Newspaper Page Text
of Urd rnartttfactorers &f
tfieVVorie/erfia( Jwccess oi*
is one offta slraBjy
I?? 7T&!?oj4 of ft;*
isaJteTTER sAorlWng for
ALL coo<f'r\3 frurfcoszsifiM
AasT/f/^ before beert,
1he oojec//<ma6/e features
WlfA. /arc(. Notf&T
exjbiairts its ^ucciss.
//nifat/bns out CftrHfiflh*
Value of 1*Ae jenuin^
>nad(e on^y 6y
N. K. FAIRBANK & CO.,
chicago and st. louis.
C- & o.
Chesapeake & Ohio Railway.
TWELVE HOURS OJ'IOKBR THAN ANY
OTHER LINK TO CINCINNATI, LOUISVILLE
AND POINTS WEST.
TUB POPULAR ROUTE TO RICHMOND
L.tkcii1iuuu, May "is, lHflS,
Trtlns arrive and depart from Union Station,
.".\ iichhurg, Va.
TRAINS KOK CINCINNATI.
Lv. Lynchhnrg. 'l:-2? p. m. B::m a. m.
Ar. Lexington, Va. *:05 11 in. !*:*) *'
Lv. Buchanan.7:-Hl "
Ar. Clifton Forge.'?>:?*) "
Ar. Cincinnati.7:55 a. m.
Ar. Louisville.11:57 "
Ar. Chicago..1:15 p. m.
Ar. St. Loul?.7:i5 "
Ar. Kansas City.7:Ll) a. m.
World'? Fair Special, Solid Vestibule, Electric
Lighted through Clifton Forge to Chicago.
TRAINS FOR RICHMOND, VA.
Dally Kxcept Sut'day
Lv. I.ynchlmrg. 1**1 M. 10:40 P.M.
Ar. Richmond. 0:10 PM. 0:l0 A. M.
SLEEPING CARS ON 10:.'?) P. M. TRAIN FOR
RICHMOND. Ol'KN AT LYNCHBURG FOR
THE RECEPTION OF 1'ASSKNOKKS PROM
.t:ih) P. M. BBR'iKS ONB DOLLAK.
For further Information as to rates, routes,
ticket?, etc , addrcee,
R. II. PANNILL,
Ticket and Passenger AL-eut, 81-11 Main street
JNO. I). POTTB,
Division Pueecnger Agent, Klchmond, Va.
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT JUNE 4. 1? :i
w2atbound, i.k.avs boamoks DAILY.
1:5) a. m. (Washington Lnd Chattanooga llmtl.od)
for Bristol and beyoi.d. Stops only at Ubrls
tlinshiiri: und Kafl?ord, also tit Pulaski,
WythrTlllc. U li.de Spring mid Ahiuifilon to
Itt otT passongeri irom points north and east
or Roanoke. Pullman sleepers to New Or
leans, Memphis at.d Nashville. Dining car
6:<:0a. m. for Radford, Pulaski, Bristol and oil
intermediate Station?; also lor BlneQeld, Po
cahontas, Elkhom, Clinch Va'ley Divlsiot
and Louisville v'.u Norton. Pnliman sloepoi
7:40 p. m. for Radford, l'nlaekl,Bristol and Chat?
tanooga. Pullman keepers to Memphis vt>
4:20 P. H. THE CHlCAO'i BXPRES8 for
Biiietleld. Pocthootas, Kenova, Columbus
ami Chicago. Pullman Barret Sleeper Norfolk
toChlcigo wittout change.
? orth ASH iAJTBOrKD, i.BAVE boangks 1IAILT
7:15 a. m. tor Petersburg, Richmond and
13:*)p.m. for Washington, Haeerstown, Phil?
delphta and New York. Pullman elecpt r
Ko'inoke to New York, via Uarrisburg anu
P. K. It.
1s.30 p. m. dally for Richmond and Norfolk. Po I
man parlor car to Norfolk, connects at Lynch
burg (Union station) with Durham division.
8:1? p. m. for Bueno Vina and intermediate sta
tlons. No connections beyond.
1:3) a. m. tor Richmond and Norfolk. Pallmaj
sleeper to Norfolk, and Lynchbnrg to Kin
10:53 p. m. (Washington and Chattanooga lim
lied) tor Washington, Hagerstown, Philadel?
phia and New York. Puiiman sleepers *o
Washington via Ubenandoah .Inaction ard
New York via Harrieburg. Stops only at
Bueca Vista, Basic, Shenandoa', Laray,
Saenaudoah, Junction, Sbephorditown, An
tietam, Orimes and St. James.
Durham Division?Leave Lynchbarg (Untot
station)dally 7:10 n. m. and 8:21 p.m. for South
r Boston and Dnrbum and Intermediate sta
Wlnaton-Salem Division?Lsave Roanoke Union
station) dally 8:15 a. ni. and 4 W p. m. for
Rockv Monnt, Martinsville, Wlnston-Salem
and Intermediate stations.
For all additional information applv at ticket
ottlceorto W. B. BKV1LL.
Oeneral Passenger Agent. Roanoke Va.
The Most Convenient Trunk
rPHE TRAY la arranged t.iroli hack, leav?
ing the bottom <.f the Trunk easy of ac?
Nothing to break er get nut of order. The
Tray can be lifted out if desired, anil 10 buy
this style is a guarantee t*..:-t you will net
the strongest Trunk made.
If your Dealer cannot furnish you, notify
h. w. rountree A, brc,
5 3 e.d Cm
Fifteen People Killed Instantly
In Eastern Kansas.
GEORGIA. SWEPT BY WIND ST0EM3
Graphic Description of the Terrible Devas?
tation Wrought on the L'ralrles of tho
Sunflower State?l*'ive Death* Caused by
(inst ICxploslon In n Mine lit Wllkesburrc.
PkbhT, Kim., June 23.?The cyclone at
Willinmstown, this state, was the most de?
structive und death dealing that ever vis?
ited eastern Kansas. It traveled south?
east and took in a scope of country half a
mile wide and about six miles long. Not
u house, l>nrn or tree was left standing in
its path, it was accompanied by a terri?
ble rain storm and midnight darkness.
Fifteen people were killed.
The bodies of all those killed were shock?
ingly mangled. Mrs. Hutchinson's arms
and legs were found in a tree a mile from
the house. Kva Kincaide's head was sev?
ered from her body. Samuel Stewart and
L. M. Grimes were carried 300 yards in dif?
ferent directions and mutilated almost be?
yond recognition. Stewart's body was cut
in two its if by the stroke of a great knife.
After the storm had passed the people ot
Perry and Lawrence weresuinmoned to the
scene. The demolition was awful, and
the hunt with lanterns over the wind
swept, spot for tha dead and dying com?
menced. AU night long this work was in
progress. A corps of physicians from the
two towns was quartered at Perry, two
miles distant, administering .to the wants
of tin; crippleil and maimed, while citizens
from the towns were gathering the dead
and dying from the prairie and laying
them out in a large building provided for
The strip of country swept by the cy?
clone is as barren as a floor. In the Wil
llamstown schoolhotuie were found the
dead bodies of the Kincaide family, con?
sisting of father, mother and four chil?
dren. The youngest child is without its
head, it being blown or cut off and carried
away by the wind. One of the children
was found three miles from the house.
At Arthur Evans1 farm, a quarter of a
mile northeast of Wllliamstown, every?
thing is destroyed. Evans ran into his
basement but. was found dead three rods
from the house in the held. Mrs. Evans
also took shelter in the. basement and
escaped with her life, but is badly injured.
Mrs. Kvnns' father was ia the rear portion
of the basement, which was dug in the
Mull' anil he escaped unhurt.
At. the Hutchinson farm, which is north?
east of Wllliamstown, Mrs. Hutchinson
lust her life und Mr. Hutchinson was
slightly injured. Seven head of horses
wcie killed here. Some of the horses were
blown a quarter of u mile away.
Where the storm struck the timber it,
literally levelled it, besides stripping the
trees of foliage and bark. Trees are torn
up by the roots, broken oil' at the ground
Nlld at all ilistance.s from the ground.
Five Kllleil by an Kxplosloil.
WlI.KKSII.VIiltK, Pa., June 28.? While
eight, men were at work at Xautieoke in
No. It gangway of No. U slope of the Sus
qiielianna Coal company, about t tirce-quar
ters of a mile from the bottom of the shaft,
a terrific explosion of gas took place which
hurled the victims oil' their feel and scat?
tered them in all directions, killing four
men ami a boy instantly, and seriously but.
not fatally injuring three more. The dead
Abrain Walker, miner, married, leaves
Krank Beanick, 14 years of age, door boy,
died after reaching home.
John Smith, miner, married, leaves
William Shorty., laborer, burned to a
Colander, whose name could uot he
learned, nor could his body lie recognized.
The injured are:
John (iwent, horribly burned about the
head and arms, in a serious condition.
Two Polanders, names unknown, both
badly burned on hands and lace.
Georgia Swept by u Cyclone,
Atlanta, June 28.?A cyclone swept for
"><> miles across the counties above Atlanta.
Dallas, a small town on the Hast Tennes?
see, Virginia and Georgin railroad, 35 miles
above Atlanta, was badly wrecked and t he
following buildings destroyed: Residences
of T. J. Koster. D, YV. Lawrence, Mrs.
ilaideti. J. B. Hunt, Connelly & Connelly's
drugstore, Owen's brick hotel. Twenty
houses were unroofed but no lives lost.
Crops were ruined over a large tract. As
the storm approached Atlanta many he
Came frightened and ran to cellars. Two
hundred people collected under the new
Korsyth street iron bridge for safety. The
cloud split Oil the Western edge of the city
and passed to the north and south, unroof?
ing.small buildings and destroying tele?
Train Struck by Lightnlng.
GAlNSVll.l.K, Gh., June 23.?The "Air
Line Belle" on the Richmond and Dan?
ville railroad was struck by lightning
near here. The headlight and whistle
were literally torn to pieces. Besides, sev
erol stoves in the cars were demolished and
numerous car windows broken. No one
was seriously injured.
Killed by a Train.
ELMCOTTGTrr.Md., June 23.?Peter Mee
han, a workman, from Alberton, while,
waiting for the owl train from Baltimore,
fell asleep on the track in front of the sta?
tion and was struck by an enstbound
freight train and killed. Both legs were
cut off and his head mashed.
Japanese Immigrants Refused Admission.
VICTORIA, B. C, June 23.?Among the
Japanese passengers brought by the steam?
ship Empress of India on her last trip was
a party of ltf who sought admission to the
United States by way of Port Townsend.
Investigation conducted by the collector
soon brought, out the fact that eight of
them wen; under contract, and they were
refused admission. It is not likely that
they will return to Japan but will either
locate in Canada or seek admission in an?
other way to ihe United States.
Heath of Mr. Crlttenden.
NORFOLK, June 23.?Mr. S. E. Crlttenden
of the Princess Anne hotel at Virginia
Beach, died from congestion of the brain.
M r. < 't it;enden was overcome with the heat
on Saturday last. He was 57 years of age
and leaves a widow and one daughter.
Welssart In West Virginia.
Wheeling, June 23.?General A. G.
Weissnrt, coinmnndcr-in-chief of the O.A.
1!., has arrived here on an official visit. G.
A. It. men throughout the department of
Wist Virginia are here and a reception and
camp fire was held In his honor.
BARR WAS CLEVER,
He Was General Utility Man In HU Com?
munity but Wrote Had Kkynioa.
Wheeuxo, Juno 23.?It has comoto tbo
knowledge of the Baltimore and Ohio com?
pany and the Union News company that
agents of the latter have abused their privi?
lege of selling on the company's trains by
offering a very rank variety of OjKcene
literature. The railroad company, assisted
by the news company, set out to put a stop
to it and discover who was furnishing the
objectionable matter. W. B. Jones, a news
ngent, was arrested at' Cambridge, O. In
bis trunk was fouuda roll of obscene litera?
Jones said he did not know the name of
the man who supplied the printed matter,
but said he lived in Hutler, O., and gave a
description of him. He explained further
that the man was iu the habit of coming
on the trains and delivering him the
rhymes. Jones wits taken to Butler and
identified as the man from whom lie pur?
chased the matter one J. L, Barr, publisher
of The Cyclone, hanker, general business
man, COinpouiuler of condition powders
and superintendent of n Sunday school.
When confronted Barr weakened and ad?
mitted the truth of the charge, and was
placed under $500 bnil. He says that tho
wmie thing is being done on other rail
ATTEMPT AT ROBBERY.
A Itlcti Train Fired I'pon In Texas by a
Hand t>r Outlaws.
Dknisox, Tex., June 23.?South bound
Missouri, Kansas and Texas train No. '\
was flrcd Into at Stringtown by a baud of
outlaws supposed to lie the Dyer gang. The
train was running on time and did not
stop. One of the trainmen said:
"1 think the freight engine that was
pulling us saved us. The bandits were in
ambush ut the south end of the switch,
and when the engine whistled they thought
it was a freight and laid low. When they
saw their mistake they fired and tried to
stop us. We were running 20 miles an
hour. They Hugged the engineer and lired
at him, the ball passing through the cab
window. There were probably six robbers."
The train was a rich one, and especially
iu the express and registered pouches. Tho
express company expect a shipment of the
strip money and fear another attempt will
be made to rob it. It is reported that the
oflicers were close on the robbers in Kancy
SURVEY OF LABRADOR.
OHleiuis of theCanadian (leologlunl Survey
Start ?II a Perilous Jiiiiniev.
Qukiikc, June 23 ?Two mcmliers of the
geological survey have just left (Quebec on
one of the longc-.t. most important and
perilous exploring surveys ever undertaken
into what is generally supposed to be the
wild and inhospitable territory iu th: far
north of eastern Canada known as the Lab?
The expedition will licahscnt from civili?
sation for nearly two years, and liefore its
return to Quebec hopes to have solved the
enigmas of the great Lake Mistnssini ami
of the cataract of the Hamilton river, con?
cerning which such fabulous tales have
it expects to traverse the interior of Lab?
rador from south to north as well as from
west to east, to vjsjt alike Cugave bay in
the extrente north and Hamilton inlets iu
the ext feme east.
Historien! Ko-nl Celebrated at Chicago.
ClIll.'aoo, June 23.?A splendid bronze
memorial group, the gift of (ieorge M.
Pullman to the city of Chicago, was un?
veiled on the ground where most of the
victims of Fort Dearborn massacre of 1812
fell. The mas-acre by the savages of the
soldiers, men, women and children who
had left Kort Dearborn to make their way
toward tlie eastern settlements was tin;
liest great calamity, the first dramatic
event in the annals of the then undreamed
of World's fair city. The location of tho
monument is on the shore of Lake Michi?
gan at Kiglitecntli street, near the resi?
lience of Mr. Pullman. The oration at t he
unveiling was delivered by ex-President
Harrison, who spuke extemporaneously.
New Library For Cornell University.
Ithaca, N. Y., June 23.- -Through the
generosity of a friend of Cornell univer?
sity and the efforts of Professor Huwctt,
the splendid library of Professor Sa rucke
of the University of Leipzig lias been pur?
chased and presented to Cornell. This
collection embraces more than 18,000 vol?
umes, it is -.aid to be unequalled by any
private library in (icrmuny, and surpassed
possibly by but few of the greater univer?
sity libraries. _ _
Gracefully Yielded tin- ( ham pionsb i p.
philadelphia, June 23J?The most in
ten sting feat me oi the lawn tennis cham?
pionship tournament was the announce
ineui t hat M iss m. l-:. i 'aid 11. t he champion,
will forfeit to tho winner of tin- Until game
between Miss Schultz of New York, and
Miss Terry of Hi.klyn. Miss Caliill has
neeii ill and is in no condition to defend
her title to the championship.
Hake Smith In a Railroad Case.
B ali i m<'UK. June St.?Hon. HokeSmil Ii,
secretary of the interior, was in Baltimore
on private business. Mr. Smith is counsel
for the company which is trustee of the
lieorgia Southern and Florida railroad
mortgage bonds. This case comes up in
Atlanta next week and Iiis visit iris under?
stood was in reference to it.
Deed of a Ilmtal Fat bei-.
CAItKKSVlLLK, Ca., Julie 23.?b\ Hiuiey
a white man. heat his 2-year-old girl child
to death. Alter he had dune this he hurst
its head, broke its ril?s nnd -tuck his knife
in its body in different place. Haney is
now in the Carnesvilte jail, but sunn:
think Judge Lynch will imss sentence.
Permission Asked to Withdraw an Exhibit,
Boston, June 23. ?.John Willis Baer,
secretary of the United Society of Chris?
tian Kndeavor has asked Selim H. Pea
body, Chief of the liberal arts department,
World's < 'oliimhian ex posit ion, permission
U> withdraw .the society's exhibit because
of Sunday opening.
Death of a Maryland Authoress.
Baltimore, June 23.?Mrs. William F.
Cunningham died at her home in Clear
Spring. She was the author of several
hooks, among them lieing "For Honor's
Sake" and "in Sanelio Panza's Pit.'' She
was 43 years old.
Kleetion of a Bishop.
Bum ington, \"t.. June 83.?Rev. Dr.
Samuel Hart, professor of Trinity college,
was elected bishop of the Episcopal church
l ire at Clinch Haven.
Savannah. Gtt., June 23.?At Clinch
Haven lire destroyed a million feet of lum
ber, valued at SULUOU dollurs, owned by
Paxtotl & .Mat t?x.
Singapore Raised to Consulate
General by the President.
NO PENSION DEFICIENCY THIS YEAE
Bketches of Some of the Hen Who Will
Represent the l'nite?! Stuten Abroad.
Lute- OtlU-lal NOW* From the National
Capital?Mr. ItrerkenrlilK?. Mi?y Marry.
WASHINGTON, Juno S3.?With the np
pointtuctlt of K. Spencer Pratt of Ala?
bama to bo consul general at Singapore
was given the tlrst public Information that
Singapore hail been raised from a consul?
ate to a consulate general. Singapore is
an important post tor officers of the Brit
|di consular service, ami is considered a
position of honor. For this reason and on
account of its great trade it is understood
that the president decided to raise its rank.
Mr. Pratt is a citizen of Mobile, and was
educated in France. He was appointed
minister to Persia during Mr. Cleveland'.-,
first term and continued at Teheran for
about half of Mr. Harrison's administra?
tion. Mr. Pratt, has had considerable
social prominence, and this is Itelieved to
have weighed somewhat in securing his
appointment to a post where social dis?
tinction has great weight.
W. S. Campbell of New York, who noes
to Newcastle. Kugland, is an old time
Democrat and has served in a consular
capacity before. When quite it young man
President Tyler appointed him consul to
Rotterdam, and under President Tyler ho
was transferred to Dresden, where be re?
mained until recalled by President Grant,
Mr. Campbell is the father-in-law of Gen
eral Kelton, late adjutant general of the
army and the present, governor of the Na?
tional Soldiers' Home near Washington.
William K. Kcmler of Ohio, the new
consul to Horgen, Switzerland, is the edi?
tor of a (iermau newspaper, The West volk,
published in Columbus. His principal
backer is Congressman Outhwaite.
.lames A. Demurest of New Jersey, ap?
pointed consul at Brockvllle, Canada, in
also a newspaper man. He edits The Daily
Press of Plain field.
Still another fortunate newspaper man
is Thomas ('. Jones of Kentucky, appointed
consul to Funchnl, Madeira. He is editor
of the Louisville Truth.
Nu Pension Deficiency For 1803.
Washington, June 33.?There will bo
no pension deficiency tor the current, fiscal
year which ends June :t0 next. That is os
Bured by ligures obtained from the treas?
ury department. They show that the ap?
propriations lor pensions were: For the
fiscal year 1802-3, $140,737,350; deficiency tor
the year ls'.r.! and prior years, $14,144,884;
total, $100,882,234. Expended for pensions:
I'm- 11 months ended May31, $147,040,300;
for June tip to date. $10,380,000; total, to
date, $ 158,320,300; estimate for balance of
June. $1,000,000; total, $150,320,300. This
will leave a surplus of about $1,000,000,
which will lie turned into the treasury.
Itevenue Collectors anil Their Tenures.
Washington, June 23.?The tenure of
ofllce of internal revenue collectors differs
from that of other federal ollicers. They
have no fixed term established by law,
still the policy has been to let them serve
tour years unless good reason is shown fur
their earlier removal. Many changes will
occur in the ollicers about the last of .Inly,
the beginning of the next fiscal year. Res?
ignations have been very generally asked
Payment of Interest to lie Hastened.
WASHINGTON, June 23.?The secretary of
the treasury has improved upon the notice
given that the 4 per cent, interest due July
1 would be prepaid on Monday next, lie
has now decided that, payment may be
made ns last as delivery of the checks can
lie effected and the treasurer of the United
States and the several assistant treasurers
have been notified accordingly.
washington, Jam' 23.?A librarian is
wanted for the department of agriculture,
salary $1,800. The civil service commis?
sioners announce that in addition to the
usual clerical examination applicants must
be prepared lor examination in modern
languages, d'ermaii, French, Italian and
Spanish, library economy, bibliography
and literal ure of tigrieult are.
More Presidential Appointments.
Washington, June 23. Among those
appointed by tin- president were these:
James A. Deinaresl of New Jersey, consul
at . ltrockvilli?, Canada: Henry Smythe of
Virginia at P?chau, China, and Jesse w.
Spark- of Tennessee at Piedras Negras,
Fourth of duly In Philadelphia.
washington, June 23.?The Naval Vet?
eran Legion ot Philadelphia has requested
the secretary of the navy to permit the
sailers and marines nt the league Island
navy yard to participate in their parade
on July 4. _
Aliisu'ortli Case liefere the Grand .fury.
Washington, June 23.?The grand jury
took up the Ford's theater calamity case
against Colonel F. C. Ainsworth, ami ex?
amined a Hin?ber of technical witnesses
as to i he cause ot t l.e disaster.
Itreckciiridge to Wed.
Washington, J tine23. - The engagement
of Representative w. C. P. Ilrcckuuridge
of Kentucky and .Miss Madeline Pollard,
who is now a guest of Mis. lUackburii, is
A si. I.mils Conscience.
Washington, June 23.?A conscience
contribution of $2ti from an unknown St.
Louis person was received at the treasury
und placed to the credit of ?'conscience."
Tin- Capital i<> slay at Sacramento.
WooliLANl>, Ca!., Juno 23.? Superior
Judge (Laut has decided in favor of Sac?
ramento against San Jose in l he state capi?
tal removal case. The constitutionality
nf the action of the recent legisliil ure, sub?
mitting an amendment to the constitll
t ion allow iug a change of t he capital, was
brought to lie tested in his court and the
act is declared void.
New President of Clemson College.
COLCMMA, S. C, Jllllu 23.- Professor K.
R. Craighead has lieen elected president of
Clemson college. This is the new agricul?
tural college w hich will lie opened July 1.
Craighead is considered one of the finest
educators of the south. He is a native of
Missouri and has studied at four foreign
Gilford's Folio? er? In flood Spirits.
Richmond, Va., Juno 23, The Bttford
followers in this locality claim that their
candidate has g.i prospects of receiving
a majority of the votes cast in the guber?
natorial convention on Aug. it.
CUT DOWN TO PLAIN FACTS,
The German trainingsbip Gesenau nailed
from Newport for Cowes, Kngland.
Only two of the victims of tlie Ford the?
ater disaster remain at the Emergency hos?
Barney Kelly, a prominent Baitimoro
politician and city otllcial, fell dead in the
it is estimated that a million baskets of
peaches will l>e shipped from Queen Anne's
county, Md., this season.
The Duke of Veragua will visit Albany
.m Saturday. An extensive programme
for the occasion lias been prepared.
The People's bank of Pomona, Cal.,
Closed its doors with the announcement
that depositors will lie paid in full.
Tlie newly appointed pension examiners
for Maryland have entered upon their du?
ties. The secretary is Dr. F>dward W. (iil
Louis llohitmold, ngeil 63, an inmate of
the soldiers' borne at Washington, was ac?
cidentally drowued in the lake on the
Mr. Henry T. Thurlior, private seervtary
to President Cleveland, is likely to be the
Democratic nominee for governor of Michi?
gan next year,
Mrs. Alex Cameron was honorably dis?
charged by the grand jury at Halifax nft^r
being in jail six mouths, charged with
poisoning Uer husband.
Secretary Carlisle has called for the res?
ignation of St. Julien B. Dapray of South
Carolina, chief of the division of the su?
pervising architect's office.
The Canadian labend convention has
adjourned, after passing resolutions de?
manding radical tariff reform and free
trade with the whole world.
The naval lioord which ins\>ected the dry
dock at Port Royal, S. C, reports thut
very little damage was done to the dock
nud excuses the contractor from all fault.
Kmiline Dutholt Henderson was divorced
at Sioux Kalls, S. 1)., from David Hender?
son of Belfast, Ireland, The Hendersons
have been prominent In the history of
Great Britain and this country in charita?
Nearly one-third of tho United States
consuls abroad have been changed. There
are n!i'nit 300 consuls in tlie service, but
the number of really desirable posts pay?
ing not less than #1,000 per annum does not
exceed '.'."it), and of these Mr. Quincy bus
made changes tip to June 15 iu the case of
A frolicsome broker kicked a sack of
grain held by W. p. Callagbau on the floor
of the Produce Exchange la New York.
Callagbau saw .lohn S. Taylor laughing
nnd asked who hit the Ixig. Taylor re?
plied, "I did it." Cnllaghan struck Tay?
lor over the head with the sack and tho
next instant Taylor was hard at work
giving Callagbau a pair of black eyes.
General Longstreat lives in what is de?
scribed as "n white pine bandbox of a
house" near the ruins of his line old man?
sion ill central Georgia, which was de?
stroyed by lire a few years ago. The house
he now occupies faces the Blue mountains,
and commands a view of unsurpassed
beauty. The Confederate veteran is 72
years old and a iiiiiu of patriarchal aspect.
Ooertx Klectod to Hie llclolistug.
BKltl.lN, June 23.?The IIrsl of t he sec
ond ballots was taken ill the Luebeck.
The candidates were Johann Seh wart /..
Social Democrat, who received on the tlrst
ballot 7,380 votes, und Herr Goortz, Rad?
ical Unionist, who received on the lirst
luillot 7,151?. Goertz waa supported by the
National Liberals nnd was elected by a
majority of 150. As Schwurt/, was the
last deputy for Luebeck this is a loss to
the Social Democrats as well as to the ene?
mies of the army bill.
Dangerous Counterfeiters at Wheeling.
WllKKI.IXM, June 23.?The police of
Wheeling have evidence that a den of
dangerous counterfeiters is somewhere in
this vicinity, and are working on several
clues. Two men were caught iu the act
of passing bogus silver dollars and were
arrested. They had disposed of 10 of the
spurious pieces in a house of ill fame ami
were arrested on complaint of the land?
lady. Their names are Harry Bowers and
Jack Meredith, and both are old residents.
Maryland llemoeratlc State Convent Ion.
B.M.Ti.MOitK, June 23.- The Democratic
state central committee me; here and
named W ednesday, Sept. 27, as the time
and Baltimore the place for holding the
state convention for nominating a candi?
date for comptroller and selecl a new state
central committee. For the first time in
21iyears Senator Gorman failed to mater?
ialize lit a meeting of the state central
.1 list In Met/'arty iiisu].point <-<l.
London, June23.?Interviews with Jus
tin McCarthy and other Irish leaders show
that they are disappointed over the pro?
posed alterations in the financial clauses
of the home rule bill. Helote committing
themselves to oppose or reject Hie altera
linns a party conference will beheld and
the sense of the party taken.
They Took Out a Permit.
AXNAi'oi.is, June 23.- Two college stu?
dents became hilarious after the alumni
banquet at St John's college and wi re ar?
rested and spent a few minutes in t he
lockup, bill were released, as they had II
permit from Hie mayor to sing.
SBW YORK Flour Winter wheat, low
Krude-, ll.OYtt2.4ii; winter wheat, fair io fnnuy,
J'.'.t.Vfi&tf; winter wheat patent-, $3.40u I.U?;
.Minnesota clears. $.'.'..">n<.<.:l.U>; Minnesota,
st mights, S&au&l.UO; city mills, $Miu&t. ityu
Hour, fSl.U033.30. Coriiiueal Yellow western,
g?UUft&iO, Bje Western. 58fijt50c. Wheat
No. 2nil, -tore anil elevator, ?'-'" i2kic; nrio.it,
',lV'i ?-<?; f.o. Ii.,7l*4ft73e. Options, July,;2%c;
August,Tt'.jc ; septeiulx-i 7tU4c. Pom No.2.ele?
vator. We. Options, July, 40*6; August,
Gu!4c; September,ftlHc. Oats N...\\3:?..,va:v:
No. 3, ?lote.:K>).j'ioi,.?,4'". No. 3,37e; No. it while,
88Vif?3S%c; mixed Western, USyjfil'Me. Beef
Family, 81G&I2; extra mess, *',.:*>?'>.'*>. Lanl
Western steam. $0.115. I'ork old mess, flO.50;
new mess, $email@example.com. Butter State dairy, Hi
6r.-.iii?t?te creamer) ,2tiW&llo; western dairy,
11'.11.'1 ?_.<. Kggi state mid Pennsylvania, 10c;
western, pel ea-e. ?:.'.'iOi>:MO. C'OlteS Spul
Rio, No. 7, liA-je. Sugar Granulated, .vv
nll-lKc. Wool Domestic Acece, 27Qtt^ pulled,
IMQ37c. Peanuts, hand picked, a&BJ4e.
BALTIMORE Flour Western super, $3.00
(.i^m'k western sutler, extra, t2.4Ud2.00; western
super, family, |8J0(3&S0; winter wheat pat
cnt, j?.T.Vu i.to; spring wheat patent,
64.25; spring wheal straight, $;t..TOft:i..T*
Wheat No. 3 rod, soot, W^ifteOHc; July,Tot,3
'oyXc; August, T-J's'^' -' e"; September, 7*?74l4ij;
steamer, No. 2, red, tMJ4e. Milling wheat by
sample, 68?70c, Corn -Whltecorn by sample,
oil.-; yellow- corn l>y sample, 50e. Oats?No."'
white western, ll<(43cj No. mixed western,
8f?37Mr. Uye No. -, No. U*y ? liood to
, holco tlmotby,$l5.50dl?.5a Cotton--Middling,
he. Provisions Mess i>ork, SJtt.OUi hams
i',i...., lard, refined, ll*$o. Butter?Creamer)
fancy,21c; 1 reamory.falrto choke. 90c; oreum
ory. Imitation, laffrlOo. Rggs, Coffee
Bio, fair. l7Mc; No. 7, WJfo, ScfjV?Oranu
Sale of Kid Gloves
NEW YORK BAZAAR.
We are negotiating for a new
brand of kid gloves for fall trade
and are therefore offering our
ENTIRE STOCK of
Poi tltie "Week.
Ono lot black undressed moaquetairea
former price SI.50, this week 99c.
Ono lot tan undressed mosquetaire3,
former price SI.50, this weak 99c.
One lot Foster 7 hook undressed
Macks, former price SI.30, this week 99c.
One lot Foster 7 hook undressed greys,
former price 81.39, this week 99c.
One lot Foster 7 hook undressed tans,
former price 81.39, this week 99c.
One lot 4 button undressed blacks,
former price SI.39, this week 99c.
One lot 4 button undressed tans, for
mor price SI 39, this week 99a.
Ono lot 4 button dressed blacks, for?
mer price SI.33, this week 99c.
One lot 4 button dressed tans, former
price 81.33. this week 90o.
One lot Foster 7 hook dressed blacks,
former price 81.25, this week 99c.
One lot Foster 7 hook dressed tan9,
former price 81.25, this week 99c.
An opportunity of this kind
does not present itself daily
and'we hope you will take ad?
vantage of it. You will find
everything as advertised
NEW YORK BAZAAR,
3 4 Salem avenue,
Romoved to 332 Salem Avonuo.
ITALIAN Marble Statuary and a onu
raents, iron fencing, etc. JARRETTA
BROWN, 124: Campbell and 125 Kirk
avenues s w 3 3 6m
We carry the largest stock in the
State. We Bell cheap. Send us
orders or ask for quotations.
Mams Bros. & Papes,
Lynchburg. 'a. and Roanoke, Va.
3 11 IT