Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XVIII. NO.
These are brand, new '96
models, fully guaranteed, and
a bargain at the price.
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108 Salem Avenue.
$ SPOONS and
Take n nice durable niul lasting
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you. A large nn 1 unique stock to -.
select from, of Sterling Silver Sou- 9
venir Spoons and Novelties. ^
5 EDWARDS. GREEN I
$ IM im Ufa? I u ri ii m .I?Hclor, and 0
^ Graduate Optician, m
J 6 SALEM AVE. #
^ Open Evenings This Week Only. 9
How is This?
Spaldinn. Model No. 624
One "-'PADDING" 1806 $100 Wheel,
with 1*07 Tires, Saddle, Handle Bars
and Pedals for
One Ladv's 18It(i $100 Wheel, with
1>!)7 improvements, for
THE FISH3URN CO.,
lO Campbell Ave,
Are Strictly High Grade.
Call and examine our LARGE STOCK
Prices and terms
J. E. ROGERS & CO..
TVo. 11 S. JellerHou SI.
The Proper Time.
?Now's the time to have your
-heating apparatus overhauled and
-Dut in order for the winter's
-work?don't delay?have it done
?We do all kinds of heatiug and
ENGLEBY BR0. & 00.
WILL RE A HOT FIGHT.
Many Aspirants to Come Refore the
East Radford, Va., Ann. 17.?(Spe?
cial.)?The Democrats of Radford met to?
night to select delegates to t he convention
at Christiansburg on August '2\ to nom?
inate a mem be** of the house of delegates.
A resolution was adopted unanimously
recommending Gen. G. C. Wharton to
the Democrats of the city and countv.
Auburn district instructs for P. II.
Kinser. Blacksburg for K. Lester, while
Christiansburg instructs for John R.
Johnson. The fight will be warm, but
the nominee will be elected.
MR. TERRY AND
Council Proceedings Enlivened by
an Entertaining Encounter.
"A HOT TIME IN OLD TOWN" LAST
NIGHT?THE CITY FATHERS
WITNESS A SPIRITED, WORDY
, C0MRAT BETWEEN TWO .OF
' ...THEIR COMRADES?MR. BUCK
NER'S RESOLUTION AROUSES
THE IRE OF THE PRESIDING
The City Council held an important
meeting lust night in the Council cham?
ber with eighteen members present, Mr.
Bachman nud Mr. Murray being absent.
President. Terry wns in the chair and
Che body soon got down to business after
being culled to order.
The 'report 'of "the (innnee committee
wns received and rend. The recommen?
dation of the mayor thut, a?fuud of ?:?(>()
be set apart to employ a secret detective
service was deemed not feasible, but the
committee recommended 'that the mayor
be authotized [to empPy detect ives for
the purpose of ferretting out crime at a
cost not to exceed ?1(11) and to render his
kills therefor to the committee on ac?
counts for report.
The committee 'reported adversely on
the recommendation that the street force
he paid semi-monthly, as such plan
would be iu ^conflict with the existing
Concerning the recommendation of the
fire board that James McPull, chief of
the lire department, "oe allowed^the. sum
of ?100 to defray his expenses to the
chiefs' convention at New Ravin, no ac?
tion was taken ou the recommendation,
and it will be left open until Mr. Mc
In the matter of the one-year bonds due
March 1, 1K08, the committee reported
that said bonds ought to be paid ofT, as
funds for this purpose are now in the
treasury, and by so doing the city would
save the sum of ?172 in interest. The
committee also directed the city tieasurer
to pay olT said bonds on the first of Sep?
tember. The committee submitted bonds
as follows, which were'approved: J. II.
Wiugate, city engineer, $4,000, Fidelity
and Deposit Company, of Maryland, as
surety: W. M. .Miles, pound master and
blacksmith, ?000, ivltb Jas. T. Leslie and
J. A. Hoover as sureties: Ja?. Abbitt,
sanitary inspector, $100, R. K. Rico mid
Ii. II. Vauuhan as sureties.
Concerning the communication .of the
Stone Printing Company protesting
against the payment of a graduated li?
cense tax upou the capital stock of their
company, upon referring the matter to
tVe city solicitor he stated that under the
charter the city had no "right to levy a li?
cense tax upon the amount 'of capital In?
vested by this company in its business.
No legislation was recommended on the
The committee did not deem it expe?
dient to make any recommendation look?
ing to an increase of the compensation of
the commissioner of revenue.
The committee reported that t he report
of Expert Accountant C.illahan, who has
been checkintr the city books, has been
finished,*but;owi eg toits'volume and the
subject being one tha* will require a
great deal of careful study ou the part of
the committee, it. would be impossible to
report upon it before the next meeting.
An .interesting discussion arose ?vet
the quest ion of the city feeding the horse
of City Engineer "Wlngate. The discus?
sion was at times lively and was engaged
in by Messrs. Terry, Bnckner, Col
bourne, Casey and Page. The report of
the committee on accounts recommended
that no horses be maintained at the ex?
pense of the'city. The recommendation
oi the committee was lost by 'a vote of 0
to 0 and the matter will he submitted to
the city solicitor for his opinion as to the
legality of the city keeping the horse
under the ordinance.
The committee on accounts reported
that in their opinion supplies for the city
stock could be purchased at wholesale
cheaper than they are at present" ob?
tained, and recommended that bids be
advertised for from month to month and
the matter let |to contract. The recom?
mendation was adopted.
The ;oint report of the committees on
finance and ordinance submitted an or?
dinance as follows on the question of
prohibiting nickel-in-the-idot machines:
"He it ordained by the Common Coun?
cil for the city of Rcanoke, That section
T.r> of; an ordinance apdroved AprH 10,
II-nm, entitled an ordinance imposing
taxes on persons, real estate and personal
property, and on license for the year
1807. etc.: also an ordiuance approved
April 0, 1807. entitled an ordiuance as to
gaining tables and to prohibit gaming
therewith, be and the samo is hereby sub?
"Be it ordaineil by the Common Coun?
cil for the city of Roanoke, That if any
person keep or exhibit a gaming table,
commonly called A. B. C. or E. O. table,
or wheel" of fortune, nickel ln-tbe-slot
machine, faro bank,keim table,race bores
table, or race course table, or any table
of like kind, cr any table, 'apparatus or
machine used in playing auy game of
chance at which money'inay be won or
lost, whether the same be played with
cards, dice, money or otherwise: or be a
partner, or concerned or Interested in,
e'ther as owner, operator or employe, in
the keeping, exhibiting, using or operat
lug such table, machine or bank, he shall
be fined not exceeding fifty dollars; and
each day such machine, apparatus or
table is so used sha'l constitute a sepn
rate otrt use.
"Be it further ordained, That the
auditor for the city of Ibauokc he und is
hereby directed to draw a warrant or
warrants to any person who has hereto?
fore operated in the city of Rcanoke any
nicKtd-in-the-slot machine, upon which
the license tax for the license year com?
mencing May I. 1S07, and ending May 1,
i8'J8, or any part thereof, has been paid,
3KE, VA., WEDNE
under an ordinance approved April IB,
1S97, such prorata portion of said tax
ns the time which said machine has been
used bears to the unexpired portion to
the license year; and said prorata propor?
tion shall bo ascertained by the commis?
sioner of revenue.
"Tbis ordinance shall bo^iu force"from
Concerning the proposition'to impose a
special tax on bicycle?^the city solicitor
advised that be finds In the city charter
no aatbority for tbe imposition of such a
tax and does not think it could .be sus?
tained. The committee reported that It
is inexpedient to have [any legislation on
Mr. Buckner offered 'a resolution that
when the report of Expert Accountant Cal
lahan be received that~the clerk be In?
structed to make type-written copies cf
it and furnish one to each member ol tbe
Couucil. Here is where the fun began.
Mr. Terry left the chair, substituting
Mi. Colbonrne, and took Jtbe floor oppos?
ing the motion, saying that it was a re?
lied ion on the members of the finance
committee and an insinuation that they
would not properly render their report.
It was evident from the tone ot bis re?
marks that he was of the opinion tuat
the resolution was a direct slap at tbe
in reply to Mr. Terry Mr. Buckner again
secured recognition and said that it was
no intention of bis to cast any reflection
on the. committee, but that he demanded
as a member of the Council to be placed
in a position In which he could post him?
self on tbio important matter During
the course of his remarks Mr. Terry grew
extremely nervous and was greatly ex?
cited. He interrupted the speaker sev?
eral times and when tbe. gentleman Irom
the Hecond ward tcok bis seat a death?
like silliness pervaded the Council cham?
ber for a moment. All felt the pressure
of the occasion and every one present felt
that Mr. Terry was fixing to say some?
thing mighty interesting. In fact in
made one think of "Hot Times in Old
Mr. Terry went to work to maintain
his point and in so doing, in reference to
a statement from Mr. Buckner that he
and Mr. CJuy had at one time been hon?
ored members of the finance committee,
but for some reason unknown to him
bud been laid on thu cooling board, said,
and bis remarks were addressed to Mr.
Buckner, that he had removed ^h i m from
tbis important committee on account of
Some one declared than the discussion
had narrowed down to a disgrace I ul per?
sonal quarrel between the two gentlemen.
Mr. Buckner again declared that he
meant no .ellectiou on any member of tbe
committee on finance, when very happily
Mr. Evans terminated the unpleasant in?
cident by Beeing an omission in Mr.
Buckner's original motion, which he evi?
dently intended should be embodied, and
by Ottering an amendment by requiring
that a copy of the report of the expert
accountant bu furnished to each member
of Council after the finance committee,
had been given an opportunity to prepare
their report. Mr. Terry at once seconded
tbe amendment and it'^vas adopted by the
unanimous vote of the Council.
The Council decided to purchase six
feet of ground along Franklin road be?
tween Commerce and Roanoke streets aud
wideu the street to that extent.
A walk was ordered to be constructed
on tbe north side of the Lutheran Church
on Church street
Steps were taken looking to the build?
ing of an iron bridge over Tinker creek
at Richmond ford.
TWO PRELATES MEET.
.Significance Attached to Their Visit to |
Washington, Aug. 17.?Archbishop
Ireland, of St. Paul, arrived here unex?
pectedly to-day. Archbishop Keane is
also here, and it is thought to mean that
these two Important church dignitaries ate
booked for an important conference over
the condition of church matters *n
They will probably discuss the vacancy
in the archbishopric of New Orleans and
the coming meeting of the archbishops at
tbe Catholic University. Archbishop
Ireland said that his visit had ,nc special
significance at this time.
Georgetown, Ky, Aug. 17?Judge Can
trill to day overruled the demurrer to tbe
indictment returned against Godfrey
Hunter and others ac the last term of the
Franklin circuit court for attempt to
bribe; certain members of the last Ken?
MAY WIN THEIR FIGHT.
Chicago, Aug. 17?Commercial travel?
lers west of Chicago are likely co soon te
cure a long-fought-for concession from
the Western roads in the form of ti l.liOO
niilo interchangeable ticket good over
twenty-eight different railroad systems.
HE DROPPED DOWN.
Hnzleton, Pa , Aug. 17?John Baabe,
an old soldier, who was on a visit here,
frcm Lincoln, Neb , committed suicide
to-day. He climbed a tree, tied one end
of a rope to bis neck and .the other to a
limb and then dropped down.
STORMS IN COLORADO.
Pueblo, Col., Aug. 17.?Storms around
Pueblo have damaged railroad tracks and
bridges northwest nnd south. Twenty
miles north of Pueblo bail tell in great
quantities and ?'rifted to the depth of
three feet in some places.
PLENTY OF WATER.
Trenton, X. J., Aug. 17?The American
Palace Car Company, of Jersey City, bus
filed with the secretary of State u certifb
cate of the increase of its capital steck
from $10,000 to $1,500,000.
Columbia, S. C, Aug. 17.?Tbe condi?
tion of Senatoi McLaurln is decidedly
improved to-dny and h's friends are ho
GEN. SWAIM DE-VD.
Wfthtngton, Aug. 17?David s. Swaim,
United States army, a retired judge
advocate general, died here to-day, aged
0:1 years, of Bright'* disease.
duskxrerry's CltKOI.el'm, IIOTH LI?
QUID and powder, sold by Massik's
SDAY, AUGUST 1*
Strike Situation Enlivened by Mur?
der and Judicial Proceedings.
HEARING OF THE INJUNCTION
CASES?DEPUTIES "FIGHT WITH
FATAL EFFECT?SUITB BROUGHT
FOR WAGES DUE?TWENTY-FIVE
HUNDRED MINERS IN EASTERN
PENNSYLVANIA JOIN THE
GREAT ARMY OF STRIKERS.
Pittsburg, Aug. 17.?To-day was
fraught with exciting incidents in mat?
ters* pertainintr to the miners' strike.
Mutiny in the strikers'camp, murder in
?he deputies' runks, Illing of civil and
criminal suits against the" De'Arinitts,
an<' the hearing in the injunction case
against Presidont[l)olnn and others, kept
both sides to the struggle busy and u:i
the qui vive all day.
The lit .-.ring in the injunction case be?
fore Judges Stowe ami Collier was, per?
haps, one of tho most important and in?
teresting ever held in a Pennsylvania
court. It was a hearing in 1 which both
capital and rights of labor were inter
estc', and the decision isexpected to have
a telling efTect on the conduct of the coal
miners' strike, which has been ou since
From the testimony adduced and from
the expressions of the court it cau safely
be said that there will he some surprises.
That the injunction will be materially
modified there can be "uo doubt, which,
on its face, would indicate a victory for
the strikers. Tue preliminary decree has
been continued pending a consultation of
the Judges and an opinion [will probably
be handed down by noon to-morrow.
Judge Collier said in court to day that
the strike would go down in history as
oue of the wonders of the "century and
remarkable ou account of the utter lack
of disorder, for which the strikers are
commended and have the sympathy of
the court. Said he:
"There cuu.be no questlou as to what
our duty is tinder all the testimony, but
I am somewhat In doubt as to whether or
not the order should be modified. We
cannot determine this without a consul?
Judge St owe said this evening:
"This injunction will no! justify the
issuing of an attachment against, any
marchers who are not found in company
with the men named in the injunction."
He left it to be understood that, the in?
junction is not so sweeping as has been
thought; that only the"live mon'nanied in
the writ?Patrick Dohm,"William War?
ner, Cameron Miller, Uriah Bellington
and Edward McKay?are restrained from
inarching or tresspasslng on :ho com?
pany's property. The others mentioned
can be only those found in company with
the five named in the injunction.
As near as can be learned, the strikers
under the injunction can inarch, but not
at stated times, as long as they are not
in company with any of these defendants.
The threatened suits against the New
Yoi k and Cleveland Company for retain?
ing the wages of their strikers has been
commenced. It is anticipated that about
150 suits will result. Each will be for
salaries ranging from $15 to ?20, wh'.ch
represents two weeks' pay. Three; suits
were entered before Ablereman Toole to
day. The hearings were fixed for next
Saturday and the outcome will be
watched for with great interest, as It
Involves'tbo legality of the iron clatPcon
trae.t and the right to withhold tho wages
of the striking employes.
Two deputies, Robert Kerr and Frank
Anderson, employed las guardians of the
New York and Cleveland Gas Coal Com?
pany, foui/ht this afternoon, and as a re?
sult Kerr ennuot live until morning.
Anderson is proprietor of a dive on
W-iter street,this city, and is known as a
bad man. He was in charge of the depu?
ties at Sandy Creek. Ken, who lives at
MoKees Rocks, is a river pilot by occu?
pation. He has served before as a deputy
during strikes. It is not knowu what the
men fought about, but they met ou a
bridge crossing Plum crfek, and after a
few words Anderson was seen to hit
Kerr, who retaliated, and a rough and
tumble fight, lasting about live minutes,
followed Anderson scceeded in drawing
his pistol and placing it close to Kerr's
abdomen, died, the ball tearing through
the victim's intestines aud lodging in his
back. The physicians say "he [will die in
a few hours. A constable tried to arrest
Anderson, hut he was prevented by dep?
uties, who sail that they would hold h'm
until the [arrival of the -sheriff, which
may not be before morning.
Ila/.letou, Pa., Aug. 17.?Twenty-five
hundred miners of the Lehigh and
Wilkesbarre colleries in the Honerbrook
district went on a strike this morning
and at a meeting to-night resolved to
This Is the first defection among tho
miners of eastern Pennsylvania. Apart
fron the wage question,the men demand
tho discharge or transfer of Superintend?
ent Jones, and the feeling against him is
so strong that he moves i.bout with at
armed escort"aud bis* house is guarded
day and nlffht.
At a meeting to-night resolutions
were adopted declaring that tho men
would stand together if an 'attempt was
made to discharge them for participating
in the strike movement. a. committee
was appointed to wait on Manager
Lawall and demand restoration of the
system which was in vogue prior to the
advent of Superintendent Jones to the
Theccmmittee is instructed to report ut
the meeting to be held at noon to-mor?
row. In the meantime no work will he
done at any of the mines In the district.
A number of men discharged to day were
ordered to leave the company houses
within five day s.
Breakfast, 35 cents; dinner, 25 cents:
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets) M- J?
THE NATIONAL LEAGUE.
At Boston- Boston, 7 runs, 15 hits, 5
errors. Wtishiuitton, 9 runs, 8 hits, 6
errors. Batteries: Sullivan and Lake;
Swain and Fnrrel.
At Baltimore?Baltimore, 12 'runs, 17
hits, 2 errors. Brooklyn, 3 runs, 8 hits,
1 error. Batteries: Corbett and Robin
sou; Payne and Bnrrell.
At New York?New York,'10 runs, 11
hits. 2 errors. Philadelphia, 8 urns, 13
hits, 2 errors. Bntteries: Seymour and
Warner; Filleld and McFnrland.
No other league games scheduled for
Standing of the Cluus. W L PCt
Boston. GT) 31 677
Baltimore.(52 30 074
Cincinnati. 59 32 ?48
New York. 56 36 610
Cleveland. 50 44 532
Chicago. 47 51 480
Pittsburg. 43 51 457
Louisville. 43 55 439
Philadelphia. 42 55 432
Brooklyn. 38 56 413
Washington. 38 5? 413
St. Louis. 26 72 265
standing op the clubs. W L T Ct
Newark. 66 37 611
Lancaster. 04 42 004
Hartford. 56 43 560
Richmond. 53^42 558
Norfolk. 47 51 ISO
Patersou. 46 5S 441
Athletics._ 49 58 420
Reading. 30 7 3 201
FIRST NEWS FROM ANDRER
Carrier Pigeon Shot Which Bore a Mes?
sage ""torn the Balloon.
Berlin, Aug. 17.?The Vossische Zei?
tung publishes a disnatch from Hummer?
fest, Norway, which says that one of the
searuhets for Herr Andree in a .fast
steamer met the sealing vessel Aiken
aboat July 22 and learned from her cap?
tain that one the crow bad shot a pigeon
between North Cape and Sevin Islands,
on the north coast of [Lapland, bearing a
message directed to the Aftonbladet,
Stockholm. The message ran as follows:
"Eighty-two degrees passed. Good
journey northward. Andree."
The date of the message cannot be [as?
certained. . .
SILVER RE PUBLICAN PARTY.
Mr. Towne Names the Members of the
Duluth, Minn.. Aug. 17.?Chairman
Towne, of the national committee of the
silver Republican party, to-day gave out
the names of the members of 'the execu?
tive committee of that party in accord?
ance with a resolution passed at the con?
vention,".held in Chicago, in June. The
committee is as follows:
Fred T. Dubois, Blackfoot, Idaho,
chairman; Judge .i J Harper,Washington
Court House, Ohio; O M Stevenson. Den?
ver, Col; B N Dean, Jamestown, N Y;
Nathan Cole, Jr. Los Angeles, Cal;
James II Teller, Chicago: Charles S Hart
man, Bo/.eman, Mont
Mr Towno says that the work of organ?
ization of the new parti' will be continued
as rapidly as possible The work will be
carried on under bis personal supervision
from the headquarters in this city
CORPSE HIDDEN IN" A BARREL
Mutilated Body of a White Girl Found
Bristol, Tenn, Aug 17?The town of
Abiugdon is excited over the story of a
murder mystery which reached there to?
day from the south sitle of Washington
county The body of a young white girl,
cut into three pieces, was discovered in
a barrel which had been buried in a
hi.inch near the Holston river The mat?
ter was reported to the county otlleials
to-day, and an effort will be made to'un
ravel the mystery It is stated that a
young girl has been missing from that
section A thorough investigation will
be made at once
WAREHOUSE WALL COLLAPSED
Joseph Dudley Crushed to Death by the
Norfolk, Aug 17?About 5 o'clock this
afternoon the western wall of the im?
mense new warehouse being erected in
Atlantic City ward by the Norfolk Ware?
house Company and just finished at 10
o'clock this morning gave away and,
falling, buried ''unenth It a workman,
Joseph Dudley, who was engaged in bail?
ing watei from the foundation, near its
base He was takeu out of the debris
mangled and dead An impiest will bu
held to-day to ascertain the cause of the
accident The part of the wall which fell
was over seventy feet long and twenty
WILL BE EXCITING
A Desperate Struggle Expected in the
Richmond. Aug. 17.?The Republican
St.ite committee will meet in Lynchblirg
to-morrow,* and a struggle Is expected
such as has been unknown since the days
of Tien Mabone's reign in the State.
The committee will determine the ques?
tion of whether or not a State convention
shall be held to nominate a mil ticket.
This course is opposed by Judge Edgar
Allen, ex-Judge Waddlll and others who
dominated the McKinley campaign in
Virginia last year. Chairman Lamb,Gen.
J?mos~A. Walker ami Collector Park
Agnew favor a convention, j It will be a
See the ??Falcon" Kodak.
Takes a picture 3C\3\ inches.
-Only *?">. This camera is
made and guaranteed by the
Eastman Kodak Co. No. 2
Bull's Eye, $8. No. 3 Bullet,
sit). Take one with you on
ROANOKE CYCLE CO.,
Ins Salem avenue s. w.
ELEGANT LINK OF CARPETS.
We have just received one of the largest
and finest lines of carpetsever displayed
I In Ronnoke and of great variety. We In
j vite the public to inspect them. Our
I stock of furniture embraces every article
for household and office USB.
OVERSTREET & THURMAN,
18 and 20 Campbell avenue.
PRICE 3 CENTS
Democratic Bosses Blamed for the
Defeat of Gocke,
VIEW TAKEN BY W. H. GRAVE
LEY, OF M ARTINS VIL L K ?TH E
POPULISTS W ILL MAKE THE
FIGHT IN THE STATE ON A FREE
BALLOT AND A FAIR COUNT.
THE STATE COMMITTEE TO DE?
CIDE ON A PLAN OF ACTION.
DANIEL AND MARTIN CRITI?
Martinsville, Va., Any. 17.?Mr. W.
H. Graveley, Populist candidate for at
tnrnoy-general four years ago, and now a
member of the special committee ap
pointed by the recent Populist conven?
tion, and tho probable candidate of his*
party for attorney-general this year, was
seen by a correspondent on bis re?
turn home here to day. Mr. Gravely was
somewhat reticent as to the reported plan
Of the Populists for fusion with Repub?
licans in the state campaign. When
asked the attitude of. .the Populists in
their overtures to the recent. Democratic
State convention, lie said:
"Why, I think oar letter makes that
very plain. We proposed to keep all
good silver men in line for another grand
fight In 1900. This is Bryan's plan. Wo
also desired our silver brethren among
the Democrats to rid Virginia of the
present odious election law. It was right
for us to give the Democratic convention
an opportunity to perform their riuht
eous deeds, and so w<* did, and that is all
there Is about it."
"Why do you suppose they failed to en?
dorse Captain Cocke-1"
"You will Inno to ask the Democratic
bosses. Many of the rank and tile of the
delegates seemed anxious for it, but the
thimble-riggers were too much for them.
Possibly it was tho Democratic way of
expressing gratitude to the Populists for
svalng the State to Bryan and the seats of
Otey, Swnnsou anil Epes in Congress."
"Is there any truth in the report that
the Populists and Republicans will fuse?"
"I don't know. It is not well known
whether the Republicans will call a Statu
convention. Our committee will meet
in the next ten days and bo heard from."
"If fusion is effected what will be tho
line of attack upon tho Democracy?"
"A great tight for a free ballot and fair
Populists here vigorously expres? their
opinion of the Democracy iu refusing to
nominate Cockuaud threaten punishment
by defeating Democratic candidates for
tho legislature. They criticiso Daniel
harshly and say the convention was dom?
inated by the spirit of machine rule and
Mnrtinlsm, and showed a waning devo?
tion to free silver. Several fusion canili
dates in this district could certainly be
A nous ? the Stork im the
Way of Bargains. Negli
qee Shirts, Summer Hats,
underwear, &('., all have
to be cleaned out iiefobk
the comin? season.
Hats and Furnishing*,
Successor to Gilkeson & Taylor.
STEWART IN WALL STREET.
Nevada's Silver Penator Said to be In?
vesting iu Stocks.
New York, Aug. 17?Senators Stewart
and",.) ones, of Nevada, visited Wall Street
to-day. Stewart denied himself to Inter?
viewers and Jones said he was in town ou
purely private business.
According to rumor, Senator Stewart
hns been a recent largo buyer In the stock
market. His recent optimistic views of
things generally aud the business
outlook iu particular have excited no lit?
columiua spikits, the kqual of al?
cohol kor ali. kxtkwn'ai. and burning
purposes. MoitK kconomical. devoid
of tin: unpleasant odor found ix
wood alcohol. It will pay you to ix
vestigate. Fol: sali: by massie's
Breakfast, 25cents; dinner, 35 cents;
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets, $4. J.
J. Catogni's restaurant.
Forecast for Virginia: Fair : itatlon
ary Imiiptirutnrv ; westerly winds.
I Established, 1881. ?
Robbie $iano Co.
i Old and Reliable,
t>. Win Guar no tee Factory
*Jj Prices <>ii , . ?. ^
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** They represent Standard Instru- ?
3 ments of the Highest Grades. |J
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