Newspaper Page Text
And oily, creasy complexions, or mibloct to
rashes, pimples, blackheads, vcllo-.v or mothv
?Kin, will !'v i.-ratltted t-> learn that the purest,
sweetest, und most effective skin purifier
and ooautiller jot couijiouudcd is
It is so because it strikes at the cetune of most
compleiional disfigurations, viz.: the Cloggtd
Irritated, hifiamed, or Overworked 1'okk.
suggestion : After cycling, golf, teuuis, -iding,
or othletics. a hath with Cuticuka Soap is mo't
.loo'him;. ooltiiB, and refreshing, preventing
chafing, rcduess,and roughness of the skin, sooth?
ing Inflammation, and when followed by gentle
anointing with Ccticura (ointment), proves bene
flcla' in relieving tired, lame, or strained muscles.
Sold throuiliout tho world. Price. CcmcOBA, SV ?
8o.ir, 2.V.1 IUvilvknt. /Ai. ami ?I. Putt?k Dace
and Cnt:m. C'iKP.. Sole Pro)??., Itnutxn.
tt3~ " Mow to Obtain ? Brilliant Complexion." free.
OH THE DIfiHQNDS YESTERDAY
IT WAS ONE.SIDED.
Portsmouth, August 3D.?The locals
won from Norfolk in a ono-sided game
this afternoon. The visitors were unable
to touch Boyd.
Portsmouth, 11 runs. 16 hits 0 errors;
Norfolk. 1 run. 0 hits, 3 errors. Batter?
ies: Boyd and Rollins; Stocksdale, Arm?
strong and Fields.
MA LA UK EY IN FIXE FORM.
Richmond, August '2!*.?Malarkey's re?
markable pitching Shut the visiting team
out. He had fast and cleai support.
Richmond. Q runs. 8 hits. 0 errors:
Hampton, <? runs, 1 hit. 7 errors. Batter?
ies: Malarkey, Boland'and Foster; Mor
rissey and Weand.
WON BY TAYLOR.
Philadelphia, August 20.?Taylor won
his own game from the Reds in the ninth
to-day. With the BCOre tied and two men
out, Cross and Gallagher' singled and
Taylor scored both with a ringing double.
Cooley ended the inning at first. Rhlnes
was hit opportunely but Taylor was very
effective ami kept the hits well scattered.
Both teams played a snappy Holding game,
Delhanty's great work in left being an
e8pectal feature. Attendance 9,200.
Philadelphia, 5 runs. Ill hits, 1 error:
Cincinnati, 4 runs, hits, 0 errors. Bat?
teries: Taylor and Boyle; Rhlnes and
PI rTSBURG OUTCLASSED.
Baltimore, August 29.?The Champions
outclassed the Pittsburgs to-day and won
as they pleased. Hastings was hit on
the pitching hand by a hot ball nH Reitz's
bat in the third inning. Hughey took
his place with the score (1 to 1 against
him and nine hits were made oil'him dur?
ing the remainder of the game. Sheridan
was late and Hemming and Killen um?
pired the first half inuing. Attendance
Baltimore, 11 run-, 14 hits, 1 error:
Pittsburg, ?"> runs, 7 hits, 5 errors. Bat?
teries: Ks per and Robinson: Hastngs,
Hughey and Sugden.
PLAYED TWO GAMES.
New York. August 29.?New York and
Cleveland split even t >-day. The first
game was a pitchers' battle, Wallace
keeping the hits well scattered. In the
second the New Yorks bunched their hits
oil Young in the first Inning, one of
which was a home run by Davis when
two men were on bases. The game was
called in the seventh inning on account
First game?Cleveland, 3 runs, 7 hits,
4 errors: New York. 1 run, S hits, ter?
rors. Batteries: Wallace and /immer:
Clarke ami Zearfoss.
Second game?Cleveland, 1 fin, 8.hits,
2 errors; New York. 4 runs. ? hit-, 0 er?
rors. Batteries: Young and Zimmer;
Meekin and Wilson.
ST. LOUIS LOST.
Brooklyn. N. Y., August 29.?Brook?
lyn touched up Donahue in one inning,
which was enough to give them a com?
manding lead, which was maintained to
the end, as St. Louis could not hit Daub.
Cross made some marvellous plays at
short. Turner, in goim; after a fly, ran
headlong into the right field picket fence
and was so badly injured that he had to
retire. Attendance 2,500,
St. Louis. i run, 5 hits, :t errors;
Brooklyn. 7 runs. i> hits, 1 error. Bat?
teries: Donahue ai.d McFavlaml; Daub
A COAT OF WHITEWASH.
Boston Mass., August ',".).?Boston
whitewashed Louisville to-tiny. The vis?
itors fielded miserably. A double play
by Dolan,Crooks and Rodgers in the first
was the only feature. Herman relieved
Cunningham in the box in the seventh
inning, and ("rooks retired in the second
inning be reason of an injury to his
hand. Attendance 2,000. i 11
Boston, Hi runs, 15 'nit-. ;! errors;
Louisville, ti runs, 4 hits, l(i errors. Bat?
teries: Stivetts and Ganzel; Cunning?
ham, Herman nndMcFarlnud and Miller.
STARTED OFF WELL.
Washington, August 29.?Both teams
started oil' with a grand volley of hits to
day, but Terry, for tie- visitors, became
more effective as the game progressed,
and errors helped to give the victory to
the Colts. The local players in the clos?
ing inning-: displayed little animation.
Melanies was hit freely throughout. The
game was called at the end of the seventh
FOR SALE BY
J. J. CATOGNI.
inning on account'of darkness. Attend?
Washington, 9 runs, 15 hits, 7 errors:
Chicago, 13 runs, 14 hits. :i errors. Bat?
teries: McJanus, and McGutre; Terry
ALMOST A PASICJT CELERON
(continued from first page.)
influence. There are certain things
which you should read and consider. It
is the object, or at least should be the
object, of public speakers to help their
audiences to understand the merits of
this question, and it is one of the evi?
dent es of sincerity of purpose that the
person discussing public issues should
discuss them plainly and clearly: that
every one can understand just what is
said and just what is meant. When am?
biguous language is used, when obscure,
expressions are employed, it is an indica?
tion that the people using them have
something to conceal rather than to make
A voice- -?'That is what we got yester?
Mr. Bryan?"The good book speaks of
certain persons who love darkness rather
than light, and the good book gave a rea?
son for this peculiar affection. They love
darkness rather than light because their
deeds were evil. Whenever I find dark?
ness employed in the discussion of a
question, or ; in the statement of a posl
tion, lam irresistibly reminded of that
Bible passage, anil conclude that the per?
son who at tempt s to obscure does it be?
cause he is not willing that the people j
shall know what he believes and what he I
desires to accomplish.
??When I bear a man talking about
sound money without telling you what
he meant by it I think he loves darkness
rather than light, and I am afraid it is '
because Iiis deeds are evil.
"When I And a man talking about an
honest dollar and then' not telling you
what he means by an honest dollar I am
afraid he loves darkness rather than j
light, because his purposes are evil, and
when I lind that our opponents are tak?
ing [their arguments from people who
have nOjiinme, I am afraid that there is a
purpose in obscuring. Let me call your
attention to something which you will
lind at he top of a Buffalo newspaper in
big black letters.
??I lind this in it : ?Heady to unload.
Indian bankers hope '.hat Bryan will ,
wln.^Great hordes of silver men are
eatrer to dump it by the Bhipload on the
United States mint at double its present !
price.' And then 1 fin 1 a special from
that great city from whence comes the |
most of the arguments of our opponents .
?London?and here is the cable: 'In the
course of an interview to-day a leading j
India merchant just returned from Cal?
cutta, said to me: A leading India mer
chant, name unknown. This India mer
chant said: 'American politics just now
Is of absorbing interest t.i Hindoo and j
Purzee bankers ami financiers as well as
??My friends, for once American poli?
tics are permeating all'of the nations.
Why Because we are going to govern
ourselves. Therefore they ar8 becoming j
?'All of those possessing enormous
hoards of silver eagerly desire Bryan's
election, and the chance thereby offered ,
them to dump shiploads of silver bullion
in the United States mint at the double
the present price. So eager are they that
1 have heard a well-founded rumor that !
a fund has been formed to aid the free i
silver party by supplying campaign lit
? That is the end of the quotation from
an unknown Indian merchant?
??Why don't these men who are giving
opinions give their names so that we can
And out whether the man ever gave such
an opinion, and if he ever gave it what
his opinion is worth. I call your opin?
ion to this because you can see what an
unsubstantial foundation is laid for the
fear that they attempt to excite in the
breast? of American citizens." .2 ?,'?>,-*
The best ice cream can be had at Crys- ;
tal Spring Cafe.
THE Bit; BROOKLYN.
Her Trial Trip Was Eminently Successful |
From Every Point of View.
Philadelphia, August 20.?The new !
fighting cruiser Brooklyn returned tri ?
uinphant to her dock at Cramps ship yard j
at 8 o'clock this afternoon with a new
broom at the masthead anil her great rec- |
ord of 21.02 knots painted in big white |
figures on the forwatd smokestack. A I
party of prominent citizens met the ship '
about thirty miles down the Delaware
and escorted her to her dock. From Wil?
mington up crowds of people were gath?
ered on every dock and they shouted their
greetings to the Brooklyn and her gal
laut crew. River crafts of every sort
sent salutes'to her and altogether the
home coming was very pleasant Soon
after leaving Boston yesterday morning
the two forward engines were uncoupled
in order that tests might be made of the
ship's cruising properties under various
Naval officers state that the result of
these observations will show that the
Brooklyn is the most economical cruiser
afloat With only one half of her engine
and boiler power in use she averaged 10
knots an hour and behaved so well that
she was brought all tiie way home under
these Conditions. Her coal was weighed
and its Consumption closely observed, the
result being the declaration that she can
cruise further on less coal than any war?
ship in tin- world of her size. One naval
offl -er on board who was detailed to erit
clse the ship remarked that he had noth?
ing to write about.
If the armament is shipped promptly
from Washington the Brooklyn can be
gotten ready to gi> in commis! ion in about
six weeks or earlier, if necessary;
PKOMINK.NT PACKERS FAIL.
Baltimore.August 20.?-The Charles II.
Pearson Pai king Company and the
Aught nbaugh Canning Company, each
madendecd of trust for the benefit of
creditors to day. Both ice.corns were
Controlled by the same capital, and the
failure of one brought about the downfall
of the other. ' At the office of the receiv?
ers it was stated that th?- assets amount?
ed to$100,000 ami would cover all liablli
ties. The assets consist principally of
open accounts, stock on hand and the
plant at Chesapeake wharf.
A POLITICAL SENSATION.
Wilmington, Del., August 20.?It is
rumored hen- to night thai Rbe W. Tun
nell, the Democratic candidnto for gov- !
ernor, has refused the nomination. The
ieport has created a profound sensation"
in politic al circles and his friends in this
City are all at sea and their efforts to
communicate with him at his home in
Lewes proved futile. \'o cause lor the
reported refusal is given.
the busy days.
Our Fall Suitings are here and they're
just the prettiest, nobbiest styles that your
eyes ever feasted on. The patterns are a bit
gay this season, but that's what fashion de?
crees Our new cutter has had an experience
of twelve years in Baltimore and Washington
and that's a guarantee of up-to-date clothes.
Pick out your suit before all the pretty
styles go Suits $20 and up.
Gilkesom & Taylor,
KSats. SIiocm, Fur 11 tailings.
continued from lirst pages
liberal and just to ours as well as to other
countries. We will have no policy by '
which we tli> not get as much as wo give
and will Inaugurate u?> reciprocity policy
that take- from American workmen a sin?
gle day's work that r.ht-y can possihly
get. We will simply revive the policy
that put American Hour in Havana
free and give Cuban Bugar free to the
people of the United States, on terms !
alike just, fair, honorable and advanta?
geous to both countries. The policy of |
Harrison and Blaine means the aupre-1
macy of trade?not its injury. Ir. pro?
posed new anil larger markets to our sur?
plus manufactured and agricultural pro?
ducts, not injurious-competition, nor les?
sened bade. It must mean better wages
and firmer prices for what we do or can
produce, not less work or poorer reward
to any of our citizens.
"The safest prop r.oa sound treasury is
a protective tarid" and I believe that the
American people menu to restore it. It
is true that patriotic policies cannot be
safely surrendered, compromised or aban?
doned. Honest money must always be
the best money. That is the character of
the money we have in circulation to-day
?every dollar worth 100 cents, in every
other country of the world, and we pro
pus,, to keep it there, if there is one kind
of money that is good in every civilized
country of the world and anothci that
pass s in only some part of the world. I
the people of the United States will never I
be content with anything short of the I
best. We have been doll"; business on j
that basis since January 1, 1810. We will |
continue that policy so long as we have
a just regard for our honest obligations
and high standing as a nation. Free sil?
ver at a ratio of 11? to 1 or about half its
true bullion value is not a full dollar.
Good money never made times hard and
poor never made times good.
".My fellow citizens, our contest this
year is for the country's honor and pros?
perity. The need of the hour is work
for willing hands, work and wages for the
Unemployed, and a chance to earn the
good dollars which are now idle and are
only waiting in their hiding places fo>>a
restoration of confidence. Our contest is
for the good faith of the nation and the
welfare of the people and we can proclaim
with confidence the supreme faith in the
people which upheld Lincoln in every
trial of the war."
A thousand German-Americans of
Cleveland late this afternoon made n
most impressive and enthusiastic delega?
tion. They finished in Bplendid style the
demonstrations of the day so auspiciously
begun by the commercial travellers of
Chicago. The merchant, travelers and
their Canton comrades joined by the
Duelier-Hnmpden .McKinley Club, tilled a
mile of street with red, white and blue
McKinley protect ion and gold standard
umbrellas as they paraded to the McKin?
ley home. The German-Americans and
the thousands that joined them each car?
ried an American Hag. As Major McKin?
ley appeared on the doorstep of hi- home
he was saluted by his callers with a great
waving of Hags.
Edward B?hm made a classical ad?
dress, pledging the German-American
"support of honest money" and ''uii
flinching patriotism" for those whose
mother country was that of Seigle and
Schurz. State Representative Charles
W. Snydcr. a fluent talker, carried the
assemblage by storm. He voiced many
eloquent sentiments. When Mr. Snyder
had finished Mr. McKinley responded, ex?
pressing his thanks for the call and touch?
ing at length on the issues.
A delegation of national officers of the
Knights of Pythiasalso called informally.
Boating on the lake at Crystal Spring.
$ All 5cCigars?Roig,
tMajor's Seal, Shcnaii
d oah c 1 u b, Little
Duke. Kossuth, Van
etas, World's Favorite,
Saboroso -six for 25c.
Are tho Mestengen of Sen**,?the Telegraph
System <>f the human body.
Norvcs extend from the brain t<> every part
of the body ami roach every organ.
Nerves we like Ore y.i servants but hard
Norvcs an- fed by tho blood and are therefore
like it in character.
Norvcs will be weal; and exhausted if the
blood is thin, pale ami Impure.
Nerves will surely !?.? strong and steady if
tli ? blood is rich, red and vigorous.
Nervos find a true friend In II.I's Barsapa*
i ill.i Ii.'cause it makes rich, red blood.
Norvcs do their work naturally and well,?
the brain is unclouded, there are no
neuralgic pains, appetite and diges?
tion are good, when you take
The One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. >i.
Prepared only l>y C. I. Ilooil * Co., Lowell, Mat*.
ii || the best family cathartic
110011 S FlIIS aud h\er sliuiulaut. jjO.
THE MEETING OF TWO BIG MER:
continued from first paw.
distinguished envoy, who lias been so |
honorably and prominently connected i
with public affairs in his own country I
antl with all that has been attempted in
he direction of its advancement and Im- j
provement. Your visit, to us at this-time [
is mailt' more impressive by tin- thought '.
that It serves to'join in one suggestion j
tin- most ancient civilization of the Bast
anil the best type of a newt v civilization
in the Western world. Notwithstanding
the widely different characteristics <:< the
two countries) the welcome tendered you I
by the Government am! citizens of the.
United States illustrates in the strongest
manner the kinship of tin- nations. We ';
feel that in the. arrangement of your tour
you have not, allotted to your sojourn
among us sufficient time to gain an ade?
quate obseivation of all we have accom?
plished as a nation. It will not, however,
escape your n< bice thai a rich and fertile
domain has her,- been quickly created by
those who were assured that they would
leap where they bad sown: that a strong
and beneficent government has been here
established by those who loved freedom :
and that we have a generous and patri?
otic people who love their Government I
because it is theirs?constructed by them, j
administered for them, and saved and J
protected from harm by them. We |
heartily wish that your stay with us may
be most pleasant and that at its close you
may enjoy a safe and agreeable return to
your home and your field of duty ami use?
At the conclusion of the President's
address a copy of it was handed to Secre?
tary Lo Pang Lou, and he luranslated it to
his master, who listened with attention,
nodding occasionally his approval at the
sentiments of the President.
This done, the President presented to
the viceroy the members of his cabinet
present. Tbei e was then a general hand?
shaking all round. The viceroy several
times asked questions of Assistant Secre?
tary Rockhill, the import of which could
not Ik- learned, as the latter smilingly
replied in Chinese and apparently satis?
fied the aged statemau's curiqsiry. It
was intimated subsequently by Private
Secretary Thurber that he bad made his.
customary inquiry as to the age of the
President and family.
Karl Li remained in the hotel during
Ice cold watermelon at Crystal Spring
Programme of tin- Entertainment by the
St Andrew's Cadets,
j The benefit concert of the St. Andrew's
i cadets at the Old Opera House next Wed
] nesday evening promises to be one of the
j most successful and enjoyable entertain
; incuts ever given in this city. The pro
i gramme will be musical and literary and
j the proceeds will be devoted to uniform?
ing and equipping the cadets. A large
attendance should he on hand, as the op
i port unif y for enjoyment is one t hat should
I not be missed. The programme is as fol
I Chorus, "Our Nation's Flag,'" St.. An?
drew's (ladet s?
Selection, (from "The Black Sheep"),
Stahl, lt. M. W. Orchestra.
Dixie Quartette, Messrs. Fitzgerald
Tremain, Hardwick, Martin.
Dance, "Polanaise," Schawaska, Shen
andoah Madolin and Guitar Club, Messrs.
Blackburn, Pfeiffer, Christen and Rus?
Recitation, selected, Mrs, F. Brown.
Piano duet, "Klisire D'Amore," Doni
zaete, Mrs. Nellie L. Brophy# and Miss
Song, selected, .1. Comerford, accompa?
nied by Shenandoah Mandolin ami Guitar
Duet, "Curmenta," Wilson, Misses
Minnie Mullen and Mary Carr.
Selection H. M. W. Orchestra.
Duet, ' ruder the Old Umbrella," Miss
Mamie and .Master Eddie Welsh.
Dress parade by St. Andrew's Cadets.
Mrs. Nellie L. Brophy, accompanist.
WATC1IINC TIIK TURKS.'
The American Vessels Are in the Medi?
terranean Ready to Act.
Washing!.;n, August 'J!).?The crisis in
Turkish affairs is being followed closely
by officials h?re. Minister Terrill at
Constantinople has not transmitted fur?
ther advices than those of Thursday.
Officials at the State Department feel
that American interests are adequately
protected by the presence of the cruiser
San Francisco and Marbiehead, in the
Mediterranean waters. The San Fran?
cisco is at. Alexandrettn and the Marble
head is at Genoa. The Minneapolis also
belongs to this fleet and can be brought
from QuconstOWD on Bborl notice.
Acting Secret try McAdoo staled to?
il got that the Bancroft would proceed to
New York on Monilay Mid remain there
twelve days fitting out for her sea trip.
No official order for the trip of the Ban?
croft or fixing her destination has yet
been made and the officials of the Navy
and siat:- Departments decline to confirm
Or deny that the destination of the ship
will be Constantinople; It is the general
understanding about the departments
that long negotiations with Turkey has
resnlte i in an understanding by which
opposition to the passage of Dardanelles
by a United States ship will not be urged.
Fruits in season at Crystal Spring
We are receiving new goods daily for fall and
winter. All the latest styles in men's, youths*,
boys' and children's Clothing bought for spot
cash of the largest manufacturers in the United
States ; therefore we can save you from 2,5 to 50
per cent more than other merchants. Don't buy
old-style clothing when we can sell you new
goods fjr less money.
Our new fall style Hats are here,
famishing goods in all the latent styles.
DonV. buy r.ntil you see the Old Reliable
One Price Clothing House.
To come before U10 people with the
stereotyped "Best ronchko on earth"
proposition. We wish lo state brielly
that ws arc making and selling awheel
that's right, and although the price is
$100, we put HONEST VALUE in it.
Oou't fail t<> remember this point.
We would liko to send you catalogue.
It's to be had lor tho siskins:.
THE CLEVELAND BICYCLE.
h.a. LUZIEIt & CO., Cleveland, Ohio.
1KANC1? HOUSES?387 Broadway. N?W York City: 8.lO Aro.l? xtrcot, i'hllrt<1rlplilit,
Pa.| 304 MoAtllater atraot, 8au Etanclaeo, Cal ; l.s llolburn Vlu
duot, London, ?. v.; 0 Piiire <!<? la InTadalaine. rar is.
FACTORIES?Toledo. <>.; Thoiupxonvllle, Ct.. and Toronto Janetton, Ontario.
RCANOKE CYCLE CO , Agents.
10 tl (MeLlton this paper.)
Uortli Carolina Long Leaf Pine
AND AMAa KINDS OF BUILDERS' MATERIAL.
Ceiling, f?T" Mall orders Holtrlted, '. Cement,
! and shall have our prompt ?
Siding, all kinds, j ?nd MM^PtSly, Plaster,
r? 1 r> catogni bros. ? ii?:..
Sash, Doors, *.* Hair,
Blinds, &c. Bricks, &c.
ness College will open
in their new quarters
September 7, 1896.
The President, C. E.
Eckerte,, will move into
the new office Satur?
day, the 29th. Call to
see him about the
The Roiinoke Telephone Exchange offers
service oh the "Party Wire Plan,'' at
rates easily within your means. Com?
munication with over Too telephone sob
SCribe r&. Call at Roanoke Telephone
Exchange, telephone 123.
Will Resume Her Music Class
For terms apply to 400 Campbell Ave?
nue S. W.
Mrs. Nellie 1. Btophy,
TEACHER OF PIANO
(Mason's sj statu of Toucli and Technic.)
Those desiring lottructlon will please apply as
early an possible.
P. O. Box 21?. Jterldecce corner Third avenue
n. w. nnd Henry street. s-25 lm.
Roanoke, Va., July '20, 1890.
R. M. Sutten & Co.,
Importers and Jobbers,
Dry GrOOds and Notions,
I am now ripening up, at my sample
rooms, Motel Lee, Roanoke, Va.. the
largest and most complete line of fall and
winter samples of dry goods and'notions
I have ever bandied, which I offer to the
merchants of the city and surrounding
country at as low prices as same goods
can be bought in any of the Kastern mar?
D C. BOOTH,
Agent for R. M. Sutten & Co.
Remember that the Radford Steam
Laundry will give you better work than
any Chinaman in town, and when you
patronize them the money goes to feed
and clothe the twenty white women and
men employed by them, who in turn
spend it in Roanoke. Why patronize a
Chinaman under such circumstances?
NOW Is T11E TIM K To SUBSCRIBE.