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The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1890-1895, June 18, 1890, Image 1

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rOL. VI--NO. 105.
Are always on the lookout for
And are receiving new and
Desirable v Goods
Satin striped Batiste, at 12Jc a yd,
French cashmere Uinbre's, 23c a yd;
usual price, :'>?:c
Vard wide Batiste at Sc a yd.
Pongee Drapery in great variety of
styles, at 15 and 17c a yd.
Ladies' black drapery Nets from 25c
a yd up.
Figured Mohairs, in light shades, at
ouc ayd.
All wool Challies, 32 inches wide,
42c a yd.
Wool suitings, 54 inches wide, 28c a
Wool striped Suiting, 36 inches wide.
Phi check wool Suiting, OS inches,
at 15c a yd.
All wool Suiting, 38 inches wide, 20c
.'i yd.
China Silks, at 37*C, 30c, 73c and
a yd.
Striped PongeeSilks in all the latest
hades, at 50c; regular price, 75c.
Ladies' and children's cambric and
Swiss Flouncings, from 25c up.
Hut torick's Metropolitan Fashion
Sheet has just arrived and will be
given away free of charge.
Sny?er. Kassier and McBain
24 Blue Serge Sack Suits at
$9.00, Former Price $1300
20 Gray Serge Sack Suits at
$6.00, Former Price 7.50
2S Black Cheviot Sack and
Frock $9.50, Former Price
* lO.CO.
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.
108Gommerce St.
Prices as Low as the
Me Breafl Flour!
To any one who can furnish
the slightest proof of the
slightest adulteration in the
Famous and Popular
Try "WHITE BREAD'" and
you will
Use No Other.
Checkered Front Grocers
124 and 126
First Avenue, S. W.
The well-known Jefferson Street
Has opened a Barber Shop in Hotel
Room in basement. my20 lm.'
French salines at 17c. per yard, reg?
ular price 25c.
Drap De Venice and side band jjing
bams 10c. per yard, sold elsewhesc nt
12} and 15 con ts.
Twenty-five differeut styles wool
challics just received, both figured and
side bands.
All silk Gsh net. 46 inches wide, 79c.
per yard.
New lot ladies1 blouse w:*.isis from
50c. to $2 00 each.
Twenty dozen babies caps at 12}c.
each, worth 20 cents,.
Fine assortment of Swiss flouuci'ogs
at all prices.
Guaranteed fast black ladies' hose 25
cents per pair.
Large assortment of ladies' and
childreus' parasols and umbrellas.
The finest line of dress goods 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.
42 Salem avenue.
75 - Ladies
Blonnt's Diamonfl Front
? AM)?
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 Loan and Building Association, of Roan
oko, Va. A. Z. K?lner, president; M.C. Thomas,
vice president; "W. V. Winch, secretary and
treasurer. Room 1, Masonic Temple, Campbell
street. Paid up shares, f 30 each. Installment
shares. 51 per month. Borrowers can at any
time secure a loan and fix their own limit of
the period forrcpayment.
As a savings oankthis institution offers spe?
cial inducements. Installment shares may be
subscribed for at any time. Interest is 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. Mulcare & Co,
Manufacturers of
And dealers in all kinds of Cooking
and Heating Stoves. Plumbing, and
Gas and Steam fitting done. Tin
roofing a specialtv. Sa tisf action 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 to the First National Bank,
Bedford City, Va. apl.5-3m.
the r.&s. road,
Report ofthe Progress of the Work.
Receipts Lnnrely in Excess of Run*
nlnjr Kxpensw-If (ho Act is Un?
constitutional it will not Affect It:
The stockholders of the Roanoke
and Southern Railroad Company held
a large and enthusiastic meeting at
Hie reading rooms of the Young Men's
Christian Association.
A very large amount of stock was re
presented and the session was a very
harmonious and pleasant one. Hon
Henry S. Trout, president of th
road, presided over the meeting
and S. W. Jamison was secretarj
The reports of the different officers
showed the financial affairs of tin
company to be in a very healthy
state and the condition of that por?
tion of the road that is completed
also in excellent shape. Division
"A," which extends from Winston,
N, C.. to Martinsville, Va., will be
completed hy December IPth, 1800.
Trains are now running from Winston
to Lad ford, a point twenty-eight
miles south of Martinsville. Nearly
all of the uncompleted section of Divi?
sion UA" has been graded and the
iron for all the bridges has been d is
The Virginia and North Carolina
Construction Company has taken up
the option for the const ruction of Divi?
sion "B," that is that portion of the
road extending from Martinsville to
this city. The reports also repre?
sented that the net earnings of the
part of the road now in successful
operation, largely exceeds the running
expenses. The election of officers en?
sued with the following result : Presi?
dent, Hon. Heny S. Trout, of Roan?
oke ; first vice-president, J. W. Fries,
of Salem, N. C. : third vice-president.
J. H. Spencer,of Martinsville. Hoard of
directors: J. M. Gambill, E. II. Stew?
art. Robert A. Buekner. and Andrew
Lewis, of Koanoke; C. H. Vogel, J. B.
Gilmer, James A.Gray, (i. \V. Hin
shaw, .1. W. Alsbaugh, and F. J.
8tone, of Winston- Salem : J. W. Mat?
thews, 1'. P. Watson, S. G. Sheffield,
C. B. Bryan, and J. O. Coan, of Mar
The question of the Roanoke appro?
priation was taken up and discussed.
It was agreed that even if the act was
unconstitutional,!"^could not possibly
have any elTeeton the prospects of the
road, which will be pushed to com
pletionwithout any delay. The route
from Martinsville to Roanoke is being
?urveyed, and as soon as the right of
way is settled, will be graded.
FnctH About tho Norfolk mid Want
em's Now TurclinNO.
It waa authentically announced y es?
terday from Philadelphia that the
Norfolk and Western Railroad Com?
pany has purchased the Soioto Valley
and New England railroad, a line 131
miles long running from Petersburg,
Ohio, a point this side of fronton, to
Columbus, Ohio.
This is a very important fact in rail?
road circles. It means that the Nor?
folk and Western has supplied the
link necessary to complete its West?
ern connect ion and will be a vigorous,
competitor of the hunk lines into
that rich and productive country,
bringing its freight to the Seaboard
at Norfolk.
The Ohio division of the Norfolk
and Western, or the Klkliorn Branch,
is now under rapid construction. It
extends from Bluestone Junction, a
point about two miles east of Poca?
hontas, crosses the Ohio river at
('credo, a point twelve miles west of
Huntington, and follows the river on
the Ohio side to Petersburg^ Ohio,
near Iron ton, and opposite Ashland,
Kentucky, where it connects with the
Scioto Valley and New England roajl,
making direct connection with ('oium
The route from here to Bluestone
Junction is about 370 miles; from
there to Petersburg about 150, and
from there to'CoIutnbus 131, making
a line of, say G50 miles, ali rail, from
Norfolk to Columbus, Ohio, under
one management. A glance at the
map shows Columbus as a railroad
center of immense importance, draw
ing from all directions. It presents
the appearance of the centre of a tre?
mendous spider's web.
The completion of tho roadbed of
the Klkliorn branch will thus put
Norfolk and Columbus together via
the Norfolk and Western, and is al?
most as near together as Norfolk and
Chattanooga are now.
It is impossible to overestimate the
value of this part of this forward
movement, and we make the an?
nouncement in congratulation to tho
people here and to the progressive
md aggressive management of the
Norfolk and Western Company,which
is now among the greatest railroad
enterprises in the United States, pur?
suing a bold and yet judicious well
onsidered' policy, commanding a
nagni?cerit property, penetrating a
country of inexhaustible commercial
and mineral treasure, and having
Norfolk as its ocean terminus. In the
language o!' one of our leading citi?
zens who expressed himself on the
event, "a great day this for our city."
Norfolk Landmark.
on the turf.
Tcniiy ii us the Favorite, Hut Loot by
n Length?The Knees Deavribcd in
Full-Time ami Distance -The Win?
ners, Ac.
The Debt Settlement.
No one can more eagerly wish for an
honorable settlement of the Virginia
debt question than the Index-Appeal
does, or would hail with more satis
faction any plan to that end. Never?
theless, we realize the utter imprac?
ticability Of the proposed New York
movement, or of any other movement
to settle the debt inconsistent with
Riddlebergeract as long as the debt
question is a political issue, and the
politicians who have fattened on it
for years are still alive and in posses
sion of the public teat. Not even the
recommendation of a board of arbi?
tration, composed of such distin?
guished men as Grover Cleveland,
Thomas F. Bayard, B. S. Phelps and
their associates, could prevail on
these gentlemen to surrender "their
sole political stock in trade/The
Virginia politician is the smartest
politician in tlie world, and
good thing when he gets it
burg Index-Appeal.
t iihj:i: hex .TiA\<Ji.r.n.
knows a
iie main ?? it.
John Ryan was arrested yesterday
and carried before Judge Howerton
on the charge of having in his pos?
session stolen property. He says that
the night of the big rain he was
caught in it near the machine works,
and crawled into a box car. He was
wet and pulled off his coat so as to
dry it. He then dropped off to sleep.
During the night some one entered
the car and, spreading his coat out on
the floor, laid a number of small bits
upon it. This awakened Mr. Ryan,
and the man was frightened ofT. In
the morning he got up and was just
removing the bits from his coat when
some men came in and charged him
with taking the property. This he
deniad, and proved such a clear record
by responsible parties that the judge
released him.
.Ni-rloii?, Wr?-vU oil Ilu> <*ri|>i>lc Croch
i>l vision oftiic BT. (V w. Bead.
Particulars of a serious and perhaps
fatal wreck on the ('ripple Creek div?
ision of the Norfolk and Western road
was received here yesterday.
Passenger train No. 'J. which left
Pulaski at :'. p. in. Saturday evening,
collided with a material train near
Ivauhoe. The material train, it is
said, was running on orders to meet
the passenger at a switch fourteen
miles from Ivanhoe. Tin- passenger,
it seems, had no orders against tho
train, and went thundering on to?
wards Ivanhoe, the material likewise
hastening towards the switch. They
met at a curve about midway between
the two points named and collided
with territic force.
There were only a few passengers
onboard the passenger train, and
t hey escaped with slight bruises oc?
casioned by the jar of the collision.
The engineer and fireman, however,
were not so fortunate. Both were
badly injured, the fireman by jump?
ing breaking one of his lower limbs
and sustaining serious internal in?
juries which may prove fatal, and the
engineer, who stood gallantly at his
post, being painfully scalded by escap?
ing steam.
On the material train were a Dum
berof negroes, who, all unmindful of
danger, were lounging on the Mat cars,
singing railroad songs or indulging in
thoughts Of thegood times they would
have at Pulaski on Sunday with
their dusky sweethearts, when lol the
crash came. Seven of them were in?
jured in various ways, some seriously
and others slightly* The most se?
riously injured, however, was one
named Baker, who, it is said, had one
side of Iiis head badly crushed by a
tool chest being thrown against him.
Strange to say. the engineer and fire?
man of the material train, both of
whom remained at their post, escaped
u uinj u red.?Ad vance.
Special to the TlMKS.
New York, June 17.?Tho races for
the Suburban stakes of $40,000 were
well attended and tlie fine day
brought a large crowd to the course.
The track was in excellent condition
as were also tho horses, and the scene
in front of the grand stand before the
races commenced was nevor more
Teuny was a favorite from the lirsl
with the bookmakers, and as the day
grew on the odds against him became
smaller and smaller, until just before
the start they wen- only 10 for 12.
Sal va tor was the favorite for place,
but he also sold for y for ? as the
At ~> o'clock the horses left the post.
Cassius led with Strideaway socond
and Longstreet a good third. At the
quarter Cassias was two lengths
ahead, while Longstreet had passed
Strideaway by a length.
At the half Cassiers had increased
his head by a length with Longstreet
still a good second and Strideaway
At the three-fourths post Oassier.s
began to fail and was only two lengths
ahead, with Longstreet and Stridea?
way neck and neck.
Vt tho mile the horses got on their
metal and began to show what was
in them. Cassius struggled nobly,
but the other two were left behind,
and Salvator got a fresh wind and
forged into the second place. Long
street, however, stuck to third like
grim death, and Tenny, the favorite,
pushed forward only a length behind
tho winner.
Down the stretch the racers pushed
to the utmost by the jockeys. The
veins stood out on Salvator like whip?
cords, and urged by the whip he went
ahead like an arrow, closely followed
by Longstreet. Cassius, too, was
pushed, but he was no match for Sal
vator, who passed him like a flash
ami won by a neck.
Terry was a good third, while tie'
others straggled on behind. The
time was 2.06 -l ?.
A Fciuiile Hermit Who Died Stir
romidcU by Reptile*.
Salkm, Va., June 15.?A singular
character, by name Martha Ann Till
son, and who was known as the
"snake woman,'' died near here re?
cently. She lived in a little cabin at
the foot of Twelve O'clock Knob, and
led a hermit's life, having no one to
share her abode except snakes. By
the few who were ever allowed to
see the interior of her cabin it is said
to ha e literally swarmed with her
strange companions, with which she
ate and slept, and which were to be
seen lying in her bosom and coiled
about her neck, body and limbs when?
ever she was caught sight of.
Her extraordinary prediliction for
these unpleasant creatures is sup?
posed to have arisen from a nior
bid feeling that she was, like them,
hated of men, for naturally deformed,
sin- received in addition an injury to
the spine while an infant, and, "though
perfectly sound in mind, was of so
sensitive a nature as to render her
miserable and uneasy in the presence
of any but her parents. She was'ob?
served to steal away every day with a
pan of milk, and. on being followed,
was found to be caressing a doeen or
so hideous rattlesnakes, while they
drank from the vessel which she held
in her lap. Horrified, her parents
tried to reason with her. then to pun?
ish, and finally to confine her, in an
endeavor to break of her fondness for
the reptiles, but she pined so for her
pots that they feared she would die if
kept from them.
She was a little, fair woman of
about 4."5, with sandy hair, very
abundant and long, which she wore
in a number of tight plaits, which,
combined with her deformity and the
odd, miscellaneous style of dressin
the result of her refusal to hold any
communication with a fellow being
served to make her a most remark
able looking object. She was looked
upon as a witch by the negroes about
who declared her to be possessed of
the evil eye, and hated and feared
her accordingly, though her life was
a most harmless, quiet one. She had
been dead some flays when discovered
and her dead body was literally cov
ered by a writhing mass of snakes
which had to be killed before it could
be removed, for the snakes turned
viciously on all approaching the re
mains. On her heart was found coiled
a huge rattlesnake dead.
Kim Over nntl Killed.
Monday morning at an early hour
near Sands, in Page county, Robert
Campbell, a resident, was run over
by the south-bound night express on
the Shenandoah Valley railroad, and
instantly killed. Before the accident
was discovered a freight train follow?
ing also run over the unfortunate
man's remains, still further mangling
his body in a horrible manner. It is
said that Campbell left Sands late in
the evening in an intoxicated condi?
tion, and tlie supposition is that he
either attempted to cross the track in
front of the approaching train or else
laid down upon it.
The Estey stands at the head of all
the different makes of organs. It is
unrivalled for beauty of workman?
ship, sweetness of tone and durabil?
ity. If j'ou are thinking of purchas?
ing an organ besure you get the Es
tey, take no other.
The Hobbie Music Co.,
Lynchburg, Va. General South?
ern Agents.
Go to GeyeFs to get your spring
and summer suits, my20 tf.
The Exchange Addition.
The Exchange Addition properfy
has just been put on the market, anil
the lots arc- going fast.
The property is most desirably lo?
It is adjacent to the Lewis addition,
and lies north and nearer the center
of the city than the Jeanctto pro?
perty, four acres of which have been
donated to the Presbyterian church
as a site for the $30,000" Female Semi?
nary, which is to be erected at an
early date. ?
The property is also adjacent to
that of the well-known Roanoke
Land and Improvement Company.
The addition is to bo called the
Exchange Addition.
The land is level and well drained,
and well adapted in every way for
beautiful residence lots.
Messrs. Gray A' Boswell are sole
agents for the property.
other races at shbepshkaj). first
rack; five furlongs.
Civil Service 1st.
Geraldinc 3d; time, 1013-5.
Blue Rock :id.
2nd rack. five am) a half fur?
Russell 1st.
Bolero 2d.
Mise Ransom 3d: time 1.10..
3rd race, equinoctial stakes, h
Reclare 1st.
Torso. 2d.
Jersy Pat 3d; time 1.504.
5TH rack 1; miles.
Beck 1st.
Kon 2d.
Defaulter 3d: time 1.55 4-5.
6th race ox the turf, l stuies
Dead heat between Watterson and
Fulsoui; VenglurSd; time 1.44.
Through to the Rock Alum.
Monday Colonel George L. Peyton
drove the last spike that connects the
Rock Bridge Alum Springs by rail
with the Chesapeake and Ohio rail?
road. The trains without change
commence running through from Gos
hen to the springs. The road is equip?
ped with a new engine and handsome
passenger coaches for tho comfort of
its pations.
The best fitting and most stylish
suits in the city at Gever's, on Camp?
bell street, iny20 tf.
Mrs. (?ilmcr's School.
This school closed privately Mon?
day evening, the 10th, with the fol?
lowing interesting programme:
Duett (piano).Masaniello
Misses Fannie Waithall and Bessie
Delivery of distinctions in tlie
primary department.
Trio (piano).March.
By three little girls,Misses Mabel Rifle
"Maggie Royer and Willie Otey.
Delivery of distinctions in intennedi
f?SJ ate and senior departments.
Solo (piano) "Charge of the Hussars.''
Miss Fannie Walthall.
Prizes in primary department for at?
tendance and punctuality.
First prize.Miss Nina Worthahl.
Second prize.Miss Rosa Boley.
Third prize, Walter and Graham Otey.
First prize.Miss Rosa Boley.
Second prize.Miss Loula Adair.
Third prize.Tom Bransford.
Improvement in writing.
First prize.Miss Maggie Rover.
Second prize.Miss Blanche Rille.
Third prize.Miss Jennie Shields.
Gold medal, scholarship,
Miss Bessie Gold.
Silver medals, scholarship,
Miss Maggie Cary, Miss Minnie Lam?
bert and Miss Bessie Rust.
Solo (piano)."Midnight Patrol.''
Miss Bessie Gold.
The distinctions were too numerous
for publication, and showed thafboth
teachers and pupils had done hard
This has been the most successful
session of the school, and the catalogue
will show a list of seventy-live pupils.
Mamma?"Take your fork.Tommie.
Don't you know it is wrong to eat
with your fingers?"
Tommie?"Fingers were made be?
fore forks, mamma."
"I know it, Tommie, but yours were
not."?Yonkers Stateeman.
The History of the lost Ten?he* the j
Here are the returns of the 240th
Grand Monthly Drawing of The Lou-|
isiana State Lottery which occurred |
at New Orleans, La., on May 13th,
1890: "Ticket No. 4?,8.'i0 drew the first j
capital prize of *300,000. It was sold
in twentieths at $1.00 each. Two
were collected through the Tacoma
National Bank, Tacoma, Wash.; one|
through First National Bank, Con?
cord, N. H.; one through Farmers'
ami Traders' Bank, Owensboro, Ky.:
one through First National Bank.
Jackson. Term. ; one held by Albert
Coob, Boston, Mass. ; one by Mrs. I
Ellen M. Foote, Danbury, Conn.: one |
by John Kilgallon. 2041 Fifth St.,
Phila., Pa.; one by W. H. Schubel,
520 Jefferson St., Phila., Pa.; one by
Wm. Waldrof, 405 N Gay St., Haiti
more, Md., etc. Ticket No 30.805 drew |
the Second Capital Prize of ?100,000,
sold as a whole to Alfred A. Marcus.
127 Darmouth Street, Boston, Massa?
chusetts, and was colllected through
the Central National Bank there.
Ticket No. 35,287 drew the third capi?
tal prize of $501000, sold in twentieths
at $1.00 each; one to Lewis & Gurry, j
Pawtueket, R. I : another collected
through Kidder, Peabodv & Co., Bos-1
ton, Mass.: one toS. Markendorff, 357|
Eighth avenue, New York: one to B.
H. Davis. 41 Maiden Lane, New York:
one to Gaston A' Gaston, Dallas, Tex :
one to Jacob Recht, 683 Broadway.
New York; one collected through
North Texas National Hank. Dallas,
Tex.: one to .I. Blenderman, H'O West
Street, New York, etc. Tick?
et No. 62,647 drew the fourth
capital prize of $25,000 ami
was sold to parties in New i ?r-1
leans. New York. Grand Rapids,
Mich, Galveston, Tex., and Montreal, j
Canada. This company's present j
! charter does not expire until Jan. 1,
1805. and the only question now under j
consideration is?shall the present
charter which expires in 1805 by limi?
tation be extended for another term
of 25 years? The 242nd Grand
Monthly Drawing will take place on
Tuesday, July I?. and all information
will be furnished on application to M.
A. Dauphin, New Orleans, La.
No Moths on Him.
"What do you want, Johnny?" said
an Elm street drug man to an urchin
counter high. "Something to keep
moths out of carpets?" "Yes." an?
swered the boy: "that's what 1 camp?
hor."?Manchester Press.
Married sister?"And of course,
Laura, you will go to Rome or Flor?
ence for your honeymoon'."
Laura?"Oh. dear, no! I couldn't
think of going further than the Isle I
of Wight with a man I know little or
nothing of?
The Exchange property is the only
desirable inside property that is be?
ing sold on time and without the as?
sumption of paper. The deed comej
directly from the company, and the
payments are made one third cash,
balance in one and two years. Call
early as choice lots are being sold rap?
idly. Gray & Boswell. je 18 It
Geyer, the Campbell street Tailor,
carries a large and select stock of |
goods in his line. my20 tf
Marshall's Cafe?For a full course I
dinner served in A 1 style daily from
J to 3 for 50 cents. ap?-tf
For colds, croup, asthma, bronchi
tis and sore throat use Dr. Thomas'
Eclectric Oil, and get the best.
For fire insurance call at the oflico j
of the Roanoke Trust, -L-oan and Safe I
Deposit Co. dec28-tf
B e dt o r d City
Authorized Capital
The Bedford Citv 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 will be offered for sale. This company has three thousand building and business lots m the western part of
Bedford Citv. Incomparably the best property and the most beautiful sites. Tlie town s growing west. The new depot site is on these lands x tie.
Randolph Macon College Academy is there and a new fixsr-class hotel will be erected asoon as the architect has^nished the drawings. Nearly *,000
population now. Fifteen plug tobacco concerns. The largest and most successful woolen nulls in the State except Charlottesville. 1 wenty-nve manu?
factories now and seven new manufacturing enterprises Underway, The Bedford and James River Railroad is to be built in the near fhture.
For those who want a safe investment the stock and land of the Bedford City Land Company presents the greatest inducements. The present selling
alue of the property is worth more money than the total amount of stock the company offers for sale. For particulars address
Aniilrernury or (he Itnttlo at Uunktr
Hill-Too Much Recr?Spcaker
Shorter Demi?To Purify Municipal
Politic*, and Other Itemm.
By United Press.
Washington, D. C, June 17.?The
j Republican members of the Senate
linancial committee ha*e completed
consideration of the tarilT bill. If
nothing unexpected happens, it will
be reported to the Senate tomorrow.
The House passed the sundry civil
appropriation bill.
The Senate passed the silver bill by
a vote of 42 to 25. It places silver on
a par with gold and provides for its
free coinage at the United States
To Purity Municipal Politic*.
By United Press.
New York, June 17.?Rev. E. He?
ber Newton, Father Ducey, Bishop
Potter. John Cloflin, Jesse Siligman,
Gustave Schward, A. R. Whitney,
Louis C. Whiton, F. 1). Tapper and
?Henry A. Rogers have issued a call
for a meeting to be held on June 24th,
to organize a citizens' non-partisan
movement for purifying municipal
A Tille and it Fortune.
By United Press.
Washington, June 17.?The wed?
ding of Lena Oaldwell, one of the
rich sisters whose large fortunes have
long been coveted by the titled gentry
of Europe, and Baron Von Zedwitz,
the German Minister to Mexico, took
place this morniug in the chapel con?
nected with the new Catholic uni?
versity, which has been largely built
by the munificent gifts from the Cald
well's sister.
The Cntombcd Ulrw-ri.
By United Press.
1)unbar, Pa., June 17.?The efforts
of the rescuing parties to reach the
thirty-two entombed miners at Farm
liill mine, where the explosion occur?
red yesterday, were unavailing, ft
was determined this morning to cut
off all fresh air. let the mine burn it?
self out and theu recover the bodiws
of the victims.
Too Mach fleer.
By United Press.
Birmingham, Ala., June 17.?a
pitched buttle between negroes and
white men was fought yesterday
morning at Bobside, a mining town.
Tom Redmond, a negro, was killed,
and Jim Dowell badly wounded. Too
much beer was the exciting cause.
Ten Thoniand are Affected.
By United Fress.
NEW York, June 17.?The strike of
the cloak-makers, tailors, finishers,
cutters, pressers and operators is on,
and nearly 1U.0?? men and women arc
affected by it.
??Our Mary" i* Married.
By United Press.
London, June 17.?Miss Mary Ander?
son and Mr. Autauio Navarro were
married today at St. Mary Romar
Catholic church at Pampstead.
Speaker Shorter Dead.
By United Press.
Montgomery, Ala, June 17.-?
Hon. C. C. Shorter, Speaker of the
Alabama House of Representatives,
died yesterday.
The flattie ol Hunker f?ll.
By United Press.
Boston, June 17.?The anniversary
of the battle of Bunker Hill is being
generally observed in Boston and
vicinity today.
.Seven More Ca?e*.
By United Press.
Madrid, June 17.?Seven more cases
of cholera are reported as having de?
veloped in Puebela de Rngart.
Ycslerdny"? Bnsol?alI Games.
By United Press.
players' league.
At New York?Philadelphia. 7: New
York. C.
At Boston?(First game) Boston, 12;
Brooklyn, 5. Second game?Boston,
22; Brooklyn, 4.
At Pittsburg,?Pittsburg, 11: Buf?
falo, 4.
At Chicago?Cleveland. 1: Chi- .
cago, 4.
national league.
At Boston (morning game) Boston, :
2; New York 4. Afternoon game, New
York,Boston, 4.
At Brooklyn?Brooklyn, G; Phila?
delphia. 4.
At Cincinnati?Cincinnati, 3; Chi?
cago, 0.
american association.
At Philadelphia?Athletic, 3;Brooke.
lyn, 2.
At Syracuse?Syracuse, 1; Roches?
ter, 3.j ' ?
At Toledo?Toledo, 10: St. Louis, Z.
At Columbus?Columbus, 2; Louis?
ville, 4.
atlantic league.
At Jersey City?Jersey City, 2;
Worcester, 6.
At New Haven?New Haven, 10*
Hartford, 7.
At Newark?Newark, G; 'Balti?
more, 3.
At Washington?Washington, 8,
Wilmington, 5.
. A single grain ol conmfon sense
beats a million of gunpowder when
superstitions are to be exploded. It
is futile for the most profane man to
attempt to blast the rock of public
opinion.?American Grocer.

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