OCR Interpretation

The Roanoke times. [volume] (Roanoke, Va.) 1890-1895, May 25, 1890, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86071868/1890-05-25/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

VOL. VI-NO. 144,
Are always on the lookout for
And arc receiving new and
Desirable "/Goods
Satin striped Batiste, at 12Jc a yd.
French cashmere Piubre's, 23c a vd;
usual price, 3?jc.
Yard wide Batiste at 8c a yd.
Pongee Drapery in great variety of
Styles, at 15 and 17c a yd.
Ladies' black drapery Nets from 23c
a yd up.
Figured Mohairs, in light shades, at
88c a yd.
All wool Challies, inches wide.
42c a yd.
Wool suitings, 54 inches wide, 28c a
Wool striped Suiting, 30 inches wide.
Pin cheek wool Suiting, 38 inches,
at 15c a yd.
All woo! Suiting, 88 inches-wide, 20c
a yd.
Chiua Silks, at 37jc, 50c, Toe and $1
a yd.
Striped Pongee Sil ks in all the latest
hades, at 50c; regular price, 70c.
Ladies' and children's cambric and
Swhs Flouncings, from 25c up.
Buttelick's Metropolitan Fashion
Sheet lias just arrived and will l?e
given away free of charge.
Snj?sr. Isssler M McBaii
134 SALE?,! AVENUE. S. W.,
Wfc kn-v. : ?r
Are superior to all others, but
we want you to see them. We
have an" increasing demand
for our
$10" - ^$12 BUSINESS SUITS.
And as sizes are broken, those
we have left, we cut from
$12 lo $10 and From $10 to $8.
This will give you a chance to
be well dressed for little
monev. The black Cheviot,
formerly advertised at $10, we
are selling at *9.50.
Fine Diagonals, Corkscrews
and newly-patterned Cassi
That it will make the leading
tailor wonder
It will pay you to look at them be
ore you buy.
Hi s?
fail! grocery.
108 Commerce St.
Prices as Low as the
Ghampignous, Petits Pois,
Dnrkeel's Salad Dressing
Lea A Perrin's Sauce
Essence of Anchovies.
Walnut Catsup, China Soy,
Truffees, Currie Powder
Celery Salt, Chili Sauce, .
Canned Shrimp, Deviled Crabs,
Snails, Pitted Olives,
Frencd Capres, Mustard Sardines,
Sardines in Oil,
Cross & Blackwill's Chow Chow,
Mixed Pickels and Gherkins,
Cross & Blackwill's Assorted Jams,
Orange Momolade
Turkish Preserved Roses,
Richardson & Robiuson's
Potted Meats and Plum Pudding.
Edam, Pine Apple, Sweitzer ,
and Cream Cheese.
Checkered Front Grocery
Vaugrhn.Tl oward&Co,
Carnegie City, Va., (Formerly Big
Investors would do well to corres?
pond with us. ap2?hli|a
In black and colored faille Silks, at |
99c per yard; regular price $1.25.
Silk finished Henr^Ua cloth, beet
rjuality? 46 inches wide, 90c. per yard.
All silk Fish Net, 4G inches wide.
89c. per yard; sold elsewhere at $1.25.
All wool Stripes and Plaids, sprhnrl
shades, 30 inches, wide, 35c. per yard;
regular price SOe....
A few more pieces left, 40 inch wool
stripes at 15c. per yard.
Twenty dozen ladies' blouse waists j
at 50c. apiece.
Full Hue of ladies' muslin and cam?
bric underwear.
The largest assortment of Towels,
Napkins and Table Linen m the city,
at New York prices.
Defy Competition,
42 Salem avenue.
i O to 15 Per Cent
Your .'Groceries,
Oil Sold at Night.
Real Estate Agents,
They are associated with J W Hicks,
Attorney-at-Law, who furnishes ab?
stracts of title. apl7-3m
l.y will lie received until May 31, at 10 o'clock
a. m., for the repair and enlargement of the
public school building at Vinton, Va. lJIans
and specifications can bo seen by calling on W.
P. Moomaw, No. 32, Campbell street. Koanoke,
Va. Bids may be left with W. P. Moomaw,
Koanoke, Va.. Dr. George T. Walker. Vinton.
or the undersigned through city postoffice. The
! board reserves the right to reject any and all
( bids. D. E. K EFAU VEH,
myHto31 Clerk of Board.
J. E. Mulcare & Co,
Manufacturers of
And dealers in all kinds of Cooking
and Heating Stoves. Plumbing, and
Gas and Steam fitting done. Tin
roofing a specialty. Satisfaction guar?
anteed. No. 115 First avenue, Roan
oke, Va. ap5-tf
Agents for
The Bedford City Land and Im?
provement Co.
The Otter View Land Co.
The Longwood Park Co.
And the most desirable business and
residence property in the town.;:
Refer to the First National Bank,
Bedford City, Va. apl.5-3m.
Ami it Roy Wants to Know Where
They Got Them?About Fishing lu
Nonthurst Virginia?And JohnNon
Poetizes on the Rcaiitilitl Spring
Colonel Pat Donan passed through
Roanoke during the week,on his way
South where lie will visit the place of
his birth in Mississippi. The prophet
of Devil's Lake is just as genial as
ever and quite as enthusiastic in his
prognostications about th? grand
future that lies before this section
Since he failed to be elected a senator
from Dakota he has not much to say
about politics as a profession.
'?Politics? Oh. d?n politics!" he
said emphatically. '"Mr. Harrison's
administration is about the deadest
failure in American history. He
could hardly be elected constable in
Indianapolis today. Civil service re
form is an almost busted humbug
Nobody can tell who will be the next
presidential candidates, or what the
issue will be. Moth parties are split
upon the tariff. Capital and labor
are squabbling. Monopolists and
anti-monopolists are going to lock
horns. The next Hou-e of Represen?
tatives will be overwhelmingly Dem?
ocratic. And that's about all I know
tonight?and I'm not sure I know
"Where did you get that bat?''
yelled a smalt boy as Chief Morris
passed up Salem avenue yesterday
afternoon, with a new dicer perched
on his head. The Chief smiled, pulled
bisbat a little more over towards his
left ear, and glanced at a pretty girl
across the way. The new suits have
arrived for the police force, and it is
expected the officers will wear them for
the first time today. They will make
a much better appearance than usual,
and now the public can take pride in
them. The Times is not disposed to
boast about ir> achievements, but it
shakes hands with itself this morning
on the success ii made in awakening
public opinion regarding the matter
of uniforms. It also shakes hands
with the force. The officers look like
Mr. McGinty before he fell in the bot?
tom of the hole.
Time was, and not very Ion;; ago
either, when the mountain streams of
Southwest Virginia were not consid?
ered bad by sporting men. They could
spend a week or more with the rod
very profitably, but few try it now
Progress seenis to deal a death blow
to that kind of sport. The mines
aloug the stream- are running the
lish away. The practice of washing
ore keeps the water muddy nearly all
the time and mud is fatal to ba^s.
trout and every other kind of game
fish. Hut the Southern chubb thrive
and grow fat on it. Who cares to
catch a chubb, though. Might as well
bang an old piece of drift wood.
Spring fever is epidemic. The air
is he*, and fight it olTas yen try.a feeJ-<
ing of lanquor steals over one in spite
ol oneself. This is how "Phlit" Jobn
son put it and he ought to know:
The sun that seeks the Wes'
Hot and seems
Sort o' dim and hazy er
And now a fellow jes'
Down an' gits
Lazier an' lazier.
a i,eintritt; COMPANY.
The Ri Vermont Land Company is
st rona One.
One of the most substantial corpo?
rations of Lynchburg is the River
mont Land Company. The men at
the head of it are all thorough busi
ness men and are going into this with
a vim.
The property of the company con?
tains about ">,000 acres of land lying
contiguous to the city and company,
which are within the city limits. This
embraces the triangle between the
Norfolk and Western and Chesapeake
and Ohio railroads, and is only sepa
rated from the city proper by c
small ravine which can be easily
bridged. This is the intention of the
company, and they will very soon
erect one or more handsome bridges.
The first one will be sixty feet wide,
of iron, and put up in the best style
and of the best material. This place
is within less than five squares of the
main business portion of the city.
Among the enterprises that will
probably be established there will be
a manufactory of all kinds of cars; a
furnace to manufacture Bessemer pig
iron; a belt line running three miles
through the Company's" lands and
connecting the Chesapeake and Ohio,
Norfolk and Western. Richmond and
Danville, and Lynchburg and Dur?
ham systems, and other railways cen?
tering at Lynchburg; a complete sys?
tem of electric street railway, includ?
ing aline from the Union Depot, con?
necting with a line which will cross
the new bridge in the Company's
lands; water works; a handsome mod?
ern hotel and other large enterprises,
as utility suggests. The property will
be laid off into streets, drives and sites
for residences, business and manufac?
turing purposes, which will be placed
upon the market as speedily as the
scope of so large an enterprise will ad?
mit of.
Lynchburg's- environments and
rapid growth have made "The River
mont Company" a necessity. It will
afford new homes to its overcrowded
population and singularly attractive
sights for its rapidly expanding in?
The Company starts out under fav?
orable auspices and will, no doubt, be
a big thing for Lynchburg. Roanoke
will probably be alloted a block of
stock so look out and don't get left.
Ilinton Helper, the well-known cor?
respondent, who has been traveling
in the north in the interest of Roan?
oke, stepped off the sleeping car of
the morning train yesterday, and will
spend several days in the city. He
was looking bronzed, somewhat, from
his trip, and has travelled over the
greater part of three States since last
he was here. He visited various
cities in New York, Delaware and
Pennsylvania, and presented the ad?
vantages of Roanoke in sections it had
never been advertised before. He car?
ried thousands of neat little circulars
with him, printed on yellew paper
and choke full of statistics, and suc?
ceeded in enlisting a great deal of
interest wherever he went. When he
returns he will bring down three or
four excursion parties with him from
Delaware and Pennsylvania.
Arthur Henry, BtafT correspondent
of Frank Leslie's, has been in the city
for the past few days gathering data
about Roanoke and the surrounding
section for a descriptive article to ap
Fear In an early number of Frank
?slie's. Mr. Henry is a slight young
man with blonde bushy hair and
wears eye-glasses. He has just come
from the lam ber region of Michigan,
but says that he has seen no section
equal to the Roanoke valley in fertil?
ity. He left last night for Natural
It Will bo n I.arxc and Talented Crowd
Thpy Hill be llanqiicted in Norfolk
And All Along the Mn?-A Visit to
Pulaski mid Ivuntioe-Ciiveiliiitf
SKCl'RK A iio.m:.
the Inducements Offered
Those NfcMiii IIomcN.
The real estate market bus been
very active in Roanoke during the
?ast week. Owners agents and pur
hasers were all in a good humor, and
verybody is satisfied.
The market during the week has
hown largely increased sales in every
department, and James S. Simmon's
& Co. report a number of large sales.
Not only is this increase of sales very
noticeable in the transfers of property
for speculative purposes, but also for
permanent investors, men who pro?
pose to build homes for themselves.
:\sthe summer advances much ac?
tivity in building operations is
noticed, and many new houses are in
process of construction. This natu
illy makes the real estate market
ranch firmer, and agents are corres?
pondingly happy. Simmons & Co.
been doing a rushing business,
one of the best since the linn was
stablished. The East End property
is changing hands very rapidly, and
many new houses will be erected this
Among the prominent additions in
East End, is that of the Oak
Ridge Land Company. The addition
just ea?t of Belmont and south of
Bast Side Land Company's prop
rty ami adjoins the farms of
essrs. George Taylor and G. W.
This offers every inducement as a
lace of residence. It is removed from
business portion of the city and
it refore gives a quiet, suburban
?nie, while at the same time it is
near the dummy line and therefore
piite convenient to the city.
The land is high and dry and has
just enough slope to give it good
rainage. Gas and water mains are
icing put in and new streets arc being
lid out. Every thing is propitious,
md it is destined to take its proper
place in the front rank. It is located
near the furnace, rolling mill, bridge
orks and the machine works and
oilers, therefore greater inducements
to the w?rkiBgman, as it is near his
work. A number o'r neat-Cottages are
eoimr up and others have/t/CS^p011"
traded for.
James S. Simmons & Co., are agents
for the company, and they can give
good bargains. The property is going
rapidly, and if you want to obtain a
good bargain, call on them at once.
The prices for the lots are low and the
terms easy, so every man can own his
A telegram received by the times
last night, from Boston, announced
that the surburban Press Association
had sailed for Norfolk on their trip
through Southwest Virginia.
They will arrive in Norfolk tomor?
row at noon and will be entertained
by the Business Men's Association
At 10 o'clock they will leave for Roan
oke, where they will arrive at 12:16
and for three hours will be entertained
by the citizens.
From Pulaski the party will go to
Ivanhoe Furnace, staying there about
four hours, and then returning to the
former place, where they will spend
the night and eat breakfast the next
Wednesday at 8:02 the train
pull out for Salem, and from 10 until
1 o'clock they will lie the guests of the
citizens. They will reach this city in
time for a half past-one o'clock din?
ner, and at 7:05 will leave lor Natural
Bridge where they will spend the
night and the succeeding day in visit?
ing this great curiosity of nature.
Luray will be the next place visited,
and a night and day will be spent in
exploring the wonders and beauties
of the caverns
The party will then leave for Wash?
ington where they will remain from
Friday until Monday. The route, as
outlined, may be slightly changed so
as to allow the press people to attend
the unveiling of the Lee statue, in
Richmond, but this has not yet been
definitely decided upon. From Wash?
ington the party will goto Baltimore
thence to Norfolk and thence back
to Boston.
It is hardly necessary, we trust, to
remind members of our commercial
organizations and individuals aside
from their affiliation with such bodies,
that it should be a pleasure, as it is a
duty, to make the necessary effort
financially, ami personally in the way
of attendance upon the visitors, for
their proper reception and comfort
here. This delegation will make a
more extended tour than the former
one through Virginia.
mi < iu m ins today.
Place? of Worship for the inherent
A Yonng Men's meeting will be con?
ducted at the Young Men's Christian
Association rooms today at 4 o'clock
p.m., by B. W. Jarrett.
THE lutheran church.
Rev. J. E. Bushneil will preach in
the Lutheran Church this morning at
II o'clock, and Rev. ,J. A. Hufford at
night. Rev. J. M. Spencer will assist
in administering the Lord's Supperat
the morning service.
The Hebrews, of this city, will cele?
brate the Pentecost (feast of week) by
holding divine service in their tempo?
rary synagogue.
Services will be held at St. Johnl
Episcopal church by the rector. Rev.
W- H. Meade, at 11 o'clock in the I
morning and 8 o'clock in the evening
Sunday school at 0:30 o'clock.
Tnif baptist CHURCH.
Rev. O. F. Flippo will preach in the
Bonsack Baptist Church this morn?
ing at 11 o'clock, and in the Roanoke
Baptist Church at 8 o'clock.
Dr. C. F. James will preach in the |
Roanoke Baptist Church today at 11
ST. an'drkw's catholic CHURCH.
Regular services at St. Andrew?
Catholic Church thismorningat8and|
10 o'clock, conducted by Rev. J. W.
The First Avenue Methodist Con
giegation will worship in the Opera!
H?use today at 11 a. ui. and 8 p. m.
Sunday school as usual.
At Greene Memorial Church Rev.
H. Boyd will preach at the usual j
Hotel Arrival*.
Palace Hotel.?W A Abrel, Read
ing, Pa.; JC Simpson, Fiucastle. Va.
B. W. Smith, Suffolk; AL Saunders I thousands (
and wife, Charleston; G H N?ster! Since the w
Charleston: C R Shandle, Blacksburg; I stant visitor
J H Slusser, Blacksburg; J W Carper,
Virginia: S L Witt, Virginia; H Smith.
Alleghany: M D Paddon, Springfield;
S F Condozo, Virginia: S F Fulker
son. Bristol; J M Hood, Virginia; M
N Lancey Baltimore; A L Powell, Vir?
ginia; F Haas, Bluefield; C C Baly,
Virginia; D P Copenhaver,Bltiefield;*A
Whitty, Alleghany; G W Shune.
Maryland; W J Allen, Danville; E M
Smith, W R LConway, Suffolk; Chas
Futz, Baltimore; George W Carr,
Win Thornton and family, Philadel?
phia; C C Neil, Birmingham; John
Martin, Cincinnati; D J Earley, Vir?
ginia; J C Edwards, J J Board, New
York; E J Wilson, Philadelphia; W
D Fisher, Texas; M 0 Abbott. Rich?
mond; L Laundry, Washington.
Hotel Roanoke.?J B Straw
bridge, Ivanhoe; J B Carev, Rich?
mond; S W Heelm, Danville; S. V
Fulkerson, Bristol; W F Hutharey,
Rochester; C P Mahood, Lynchburg;
Hinton Helper, New York; W N Bay
less, Baltimore; A E Yarnell, Phila?
delphia; A H O'Neil, C P Langlois,
Boston; R Sanshuman, Baltimore;
Hugh Moor, Radford; G T Mills,
Pulaski; W H McQuail, Pottsville;
E Barlow, Mahoney City, Pa.; A
Robertson, J W Bushony, Salem;
R Ruffiu, Virginia; W J Quinn,
Pennsylvania; JC Mun, Buena Vista;
Frank T Curamings, New York; W
N Thomson, Baltimore; WW Marple,
Philadelphia; J D Small, Baltimore;
Crozier, jr.. Philadelphia; Joseph
Strauss, Baltimore; J W Cook, Shen
andoah Valley.
The finest material and most expen?
sive workmen are employed in the
construction of the Kranich & Bach
piano; therefore it is first-class and;
acknowledged by all leading musi-!
cians as the standard instrument of j
the world. The Hobbie Music Co
He Writes in a SynipntlielIc Strain of
the Lee Statue Unveiling.
Pulaski, Va., May 2:3rd, 1800.
The unveiiug of the Lee monument
at Richmond on the 29th of this
month, would not be celebrated with
ceremonies becoming the fume of our
commander without the presence
there of great numbers of the surviv?
ors of that army with which his name
is entwined. And from what I can
learn, large numbers from every
State in the South will be piesent. It
will be a gr at feast to these old vet?
erans to look upon the bronze statue
rf their much beloved commander.
And many will be there, who will re?
call his memorable words spoken to
them at Appomattox Court House.
"Tt^johonie men, and try and make
so\nTVn>nHvT^"r families, and
may God Almighty p^ggS!*"* ?m
of you." Twenty-five years has plttBcj,
since thes? words were spoken and his
soldiers furled their banner, but they
are still fresh in their memories. Who
will be able to tell the emotions that
will spring from these old veterans'
breasts when thev cast their eyes
upon the statue ?' J
While thousands will be there
thousands of others will be absent
ir death has been a con
to their ranks, whil
fortune has driven many of their com?
rades to seek homes in distant States
Wounds, sickness, old age and pov?
erty will keep many others away. ]
feel sure that every one who fought
in the army of Northern Virginia
would be proud to do honor once
more to the man they loved more
than tongue can express, and another
great pleasure will be to meet and
shake hands with old comrades for
the first time since the war. 1 feel
certain that many battles will be
fought over again and many camp in
cidents will be told over again. ]
want to say a word to these old sol
diers : My comrades of the army of
Northern Virginia, let us all make
sacrifices to attend this unveilin
Don't be afraid that you will not be
taken care of in Richmond. I know
the people there too well. The "Old
Confeds" will have more honor be?
stowed upon them than the volun?
teers and it isright that they
should have. In all probability this
will be our last chance to honor our
beloved Lee, and when we return to
our homes we can tell our children
what we heard and saw and inspire
them to revere the name of him whom
their fathers loved.
"Old John."
Wants to Reach Washington.
Mr. Sands, counsel for the Norfolk
and Western railroad, made an fargu
ment before the House District of
Columbia committee yesterday in
favor of giving that road an entrance
into that city by a bridge of its own
at the "Three Sisters," near George?
town. No determination was reached,
but the committee seemed favorably
For Sale.
A new six-room house, with conven
LVnchbnrg, Va~ general State agents,' j iences; large back yard; convenient
?uarantee lowest prices. Catalogue to business and machine works. Must
mailed free be sold in the next few days. Price,
'_?_ $1,800? $300 cash and $20 monthly in
Go to Geyer's to get your spring I stallments. Address
and summer suits, my20 tf. my23tf
Care Times Office.
Desirability of and Demands lorl.ols
I gg There.
All who come to this city, either as
isitors or as residents, are pleased
with its location as well as with the
uergy and enterprise of its people.
As soon as they have ascended one
of the gently rising elevations of the
city and viewed the handsome public
and private buildings, many of them
fresh from the builders hands, and all
ol them comparatively new, they are
filled with admiration for the city and
its progressive people, and begin at
once, if they are able, to make invest?
ments with the ultimate intention of
building themselves homes.
In whate/er direction they look
they see eligible building lots and |
houses in differeut degrees of cons?
truction. In the western part of the
city the view, however is one of the
most enchanting and that location
for residences is most numerous and
desirable. The land from Grove
street westward, with occassional mi
d ilations, rises gradually, till within
a few hundred yards of Roanoke
river, where it slopes westwardly to
the beautiful valley border, the banks
ol that winding stream.
Just where tbe last western ascent
commences, a handsome boulevard of
a mile in length begins, and from this
to the north, and south runs numer?
ous streets, intersecting others lead?
ing east and west. These streets di?
vide what was once the property of
the West End Land Company into
blocks which in turn have been laid
oil into lots, the most desirable to be
found anywhere for the purposes of
The demand for these lots was such
that the company soon disposed of all
of them, and they are now owned
mostly by single individuals. Me-srs.
VT^u'e*J5."Simmons & Co., are agents
rt^?*' T*??' "Member of these owners,
fully attest the great ^mand ,,,r
The Roanoke Street Railway Com?
pany have lately completed a line
through the center of this property,
and cars run hourly from the Union
depot by this route to the western
limits of the city. Here, removed
from the bustle and turmoil of the
business centers, the hard worked
man can find the rest and quiet of i
suburban home without any of its at
tendant advantages. The pure air
from tbe surrounding mountains will
s .'vivify the blood which'-courses
through his veins, and the panoramic
views of all that is grand and beauti?
ful in nature or tasteful in art will
sooth his mind when weared with
the cares of constant daily toil.
The elevation is such that every lot
is thoroughly drained without beiutr
abruptly steep or permeated with
ledges of stone, so commonly the case
i;i mountainous districts. Many of
tue streets have been planted in trees
which in time will give a splendid
shade and make the West End addi?
tion not only one of the choicest parts
of the city in natural advantages, but
one of the loveliest portions also.
The lover of nature can here gratify
his tastes by adorning his ground or
developing their productiveness in
proportion to the area which he holds.
Water, electric and gas lights, the
tslepbone and the letter carrier sys?
tem will be as completely within his
reach as if he resided in the center of
the city, and a few yards from his
door, ready for his call will be street
cars to carry him to his place of busi?
ness during working days or to church
upon the Sabbath.
All things considered, the West End
property offers advantages to pur?
chasers which cannot be surpassed,
and, that these advantages are appre?
ciated, the handsome houses already
erected there, those in process of con?
struction, or contemplated, abund?
antly prove.
A talk with the leading contractors
of the city will satisfy the most skep?
tical as to the splendid building pros?
pects of the addition, and the records
of the clerk of tbe corporation court
will show that many fine building
sites there are owned by men of means
and culture, who have purchased sole?
ly to build themselves homes of taste
and comfort at an early date.
BedfordCity i
Authorized Capital
The Bedford City Land Company offers the best investment on the Norfolk and Western Railroad. It is a golden opportunity
$300,000 of par value stock only has been offered for sale. Nearly all taken. Shares,$10 par value. Terms: $2 cash; each thirty days thereafter $1
until $5 are paid. Then a non-assessable certificate for $10 issued. This company has three thousand building aiid business lots in the western part of
Bedford City. Incomparably the best property and the most beautiful 6ites. The town s growing west. The [new depot site is on these lands. Tbe
Randolph Macon College Academy is there and a new first-class hotel will be erected as oon as the architect has finished the drawings. Nearly 4,000
population now. Fifteen plug tobacco concerns. The largest and most successful woolen mills in the State except Charlottesville. Twenty-five manu?
factories now and seven new manufacturing enterprises fihderway. The Bedford and James River Railroad is to be built in the near future. '
For those who want a safe investment the stock and land of the Bedford City Land Company presents the greatest inducements. The present selling
Talne of the property is worth more money than the total amount of stock the company offors for sale. For particulars address
A Priest ?cnd-Speakcr Reed's Mother
Dead-Aii F.artbquak? Shock? They
are Banished?Yesterday's Base Ball
?ames?Other Telegraphic Ticks.
By United Press.
London, May 25.?The English
Mission, provided with an unlimited
quantity of bibles and religious tracts,
printed in Persion and Kuristan lan?
guage has arrived at Tillis on its way
to Persia. It is the intention of the
Mission to convert to Christianity
Kurus and Nestorians of eastern
Two Hundred PerMOiis III.
By United Press.
B ARBO URS vtlle, west virginia
May 24.?A distressing situation exists
here. Flux, measles and typobid
fever are prevalent. Two hundred
pen-onsare ill. Business is at a stand
still, and physicians and undertakers
are overworked and grave diggers
have not been so busy for years.
They will be Banished.
By United Press.
Constantinople, May 25.?The
Turkish officerand five students have
been held by the Russian embassy for
assaulting the wife and daughter of
its chief dragoman and have been
sentenced to six months imprison?
ment. After their sentence expires
they will be banished.
- a
Thoy Want More Funds.
By United Press.
LONDON, Hay 24.?The German gov?
ernment has asked the Reichstag for
a further vote of nearly $5,000,000 for
military purposes. This is to meet
the increased expenditures which will
be occasioned by the passage of a new
army bill now pending in the Reich?
stag. t
An Attack on Romanist.
By United Press.
CHICAGO, May 24.?This morning's
session of the Baptist anniversaries
was devoted to reports and discussions
of mission work. Rev. J. D. Fulton,
oi Boston, in an address on the sub?
ject, severely attacked Romanists and
made an appeal for the redemption of
[taly from tin- eur.-e of the "serpent."
KS.ooo.OOO lor the World*? Fair.
By United Pres?.
CHICAGO, May 24.?The World's
Fair Committee have decided to ask
Governor Fifer to call a special session
of the legislature to submit the consti?
tutional amendment authorizing Chi?
cago to vote $5.000,000 for the World's
Fair purposes.
An Outrageous Attempt.
By United Press.
CHICAGO, May 24.?An unsuccessful
attend was made last night to blow
up the Hay Market Monument erect?
ed in memory of the policemen, who
were killed by a bomb thrown May
4. lStfij.
.. 17 . ** ?arrelt Bend
lather Stephen .?.. ...
By United Press.
CHICAGO, May 24.?The Rev. Father
Stephen M. Barrett, of St. Stephens
Roman Catholic Church, who was
shot yesterday by a maniac named
Patrick Keady, died at nine oclock
this morning.
The Ink Sliu&er Captured.
By United Press.
New York, May 24.?The police
captured the individual, who had
gained for himself the titie of "Jack,
the Ink Slinger."' His mania has
been to throw ink on the dresses of
the ladies, as they walked along the
streets. *
.Speaker Reed's Mother Bead.
By United Press.
Washington, D. C, May 25,1890.
Speaker Reed received a telegram
this morning notifying him of the
death of his mother at Deerfield,
Mm inc.
No Conclusion Reached.
By United Press.
Washington, I). C, May 24.-The
Senate discussed the Naval appro?
priation bill all day without reaching
a conclusion.
Au Karthqnake Shock.
By United Press.
Billings, Mont., May 14.?There
were three sharp shocks of earth?
quake here yesterday.
Baseball Yesterday.
national league.
New York, May 24.?At New York
New York, 5; Chicago, 3.
At Boston?Boston, 5; Cincinnati, 7.
At Philadelphia?Philadelphia, 9 ;
Pittsburg, 0.
At Brooklyn?Brooklyn, 7: Cleve
land, 3.
players' LEAGUB.
At Boston?Boston, 8; Chicago, 9.
At New York?New York, 6; Cleve
land, 0.
At Philadelphia?Philadelphia, 10
Buffalo, 8.
At Brooklyn?Brooklyn, 8; Pitts
burg, 4.
At Rochester?Rochester, 6; T
ledo, 7.
At Syracuse?Syracuse, 4; Lou
ville, 3.
At Philadelphia?Athletic, 8; St
Louie, 4. p>
At Brooklyn?Brooklyn, -3; Colnm
bus, 1.
At Worcester?Worcester, 17; Wfl
mington, 7.
At Hartford?Hartford,0; Newark,?.
At Jersey City-Jersey City, 4
Washington, 4.

xml | txt