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The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1890-1895, June 13, 1890, Image 1

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rOL. VI--NO. 101.
hassler i mm
Are always on the lookout for
And are receiving new ami
Desirable v Goods
S.aiu striped Batiste, at 12-Jc a yd.
French cashmere Dinbre's, 25c a yd;!
usual price, 3?jc.
Yard wide Batiste at 8c a yd.
Pongee Drapery in great variety of
styles, at 15 and 17c a yd.
Ladies1 black drapery Nets from 25c
a yd uj>.
Figured Mohairs, in light shades, at
?3e aya.
All wool ('bailies, 32 inches wide,
42c a yd.
Wool suitings, 54 inches wide. 28c a
Wool striped Suiting, 3G inches wide,
Pin check wool Suiting, 38 inches,
at 15c a yd.
AH wool Suiting, 38 inches wide, 20c
a yd.
China Silks, at :!Tje. 50c, 7.3c and
a yd.
Striped Pomree Silks in all the latest
hades, at 50c: regular price, 75c.
Ladies' and children's cambric and
Swiss Flouncings, from 25c up.
Butterick's Metropolitan Fashion
Sheet has just arrived and will be
given away free of charge.
Seite Hassler ni McBaio
24 Blue Serge Sack Suits at
$9.00, Former Price $1300
20 Gray Serge Sack Suits at
556.00, Former Price 7.50
28 Black Cheviot Sack and
Frock $9.50, Former Price
17 Mixed Cheviot Sack and
Frock at $12.00, Former
Price 14,00.
18'Fancy Worsted Frock at
$15.00, Former Price 18.00
We have for your inspec?
tion four or five dozen suits
beautiful patterns in frocks
-and sacks. Have bought them
remarkably low and you shall
have the the benefit in prices.
Now is the time to secure
a bargain.
308? ommerce St
Prices as Low as the
lite Breafl Flour!
To any one who can furnish
the slightest proof of the
slightest adulteration in the
Famous ami Popular
you will
Checkered Front Grocers
124 and 126
First Avenue, S. W.
The owner of any animal which shall
I die in the city shall have the carcass
carried beyond the city limits and
buried in some suitable place.
Anyone violating this section shall
be fined five dollars.?(8ection 15,
chapter jl, General Ordinances.)
French satincs at 17e. per yard, reg?
ular price 25c.
Drap De Venice and side band ?jiug
bams IGc. per yard, sold elsewhcsc at
124 atid 15 ecu Is.
Twenty-five different siyles wool
challiesjust received, both figured and
side bands.
All silk !i-h net, 40 inches wide, 70c.
per yard.
New I * 11 la.lie.-, * blouse wr.isls from
50c to 82 00 each.
Twenty dozen babies caps at 12Jc.
each, worth 20 veins.
Fine iissortment of Swiss flouuciugs
at all prices.
Guaranteed fast black ladies' hose 25
cents per pair.
Large assortment of ladies1 and
childrens' parasols and umbrellas.
The. Quest iinc of dress cooils in the
city at prices that defy competition.
We are receiving daily all the new
desirable shapes in white and black
straws. Flowers in abundance at
prices that will astonish you. Call
early and secure genuine bargains.
4L? Salem avenue.
/5 - Ladies
Get one box red seal lye and one cake
Hoe Cake soap for 12c
Good for Ten Days.
The - Cash - Grocer,
payments to suit borrower. People's Per?
petual Loanand Building Association, of Koan
oke, Va. A. Z. K?lner, president; M. C. Thomas,
vice president; W. F. Winch, sceratary and
treasurer. Koom 1, Masonic Temple, Campbell
street. Paid up shares. f?O each. Installment
shares. -I per month. Borrowers can at any
time secure a loan and tlx their own limit of
the period forrcpaymcnt.
As a savings oankthis institution offers spe?
cial inducements. Installment, shares may be
subscribed for at any time. Interestls allowed
on moneys placed with the association.
This association Is doing a successful busi?
ness, paying, semi-annual divi lends, and is a
desirable investment for capital. apl-tf.
J. E. Nlulcare& Co,
Manufacturers of
And dealers in all kinds of Cooking
and Heating Stoves. Plumbing, and
Gas and Steam fitting done. Tin
roofing a specialty. Sa tisfaction guar
anteed. No. 115 First avenue, Roan
oke, Va. ap5-tf
N. SALE & CO.,
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 tothe First National Bank,
B?6f0ftt City, VA. ap1.?-3m.
Mr. J. I. Goodman, secretary of the
Young Men's Christian Association,
has resigned his position, and Mr.
M. V. Webb, his assistant secretary,
has been promoted to Ins office, Mr.
Goodman contemplates foreign mis?
sion work. He will leave in a few
days for Northfield, Mass., to attend
the EummeJ school for college stu?
dents, which institution is conducted
by Rev. Dwight L. Moody, the evan?
He Will Get Well.
Engineer Simpson, of this city,
whose skull was fractured in a recent
accident on the Norfolk and Western,
is still in Lynchburg and continues
steadily to improve. He was resting
easily last night and is thought to be
out of danger. If he continues to im?
prove he will be removed to his home
Oilier Important Improvements Arc
Not.However -He Tbtnlis ?Test Cime
Sbonld bo .Made- (aood Reason* For
Kcllering the Aet Unconatltntionnl.
Editor Daily Timks: A few days
ago ono of your reporters requested
me to give my views in reference to
the act of the Legislature, which re
quires the taxes of 18!i(> to be levied
upon the real estate assessment of
188."i instead of the new assessment,
and particularly what effect it would
have on the prospects of the early
completion <>f the Roanoke and
Southern railroad. I state now, as I
stated then, I do not think the act
will affect in any appreciable degree
the fortuues of the railroad. The
council can issue the bonds to the
road upon the assessment now being
completed without reference to the
question whether citv and State
taxes should bo extended upon the
basis of the old or new assessment, it
is only to be remembered that the
Issuing of the bonds of the city for
the beiudit of the road, and the levy
of n tax to pay interest upon them,
are altogether different, and as the
interest when it falls due will un?
doubtedly be paid, and as the road
will use the bonds by selling them in
the market. I do not see that the act
in question can materially effect the
early construction of the road.
This act does, however, have a seri?
ous bearing on the city finances in
other respects, as the amount which
will be reali/.ed under tin-old assess?
ment will probably be $50,000 less this
year than if the taxes were extended
under the new assessment. This is a
gain to the individual taxpayer, but is
si loss to the city at a time when the
money will be much needed. Since
my attention was called to the matter
by your reporter, I have given it some
jonsideration and 1 am constrained
to the opinion that the act i.- uncon?
stitutional and therefore void. See
tion 1, article X. of the constitution
provides as follows:
' Taxation, except as hereinafter
provided, whether imposed by the
State, county or corporate bodies,
shall be equal and uniform, ami all
property, both real and personal,
shall be taxed in proportion to it:
value, to be ascertained as prescribed
by law."
"Section ft of the same article pro?
vides as follows:
Section C. "The general assembly
mall provide for a re-assessinenl of
the real estate of t iii> Stale in I te
year I860 oras soon thereafter as prac
ticable, and every fifth year ibere?
ifter: provides, In making such as?
sessment no levies shall be a--'? tl
above or below its value."
The clear scope and meaning ol
these two sections can not be nits
taken. They mean thai a re tsse -
iuent shall be made every live yean
:md that taxation must be upon flu
basis of such assessment. The prac?
tical operation of the act in qttf'Sli ui
ig to ignore the provision of tin cou
stitution and for the year of 1800 to
usses.s taxes upon the basis of 1885,
thus levying faxes for six years upon
the assessment of 1885. Both sections
?ire mandatory. The legislature has
uo right to ignore one and
thus render both of do effect.
Why make the assessment if
taxes are not to be laid in accord?
ance with the valuation thus ascer?
tained. If the effect of the re-assess?
ment can be postponed for one year
why can it not be done for two. or
three, or five, at the will of the General
Assembly, and thus taxes be continued
for ten years upon one valuation.
We are informed that the purpose
of the General Assembly was to pre?
vent a falling of the revenues in the
event there should be a falling off in
the assessments. If such was the pur?
pose it was in direct conflict with the
constitution; but whether the act was
passed with that purpose or not the
effect would be the same. Let us sup?
pose that the lands in the eastern part
of the State and generallyjin the agri?
cultural sections, have decreased
in value and that there has
been an increase in the min?
eral sections and in the
cities and towns, the result would be
that a large class of onr citizens are
paying more than they would, and
certain other classes are paying le>s.
What becomes of the provision of the
constitution that all taxation shall be
equal and uniform, and that property
shall be taxed according to *'ts value ?
It seems tome that the matter should
at once be brought before the courts
by a test case, and the constitution?
ality of the act be determined deli
nitely, and the injurious consequences
if possible, avoided.
Jonx E. Pknn.
Col. II. C Parsons, of Natural
Bridge, New York, Washington, Ver?
mont, and several other places, is
stopping at the Hotel Roanoke. Co'.
Parsons is one of the most energetic
of the many Northern men who Bavo
made the South their home during!
the past few decades. He fought in
the Federal ami}', and then when th*
affair was over and done with he fell
in love with "his friends, the enemy'11
and came down to make his home
a aong t lem, and grow hp with the
c mntry. His home at Natural Bridge
is one of the most delightful in the I
State, and just at this season is almost
hidden from the view of the passerby,
by hundreds of rose bushes in full School days are over, good byes have
blush. But the colonel is a man of J been said and the vacations have now
affaira and spends but little time | fairly commenced.
I'bey are Greeted Ity Crowd* af the
Siation-A NpeclalTrlan Prom Hoi
liiis-SpcccbCH Ily Iii? Roanobe'N
Clever Hoya -Allegkanjr Instante.
there. His liguro is more familiar to
the denizens Of Broadway and Penn?
sylvania avenue than it is to the peo?
ple of his country home. He is inter?
ested in the success of the Three
Americas railway, and is a Republi?
A slim young man with a longmous
tasche and bright black eyes, came in
upon the Shenaudoab road yester?
day afternoon, and registered at the
Hotel Roanoke as Mr. P. Foster. Hi;
was delighted with his ride up the
historic valley, and amazed nt the
progress that Roanoke has made. "It
look* like a western town.*' he said to
the Times man, "and is so different
from what I expected to lind in the
South." Mr. Foster is the editor of
the Southbridge (Mass.) Journal, and
is looking out for investments He is
a Capitalist, as well as an editor, and
though this may seem a strange com?
bination, il is a true one, Before re?
turning to his home, Mr. Foster will
make a tour of the West.
B.Dudley Coleiuan, of New Or
eans. was at the Hotel Roanoke yes?
terday. Mr. Coleman represents the
second Louisiana district in Congress,
and is one of the very few white Re?
publicans in the land of cotton, sugar
and floods. He was elected to Con
ress more on his personal popularity
than anything else and he is more of
an independent than a Republican.
He is an old Confederate soldier and
fought all up and down the valley
with Stonewall Jackson.
Mr.. Ii. F, Maloue, a well-known
railroad contractor, of Lancaster, is in
the city stopping at Marshall's Cafe
Mr Malone comes from the old home
of President Buchanan and says that
there is an old mansion out on the
Salem dummy line, that is almost a
countepart of the president's home.
He is rich in reminiscences of the ante
helium president and is not poor in
worldly goods. He is also one ol H??
best informed men on Pennsylvania
affairs in the State.
?lohn K. Massey, the commissioner
of education, was nt Hotel Roanoke
yesterday. He is looking in his usual
good health, and has a brown tan to
show for his recent trip through Mex?
ico. Massey has l>een in politics so long
that people seem to have forgotten
that he was one time a minist- r ol
th* gospel But they would never
is appearance. Be
business num. and
know ir from
looks like a boI
he is one.
Fire at Kadl'ord.
Tb" livery stable of S. S. Lucas, of
Radford, was totally destroyed by
lire early iast night, and a loss ot
$1,000 was entailed. There was no
insurance. The hucket brigade
turned out in full force, but the lire
had gained too great headway to be
controlled, and the destruction was
complete. This is the first lire of any
consequence that has taken place
there for some rime.
i he Commercial Club.
There will be a meeting of the pro?
moters of the Commercial Chili for
permanent organization this after?
noon at 4 o'clock, in the office of the
Pocabontas Coal Company.
The club has for it- object the ad?
vancement of the interests of Uoa?
noke. and it is especially desirable
chat there shall be a large and repre
?entative attendance.
A new upright piano, full size, Tj
octaves, beautiful rosewood case, all
modern improvements, pure, rich and
full tone, warranted live years, with
nice stool and cover for $250 cash, or
$275 on easy payments. The Hobbie
Music Co., Lynchburg, Va., General
State Agents." Catalogues free.
YVhntCnu be Found nt Josepli Cohn*??,
Tbc Salem Avenue Clothiers
Friday and Saturday,
June 1.1 and 11.
Five hundred suits of all descrip?
tions, sizes, etc., that are worth
$12, $12.50, $13, $13.50, $14, $U,50and
$15. Frocks and sacks, take your
choice, for ?1) 85, on the above dates.
The season is drawing to a close, and
we will close out stock with it. We
have just opened a new invoice of
50 epnts scarfs for summer xvear that
defy competition. Our line of sum?
mer coats and vests, white and fancy
vests, will be reduced 20 per ceut. on
the above dates. Seersucker coat
and vest, 90 cents, sell everywhere for
$1.50. We only ask to examine our
stock before buying.
Joseph Cohn,
The Salem Avenup Clothier, Tailor
and Hatter, No. 44, Salem avenue,
Roanoke, Va.
Marshall's Cafe?For a full course
dinner served in A letyle daily from
1 to 3 for 50 cents. ap5-tf
A fiesh supply of the celebrated
Dyspepsia water just received by the
leading druggists of Roanoke. Price
$5 per cm e or 50c per bottle. jelO 3t
Geyer, the Campbell street Tailor,
carries a large and select stock of
goods in his line. my20 tf
Every train passing through Roa?
noke yesterday was burdened with a
load of young students homeward
bound. There were sweet girl gradu
ates in white dresses and pale-faced
spectacled young students who looked
as if they worked too hard. But all
of them seemed to be nappy at tl
thought of going home and merry
laughter filled the cars.
A special train brought tlire?
coaches Idled with fresh yomurloveli
ness down from Rollins Institute to
Catch the northbound regular. Every
young man in town, "dressed in hit
best suit Of clothes," seemed To he on
hand to see the girls off. and the sta
tion for a time presented a gay ap
pea ranee- The grave professors for th<
nouoce relaxed their vigilance a id the
young ladies were allowed to chat
with their friends to their heart's con?
tent. But the train went only too
soon and the boys pulled themselves
together, took a'last look as the ears
disappeared and went hack to work.
Below is given a detailed report of the
exercises at the institutions:
The commencement exercises of the
forty-seventh session OfHolIins1 Insti?
tute closed Wednesday night. The
elocution soiree was held Monday
evening when the young ladies
showed their power to "speak out In
meeting." The pieces rendered showed
great perfection in the art. Tuesday
at 8 p. m., the commencement concerl
was held. On that bright occasion
twenty difficult and beautiful pi.--es
were rendered by voice, piano, organ
and violin. Wednesday mornine ai
10 o'clock the commencement addrets
was delivered by Rev. H.A. Topper.
I). 1).. or Louisville. Ky. His subject
was "Bows and Arrows." His beau?
tiful address showed the young ladies
what their powers and talents are.
how to use them and how to preserve
The medals were delivered in an ap?
propriate address by Captain R. B
Moorman, of this city, in presenting
two medals to Miss Lelia. Turner
Captain Moorman paid a beautiful
tribute io the memory of her father,
Professor J. A. Turner, who was so
much loved by all who knew him.
Upon the delivery of the diplomas.
Professor Charles Cocke made an ex?
cellent abdress to the young ladies.
In this, he warned them against tin
folly and danger of reading trashy
Of the three full graduates, one.
Miss Carrie Christian, is from Roan
oke. Wednesday, the celebration of
che literary societies was held. The
anual address was delivered by Hon.
John Goode, of Virginia. The young
ladies were fortunate in having (<>r
their orator, this polished gentleman
and statesman. All of the exeroises
were interspersed with music, boih
instrument il and vocal by the ladi s
of the institute.
The enrollment of the school for
the past session was two hundred and
The class rooms and lecture halls of
Roanoke College are silent now, and
and busy spiders are industriously at
work weaving their webs where stu?
dents once labored.
The list of speakers at the com?
mencement exercises were given in
yesterday morning's Times, but the
hour was too late to get a full account
of the closing moments and some of
the graduates.
The degree of bachelor of arts was
conferred on the members of the grad?
uating class. No honors were given
this year. Ten of the class graduated
with first and three with second dis?
The degree of master of arts were
conferred on tue following members
of the class of 1885: David Gibson
Armstrong, Salem, Va.; Rev. Robert
Henry Cline, Orkney Springs, Va. ;
t<ev. James Clark Park, Center
Square, Pa. ; Professor William Au?
gustus Smith, University of Berlin,
and Rev. John Hope Wyse, Pomaria.
S. C
The junior prize scholarship in
English language and literature was
was awarded to R. M. Kelly, of Texas;
the trustees' medal In arithmetics
went to Richard Lliuore Lewis, of
Virginia,- the faculty medal in Greek
to Sidney Calhoun Ballentine, of
South Carolina, and the literary
society's medal iu oratory to James
Augustine Brown Scherer, of North
Thirteen undergraduates won first
and sixteen second distinction.
The students of the session repre?
sented fifteen States, Indian Territory,
Mexico, and Japan.
The town has been crowded with
visitors during the week. The trien?
nial reunion attracted many of the
old students, and the festivities con?
nected with it were thoroughly en?
The commencement exercises of Al
leghany Institute will be held this
eveuing, beginning at 8 o'clock. They
promise to be very interesting and
Mr. Lucien Cocke will deliver an
Abingdon Virginian: The practical
effect of the recent decision of the
United States supreme court in the
coupon cases is, that the liquor license
tax ($1)00,000) must be paid in money,
while the tax on other licenses can be
paid in coupons,which sell at 20cents.
Is anybody so foolish as to suppose
the liquor men will submit to this
discrimination against them ? Not
Courier Journal: The Southern!
soldier can do without a pension, and [
can also contribute t-omcthing for
monument to General Grant. He'sl
all right.
New York Herald : It is the age of j
young men. Events move more rap?
idly than ever before; new"inven-|
Hons, new discoveries, new ideas, new
arrangements and complications arise
day by day to put old devices to
nought, and confound the stale strate
gems of ancient statesmanship.
Philadelphia Press : As we survey
the increasing Democratic vote in!
Iowa in the last ten or fifteen years
Mr. Clarkson knows the figures?it
strikes us that the Democrats kept up
a tolerably fair interest in politics
without a show at the oGices. They
did everywhere.
New York Sun: An improved bron
tometer which indicates "the instant
of each lightning Hash and the begin?
ning and duration of a thunderclap'
is on exhibition in London. In ta<
interest of science, we hope that a few |
brontometers will be imported before
the fall campaign begins in Michigan
and Kansas.
Norfolk Virginian: When Post?
master-General Wanainaker took Mr.
McKeau, of Philadelphia, to the
White House on Saturday, and the]
two presented Mrs. Harrison with the]
leed of a cottage at Cape May in be?
half of some unknown admirers, it is
stilted that "Mrs. Harrison was over?
come by surprise." This feeling w 11
be shared by a large part of the Amer?
ican people. It is mutual. The ac?
ceptance of gifts from citizens by the I
person holding the oilice of President
of the United State*, has always bet u [
held to be indelicate, and, as the Bos?
ton Post remarks, it does not relieve
the situation, but rather causes eui-|
barrnssment, if the gift is made indi?
rectly through the wife of the Presi-i
dent. _._
Social and Personal.
Mr. B. G. Hughes, of Lynchburg, a
lirectorof the Commercial National
Bank, has resigned and Mr. C A.
Moomaw has been elected in his stead.
Mr. Moomaw is a partner in oneof the ]
largest canning establishments in Vir
inia, and will be a valuable acquisi
tion to the bank.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Poteet take th;s|
method to return their warmeft
thanks to friends and neighbors who
so cordially and sympathetically as?
sisted them during the illness and|
burial of their deceased child, an 1
assure them that the remembrance of I
the same will last as long as life.
The Vinton Baseball Club, it
understood, will play a match ganif>|
with the Bedford < 'ity nine this after
noon at 4 o'clock. The Vinton team
came out live games ahead of this
lub last year, but the Bedford boys
saytheyare prepared to do up the
sluggers from "Gisletown" today.
Mbert Walker, the half-witted boy
who was arrested yesterday for steal?
ing a number of articles from the
oung Men's Christian Association
rooms, had a trial yesterday and was]
sentenced to sixty days in jail. Sen?
tence was suspended and Walker given
time to shake thedu-t of the city from
off his feet.
Mr. R. W. Edwards, of Washington,
D. C. ; Captain Charles Gasser, th
ontractor who laid the Belgium j
blocks in front of the offices of the
Norfolk and Western railroad in this
city, and Mr. E. Purcell, of White
Post, Virginia, a contractor of the
Ohio extension of the Norfolk and
Western railroad, are registered at j
Hotel Felix.
See the Automatic Electric Railway 1
Signal on exhibition today and to?
morrow at Gray & B?swell's real es?
tate oflice on Jefferson street. It is
very simple and thought by many
railroad officers to be entirely prac?
tical. Only $5 cash required at time
of subscription. Patent, fust obtained.
junel3-lt. ?
Speaker Read's Stern Condition.
There was great hilarity in the]
House this afternoon when Mr.
Walker, of Massachusetts, becoming]
excited in the midst of his silver
speech, peeled off his coat and threw
it on the chair behind him. About
that time Congressman Frank strolled
up to the Speaker's desk and asked
Mr. Reed if he cbuld have a little time
to talk on silver. The Speaker turned j
from his silent and severe conteinpla-j
tion of Mr. Walker's undignified ap?
pearance, and said:
"You can have some time, Mr. Frank
?that is, upon a condition."
"All right," replied Mr. Frank.
"What is the condition?1'
"You must promise nie," ssid tin
Speaker, in his most solemn manner
"that you will keep your trousers on."
Globe Democrat.
Our gallery, which has been closed
for more than a week on Account of
our attendance at United States
Court, is again open. We invite al
who wish give work to good us a call.
je 13 lt. Mai.'RV Bros.
For the safest and best paying in?
vestment, subscribe for stock in the
Iron Belt Building and Loan Associa
tion of Roanoke, Va. Compare the
prospectus of this Association with
any other and see the advantages of?
fered to both the investor and the
borrower. J. R. Terry, special agent
, or W. S. McClannahan, will furnish
address of welcome in behalf of the 1 prospectus and take subscriptions for I
trustees, then medals, certificates of! stock. Office over the Roanoke Trust, |
distinction, promotion and proficiency i Loan and Safe Deposit Company,
will be awarded. ' junSlw
Bedford City.
Authorized Capita!
The Bedford City Land Company offers the best investment on the Norfolk and Western Railroad. It is a golden opportunity
After June 3rd a limited number of lots wil! be offered for sale. This company has three thousand building and business lots in the western part or
Bedford City. Incomparably the best property and the most beautiful sites. The town s growing west. The new depot site is on these lands, ine
Randolph Macon College Academy is there and a new first-class hotel will be erected asoon as the architect has.finished thei drawmgs. Nearly 4,W0
population now. Fifteen plug tobacco concerns. The largest and most successful woolen mills in the State except Charlottesv?le. Iwenty-nve manu?
factories now and seven new manufacturing enterprises underwav. 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 ]
aloe of the pMCe?ty is worth more money than the total amottnt of stock the company uffen for sale. For particulars addrOTB
Indians on the Warpatb-An Cat
qnake In France?A Itlg Fire?P,
slou Deficiency Mr. Mill* Won t
By United Press.
St. PETERSBURG, June 12.?Inf
mation which leads the goverum
to believe that another .attenl
against the life of the Czar is in e
temptation, has been received by
guards in the Imperial Palace, l
they have approached thereto to
reinforced. A number of i
sons suspected of complicity in
conspirency have been arrested.
He Did >ot Gamble.
By Uoited Press.
Baltimore, June 12.?The comn
tee of the Maryland Legislature a
pointed to investigate State Treasu:
Archer's defalcation today eompletS
its report, and it gives the to
amount of the defalcation as $13
401.20, all of which, except abc
$10,000 in bonds, has been account
for. No evidence was secured th|
Mr. Archer had gambled.
Mr. Mill* Decline* to Serve.
By United Press.
Washington, June 12.?The dJ
lination of Mr. Mills to serve on tl
committee on rules has caused a cd]
siderable comment about the capij
today. Mr. Mills declined to mal
the statement concerning his acting
and said that h".'1-!-1 ? ?-?*->
known his i \
understood ; \
tuated in ten
by his perso.
Speaker Reed.
Indian* K
By United Press.
Billings, Moxt
Indians are now kilb,
drcds. Yesterday fo
found killed on Pumpte ,
companies of infantry a*
of cavalry have left F<S?
the scene of the trouble.
A His Fire.
By United Press.
davenport, Iowa, June 12.?I
prompt and heroic work- at the R
man Catholic Mercy Hospital 'he
this morning, forty helpless paticn
who were in the institution we
saved from a horrible death by fit
The building was entirely destroye
Train Rubber* Arrested.
By United Press.
Little Rock, Ark., June 12.?'fl
sheriff of Miller county has arrest
live men near Texarkana on suspiciq
of being the men who robbed the tral
on Cotton Belt road- One of the prl
oners, named Howard, has been idej
To Prelect Onr 1'isberietJ.
By United Press.
Washington, June 12.?The rel
enue cutter Corwin sailed today frei
Srin Francisco for Behring Sea. whe|
she will join the American fleet
protecting the American seal and s|
nion fisheries. The Corwin will st(
at Seattle on her way up the coast.
Tbc Sliver Bill.
By United Press.
Washington, June 12.?Messi
Evarts, Vance and Morgan deliver
their speeches in favc r of the sih
bill today. The House passed* t
agricultural appropriation bill.
Earthquake* in France.
By United Press.
LONDON, June 12.?Severe shocks
earthquake occurred in the Fren
department of Jura, inflicting gn
damage in the vicinity of the Jv
A I.arjrc Deficiency.
By United Press?
Washington, June 12.?The Hou
committee on appropriations tod.
reported a bill through Mr. Heud<
son, of Iowa, making an appropri
tion covering deficiencies for pt
sions. The total is $33,078.89.
West Point Cutlet Warned.
! By United Press.
Washington, June 12,?R.
j Mayor, of Hogue, Va., was appoint]
I a cadet to West Point today.
Venterday'M Baseball Onmcn.
By United Press.
players' league.
At Brooklyn?Brooklyn, 5; N([
York, 7.
At Cleveland?Cleveland, 0; Clj
eago, 11.
At Buffalo?Rain.
At Boston?Rain.
national league.
At Brooklyn?New York, 0; BrooJ
iyn, 12,
At Cincinnati?Cincinnati, 8; Cle^j
land, 0.
At Chicago?Cbicago,l?; Pittsburj
At Boston?Rain.
american association.
At Louisville?Louisville, 4; ToledJ
At St. Louis?St. Louis,-5; Colut|
bus, 18.
At Rochester?Rain.
At Brooklyn?Rain.
atlantic league.
At "Wilmington?Wilmington,
Newark, 2.
The games at Jersey City, Hartfoj
and Washington scheduled for todnj
was postponed on account of raid.
For colds, croup, asthma, brorietf
tiB and sore throat use Dr. Thomo|
Belect?ic Oil, and get the best.

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