Newspaper Page Text
VOL. VI--NO. 167.
SNYDER. FD Are always on the lookout for BARGAINS And are receiving new and Desirable '/Goods EVERY DAY.' Satin striped Batiste, at 12$c a yd. French ca?hmere Umbre's, 25c a yd; usual price, 37ic. Yard wide Batiste at Sc a yd. Pongee Drapery in great variety of j styles, at 15 aud 17c a yd. Ladies' black drapery Nets from 25c a yd up. Figured Mohairs, in light shades, at j 83c aya. All wool Challies, 32 inches wide. 42c a yd. Wool suitings, 54 inches wide, 2Sc a Wool striped Suiting, 3G inches wide, 12*c. PifFchcck wool Suiting, 3S inches, at 15c a yd. All wool Suiting, 3S inches wide, 20c j a yd. China Silks, at 37jC, 50c, 75c and a 3'd. Striped Pongee Silks in all the latest hades, at 50c; regular price, 75c. Ladies' and children's cambric and \ Swiss Flouncings, from 25c up. i. Butterick's Metropolitan .Fashion j Sheet has just arrived and will be j given away free of charge. ' Snyfler, Hassler anS McBain 104 SALEM AVENUE, S. W., -. ROANOKE, .- - .- - VIRGINIA. MEALS 8 BURKE FOR THIS WEEK -IN I ?24 Blue Serge Sack Suits at $9.00, Former Price $1300 io Gray Serge Sack Suits at 3 56.00, Former Price 7.50 28 Black Cb Sack and FrockJ^o, FoiJier Pnc 17 Mixed Cheviot Sack andj Fix. at $12.00, Former) Price 14.00. 18 Fancy Worsted Frock at] $15.00, Former Price 18.00 p' We^have for yoar inspec tion four'or five dozen suits J beautiful patterns in frocks and, sacks. Have bought them j remarkably low and you shall | have the the benefit in prices. - ISfow is the time to secure a bargain. S i II I. <8 . . film cu,_ . "Pava interest on ae- r. GARDEN SEEDS. LANDRETH'S "* CELEBRATED GOODS. SEEDS FRESH -AND? I RELIABLE. -FOR SALE AT C. R.WERTZ. FAMILY GROCERY, 108Gonimerce St, Prices as Low as the Lowest. M BreaA Hour! WHITE BREAD FLOUR. WE WILL PAY $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. C MARKLEY & CO., -THE? Checkered Front Grocers 124 and 126 First Avenue, S. W. C. A. HEATH, The well-known Jefferson Street BARBER, Has opened a Barber Shop in Hotel Roanoke. Room in basement. my20lm. ROANOI SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS ?FOR? THIS WEEK ?AT French satines at 17e. per yard, reg? ular price 25c. Drap De Venice and side baud ging? hams 10c. por yard, sold elscwhesc at j 12J aud 15 conts. Twenty-five different styles wool challie* just received, both figured and side bands. All silk fish net, 4Giuches wide, 70c. per yard. New lot ladies' blouse waists from | 50c. to $2 00 each. Twenty dozeu babies caps at I2jc. each, worth 20 ceuts. Fine assortment "?f Swiss flouncingsj at all prices. j Guaranteed last black ladies' hose 25 ceuts per pair. Large assortment of ladies' aud childrens' parasols aud umbrellas. The finest line of dress goods iL the! city at prices that defy competition. Millinery Department,! We are receiving daily all the new desirable shapes in white and black | straws. Flowers iu abundance at| prices that, will astonish you. Call j early aud secure geuuine bargains. ROSENBAUM BROS., 42 Salem avenue. 75 - Ladies TO CALL AT rsDi ?? Get one box red sea] lye and one cake | Hoc Cake soap for 12c Good for Ten Days. RESPECTFULLY, C. F. BLOUNT, The* - Cash - Grocer,] 154 SALEM AVENUE. MONEY TO LOAN ON TIME, AND | payments to suit borrower. People's Per? petual Loanand Building Association, of Koan okc, Va. A. Z. K?lner, president; M. C. .Thomas, vice president; W. F. Winch., secretary and treasurer. Room 1, Masonic Temple, Campbell street. Paid up shares, $">0 each. Installment shares, SI per month. Borrowers can at any time secure a loan and fix their own limit of the period for repayment. As a savings oank this institution offers spe? cial inducements. Installment shares may be subscribed for at any time. Intercstis allowed on moneys placed with the association. This association is doing a successful busi? ness, paying scini-nnnual divl lends, and is a desirable investment for capital. apl-tf. J. E. BVIulcare & Co, Manufacturers of TIN AND SHEET-IRON WARE, And dealers in all kinds of Cooking and Heating Stoves. Plumbing, and Gas and Steam Utting done. Tin roofing a specialty. Satisfaction guar anteed. No. 115 First avenue, Roan oke, Va. ap5-tf N. SALE & CO., BEDFORD CITY, VA., 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, Bedford City, Va. apl.ff-8m* 7 Ii iE, VIRGINIA, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 20, 1890. PR] FOR A HOSPITAL. PROPOSITION TO RAISE $25,000. OVER $10,000 IS SECURED, The Movement a Philanthropic One. Public-Spirited Cltfxens?To Provide for the Mfk ii Laclclnjr, Let ilio ? iiiin hcs Come to ilio Reacue. Mr. T. T. Fisbburne, president of the National Exchange Bank, circu? lated a subscription list yesterday to raise $25,000 to erect a hospital for the city, and succeeded in :i short time in securiuc over $10 000. A few months a 'o it was proposed that the city shout 1 raise the money by taxation to provide for a hospital but it was thought liest to vote appro priations for the Roanoke and South ern aud overhead bridges, and the proposition failed to be put into effect When the mattter was being talkei about, however, several prominent citizens stated that, while they not think it expedient to put the city to the expense at that time, they would subscribe individually to such a fund, and the subscription list circulated in accordance with that idea. The Norfolk and Western railroad subscribe $5,000; Mrs. Joseph li Sands, $1,000; T. T. Fisbburne. $1,000 1?. L. Terry, $1,000; J. A. Gambill $1,000; Dr. Joseph Gale, $1,000. Then there are other smaller subscription A number of the most wealthy and prominent citizens of the town have not been seen as vet, and it is expect that at least $20,000 will be raised in sums of not less than $500. After that a public meeting or something of tie kind may be held and smaller sub? scriptions obtained. The spirit back of the movement i a philanthropic as well as a public spirited one. Roanoke has a lar^e number of young men who are single, and who have no homes except the places at which they board. In case of sickness they necessarily cannot receive the treatment and care there that they need, and it is only last week that a young man is said to have died from want of attention. The amount ought to lie raised without the last trouble. The busi? ness men anil others who have been fortunate in a material sense ought to contribute liberally to the fund, ami if there is anything lacking the ladies and the churches should come tu the rescue. Let us have the hospital. ABOUT THE HOTELS. On Monday morning Major Burrell will open the Continental to the pub? lic. All of the furniture has arrived and tiie second floor is ready for occu? pancy. There will be a coupleof par? lors, and in the larger of the two will be a grand piano. The rooms will be beautifully decorated with palms and Other plants, and will be one of the haudsomest in the South. ? # * John L. Sullivan was in town just twenty minutes yesterday. He wasn't looking for real estate investment, neither was he thinking of locating. On tin-contrary he was en route to Mississippi, where he is to stand trial for having participated in the Sulli van-Kilrain contest. His approach? ing trial didn't seem to worry him a greal deal, and he looked on the shift? ing platform crowds with as much nonchalance as if he were on his way to a picnic. Since his Southern bat? tle Sullivan has allowed his mustache, to grow again and this gives to his face rather a better expression than it wears when clean shaven. WE ARE COMING. FROM PULASKI. LOOK TO YOUR LAUREI LYNCHBURG, WHAT OUR CENSUS WILL SHOW The Claim That We Slave uo.ooo Peo? ple Well Founded?The Hill 4'iiy Saoi to Have only That Xamber-TUe Count to End on the 30th. An Interesting Letter From OurCor renpondent, "Old John.' Pulaski, Va., June 18,1890. What in the thunder is the matter | with our people this morning. Every business man you meet has his mouth open from ear to ear and the ladies, God bless them, are putting on their sweetest smiles. Your correspondent tried very hard to lind out the cause | of this sudden happiness, but only could learn that Capt. (jeor^e T. Mills had just returned from Philadelphia ami Orought good news for the town, and this was all I could get from them. I would advise our peo? ple not to get excited so easy, for I suppose Captain Mills only broght the news that some new plants would be forthcoming, and this don't affect me a particle, for 1 have known all the while that it was only a matter AT THE FESTIVAL. lee ( ream am! Pretty Girls Under the Tree* nfthe Parsonage CroitildM. The festival by the ladies of the Baptist church last night was a most enjoyable occasion and the scene io the parsonage yard was a very brilli ant one. Long rows of Chinese lant? erns were strung from tree to tree and by their dim radiance the pretty girls of the church moved from table to table attending to the wants of tin visitors. "Why. only ten cents a saucer for cream!" exclaimed a young man whose memory of church festivals was not an unmixed pleasure. "Yes. only ten cents."said the hand some girl as she put the plate befor? him. "We Baptists don't believe in overcharging. No, 1 don't object to having another plate, and. bye-the bye. don't you like cake with yours?" The festival will be continued to? night, and those who like to have a good time should be sure and attend. Judge George .1. Junkin, of Chris tiansburg, ate dinner at Marshall's ('ale yesterday. Fie is on his way home from a rather extended tour through his native Slate of Pennsyl? vania, and in* is glad once again to re? turn to his adopted home. Judge Junkin is a successful man of aflairs as well as a lawyer of equal ability. He is connected with a great many enterprises in Southwest Virginia and is one of t he great Pennsylvania con? tingent that is doing so much to de? velop the resources of the Old Domin? ion, lb- will go home today and will perhaps stop a few hours at Carnegie City where he bus large interests. During his abs*njce from the State the judge was elected a trustee of Wa.-hinurton and Lee University. ? .* * Cooper, of Coopers, W. Va.. was in town for.a short-time yesterday. He too has just returned" from an ex? tended trip through Pennsylvania, and he says that nowhere in his trav? els lias hi-seen so much business ac? tivity a- is displayed herein Roanoke. ?The citizens of the place can hardly ippreciate the immense strides the own is mtiking,'1 said Mr. Cooper to rilETlMKSman. "But a man like myself, who visits the city occasion illy, can see an improvement every time he comes. There is no place like Roanoke for progress." The reason that so many people in Roanoke have not seen the census enumerator is that he hasn't been able to get over his territory, ami his term j 0f time with Pulaski, for her resources doesn't expire until the 30th of the j and great advantages would draw en month. When Superintendent Porter first I ni vers?v of Virginia. We return thanks for an invitation to attend the sixty-sixth annual com? mencement of the University of Vir? ginia from June 29th to July 2nd. The annual 6ermon by Bishop A. W. Wilson, D. D., and the sermon be? fore the Young Men's Christian Asso? ciation by Rev. Moses D. H?ge, D. D., will be preached on the morningaud evening of Sunday the 29th inst. Addresses will be delivered by Hon. E. M. Hammond, of Florida, before the lit.u-ary societies, and by Hon. James L. Gordon, of Virginia, before the society of Alumni. Tuesday. July 1st, will be devoted to memorial exercises and addresses commemorative of the life and ser? vices of the late Professor James L. Cabell, M. D. A Well Known Ronuoker Wedded. Mr. Edward Purcell, a prominent railroad contractor, of Roanoke, was on Tuesday married to Miss Maggie Sullivan, one of the most beautiful and accomplished ladies of Harrison burg. The ce:emony took place in the Catholic church of that place, which was crowded to its utmost capacity. Among the bridesmaids were Misses Ella Walsh and Kittie Connors, both of Washington. The bridal party left for a trip to New York directlv. He Is a Trnstee Kfow. At a meeting of the Board of Trus? tees of the Washington and Lee Uni? versity Tuesday, Judge George G. Junkin, of Christiansburg, was elected trustee in place of Colonel William Allen, deceased. The board conferred the degree of LL.D. on Colonel Edmund Pendleton, of Lex? ington. 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 you 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. PERSONALS AM? BRIEFS. Mr. Hugh Preston, of Blacksburg, is at the Felix. Mr. E. IL Kohn has returned from St. Charles. Mo. Mrs. I). 0. Yates, who has for some time been ill. is improving. E. S- Watson, editor of tlie Glascow Herald, was in the city yesterday. Judge W. B. Simmons ami Mr.K. K. Thompson, of Fincastle, are in town. D. 1. Bachraan, manager of the rozer mines, is in the city on busi? ness. Mr. Samuel Hunt, the receiver of the Ohio and Missouri railroad, was in the city yesterday. Mrs. James S. Simmons and her ister, Miss Agnes McKinstry, have one to Union, Bridge, Mil. A match game of base ball will be played between the.clerks in the gen? eral freight agents oilier, am! ihn.-,' in the auditor's office, at an early day. Samuel Phillips, a sixteen-year-old white boy, was sent to jail for ninety days yesterday by Justice Howerton. C. M. f'iark, of Philadelphia, vice president of the Virginia Develop? ment Company, is at Hotel Roanoke. Captain S. L. Crute is traveling in Southwest \ irginia in the interest of M. H-Jennings-A Co. He is making a specialty in the cigar lino of "Jen? nie's Pet." The brand is a first-class Havana aud is likely to command a big trade. Hotel Itoniioko. The arrivals at Hotel Roanoke yes? terday were: Henry 0. Thatcher. Westlich!.Mass. W. A. Gilliland, Pittsburg. C. H. Williams, Richmond, Va., J. T. Wicl wright, Shenaudoah; L. G. Titus, Philadelphia. J. II. Stewart. Danville. (i. W. a. Dingmid, Jr., Lynchburg. R. G. Blair, Delta, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Chauvcnet, and Master Regis Chauvcnet. Philadel? phia. W. H. Mausy, city. George W. Houck, Dayton, Ohio. J. P. Campbell, Kansas City: J. W. Barlcv, Saume! Hunt. W. F. Irwin, George W. Lewis, Cincinnati. T. W. Waithall, Daily Advance, Lvnchburg. W. A. Dell, Jacksonville, Florida. 1-:. M. Buck. Baltimore: Mrs. E. K. Harley. Urs. M. C. Urner, Henry Urner, Harley Urner. V J. McPonnell, Anniston, Ala. J. Robertson, J. J. Archer, Colum? bus, Ohio. L. P. Dodge. New York. H. 1). Wiman. Lvnchburg. W. S. Atchison, Baltimore. E. C. Pechin, John S. Pechin, W. J. Korr, Roanoke. W. F. Allen, Anniston. Ala. C. K. Warthman and wife, Miss M. B. Warthman, E. R. Ryenthaler and wife. Philadelphia. J. S. Cobb, Connellsville, Pa. Mrs. A. 0. Wilcox, Staten Island. C. M. Clark, Philadelphia. sent out his report cards, provisions were made to give the census men only twelve working days. It was soon found, however, that in many towns this was not sufllcient time, and the perjod extended tofourweek. In towns of from 10,000 to 150,000 in habitants. So if your family haven't been asked any questions yet, as to your age.business.mortgage on your house, or whether you ought to be in the asylum or n?t, bide your time, the census man will not let you escape One of the enumerators, Jake Nabe, who has the smallest district, is al ready through with his work, and another, Josh Ward, will probably complete his rounds by Saturday night. The otlier three men, it thought, will require until the 30thof the month to finish their labors Superintendent Porter has issued an edict forbidding the enuinera tors from (giving the to the newspa?^."~ before terp rises and people, "for where the treasure is, there will be the heart," and the grand old mountains around this town are literally filled with the richest kind of iron. Years ago it was said that cotton was king, but it has changed I now and iron is king, and the king's throne is located right here in Pulaski, and 1 might say it is built on a solid j rock and that rock is half iron ore. Yes, Mr. Edi'ior, Pulaski is ail right. She is building on a firm basis and I capitalists all over the country are I finding this thing out, and in sixty days from this time you will see one | >i the biggest booms on record right here in our midst that will not only astonish our people, but the surround ing country. I might say it is almost here now, for men of means are here daily and taking options on every foot of land for miles around. What does this mean'.' Why, they are aware that real estate will tie in great demand in the near future, but I am proud to say that thus far real estate has been held at very reasonable figures, con returns I siderable lower than other places w*fch they are | not half as many advantages as Pu sent in to the Census Bureau at Wash- laski possesses, but so soon as these iugnton. but it is quite certain that new enterprises get fairly on the way. when the enumerators get through God only knows where prices will their rounds the claim of Roanoke stop, and I would advise every man that it has 20,000 people will be shown who desires to cast his lot with us to to be well founded Two of the districts in the First and Third Wards, it is thought, will show up 5,000 each; two 4,000 each, and the others between 1,000 and 3,000, making a total of between 19,000 and ?JO. 000. The work in Lynchburg has been completed and the Advance of that city says the returns indicate between 19.000 and 20.000. If such is the case the Hill City had better look to its laureN. Roanoke. younger, but more active, can do that well. Mr. J. E. Tennyson, one of the enumerators in the First ward, in speaking last night of the census, said: "The work is very much delayed In? tim large area of territory we have to cover and the amount of time it re? quires to get the lady of the house to come down to business and answer the questions. 1 have met with no trouble anywhere, but lind that I can't take more than 175 names a day." The Lynchburg Advance says of t he census in that city: The work of taking the census ol Lynchburg has been completed and the books of the enumerators are now in the hands of Superintendent Mc? Laughlin. Whilst the census enumerators are not allowed to disclose any of their figures, it is rumored that the enum? erators have found and recorded be t ween 10,000 and 20.000 souls. Lvnch? burg hasn't a soul less than 25,060. Many have been, we fear, over looked, not from any fault of the enumerators?for they get paid so much per head?but because the sys? tem is a bad one, and we fear Lynch burg has suffered in consequence of that system. But Lynchbnrg will be no excep? tion, for thousands have been missed in Richmond, Washington,Baltimore, New York and other large cities, and it is safe to say if the rumor is correct , that three or four thousand have been unintentionally missed by the Lynch" burg enumerators. purchase his lot now'. OLD JoilX. STATE DEMOCRATIC COMMITTEE. A Pure and Reliable Medicine.?A compound fluid extract of roots, leaves, barks and berries is Burdock's Blood Bitters. They cure all diseases of the blood, liver and kidneys. The exchange property is the only desirable inside property that is be? ing sold on time and without the as sumptiou of paper. The Census in I.y neliluirtf. There are few cities in the country that will not be more or less disap? pointed in the result of the census as regards their respective populations. In almost every case the figures will fall behind what has been anticipated and boasted of before hand by enthu? siastic citizens. In other words, most of the cities have placed their ligures of population too high for the hard facts of the actual result. Lynchburg will not escape such sore disappoint? ment; neither will Richmond, Dan? ville, Roanoke and other cities, ac? cording to present appoanmce of re? turns. OurJ population does not promise to be much the rise of 20,000, though it has been placed by some at from 25.000 to 30,000. But this fact, if it shall be a fact, should be a matter of no despondency or discouragement, for new population is llowiugin every? day, while none is going out, as was the case a few years ago when all our railroad employees were suddenly re? moved to Roanoke and Crewe. The rapid growth of our city is unques? tioned.?Advance. It Will Probably Meet Soxt Weeh at Old Point. It is probable the Virginia Demo- I cratic State Central Committee will meet about the 1st of July. At this meeting the committee will consider the matters connected with the ap- j proaching congressional campa'gn. and whether it shall be opened at j once or deferred until later on. It may be that this meeting of the committee I will be held at Old Point.- The State | Bar Association will hold its annual meeting at that place on July 1, and I it has been suggested that the" Demo? cratic committee might assemble | there on the same day. This, though, is yet to be considered and deter? mined. Major J. Taylor Ellyson, of I Richmond, is prominently spoken of for the chairmanship of the commit- | tee. While he is not, in the ordinary sense of the term, a candidate for the) position, if it comes to him gracefully it is not believed he will decline the honor. Some of tiie officials are inclined to believe thatthe negotiations of the| Oicott committee lookingto a settle ?lent of the State debt will be suc? cessful. < )f course it is conceded that I all depends upon the basis of the plan to be formulated by that committee and commended by the board of ar-1 bitration, of which ex-Presidenl Cleveland is a member Some regret! is been expressed here that a prom- j inent Southern man was not included in the membership of that board. Suc.li a man. it is thought by those who have alluded to this subject, would better understand and appro ciate the financial difficulties in this | State than those from any other sec? tion. To CroM Onr Bond?. The fact has now been established that the corps of railroad surveyors] in Patrick county, tire locating a line j from Stuart to some western point, in | tiie coal fields north of the Norfolk and Western. The new road is the Virginia and Kentucky of which David T. Pierce, of Wytheville, is president. It will cross the Norfolk) and Western at Kent's mill, or what is known as Newberry. A southern connection will be formed either with J the Cape Fear and Y'adkin Vadey, the Richmond and Danville or the| Roanoke and Southern. Will Call Beforo the 30th. To the Editor of the Times. Apropos of your article in Sunday's issue, about Roanoke's census, I think the enumerators have in some cases left out whole streets. I don't think anybody has been "counted in" livjng on Seventh avenue, west of Park street; at least no one has been near my own place. Residjcnt. Owing to the damage done by the recent storm to the work in progress The deed comes j at the Pumping Station, the connec directly from the company, and the tions with the new pump will be made payments are made one-third in cash, I tomorrow, (the 19th) if possible. AU i balance in one and two years. Call j are therefore requested to curtail the early as choice lots are being sold rap- uge of water for one more day. idlv. Gray & Boswell. junl9tf| jUnel9tf. James T. Gott, Carmi, III.. Says He paiiP thirty-one dollars doctor's j bill for his wife in one year, and one j bottle of Bradfield's Female Regula? tor did her more good than all the | medicine she had taken before. H. Dale, druggist, Carmi, III. Write | Bradlield Regulator Co.. Atlanta Ga., for particulars. Sold by Budwell, | Christian & Barbee. The Exchange Addition. The Exchange Addition property has just been put on the market, and the lots are going fast. The property is most desirably lo? cated. It is adjacent to the Lewis addition, and lies north and nearer the centre j of the city than the Jeanette prop? erty, 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 I of the well-known Roanoke Land and | Improvement Company. The addition is to be called the Ex? change Addition. The land is level and well drained, and well adapted in every way for | beautiful residence lots. Messrs. Gray A Boswoll are solel agents for the" property. Geyer, the Campbell street Tailor, carries a large and select stock of j 1 troods in his line. my20 tf Bedford City LAND and .IMPROVEMENT COMPANY CHARTERED BY SPECIAL ACT OF GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF VIRGIPJA. Authorized Capita! $1,000.000 The Bedford City Land Company offers the best investment on the Norfolk and Western Railroad. It is a golden opportunity J After June 3rd a limited number of lots will be offered for sale. This company has three thousand building and business lots in the western part or Bedford Citv. 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 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 underway. The Bedford and James River RaiPoad is to be built in the near future. . . For those whe want a safe investment the stock and land of the Bedford City Land Company prese?6 the greatest inducements.; The present seAing alue of the property is worth more money than the total amount of ?to?k the company offers for sale.HFor particulars address > * apl 5 8m PRESIDENT OF THE BEDFORD CITY LAND ANL'CtMPROVEMENTCoMPANY, Bedford* City, V JS ram mHBHBb is on tl ICE - - FIVE CENTS SAT DOWN UPON. SPEAKER REED TAKES HIS OWN MEDICINE, SPORTING EVENTS YESTERDAY Still Entombed?Shenpsbead V.ny Raccn?Ycstcrday'n Bruu-bnll tiatne*. XewOrleaimto be the Capital? Coe* to i' ?1)0 May. By United Press. washington, D. C, June 19.?Rep? resentative Ledge, of Massachusetts, from the committee on the election of president and vice-president, submit? ted to the House today, with favor? able report, a bill substituted for the new national election bill, the sub? stance of which haa already been published and which was sanctioned by the Republican caucus on Monday night. The House had a field-day today. Late yesterday evening, under new rules, the Speaker referred the Senate silver bill to the committee on coiu age, weights and measures, without the knwledge of the House. When the House met this morning the Journal contained reference which it was held was made by the Speaker without authority, and the House re? fused to approve --the Journal by a vote of 106 to 11G, ceveral Republi? cans going with the Democrats in voting in the negative. Mr. Mills then offered a resolution. "That under the rules the House refer? ence was erroneous.'' This led to a long and exciting debate, occupying all the day, and was finally adopted by a vote of 121 to 111. A motion to re consider the resolution was made and lost by a vote of 114 to 121. Several dilitory motions were then made, pending the vote to approve the Journal as amended by the vote declaring the reference erroneous. ? The House adjourned at 4.17 p. m., still in parliamentary tangle Still Entombed. By United Press. Dcxuar.Pa., June 19.?The thirty two miners entombed in the Dunbar Hill mine on Monday are still in tbeir subteranean grave. If they can with? stand hunger and thirst for two or three more days it is thought they can be reached and saved. Air has been pumped into the mine,and work is being pushed forward. Christian* and HiiHMlmen lit War. By United Press. Canea, Crete, June 19.?Very re? cently three Turkish soldiers ami Cretan mussulman were ambushed and shot by a number of Christians. In retaliation a party of Mussulman have already killed one Christian and threaten others with deeds of venge? ance. Sow Orleans to be the Capital. By United Press. Baton Rouge, La., June 19.?By a yote of 9 to ? the ways and means committee has decided to report fa? vorably on the proposed constitu? tional amendment removing the cap? ital from this city to New Orleans. Mrs. Harri*?,ii Goes to Olpe May. By United Press. Washington. D. C, June 19 ?Mrs. President Harrison left today for Cape May, where she will spend the summer. Rennlt* ofSheepsbead Bay Race*. By United Press. New York, June 19.?First race, foam stakes, 5 furlongs?Ambulance first; Sallie McClelland, second: Ter rifier, third. Time 1. 01 1 5. Second ra.ee, 1 mile?Major l?aly, first; Kenwood, second; Eon, third. Time 1.40 1 5. Third race, volunteer handicap, H miles.?Judge Morrow, First; Ad? miral, second: Banquet, third. Time 2.08 4 5* Fourth race, Sheepshead Bay han? dicap, U miles. ? Loantoka, first; Strideaway, second; Castaway, third. Time 1.65 3 5. Fifth race, 1 mile?Fordham, first; Salviui, second; Defaulter, third. Time 1.42 I 5. Sixth race, H miles ? Philosophy, first, St. Luke, second; Zephyrus, third. Time"2.11 25. ^ Yesterday'* Baseball Game?. By United Press. players' league." At New York-New York. 12; Phila? delphia, 2. At Pittsburg,?Pittsburg, 12; Buf? falo, 0. At Chicago-Chicago, 20; Clevelaud, 9. national league. At Brooklyn?Brooklyn, 8: Phila? delphia, 6. At Cincinnati?Cincinnati, 4; Chi? cago, 2. At Pittsburg (First game)?Pitts burg, 9; Cleveland, 2. (Second game) Cleveland, 7; Pittsburg, 1. american association. At Rochester?Rochester, 3; Brook ivi. l. At Philadelphia?Athletic, 20: Syra? cuse, 2. At CoKimbus?Columbus, 7: Louis* ville/C 4Lt Toledo?Toledo, 3; St, Louis. 7. atlantic league. At Washington?Washington, 3, ewark, 5. At Baltimore?Baltimore, 20; Wil? mington, 7. At Worcester (First game)- Worces-. ter, 10; Jersey City, 0. (Second game) Worcester, 7; Jersey City, 2. At New Haven?New Hav Hartford, 15