Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XVIII. NO.
"Iii hoc signo
vinces," as so
many others have
clone. Get a little
er and ride forth
o fame and glory. It's "dead
easy" on a "Cleveland."
ROANOKE CYCLE CO.,
108 Salem Avenue.
Take a nice durable ami lasting
souvenir of Hoanoke back witn
you. A large an I unique stock to
select from, of Sterling Silver Sou?
venir Spoons and Novelties.
Manufacturing: Jowoler, and
6 SALEM AVE.
Open Evenings This Week Only.
How is This?
Spalding. Model No. 624
One "SPALDING" 1800 sflOO Wheel,
with 1807 Tires, Saddle, Handle Bars
and Pedals for
One Ladv's 18D0 $100 Wheel, with
1807 improvements, for
THE FI3HBURN CO.,
10 Campbell Ave,
Are Strictly High Grade.
Call and examine our LARGE STOCK
Prices and *terms
J. E. ROGERS & CO..
No. IIS. Jcliersou St.
The "Proper Time,
?Now's the time to have your
-heating apparatus overhauled and
-out in order for tho winter's
-w#rk?don't delay?have it done
?We do all kinds of henting and
ENGLEBY BR0. & HO
TOO ANXIOUS TO GET HOME.
Endeavor Excursionists Said to bs Re?
sponsible for the Loss of the Mexico.
' Seattle, Wash., Aug. V.l.? -Dr. Bos well
G. Anderson, a passenger on the wrecked
Rteamer Mexico, is responsible for the
statement that the accident was indirectly
due to a party of Christian Endeavor ex
.cursionists, who Induced the captain to
take the outside route in "order to reach
Seattle before 'their return tickets ex?
pired. By this means It was expected to
sn\e sixteen hours.
It is stated that the rock upon which
the Mexico struck is shown in the charts,
and an olhei.il'in'estigatlon will be re?
quired to (Ik the blame. *Cnpt. Thomas
was in his~stateroorn and Pilot Cornell
Trouble Seems to be at Hand in the
MORE ETARTLING DEVELOP?
MENTS?THE MINERS DENY
THAT THEY ARE VIOLATING THE
LAW BY THEIR MARCHES.
BLOODSHED MAY BE IMMINENT.
IF THE COURTS DECIDE AGAINST
THE STRIKERS THE MILITIA
MaY BE CALLED OUT.
Pittsburg, Aug. 18.?Sweeping nnd
far-reaching injunctions now figure in
the coal miners' strike in the Pittsburg
district. The developments of to day tend
to mako the situation a strange one and
it appears the crisis is now at hand. The
strikers have demonstrated that their as?
semblages, marches and missionary work
have materially affected tbo output of the
New York and Cleveland Gas Coal Com?
pany, whll' at the same time public sym?
pathy has been enlisted lu their cause.
The sheriff's proclamation issued two
weeks ago restraining the men from as?
sembling nnd marching has been a dead
letter and the marches have been contin?
ued daily. No disturbances of any kind
have occurred, the officials of the miners
contriving through the whole time to
keep their men within peaceful bounds.
The preliminary injunction .issued to?
day by Judges Collier and Stowo now
brings the matter to the couuty courts
for settlement. The case will be heard
on Monday morning and the decision is
looked forward to with much interest.
The miners and their officials claim
that they are keening within the law and
have the right to assemble in pence and
demonstrate to the world that they are
being wronged by a rate of wages that
keep them constantly at the point of
btnrvation; also that they have a right to
use their presence and influence among
men who are militating against their in?
terests by continuing at work. The New
York and Cleveland Gas Coal Company,
on the other baud, [assert that the
marches and assemblages are unlawful
and a menace to their employes, many of
whom, they say, are willing to work pro?
vided the strikers remain away.
Looking at the matter from this stand?
point,the company made its radical move
to day in the courts to bring about a con?
dition under which tbo company can
operate, its mines. The injunction against
the United Mine Workers was iiled in the
county court about noon by counsel for
the New YorK and Cleveland Gas Coal
Company. The defendants named are the
United Mine Workers of America, Hat
rick Dolan, president; Edward McKay,
vice-president; William Warner,secretary
and treasurer, and others. The plaintiff
company sets forth that it is. a corpora?
tion under the laws of Pennsylvania,
With a capital of $1,000,000 invested in
coal lands of Pennsylvania. Three of
their mines, employing 1,200 men, are at
Plum Creek. The bill then recites the
conditions prevailing at their mines since
the strike began and alleges that the
strikers have paid no attention to the
sheriff's proclamation and that the 'Ivos
of miners and the property of the com?
pany are in danger.
Judge Collier granted a preliminary in?
junction restraining disorder and enjoin?
ing the defendants from assembling,
inarching or encamping in proximity to
the mines and houses of the miners for
the purpose, by intimidation, menaces,
threats and onptobrious words, of pre?
venting the miners of the "plaintiff from
working. It further restrains the defend?
ants from inducing or compelling any
employe or miner to quit work. A
hearing was fixed for August 16. Tho in?
junction is regarded as the most sweeping
If Mie strikers continue their marches in
the mot ning.ns they now .say they will,
in defiance of the injnetion,capias w'll be
issued for the offenders on tho charge of
contempt of court. Should the injunction
be enforced, the strikers' camps around
the De Armitt mines will soon be extinct.
The strikers,though excited over the turn
of events, are in no wise disheartened.
Developments of Canonsburg are being
watched closely. The avowed intention
of the strikers to march to morrow morn?
ing despite Judge Melivalne's injunction
is expected to rosult in bloodshed or the
filling of the county prisons with the
arrfsti d miners.
The injunction secured by the New
York and Cleveland Gas Coal Company
was read to President Dolan by a deputy
this afternoon at miners' headquarters.
Mr.'Dolan scarcely stopped his writing
for more than a second, and when the
reading was finished acknowledged it
by merely saying "Thank you."
He sayb the injunction will not change
the miners' campaign In the least. Ex
Presldent Cameron Miller -ame into head?
quarters shortly after this incident. He
said the miners will continue, as hereto?
fore, using all lawful means possible to
keep miners from working during the
struggle for better wastes.
The court officials intend to try to fore?
stall the cusfomnry inarch in [the morn?
ing by going to the [camps to-night and
reading tho injunction to the campers. If
this is tlone the crisis will be certainly
reached about 4 o'clock in the mcrtiing,
as the Ftrikers fare determined to" test
their rights to carry out their usual pro?
It is said that'when the deputies do
start to enforco the injunction they will
he compelled to atrest every man for con?
tempt, and that as fast as the men are
placed in jail others will be brought Into
camp to take their places, and thus the
deputies k ill be kept busy making nrrests
until tho jails are overcrowded.
The strikers c'aim that this movement
of the company is only another plan for
getting the militia on the ground. When
I they find that the miners will not obey
tho Injunction and the jails become
crowded, it Is*expected that the sheriff
willad'udgc that his deputies are not
OKE, VA., SATUR
8u(Tlctent to cope with the situation and
he will be constrained to call out the mil?
itia. This is .the view of the situation
taken by the leaders of the 'strikers now
in the .camps.
This evening the strikers at Plum
Creek held a meeting aud voted unani?
mously to hold the fort, but not to resist
arrest. The resolutions say that it one
man is arrested they will have to arrest
The Charge d'Affaires Leaves for
an Indefinite Period.
Sofia, 'Bulgaria, Aug. 13.?The Aus?
trian charge d'affaires, 'Baron Call Von
Kulmhach Rosenburg, hnB left Bulgaria
on an indefinite leave of absence.
His departme is owing [to the refusal
of the Bulgarian premier, M. Stoileff, to
comply with the demand of the Austrian
government to formally disavow an inter?
view w>th ike preir ier published in the
Lokal Anzeiger, of Berlin, last month, in
which, re for ring to the insistence of Aus?
tria upon toe punishment of Captaiu
Boitchelf, the former aide de camp of
Prince Ferdinand of Bulgarl?, recently
convicted of the murder of his paramour,
Anna Szimon, an Austrian subject, be
drew an insulting parallel between the
venality in official circles in [Austria and
London. Aug. 13.?Dispatches received
here from Vienna show that the Aus?
trian-Hungarian government Is intensely
indignant at"the utterances of M. Stoileff,
the Bulgarian premier, and at the hitter's
refusal to apologize lor them. The Pes
ther.'Lloyd, in an inspired article, says:
"If the politicians of Bulgaria, where
the officially authorized trade of murder
flourishes, do not appreciate the Import?
ance of the cessation of diplomatic rela?
tions it will he necessary to apply stron?
ger measures, of which we have plenty at
our disposal. We have nothing to do with
M. Stoileff In this matter. It is Prince
Ferdinand's duty to atone for his pre?
mier's abominable conduct."
TO SUCCEED BRECKINRIDGE.
The President Will Send E. A.
Hitchcock to Russia.
Washington,'Aug.' 111.?The President
has "decided to lappoint Ethan Allen
Hitchcock, of St. Louis,"to succeed Clif?
ton R. Breckenridge as .minister to Rus?
sia. He is an old friend of Mr. McKinley
and was not a candidate for office. When
the offer was made Mr. Hitchcock, who
was at his summer home iu New Hamp?
shire, wroto^to Mr. McKinley at Lake
Champlain, expressing his hesitation
about'accepting the place, but finally
yielded to earnest persuasion. He is now
in St. Louis arranging his affairs prepar?
atory to starting for St.'Petersburg.
Mr. Hitchcock is"a manufacturer and
was a pioneer in the plate glass industry
in this country. It was on one of his fre
tiuent visits to Washington to look after
the~tarif? mutters when he became ac?
quainted with Mr. McKinley, who was
then a memher of the House.' They be?
came tho stauchest of friends. For^vari
ous reasons, the President desired that a
business man should represent this coun?
try at the court of St. Petersburg.
Mr. Hitchcock is a brother of Herbert
Hitchcock, of .St. Louis, president of the
American Bar Association, whose name
has been mentioned for a place on the su?
Large Measure of Confidence All Over
New York, Aug. 13.?Dun's Review of
Trade to-morrow will say:
Every city reporting this week notes an
increasing trade and nearly ail send in
bright crop reports. The great change
in the business situation is emphasized
by the multitude of buyers, who report
increasing business in all parts of the
The strong rise in stocks, growth of
bank clearings and railroad earnings and
heavy speculation In many products,
chiefly of wheat, are .indicative of pros?
The great cropB and the haste of for?
eigners to buy and ship wheat has made
this week a memorable one.
In the great industries a large demand
for products appears. The iron and steel
iudustries]are starting up *>iany branches
after the settlement of the wage scale,
and this has a tendency to keep prices
The textile workers are encouraged'ny
a greatly improved and really .latge de?
mand for goods, which causes many to
advance In price.
The exports for the past two weeks
were 13 per cent, larger and the .imports
12 per cent, larger. Failures" for the
week show a decrease over that of the
same week of last year.
HUNG A SPY.
Weyler Sends an Emissary to Murder a
Jacksonville, Fla., Aug. 13.?A special
from Key West with late Havana advices
states that the Spauisn spy,Miguel Besta,
was hanged without trial [by Baldomoie
Acosta, a prominent Cuban leader.
Besta had been employed by Gen. Wev
ler to visit Acosta's camp and assassinate
him. Upon his reaching the camp his
execution was ordered at once, his mis?
sion having been made known Iwfore his
Besta had a bloody record as "a profes?
sional spy, having been ?instrumental in
sending many Cubans to prison and to
FLATTENED LIKE PUTTY.
Clad in Protected Cloth an Inventor
Stands as a Target.
Chicago, III., Aug. 13.?Casimer Zeg
W, iu the presence of a number ofarmy
officers, yesterday allowed a Krag-Jor
gensen bullet *o be fired at *hlm while he
was incased it. five layers of his mysteri?
ous bullet proof cloth. The bullet proved
harmless, flattening out like a pellet [of
putty when it struck the cloth.
DAY, AUGUST 14,
Has a Pistol and Shoots at Men
FIRED TWO SHOTS IN .THE DARK
AT A CROWD OF YOUNG LA?
DIES, THEN DELIBERATELY
TURNS AND FIRES AT A 'PARTY
OF BYSTANDERS?HARRY DAY
TRIES TO APPROACH HIM AND
IS FIRED UPON.
? Last night ubout'lO o'clock the people
In the vicinity .;oI,Miller's^Hlll, in the
southwestern part of the city' were~star
tled by the sharp report of a number of
pistol shots which were tired in the dark?
Tho hill'at the time was well populated
with young people>Lo were out for a
stroll, and.among them were pertiaps a
dozen young ladies, nearly all of whom
lived on Sixth, Seventh and Eighth ave?
nues, in the near vicinity. As they were
in tho act of leaving the hill a man was
seen in the act of coming across the hill
from the direction of Sixth avenue. As
soon as he reached the lop of the hill be
deliberately drew a revolver and fired two
shots at the ladies.
R. C. Conner nnd J. H. Bonsack. who
were crossing the hill at the time, came
upon the sceue. Young Conner, who was
about 25*steps'nway, demauded to Know
ivhat tho trouble was about. Tho strange
man with the gun wheeled in his tracks
without speaking and with leveled aim
fired two shots at Conner ai.d Bonsack.
By this time the whole crowd was thor?
oughly frightened. The young ladies ran
screaming With terror from the lull and
will doubl less go In another direction for
an evening stroll in the future.
The youug men, or a few of them, were
anxious to learu who their assailaut was
and followed a short distance, but were
careful to keep far enough in the rear as
to not be able, even with the aid of au
electric light under which the man passed,
to recognize him or see his face.
After firing the four shots he started
in the direction of Park street and Eighth
avenue \nd stopped just at the bottom of
the hill nnd went through a motion as
though loading bis pistol.
At this juncture Harry Day came up
and, being somewhat braver than the
others, went nearer to'tho 'stramter au?'
greeted him by asking what >the troublu
might be. Tho desperado drew his gun
and the click of the gun was 'distinctly
heard three times in succession. The
fourth effort was successful and [the bul?
let whizzed "past Day's head. By this
time the boys were thoroughly frightened
and each one gave the hill leg ball.
The stranger went on to the corner of
Park ami Eighth avenue and'as soon as
he was a safe distance away several of tho
frightened young men cri wled back to
the top of the hill and watched him ns
he passed down Eighth avenue in the di?
rection of Franklin road. They attempt?
ed to follow him, but being "desirous for
their personal safety, owing to the fact
that they were all unarmed, concluded
that discretion was the better part of
valor and kept a safe distance.behind. In
fact the) kept so far behind that when
their assailant got away from the rays of
the electric light they lost him entirely.
After seeing that he was gone and their
force had been increased by several new?
comers, they rambled around through
bacic alleys for au hour and at "last gave
up the hunt in disgust and came to the
station house and notified the police.
Oflicers Johnson and Nichols were sent
out to look for the miscreant, but they
only had their trouble for their pains.
ON THE AVAR PATH.
Gov. Bradley Makes a Movo in the Peni?
tentiary Asylum Scandals.
Lexington, Ky., Aug. 13?Gov. Bradley
to day issued an order dismissing Dr.
Hunter Scott, superintendent, and Dr.
Melvin Rhorer, assistant physician at
Eastern Lunatic Asylum, located here.
The removal of Scott and Rhorer is the
latest in the series ol the penitentiary
asylum scandals. The trouble in this case
was brought about by the incarceration
of a wealthy young woman of Boyle
county, Miss Sarah Cecil, whose sister,
the wife of Judge William E. Cantreil,
preferred charges of cruelty saralnst Scott
and accused the superintendent of having
placed her sister in a straight-jacket, and
she took her sister away from the Institu
Dr. Scott is a brother-in la* of Gov.
Bradley, and to appease Scott, the gover?
nor also dismissed Rhorer, who was
GOV. ATKINSON INDORSED.
Labor Organizations Commend His Re?
Charleston, W. Vh., Aug. 111.?Gov.
Atkinson is in receipt of letters from
labor organizations all o\er the country
commending htm for.his expression on
the strike question.
The Knights of Labor, of Franklin,
Neb., says: "We believe in the principles
enunciated by you, of a republic which
means equal right" to all, w'th special
privileges to none."
President Goinpers, of the Federation
of Labor, writes: "I t>eg to answer you
that your declaration of rights en joyed by
the people under the constitution is all
that can be expected and all that we re?
quire. 1 appreciate most highly the posi?
tion you take,und the emphatic language
in which it is declared."
Senator Klkins has written, indorsing
his position, saying that .his expression
will do great good ami reflect credit on
his adtiiinlstrl ion.
A RICHMOND HECTOR DYING.
Richmond, Aug. 18. ?Rev. Fenncr S.
Stickney, rector ot the Monumental
Church, is extremely III. He is not es
pec ted to survive the night.
GEN. GARCIA S
Surprises Santa Rosalie and Cap?
tures the Garrison.
BATTLE IN A BALL-ROOM?THE!
SPANISH OFFICERS WERE GAILY
DANCING WHEN THE ALARM
WAS SOUNDED, AND WITHIN A
FEW MINUTES THE DRESSES OF
THE WOMEN WERE TRAILING IN
(FHavana, Aug. 12, via Key West, Aug.
13 ?Gen. Calixto Garcin bus won a great
victory over the Spanish troops at the
town of Santa Rosaile, near Gibarara, in
Santiago lit Cuba province. The town
was surprised by the insurgent troops
while a big hall was in progress.at which
nearly all the Spanish officers v?ere In at?
tendance. In the height of the festivities
the ballroom was fiercely attacked on all
sides by the insurgent! and the Spanish
officers had no time to prepare any plan
of defense. The few other officers who
were in charge of the garrison and at the
outposts had already surrendered to the
A few soldiers, running from 'the bnr
racKs. arrived at the ballroom some min?
utes before the Cubans and gave the
alarm. The officers rusheu to the doors
to escape, hut It was too late. The Cu?
bans compelled the officers to huddle
again in the ballroom. Some of the wo?
men fainted, and the others shrieked and
sobbed. A desperate fight began, in
which the Cubans killed one captain, two
lieutenants and thirty Spanish soldiers,
who had gathered around the officers to
protect them. Iu the struggle a bullet
struck a woman killing her instantly.
Fourteen Spanish guerrillas from
different parts of the town, with the iu
tontiou of assisting their comrades, en?
tered thu house behind the Cubans, but
another force of insurgents overpowered
thorn, and the lourteeu guerrillas were
The bpanlsh officers surrendered and
were taken prisoners to Hen. Calixo Gar
cia. Tlie remaining part of the town feil
into the hands of the Cubans without, re?
sistance. Many Spanish soldiers availing
themselves of the carelessness of their
officers, were found drunk on the streets
and were easily arrested by the Cuban
forces. The others, greatly surprised by
the Buddeu attack, surrendered without
The whole town was burned by the in?
surgents except three houses. Then they
The Diario do la Marina, of Havana,
says that the anti-Spanish attitude of
Senator Morgan indicates tho belief that I
be is paid by the Cuban junta to support
the cause of the revolutionists.
At a late hour the report, is current that
Gen. Molina was killed in an engagement
with the Cubans near Cardenas.
A desperate effort will be made by Gen.
Weyler to drive from the neighborhood
of Havana the insurgents, who are con?
stantly raiding around the capital.
The Cuban bands that are operating
near Havan.i are now very well armed
with rifles used by the Spanish soldiers,
and they have plenty of ammunition.
Several expeditions Iwith supplies for
the Cubans have lnnded safely within
sight of Havana.
In Matau/as province the Spanish
troops have renewed the destruction of
plantations and farms under pretext that
1 they will otherwise serve as strategic po?
sitions for the insurgent forces coming
from the east.
pretty patterns in soft and
I cool. negligee 811 hits auk
hard to kind, out i've ways
ok l! etting at the oooi1
things, and they're here
for vm . price, #1.(10.
Successor to Giukeson <x: Taylor.
Hats and Furnishings.
CONVICTED OF MURDER.
Bristol, Tenn., Aug. 13.?Isham Sims,
the negro who on June 11, murdered Wal?
ter Galloway, a young man, was. found
guilty of murder In the first -'egree at
Joneshoro to day. Immediately after the
murder, Sims narrowly escaped a lynch?
ing party, anil had to be taken to Knox
ville for safe-keeping. A sad feature of
the murder was the effect upon Miss Elbe
H?ring, the murdered man's betrothed,
who witnessed the killing and died from
Milan, Aug. 13.?Three anarchists
were arrested hero to day. A number of
documents and a quantity of bombs wore
found In their possession and seized.
Aiming the pnpers found were letters
written by Caseiro, who murdered Presi?
dent Carnot, and Acciarito, who at?
tempted to kill King Humbert. An an?
archist panic resulting from the arrests
has apt Pad to Rome and other cities, the
police alleging that they have found evi?
dence (d an international plot of an?
archists to kill tho heads of the govern
Bring in (hat old wheel of
yours and get a 29 "Cleve?
land, the fastest and easiest
'running wheel on earth.Jt. We
can prove what we say, "too.
ROANOKK CYCLE CO.,
108 Salem avenue s. w.
Yost Huff Co. L't'd are offering spe
clal Inducements on Buggies, Carriages,
Harness, Saddles, etc., during the con?
vention week. No. 80S Jefferson street,
next to Terry building.
PRICE 3 CENTS
Of Two Thousand Not One in Fifty
May Reach Ghilkoot.
THE CAPTAIN OF A STEAMER
JUST RETURNED BAY THAT
THINGS ARE IN VERY BAD
SHAPE? AND COULD NOT BE
MUCH WORSE?SOME PROSPECT?
ORS HAVE RETURNED DIS?
GUSTED WITH THE SITUATION.
Seattle. Wash , Aug. '3.?The blockade
of Klondikers at Dyea and Skaguny will
lead to much suffering this winter. Cap?
tain Amex, the pilot of the steamer Is?
lander, which has ja?! returned from the
North, says that things are '.in very bad
shnpelan'' coubl not be much worse.
Two thousand people are camped alone
the rocky shore, with but few horses or
pack animals at hand, and they hnvo
practically no chance of getting tover the
One of the United States Commission?
ers, by using ' his ^official inlluence and
paying $400 in coin, managed to get the
Indians to pack his out lit over the Chll
koot Pass to the lakes. Of the others
who went from Puget Sound without
horses not one in fifty will get actoss
the mountains this winter "Seven Seat?
tle men who went up in the Islander re?
turned on her to Victoria, distrusted with
the^prospect, and will remain at home
till spring, when they expect to make
another start. Those who have horses
and boats stand a fairly ^good chance of
getting through, but the start must lx?
made before winter comes on.
THE NATIONAL LEAGUE.
At New York?Neiv.Y'orK, 14 runs, 15
hits, 1 errors. Boston, ? runs, 10 hits, 0
errors. Batteries: Bullivan ami Warner;
Klobedan/. and Bergen.
At Philadelphia?Philadelphia, '1 run,
0 hits, 3 errois. Baltimore, 8 runs, 16
hits, 0 errors. Batteries: Fi Held and Mc
Fariand; Nops and Clark.
At Cincinnati?Cincinnati, 0 runs, 7
hits, l error. Chicago, 2 ruus, 0 hits, 2
errors. Batteries: Rhines and Peltz;
Griffith nnd Kittridga.
At Washington?Washington, 7 runs,
12 hits, 4 errors. Brooklyn, 3 runs, 5
h'ts, 2 errors. Batteries: Swain and Mc
Guire; Payne and Smith.
At Clevoland?Cleveland. 0 runs, 13
hits, 2 errors. St. Louis, 5 runs, 11 hits,
2 errors. Batteries: Wilson and Zimmer;
Hart and Murphy.
No game scheduled between Pittsburg
and Louisville yesterday.
Standing op the Clubs, w l PCt
Boston. 04 20 08?
Cincinnati. 59 30 ?104
Baltimore.I. 58 31 ?03
New York. 58 3.r) 004
Cleveland. 49 43 532
Chicago. 40 50 480
Louisville. 43 53 448
Pittsburg.41 51 440
Philadelphia.42 52 444
Brooklyn. 38 53 418
Washington. 80 55 894
St. Louis. 25 71 258
standing op the clubs. W l PCt
Newark. 03 87 020
Lancaster. 00 39 006
Richmond.?. 50 40 ? 556
Hartford. 53 14 546
Norfolk. 47 40 505
Paterson. 40 54 400
Athletics. 40 57 413
Reading. 29 71 290
A DYING DIPLOMAT
Washington. Atig. 13. -The chief of
the privy council'of Corea,'Prince Pom
Kwang-Soh,"who 'was attacked with a
hemorrhage last Saturday, after riding
his bicycle, is reported this evening to be
in a serious condition, with very little
hope of recovery.
CONCESSION BY SPAIN.
Washington, Aug. IS,?Tho tobacco
ownetl by Americans which has been held
in Cuba by the Spanish"govei ntuent for
two years wdll be released at onco^by or?
der of the government at Madrid. Largo
importations ol the '.best Cuban tobacco
(rill now relievo the embarrassment of
American cigar manufacturers.
Yost Huff Co. L't'd are offering spe?
cial inducements on Buggies, Carriages,
Harness, Baddies, etc., during the con?
vention week. No. SOSJeffetson street,
next til Terry building.
Breakfast, 25 cents; dinner, 25 cents;
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets, $4. J.
J. Catogui's restaurant.
Forecast for Virginia: Fair ; stationary
tciiiparaturc; westerly winds.
1 Established, 1881. ft
Robbie flumo (Co.
Gid and Reliable. t
? -?~ I
* Will ?;iii>rtinteo Factory . ?
* . . s
1 Pianos ?i> Organs
They represent Standard Instru- jj
nionts of the Highest Grades. jj
Kaay Payment*. No Inteieit. ?