CONVERSIONS AND ^RECLAM?
ATIONS?THE EVANGELIST HAS
DONE A WORLD OF GOOD IN
THE WEST VIRGINIA CITY.
Never in the history of West Virginia's
Capital has such a powerful religious
awakening been felt. When Evangelist
Strouse opened up three weeks ago in* the
First Piosbj terian Church no one had
any idea that within a week the interest
would demand larger quarters, and when
the mammoth tent was raised with a
capacity ol 2,500 no one ever imagined
that nearly every night hundreds would
have to stand, hut such has been the
case for the past ten days.
The power of Cud has been greatly
manifested front the very beginning, and
?a deep seriousness seems to have co"?e
upon the whole city.
There has been nothing of au exciting
character about the meeting. It has been
rather quiet and calm, but powerfully
heart searching. All classes of society
have been reaached; many of the leading
society people were in constant attend?
ance and quite a number were converted.
Evangelist Strouse preaches a clean
gospel: he tells the whole truth without
fear or favor; he preaches .lesus Christ
as a complete Saviour, just what the
world is dying to hear.
O, how strong men wept and the faith?
ful smiled with joy as they listened to
the Gospel preached with old time power
sent down from Heaven.
Mr. Strouse's preaching has been heart?
ily endorsed by nearly every preacher and
Christian in attendance. His sermons
are free from anything like fanaticism
and his arguments are clear and sound.
He believes in old fashioned regeneration
with a divine witness and a subsequent
baptism of the Holy Spirit which puri?
fies the heart anil empowers for a holy
life and faithful service.
We know ",of no evangelist who bus
converted as many souls as he. He has
been fearless in his exposition of the
wickedness of the city and has criticised
all classes and creeds. He has awakened
a religious fervor never before felt in the
city and has been instrumental in doing
much good for every church.
Mr. Strouse has been censured by some
for his frankness "of expression, yet no
one can say that he has uttered anything
but the truth. Sucti men as Strousein
the pulpits of our churches would elimi?
nate the hack sliding fraternity and
would lessen luke-wartnness and "hypoc?
risy in tho pews. Awav with the man
who stands iu the pulpit Sunday after
Sunday and dwells upon theological
tenets and dogmas, and omits to teach
his audience how to live, ('reeds are of
little value in the eveiy day walks of life;
the essential doctrine of the Christian re?
ligion is "holy living.''
It is estimated that over 3,000 people
heard the closing sermon Sunday night.
All the churches are receiving mauy ac?
cessions. Charleston is truly t-orry to
see Mr. and Mrs. Strouse leave and will
gladly welcome them again.?Charles?
ton, W. Va.. Daily Mail.
Evangelist Scored the Mayor, Who Im?
Charleston, W. Va., July 3.?Evange?
list Strouse a few nightB ago gavo a very
severe scoring to Mayor De ?.iruyter for
his failure to closo the saloons. The fol?
lowing day the chief of pollco notified all
the saloons to stop soiling, aud every
place in the city Is now closed. They
have been conducted for ^the ;past two
months without licenses.
A SALVATION CRUSADE.
New York, duly 3.?Captain Johnson,
of the Salvation Army, will open a cru?
sade on the beach at Couey Island to?
ANOTHER RACE RIOT.
Birmingham, Ala., July 3 ?A race
riot is on In this county, which threatens
serious loss of life. Dissatisfied negroes
are inciting others to revolt against the
w bite citizens.
FOR THE FOURTH.
Sky Rockets, Roman Cam'les, Torpe?
does and ?11 kinds of Fireworks in stock
at low prices. J. J. CATOGNI.
Forecast for Virginia: Fair anil warmer
Sunday; southerly winds
J (INK Sl.lOUTI.Y-rSKO j?
A-? f? ia ,i ?i _ ...i_t tm
? $7 Per Month. No Interest, *
Warranted 5 Years. g
5 SALK.1t AVKNUB, *
* MKAK COMMKKCK ST. j*
+ * + + + ****