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The Roanoke times. [volume] (Roanoke, Va.) 1890-1895, June 03, 1890, Image 1

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VOL. VI-AO. 152.
TP.
Ei
l inH k
Axe always on the lookout for
And are receiving new and
Desirable '/Goods
EVERT DAY.
Satin striped Batiste, at 121c a yd.
French cashmere Unibre's, 33c ayd;
usual price, 3?ic.
Yard wide Batiste at Sc a yd.
Pongee Drapery in great variety of
styles, at 15 and I7u a yd.
Ladies' black drapery Nets from 35c
a yd up.
Figured Mohairs, in light shades, at
33c ayd.
All wool Challies, :52 inches wide.
42c a yd.
Wool suitings, 54 inches wide, 28c a
yd, I
. _ I
Woo; si riped Suitin Jk'> inches wide, I
12k
Pin check wool Suiting. 88 inches,
at loe a yd.
All wool Suiting. 38 inches wide, 20c
a yd.
China Silks, at 37*0, 50c, 73c and *1
a vd.
striped Pongee Silks in all the latest
hades, at 50c: regular price, 73c.
Ladies' and children's catubw and
Swiss Flouncings, from 25c up?"'
Jutterick's Metropolitan Fashion
Sheet has just arrived and will be
given away free of charge.
er, mm m
134 SALEM AVENUE, S. W.,
BOANOKFT,
VIRGINIA
I
MEALS ? BURKI
COTIiiEKS?
OUTFITTERS.
THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST.
We know our
36 ?ND $8 SUIT&V
Are superior tc all others, but I
we want you to see them. We
have an" increasing demand
for our
im<m business wi
And as sizes are broken, those
we have left, we cut from
$12 to $10 arid From $10 to $8.
This will give you a chance to
be well dressed for little
money. The black Cheviot,
? formerly advertised at $10, we
are selling at $0.50.
^-ye we at $15 ?
_je Diagonals, Corkscrews
and newly-patterned Cassi
mere). '
rf^J^IP SO EXCELLENT
ppfiM SO LOW
That it will malee the leading
tailor wonder
if1*"1
ARE THE LATEST.
It will pay yon to look at them be
ore'you buy.
LANDRETH'S
CELEBRATED GOODS.
SEEDS FRESH
-A?D?
RELIABLE.
-FOR SALE AT
C. R.WERTZ,
FAMILY GROCERY,
108G ommerce St.
Prices as Low as the
\
Low *st.
Hh Bread Flour!
WHITE BREAD FLOUR
WE WILL PAT
$50 IN CASH
To any one who can furnish
the slightest proof of the
slightest adulteration in the
Famous and Popular
WHITE BREAD
FLOUR.
Try "WHITE BREAD" and
you will
Use No Other.
CMARKLEY&CO..
-THE
... n
-*
Checkered Front Grocers
124 and 126
-First Avenue, S. W.
\T? TICE.? A STOCKHOLDERS'
ii meeting of the Roanoke Rollins:
Mil! Co. is called at Hotel Roanok?,
Roanoke, Va., at 12 o'clock m. June
9, 1890. .
All stockholders are requested to be
present in person or by proxy. ,
S. B. HAUPT,
iuylStojeB President.
ROANOKE, VI
i
-FOR? *
THIS WEEK
-AT
?IK
French salines tit 17c. per yard, re.
ular price 25c.
Drap De Venice and side hand hip.:
hums lOo. per yard, sold elsewhere at
12A siiul 15 cents
Twentv-tlve different styles wool
cbulhes jin-t received, bolh figured ami
side bands.
All siik li-h not, 46 inches wide, 79?
per yard.
New lot Indies' blouse wr.ists irmn
50c. to 82 tu" each
Twenty dozen babies cops at 12Jc.
each, worth 20 cents.
Fine assortment of Swiss 11 luucinga
at a!! prices.
Guaranteed fast black ladies' hose 25
cents per pair.
Large assorln.cnt of ladies' and
childrens" parasols and umbrellas.
Tlie finest lino of dress goods ir. the
I city at prices that defy competition.
Millinery
Depart inent?
We are receiving daily all the new
desirable shapes in white and black
straws. Flowers in abuudainc al
pr\es tbat will astonish you. Call
ea "and secure genuine bargains.
RkZNBA?M BROS.,
42 Salem avenue.
BUS! N ESS.
10 to 15 Per Cent
L<Y FAYING CASH I OR |
Your -/Groceries,
-AT
irsiii
151 SALEM AVENUE.
WHOLESALE PRICES ON
FL* OUR
Oi^old at Night.
ATRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.^
Respectful! v,
C. F. BLOUNT.
my3-tl
MONEY TO LOAN ON TIME, AND
payments to suit borrower. People's Per?
petual Loan and Buildimr Association, uf Roan?
oke, Va. A. z. K?lner, president; M.c Thomas,
vice president; W. F. Winch, seeratary and
treasurer. Room 1, Masonic Temple, Campbell
street. Paid up shares, S?O each. Installment
shares, $1 per month. Borrowers can at ac?
tinic secure a loan and fix their own limit of
the period for repayment.
As a sav^js nank this institution offers spe
I cial ia*lu'<? ^nts. Installment shares may be
subscriber rat any time. Interest is allowed
[ onmonoyi placed with the association.
This association ia tiotiiK a aucccsotul Dull?
ness, paying semi-annual divilends, and is a
desirable investment for capital. apl-tf.
J. E. Mulcare & Co,
Manufacturers of
T?IN AND SHEET-Ilj?N WARE,
I And dealers in all kinds of Cooking
j and Heating Stoves. Plumbing, and
Gras and Steam fitting done. Tin
roofing a specialty. Satisfaction guar
anteed. No. 115 First avenue, Roan
oke, Va.
ap5-tf
N. SALE AND CO.,
BEDFORD CITY, VA., ^
Agents for
The Bedford City jnnd and Im?
provement Co.
The Otter View LandTCo.
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.5-3l
RGINIA. TUESDAY MOllNLYG, JUNE 3, IS90.
PBI
get it or b?st.I v about the hotels. I counting us
PoCAV Irropn Lester waa n Hhu.?v' u 11 * xl' u KJ KJ .
edmunds' speech on
postoffice bill.
the
SHOWING UP THE LOS ROLLERS.
Onr CoiiffrcsKmiiu its a Humorist?lie
in Determined to Have a lltiilding
Here?Kolbing Will Prevent Ulm.
STo Opposition.
I Paul C. Edmunds, the representa?
tive in Congress from this district,
made a speech in Cbngresslast Wedn?
esday in supportol" ttie hill to ap?
propriate $50,000 for a postoffice
building in this city.
Mr. Edmunds boomed Roanoke fjr
nil it is worth,-and some of his hits
were received with laughter and ap<
planse. It was a gerat advertisement
for the city, ami there is hardly a
doubt m>w but what the bill will be
passed just as it l as been reported
from the committoe. Appended will
be found a number of extracts from
Mr. Edmunds' < (Tori .
Poscy Green Lester was in the city
for a shott time yesterday. Mr. Les?
ter is a congressman from the Fifth
Virginia district, a Hard Shell Bap?
tist preacher and an old batchelor.
He has. Cor the past several days, been
attending the conf*/erne of his de?
nomination held at Pilgrim's Rest,
Pulaski c >unty. Mr. Lester is a capi?
tal speaker, talking with equal fncil
ty from the stump and the pulpit.
He went, on to Washington where he
arrives this morning.
*
? ??
Mr. ,J. M. Carrington, the well
known railroad contractor, of South
Hoston. was at the Hotel Felix yester?
day. Mr. Carrington is a stout man
and has had quite a.checkered career.
He is known all over the country as a
circus manager, having traveled
through the Southern States with Iiis
show years before Barnum and Fore
paugh thought of doing so. At pres?
ent (n- has a contract up on the Elk
horn extension and expects to leave
for his field of opperations.
the enumerators begun
their work yesterday.
OF THEM BIFiRiBHOSD,
The 3.a.lies ??n't Tell Their Age
What the Negroes Think of Il-Tlie
Chance for St inly ing Unman Nature.
It In Slow Work at First.
Mr. Chairman, I
to the distinguish!
Texas(Mr. Mills), i
some of his time.
am very grateful
fl gentleman from
iho has given me
I think that every
gentleman in this House with whom
I have !>een thrown in contact will
acknowledge that I am at least a very
? lOdcst man. but L too, have my
' rale of woe" which 1 desire to lay
b -fore this body: In accordance with
the modesty which 1 claim for myself,
1 have introduced only one bill in the
Congress of'the Foiled States; and
that a bill for a public building in
the city of Roanoke, in Southwest
Virginia, a city which, in the last ten
year.-, has reached a population of
over 20,000 inhabitants, a city
that pays annually over $23,000
Of postal revenues to the gov?
ernment, yet it is without a public
building, and the government isrent
ing a little office so small that when,
on one occasion, I called for uy mail,
hearing Foine confusion, the post
master informed me?and you will see
that lam not a large man?that the
room was so small only one man could
come in at a time. [Laughter.] Vet
this great city, that 1 believe in the
next ten years will have a population
Of 60,000 souls, is not to have a public
building: j Laughter.]
"Mr. Chairman, I have noticed that
gentlemen*here like to allude now
and then to the length of time they
have been in Congress, and I have no
doubt, sir, that if I am permitted to
remain here until 1 getthat Koanoke
bill through, I too, will be able t?
point to quite a long period of service
in this House. (Laughter.) Although
1 am a new member lu re, I am not
wholly without political experience.
I served eight years 411 the Senate of
Virginia and never spoke half "Rn hour
during that tim<\ and I could Jtave
been there still, but my people, ap;,/?.
dating my silence and bard work as a
member of that body, sent me to the
Congress of the United States by
4,000 majority. (Laughter.) .Now,
sir. the gentleman from Maine has
i..i,i rn" that nohixiv has ever offered
a word of objection to my Roanoke
bill. Hi'was very pleasant about if.
(Laughter.' I also submitted the
matter to the gentleman from Ala?
bama (Mr. Hank tad], a democratic
member of t hat"
I went to the CG
after my bill P*
lost all 1 be paper
[ appealed te t
New Jersey I Mr.
?mittee, hut when
' :'c r<x.ni to look
,V1 that they had
1 laughter. 1 Then
he gentlemen from
Lehibacb). Heal.-..
received me pleasantly, hut he could
not and any of the papers, and he
wrote a report and left out of it about
$13,000 of revenue that should have
been credited to Koanoke- (Laughter.)
And so, Mr. Chairman, here today I
am missing the glorious old Confede?
rate time in Richmond by invitation
of the gentleman from Maine, who
promised me that my hill would he
called up. 1 Laughter)."
Mr. Mullikin asked leave to explain,
hut Mr. Edmunds would not have it.
?"There has been allusion made here
to political matters, "he continued,"
in connection with these hills, and
while this discussion has been going
on, I happened to cast my eye upon
the list and I saw there two hills re?
ported for buildings in places in Vir?
ginia, and, by the coincidence in the
world, they were both for Republican
[districts. [Greatlaughter.] Idonot
I charge anything upon anybody in con?
nect ion with this matter,becauselam
the politest as well as the most modest
of men, hut 1 do say that it is a very
remarkable . coincidence that both
those bills should be for Republican
districts. One of the districts, the
Fourth, is Demoeratic now. but in a
very short, time, for the edict has
gone forth from the committee on
elections, the place that knew my
friend Venable will know him noj
! more forever, or at least until another
[election. [Great laughter.]
T^-Z The Orphans* Home.
The third annual meeting of the
South View Orphans' Home was held
in the Third ward school building
yesterday morning, with Dr. W. B.
Younger, of Salem, in the chair and
Rev. j. A. Huff?rd, of St. Mark's
Lutheran church, secretary pro. tern.
The meeting was a very successful
one throughout the superintendent's
report represented the future prospect
of the home as bright. The South
View Orpans' Home is located about
five miles southwest of the city and is
conducted under the auspices of the
Lutheran church of Roanoke. It is
an excellent institution.
Ned Ryan, the well known billiard
ist. of Philadelphia, is a guest of
Mar-hall's Cafe, and .yesterday he
played a number of games, showing
renrirkable'skill. lie is a slim, lithe
young fellow with a curling blonde
mustache, and travels for a linn in
the Quaker City. There are but few
men on the road who can make Ryan
pay for a game, and he has made
several professionals feel ashamed of
themselves. A couple of months ago
he played a series of games here with
Koche, the Virginia champion, but
lost.
Mr. M. Summerfleld, of Danville,
was in town yesterday grasping the
hands of the many friends he has
made on his many visits here. Mr.
Summerfleld has a bushy black heard
and saw service running the blockade
during the late unpleasantness. He
is enthusiastic regarding the furure of
Koanoke and the whole .Southwest
section ami has shown his confidence
in it by making investments. He has
large interests at Big Stone Gap and
expects in tin* near future to see
tilings humming there.
? *
Speaking of the Massachusetts
newspapermen, is a reminder that E.
Gerry Brown, of Boston, arrived in
the city ycterday, and is located at
t te Hotel !'? anoke. Mr. Brown is a tall
man ]w< an spectacles and abig heard,
and was one of the first party ol press
people. So well pleased was he with
the opportunities offered by the
great Southwest section, that he deter?
mined to investigate further, and the
result is his present visit. He is ac
'?oi:ij.--uied hy two of his friend-.
Messrs .ilitchell and Carr, and together
the three will make a tour of the sur?
rounding section, with the idea, of
making investments. 'rhey went to
Salem yesterday afternoon.
Mr. Allen Hull, tjie traveling pas?
senger agent of the Norfolk and West?
ern, returned to the city yesterday
from Washington, where be went in
c harge of the Suburban Press Asso?
ciation'- Mr. II nil says that tin-mem
hers wivv delighted with their trip
through the Shenandoah valley and
with the stay they made in the Na
?onal Capital. They were on yester
may received by President Harrison,
who gave each one of them**tv hearty
handshake, and then they were al?
lowed to make a thorough inspection
of the White House! A teleeram re?
ceived here last fSght,saying that the
association had left for Baltimore
from which city they will Siiil for Nor?
folk and thence home.
ikance>at the animated interrogation erton's court yesterday was That ?,
Biutwben be approaches them He the Commonwealth against Son
Midway Iron Company.
This company which was recently
chartered with a capital stock pf
.{300,000 for the purpose of manufac?
turing railroad spikes and merchant?
able irons, held a stockholders' meet?
ing for the purpose of ratify the pro?
visions of its charter and "Preparing
for immediate work yester y after?
noon.
Immediately after the adjournment
of the stockholders' meeting the vice
president, J. F. Christian, called a
meeting of directors for the purpose
of taking steps to expedite business.
K. W. Davis, of New Castle, Pa., was
elected general manager, and Rush
U. Derr was chosen attorney for the
company. Earth will he hroken for
the plant today and the machinery
will be shipped at once. ElTorts will
be made to he in full working order
within the next ninety days. This
will be another valuable industry
employing skilled labor and added to
the other enterprises of Roanoke.
The site deeded for the factory by the
Midway Land Company is beautiful
and well located, and will add mate?
rially to the value of land in and
around this company's property.
Enumerrtor ?1 1 v ? ': ?
Citizen?! ! ! ! ! !
This was the gist of a number of
conversation- held in Koanoke yester?
day between citizens and census enu?
merators.
The latter"*are not particularly in
love with their work, although it had
little touches of humor about it that
added to the interest- It gives them
a^great opportunity "? study human
nature and look at life from many
different points of view.
"What is your age Miss Johnson,"
asked .Mr. t'ehuysou of a Newtown
maiden.
"My age!!!
"On, well then, when were you
horn ?
"Oh, really I couldn't answer that.
You know 1 was very young then."
This was a specimen of what the
enumerators had ?0 contend with.
Hut they keptal it; despite the draw?
backs, and by night fall they had a
good many pages in their long flat
books Ii lied Then.'is a good deal of
difficulty experienced in getting peo
pie to answer questions,and the poorer
lasses, especially the negroes, look
asl
poiu
doesn't know what to make of il all.
and thinks that it is some scheme ol
the Democrats to ?et them back into
la very.
The enumerators thought it a good
plan to get their training by ques?
tioning the negroes, ami so yesterday
morning they got some experience
with him. After the object of tin
visit bail been experienced, it was
easy enongh to get the questions
answered,though many of them had to
hi' [nit in simpler language than thai
framed by Mr. Commissioner Porter.
They didn't know about chronic dis?
eases, and when they were asked if
there was any lunatic in the family,
t hey wanted to tight.
There are thirty questions to be
answered, and on tile pages of the
book the answers are arranged along
in parallel columns. The enumerators
read the (juestions from a little slip,
for they haven't learned them yet.
Tiie slip will not he in use long, how?
ever, for in asking the same questions
constantly they will soon have them
indelibly printed on their memory.
This is the last order received by
the enumerators from the commis?
sioner:
department of the interior, 1
Census Office, Washington, -
D. C. May 26, 1890. )
To the Census Enumerators.
You are In-rby instructed in cases
whe.< . ";ons refuse to answer the
questions on the population sched?
ule relating tp physical and mental
disabilities 1 twenty two and twenty
three), or tin- questions relating to
farms, homes and mortgages (twen?
ty-five to thirty inclusive), to
enter in the proper column the
words. "Refused to answer." No
furt her steps will he necessary on the
part of tiie supervisor or enumerator,
and all legal proceedings will beinsti
tuted by the Washington ollice
through the department of just ice.
Verv respectfully,
Robert p. Porter,
Superintendent of Census.
The fine for "refusing to answer" is
$100, hut then, your fish, before you
can eat them.
HUSTINGS COURT.
\ Large Docket I)i?po*ed of Yester?
day Horning.
The June term of the Hustings court
began at 10o'clock yesterday morning,
with Judge Win. Cordon "Robertson
presiding, and transacted the follow?
ing husiness:
The estate of Pleasant Cofer was
committed to the sergeant asadminis
trator, and on motion of the Paid city
sergeant,0. M. Turner, M. 0. Thomas,
W. M. Vager, J.B. Levy and W. H
Trent were appointed appraisers of
the property of said deceased.
The following cases were continued
Stone vs Lipscomb, attachment; J
S. Irby vs. Knos Stoddard, removed
warrant: Brown Hardware Company
vs. Messrs. Alexander and Conner, a
removed warrant; J. D. Rose vs. Jack
Smiltzer, attachment; Henry Neal vs
W. E. Lewis, attachment; E. W. Don
nelly vs. Walter Haley, attachment;
F. M. Wilson vs. John M. Lane, an
appeal:; John Ends vs. Humphrey
Skelton, attachment ; Harris Bros. ?'
Co. vs. W. C. Overby, appeal; Bowe
Manufacturing Company vs. Miss Sal
lie Crawford, appeal; Mrs. I. C. Alvis
vs. Sid Chalkley, attachment ; J. S.
Simmons vs. J. 0. Harris, appeal.
In 1 ue case Garland Morris', vs.
Lev; Watt, appeal, judgement was
rendered for the defendant.
In the case of Jacob Epstein, vs II.
Hessman, appeal; judgment rendered
for the plaintiff.
In the chancery suit of E.V. Tug
gle, guardian, vs. Henry J. Tuggle
and others, the plaintiff hied hill in
open court, and J. C. Brown tiled his
answer.
\V. F. Randolph and W. S. Gopch
qualified as attorneys at law.
MAGISTRATE'S COI RS'.
Judge llowertou Disposed
Touch* Yesterday.
The first case called in Jud
How
For the Ladles.
The ladies of Roanoke would do
well to read Rosen bau m Bros, new
advertisement this morning. They
offer a number of attractions in
French satines, wood challies, blouses,
parasols and millinery.
Mayors Court.
The following cases were disposed
of by Mayor Evans yesterday:
R. Haley, carrying concealed
weapons, fined $10.
Jesse Younger, disturbing the peace
of the city, lined $4.50.
Frastus" llaus,disturbing the peace,
lined $0.
Walter Allen, disturbing the peace
and quiet of the city, lined $:J.?0.
M. Connelly, lighting, lined $3.
E. A. McGehee was fined $2.50 for
disturbing the peace and quiet of the
city.
M. Joe and W- H. Hudson, disturb?
ing the quiet and good order of the
city, fined $2 and $3, respectively.
They've Got (Joo<I Itackin?;.
The clerk of court, city sergeant,
commissioner of the revenue, and the
city treasurer, who were elected May
22d, will qualify and give bond this
week. The clerk's bond last year was
$0,000, the sergeant's $10,000, treas?
urer $110,000, and the commissioner
of the revenue's $8,000. It is proba?
ble that these amounts will be in?
creased, however, this year.
A Confederate Memorial Society.
The Circuit court of Richmoud has
granted a charter to the Confederate
Memorial Literary Society. The pur
poses for which it is formed are to
establish in the capital of the bite
Confederate States of Americana Con?
federate memorial literary society to
collect and receive by gift, purchase
or otherwise, all books and other
literary productions pertaining to the
late war between the States and of
those engaged therein, all works of
art or science, all battle-Hags, relics
and other emblems ofthat struggle
and to preserve and keep the same for
the use of the society and the public.
The society is authorized to receive
from the city of Richmond, and hold,
occupy and enjoy, buildings and
grounds at the corner of Clay and
Twelfth streets, used and occupied by
Jefferson Da vis, late president of the
Confederate States of America during
the late war.
The officers are Mrs. Joseph Bryan,
president; vice presidents, Mrs. Lewis
N. Webb, Mrs. John Purcell, Mrs.
James Thomas, Mrs. W. W. Henry,
Mrs. James II. Branch, Mrs. James B.
Pace, Mrs. V. W: McKinuey. Mrs.
Maxwell T. Clarke, Miss Mary V.
Crenshaw, Mrs. Ann R. Grant, Mrs.
Charles G. Barney, Mrs. Lizzie Cary
Daniel and Mrs. Raleigh Colston.
Help the Fire J.addics.
The firemen, who will attend the
Firemen's Convention at Alexandria,
will leave tonight. The Junior Hose
Company No. 2 have succeeded in
raising enough money to go, but they
need $50 more to pay the expenses of
the City Band who are to accompany
them. A committee will call on the
citizens of Roanoke today for the pur?
pose of soliciting subscriptions and it
is hoped that they will meet with a
ready response.
The Roanoke Trust.'Loan and Safe
Deposit Company :haye purchased
Brooks for shooting at: a colored man
named Walter Allen, on Railroad ave?
nue Saturday. The case was sent on
to the grand jury and the witnesses
recognized to appear at the July
term. One of the Commonwealth's
witnesses, Henry Coleman, when
placed on the stand and saw the pris
oner looking so dismal, with a face
that looked as if it hadn't smiled since
McKinney was elected governor, evi?
dently felt that it Was his duty to help
Lawyer Olliver in the defence. The
attorney was albe to look after his
own side "f the case, but let the fel?
low gOOO. Coleman is a tall, heavy
set man. parts his hair in the middle,
and hail something around his neck
that was formerly a bjjicksilk hand?
kerchief. He roiled up his sleeves
and began to pour hot shot
into tiie dives of Railroad ave
in;e, t-toppirig every little while
to mop the perspiration from his
classic brow. He kept up his har?
angue for ten minutes, when his
honor rapped severely on hi
desk and called time. Coleman's
speech in full is as follows: "Y'onor
pleese, * * * * * *."
"Fifteen days." said Judge Hower
ton, " and let it be a lesson to you."
This was spoken to George Harris,
who was before the court on the
charge of attempted larceny. Harris
is an Ugly looking customer and his
looks don't belie him. When he
slouched into the court room with an
old felt hat pulled well down over his
eyes he was the picture of a typical
tough, lb' leaned on the arm of
Officer.Browning and the officer was
clinging to the nippers that were
around rhe prisoners wristlet, with
the tenacity of a bull dog. As the
steps that, go into the courtroom were
readied the officer took a turn on the
iron bracelet which made the pris?
oner squirm. Harris was only re?
cently released from the penitentiary
where he was sent for house breaking,
and is a had citizen.
off for Alexandria.
J,e:
The Junior Hose Company
Tonight.
Junior Hose Company No. of tin
Koanoke lire department, with thirtj
men and a drum corps of eight Will
take the Shenandoah Valley train
this evening at 7 o'clock for Alexan?
dria to attend the annual convention
of Stare firemen tobe held ihe -1th
5th and (>th. Mr. James McFalls will
have charge of the hoys and he will
be assisted by Mr. Llewellyn Looka
hill.
The convention will open at '.'
o'clock tomorrow afternoon 111 the
opera house at Alexandria and the
business of the body will be disposed
of. On Thursday all the fife com?
panies represented will give a big
parade through the principal streets,
and on Friday, the last day, an ex
cursion will be given down the river
to Mount Vernon. When they return
at night a big banquet will be ten?
dered them.
The Juniors will return out he after-1
noon train Saturday. The boys are
looking forward to a line time and I
they deserve to have it.
The Citizens' Rank.
The annual stockholder*' meeting|
of this bank was held in their flank?
ing house on yesterday. The follow?
ing directors were elected for tin;
next twelve mouths: J. B. Levy,
Judge A. E. King, Judge W.
Gooch, A. M. Nelson, S. S. Brooke, J.
Smith, W. M. Yager, and R. J. Eck
loff. Four thousand dollars was car?
ried to the surplus fuud for twelve
months! business, leaving a balance
for undivided profits. This speaks
well for this institution, and we W eak
for it a bright future and comm/ d it |
to the public as a safe andsolidjwink.
Worked Eike a Charm.
Bradfield's Female Regulator
worked like a charm; improvement
been wonderful: cannot express my
gratitude. Wish every lady alfiicteJ
would try it. I know it would cure
them. Mrs. Li'laA. Long, Sprim;
Write The Bradlield
Tile Misses Pechins, of Cleveland, _
Ohio, daughters of Mr. E. C Pechin, from Mr. George Geddes, a Farrall Grove, Fla
general manager of the Virginia De- safe weighing 10,000 pounds. This is | Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga., for f 111
velopment Company, are stopping at the* largest safe in Virginia, with the ther particulars, bold by all drug
Hotel Roanoke. ' exception of one in N orfolk. _ J gists.
Bedford City
LAND amd IMPROVEMENT COMPANY
CHARTERED BY SPECIAL ACT OF GENERAL ASSEMBLY^ OFVIRGIRIA.
$1,OGO,000
The Bedford Citv Land Companv offers the best investment on the Norfolk and Western Railroad. It is a golden opportunity _
4fter June 3rd a limited number of lots will be offered for sale. This company has three thousand building and business lots m the western part of
Bedford City. Incomparably the best property and the most beautiful sites. The town s growing west.. The new- depot site is on these lands 1 he
Randolph Macon Colle-e Academy is there and .a new first-class hotel will be erected asoon as the-architect lias^nnished the| drawings. N early 4,0<5O
nonulation now Fifteen plug tobacco concerns. The largest and most successful woolen mills in the State except Charlottesville. Twenty-five man n
factones now and seven new manufacturing enterprises underway. The Bedford and James River Railroad is to be built in the near future.
For thfltre who want a safe investment the stock and land of the Bedford Cityiand Company presents the greatest inducements. The present selling
alue of iMproperty is worth more monev than the total amount of stock the company offers for sale. For particulars address
a?l 5 'itW ' PRESn)ENT 0F THE BEDFORD CITY LAND AND IMPROVEMENT COMPANY, Bedford OH
\
CE - - n\? (JENTS
BY THE WIRES.
NEWS BROUGHT TO Th? TIMES
READERS'LAST NIG jt.
ELEVEN HUNDRED MEN 8tim.
s__
Secretary Noble .Way Kcslcn- Tbc K n.
sits Whisky War?"Whipped
ShotStricken Down Dead?A Ken
tucky Oucl?Telegraphic Brief?.
By United Press.
Charlotte. N. 0., Jane 2.?Walter
Taylor, employed ;it Holmes & Mil
ler'a factory at Salisbury, dropped
dead today during an ? altercation
with'a negro boy. He bad accused
the negro of stealing a watch, and
upon the negro's picking up a stone,
Taylor struck him and immediately
fell dead. B>ar.t failure is ascribodas
the cause of death.
Whipped and Shot. \
By United Press.
St. Lodis, Mo., Juue 2 ?A special
to the Rvening Chronicle from Little
Hock says: Kohert Parrot was shot
from ambush in Scott county near
Green Ridge last night. Parret was
whipped by masked men a year ago
and left the county. He bad recently
returned. He was charged with mur?
der.
The Danville Tobacco Market.
By United Press.
Danville, Va., June 2.?The sales
of leaf tobacco on this market for
May. 1,680,583 pounds being a/S?fing a
oil of nearly a million pounds. Sales
from October to June 1st, 19,954,32,
an increase of over the same period
of last tobacco year, 2,802,743 pounds.
The average paid in May was the
largest for any month in eight years.
General Xohle May Resign.
By United Press.
r; r. Louis. Mo., June 2.?There is a
rumor among politicians and railroad
men in the city to the effect that
General John W. Noble is to resign
the secretaryship of the Interior
in President Harrison's cabinet.
Salomon Keeper? Indicted.
By United Pres..
Baltimore, June 2.?The grand
jury today brought in presentments
against a number of hotel and saloon
keepers for violating the new high
license law. which went into effect
May 1st.
.1 Kentucky Duel.
By United Press.
Louisville, Ky., June 2 ? Iuaduel
between ThomasOverby and Charles
Sanders in the cemetery near here
Sunday night over a girl, Sauders
was severely wounded.
The Kansas Whisky War.
By United Press.
TOPE k A, KAN., June 2.?The
whisky warjis being vigorously waged,
and the State and Federal authorities
are arrayed against each other in the
fight._
.1 l?g Brooklyn Strike.
By United Press.
Brooklyn-, Juue 2.?All tin roofers,
cornice workers and sky light workers
in this city went out on a strike today
becanse .their demand for eight hours
way not granted by the. bosses.
Eleven Hundred Carpenters Strike.
By United Press.
C&cinnati, 0-, June 2.?Eleven
hundred carpenters went out on a
strike this morning. They demand
nine hours work for ten hours pay.
Tue Virginia Postmasters Appointed.
By United Press.
WASHiNGTOir, June 2 ?Among the
postmasters confirmed today by the
Senate were: Virginia; J. T. Daven?
port, at Gordonsville; WT. C. Repass,
at Wytheville.
Telegraphic Briers.
The public debt was reduced in
May $0,061,871. It is now $1,008,885,
399.
The House filibustered all day on
pnblic building bills.
The council of the City of Mexico
has passed an ordinance committee,
compelling laborers on city works to
wear pantaloons
The parachutist, Rolla, has been
drowned at sea. /
It is proposed by the Woniens' Lib?
eral Federation to memorialise Mr
Gladstone on the subject of granting
franchises to women.
The House of Commons re-assem?
bled yesterday after whitsuntide
recess.
Yesterday's Basehall (James.
By United Press.
players' league.
At New York?New York, 1; Bos?
ton, 7.
At Philadelphia?Philadelphia, 12;
Brooklyn 7.
At Builalo?Buffalo 1; Pittsburg, 8.
Ac Chicago?Chicago 7; Cleve?
land, 20.
national league.
At New York?New York, 6; Brook-"
lyn, 4.
At* Philadelphia?Philadelphia. 6;
Boston, 14.
At Pittsburg?Pittshurg, 1; Chi?
cago 14. _ > ; ?5:;
atlantic LEAGUE.
At Hartford?Hartford, 2; New
Haven, 3.
At Worcester?Worcester, 2; Haiti
more 9.
Write to the Hobbie Music Co.,
Lynchburg, Va., for illustrated cata?
logue of pianos and organs. Anionff
the different make this house bandies,
are the well known pianos of Knkbe,
Weber, Kranch & Bach and"Estey
organs, which are the befct onj^
market. Every new instrojaer? War?
ranted for five ye?rs. Lowest prices
and easiest terms.

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