Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XVIII, NO.
i Clevelands j
i Did the Trick! \
Out of .t98 worth of prize-, arid a
representation of nine different
makes of Bicycles the little Cleve
laud Racer won $4.1.25 worth, or
nearly 50 per cent.
UL001> WILL I B LL.
5 ROANOKE CYCLE CO., Agts.
\ 18 Salem Avenue S. W.
Other Malt Extracts,
-But no malt mis reached the
--sale or gained such a strong
?hold on the public favor as
?Sterilized Malt Our sales last
?year amounted to over 1,800
?bottles, ami bid fair to go be
?yond these figures the coming
?year. As a tonic for general
?debility, convalescence, nurs
?ing mothers and Insomnia it
?has no equal.
? GET THE GENUINE. 15c
?a bottle; $1.60 per dozen.
> MASSIE'S PHARMACY, ?
> Sole'A gents. A
With but two wheels represented
Columbias took the following:
At the races Saturday. For ease
of running and strength they beat
M ami fact uring .1 owe tor.
6 SALEM AVE.
Spaldlng Special, Model No. 123. .?-*
If you were not oiiu at the races yester?
day ask someone who was there what
they think of the "Spaldlng Racer."
Carper had been in training only a week,
while the others have had from one to
"Spalding" can't be beat.
The Fishburn Co.,
I 0 Campbell Ave. W.
The Celebrated MEHLIN PIANO.
So. UN. Jellei'Hnii St.
GILKESON & TAYLOR.
Mother Earth Humped Herself Yes?
QUITE A SEVERE SHOCK WAS EX?
PERIENCED HERE AND IN MANY
OTHER PARTS OP VIRGINIA,
THOUGH NO SERIOUS DAMAGE
RESULTED FROM THE BEISMIC
WAVE?MANY ; PEOPLE WERE
SCARED SILLY FOR A FEW SEC?
ONDS?THE SECOND SHOCK RE?
Just nt 2 o'clock yesterday RoauoKo
was visited by the most severe earthquake
shock lu her history. The shock felt here
surpassed that felt here when Charleston,
S. (3.. was so terribly shaken. The shock
was felt simultaneously all over town,
but seemed to be more intense along
Franklin road and by the old Times
office. The Terry building was noticed tc
sway precep?bly and doors standing open
in the Masoulc*Tcmple and Commercial
Dank building weie swung back and
On JelTcrson street extending as far out
as Twelfth avenue, the shock was very se?
vere. Severs' instances of pictures being
shaken from the wall and bottles from
shelves are reported.
On Franklin road the shock was very
severe. People rushed out of their houses
expecting them to fall. A great many
guests at the Ponce de Leon were at din?
ner at the timi of the shock and many of
them were so frightened that some ran
out, fearing that the building would fall.
The shock came at exactly 2 o'clock
and lasted for fully llfteen seconds and,
although no serious damage was done, it
succeeded in scaring a groat many people
nearly out of their wits.
fn the Northeastern part of the town
several chimneys were shaken to the
Mr. Forbes, on Twelfth avenue, had the
tot) srbakeu off of the chimney to bis
house and several of the neighbors' chim?
neys were partly demolished.
The shock appeared to extend from the
southwest to the northwest and on a line
through the city near the old Times ollice,
the St. James Hotel and the Noifolk and
Western depot, although the shock was
felt geuerally all over the city.
Salem, May 01.?(Special.)?Exactly at
2 p. m to-day a peculiar noise could be
heard for a moment, resembling the re?
verberation of thunder, or that ominous
sound caused by the swift rush of subter?
ranean streams, immediately followed by
a severe earthquake shock, which . lasted
about 10 seconds. People rushed pale
and panic stricken from their houses,
which were trembling like autumn leaves
in a stiff breeze. Bricks were shaken from
chimneys and goods were thrown down
from the shelves in the store of R. D.
Hurt, and hats were shaken from the
counters at Wm. E. Brown's. It. was by
f?y the severest shock that was ever felt
in Salem, being about four times more
severe than the quake of 188(5, and more
generally felt than the thock of May 'Ith,
Bedford Citv, May 111.?(Special.)?The
shock was perceptibly felt at this place.
No serious damage was done, however.
Four or five chimneys were toppled over.
The saddest thing that occurred was to an
old lady, who lost a very valuable bottle
of wine, which fell from the mantle, the
result of the earthquake. The chimney
was knocked off of the bank building;
likewise off the residence of Dr. Caw
Radford, May 81.?(Special.)??neavy
earthquake shocks visited this town to?
day at 2 o'clock. Three distinct shocks
were felt, each one heavier than its pred?
ecessor. A great deal of excitement was
occasioned at tho time, as chimneys .were
falling, houses rocking like cradles;and
women and children scream In (7 in terror
about the streets. Th* first premonition
was a heavy rumbling, followed by the
shocks in 'quick succession, the whole
thing being over in about ten seconds.
Abingdon, Vn., May 81.?(Special.)-?
Shock was very distinct and severe'here,
but no damage resulted so far as heard
from.. Considerable scare prevailed all
over the place.
WINSTON, N. C.
Winston, N. C. May 81.?(Special.)?A
shock >f eaithqnake occurred hero to day
a few minutes before 2 o'clock, it being
tho severest since 1880. The shock lasted
about 30 seconds and seemed to move
from east to west. No damage resulted
beyond shaking down a few chimneys.
Raleigh, N. C, May 31.?Special.
Quite a severe shock of earthquake was
experienced here this afternoon at 2
o'clock. No damage was done.
Charlotte. N. C.j May 31.?Special. -
This city was visited by a shock of earth?
quake this afternoon. Very little dam?
age was done.
Knoxville, Tenn., May 81.?Special.?
An earthquake shock at 2 o'clock thin
afternoon startl'id the citizens nearly out
of their wits, but. little damage resulted.
Xorfolk, Va., May 31.?Special.?This
city had the sensation of two shocks ot
earthquake this afternoon. No damage
resulted, but everybody got a good scare.
Washington, May 31.?(Special.)?At
1:50 this afternoon two successful shocks
of earthquake, visited th's city, one of 30
seconds and tho other of 45 seconds. The
shocks were general throughout the Dls
>ANOKE, VA., TUE
trlct, and many buildings were considera?
ble shaken, though no damage was done.
Similar shocks were reported from Zanes
vllle, Ohio: Ohaarlotto, N. C; Staunton,
Va., and numerous other cities in Vir?
ginia and North Carolina.
Cincinnati, Ohio, May 31.?Special.?
An earthtxuake shock of about thirty sec?
onds' duration visited this city tnis after?
noon. No damage has been reported.
Cleveland. Ohio, May 31.?Special.
Cleveland this afternoon was visited by
an earthquake shock of about half a min?
ute. Very little damage was done.
A Charming Concert to a Large and En?
The popularity of its musicales was
evidenced last night by the large audi?
ence assembled to hear the dual concert
at the Virginia College. We doubt very
much if any school in the South wi'l have
a better selected or a better executed
programme than the one arranged for last
This is the fifth year of Prof. Ilea
ninges with this school, and already his
individuality as a musician has beeu
stamped upon his pupils,ull his graduates
showlug the brilliancy of execution and
finish of technique that are so prominent
in his own musical work, mochaixicalness
being conspicuous for its absence.
The music of last night was all of a
high order and if there were those present
who would have preferred something
in a lighter vein, they must remember
that in the position he fills, the teacher
in any school has a reputation at stake,
and that he must ever keep before his pu?
pils the highest ideals in his art. would
lie see the best results accrue from his
The first number on the programme
from the Fifth Symphony of Beethoven,
a three-piano piece, rendered by Misses
Bessie Rust, Clara Persinger and Nina
Ball, was a grand outburst of joy and
triumph. This composition is one of
those pieces that electrify an audience
and was once characterized by Henry
Ward Beecher as "The New Sermon on
the Mount." The most hearty and spon?
taneous applause showed the audience's
appreciation of its rendition.
Miss Bessie Rust, of Roanoke, one of
the post-grudu*?to students, rendered the
third number, a piano solo In two parts.
The Qtst was Liszt's "Nightingale." a
descriptive piece of work based on a florid
phantasy of a Russian composer, the sec?
ond Raff's "La Fileuse," an ideal spin?
ning song. These compositions were de
llghtfully rendered. Miss Rust, as a mu
siciau, has a brilliant future before her,
ami will one day reflect credit on her
Number 4 was a vocal selection, "The
Veil of Eve is Falling," by Braun, reu-.
dereil by a chorus of some twenty voices,
with Miss Dorothy Lilienthal as soloist.
Miss Lilienthal's enunciation was perfect,
her voice sweet and flexible, and sh-j was
nicely supported by the chorus.
The piano solo of Miss Sully Carr was
much enjoyed by every one, the selection
being Beethoven's "Deutsche Tanze," a
light and graceful composition trans?
cribed by Selss.
Schumann's "Novelette in F" was
another one of the popular numbers of
the evening, and was played by Miss Car?
rie Stewart in a manner that showed she
entered into the composer's feelings in
her rendition of it. The piece itself, a
romance, descriptive of the author's love
story, is of that kiifel of music that ap?
peals to all classes, and the player last
night cairied her audience with her.
"Wedding Music," a two part, three
piano piece, was a'so well received. The
first,Jensen's "Bridal Song," a light and
airy melody, being in strong contrast to
the second,Brahm's "Hungarian Dan-;e,"
which like all of this lamented composer's
work is of a weird, peculiar sort. The
performers In this number were Misses
Mamie Gardner, Bessie Gardner, Bessie
Silver\fcorn. Grace Whitehead, Sallie
Scott and Josephine Hatte.
The "Rivulet," bv the College Glee
Club, was a decided success, the light,
tripping air just suiting the singer."; com?
posing the club.
Miss Clara Persiuger's solo was the
well known "Polonaise in C sharp," by
that ever popular composer, Chopin. No
better proof of Miss Persinger's talents
could be given than the mere fact of hav?
ing had this selection assigned her, it be?
ing of a concert chv?s only handled; by
Prof. Henninges' chorus class deserves
special mention, and especially in the
numbers Abt's "Night" and Mendels?
sohn's "I Would That My Love." The
chorus showed conscientious, painstaking
drilling; the parts were well balanced,
some of the altos showing specially good
Visettl's "La Diva," a most difficult
vocal selection, was rendered by Miss
Mary Middleton in a manner that must
have, given pleasure to Mrs. Silver thorn,
her vocal teacher.
Onlv the want of space prevents a no?
tice of all the numbers in the programme,
for all were good, but wc cannot omit the
chef d'oeuvro of the evening, a graceful
overture to the opera, "La Dame
Blanche," by Bolfttdien, and arranged for
eight players. The piece itself is some?
what florid and brilliant to a degree.
Nothing could have been better than the
absolute perfection of the time, and the
shading was as responsive to the baton
as a boat to its rudder. Those at the
Dlano were Misses Mary Middleton. Ivy
Johnson. Adele Robinson, Pledu Allison.
Zeph Garner, Elsie Knoheloch, *'ary
Kesler and Docia Easterlin.
This (dosed the programme of a most
delightful evening, and scores a ?uccess
for Virginia College in its musical course
that is sure to produce an increased pat
ronage next session in this department.
jflfiT\^ B'ine Bonbons and Chocolates
<B?A <n 5- ?? ?' S lb. boxes at
gSj factory prices.
Vra E3?~ Orders by mail will be
fH promptly filled.
* Massie's Pharmacy, Sole Agts.
Lawn Swings at Yost-Huff Co.
Valuable coupons in each package of
"My Sweetheart" Cigarettes." Save them
and get a prize.
8 DAY, JUNE 1. 18
The House Can Do No Business
Until He Gives Permission.
GREAT NEED OF LEGISLATION?IM?
PORTANT MEASURES REQUIRE
IMMEDIATE ACTION?THE BEST
MINDS IN LEGAL .CIRCLES CON?
CUR WITH MR. MORGAN AS TO
THE UNCONSTITUTIONALLY; OF
THE METHODS IN FORCE IN THE
HOUSE FOR SEVERAL WEEKS
Washington, May 81.?Speaker Reed
sat in the cloak room on thu Republican
side of the Senate Saturday afternoon
during most ot the time Senator Morgan
was animadverting upon the extraordi?
nary and peculiar processesjthrough which
one man dominated absolutely the other
three hundred and fifty-six Representa?
tives in the Congress of these L'uited
States. The habitual cynical smile which
plays around tho mouth of the Speaker
was deepened again and agn in as he made
running comments to those around him
upon the words of the Alabama Senator,
and once, if not oftener, his shameless
laugh eclioed within the precincts of the
Callous as he Is to all criticism and se?
cure as he is in the blind obedience of the
men whom he has made his abject polit?
ical slaves, it is, nevertheless, believed
that Mr. heed will breathe freer when the
tariff bill is finally out of the way, and he
will no longer be put to the necessity ol
pursuing tactics which cau never be jus
titled. Indeed, If faith can bo placed in
currcut gossip, Mr. Reed lu his heart re?
grets entering upon a course which ho j
thinks he cannot afford to deviate from.
The best minds in legal 'circles concur
in the doubts suggested by Mr. Morgan
as to the constitutionality of what has
been going on in the iiousf for some
weeks past Apart from this grave (pies
tion, neither Mr. Reed nor any of his de?
fenders can possibly furuis'n a practical
reason lor the inaction of tho House,
made compulsory by him. There is no
one in the least familiar with the proced?
ure of the Senate who is not perfectly well I
aware that its action on tho tariff hill 1
will not he hastened one day or one hour I
by the tactics of the Speaker. As said by
Mr. Morgan, the Senate has passed a I
hundred or more bills which tho House
conld easily have disposed of while doing
nothing. Tho Republicans promised re?
lief to the country, and all the relief
which Mr. Reed intends it shall have is
an Increase in taxation.
A well-coinidered bankruptcy b'll would
lie a boon to the country. But for Mr.
Reed, the llcuso would now bo engaged
in the revision of the Senate bill. Mr. !
Reed could easily prevent the considera?
tion of|the;Cuban belligerency resolution,
upon which there is wide divergence of
opinion, but why should be insist upon
postponing for another year matters of
the utmost public necessity? There has
been little, if any, outward evidence of
dissent from Mr Reed's views among the
Republican members of either branch of
Congress, which ouly shows tho wonder
i fid discipline which prevails in the Re?
publican party. There are not a dozen
Republican Senators who think he is do?
ing right, ami there is not the slightest
doubt a majority, and a large majority,of
the Republican members of the House
would be glad to go on with the public
business if he would permit them.
The failure ot the House to consider
the report upon sundry civil appropria?
tion bill and the resolution making im?
mediately available certain appropriations
for the use of the government Is causing
no little embarrassment. The govern?
ment printing office will "be without
money to defray current expenses after
to-day. The bureau of printing and en?
graving Ms also embarrassed while the
courts of the city"are without noney to
pay e'ther witnesses or juror fees. Some
of these expenses are 'provided for in the
special resolution which passed the Sen?
ate the first [of last week, and the re?
mainder are provided for in the general
deficiency bill which is still in the Senate
committee on appropriations For the
latter the House is not in any manner re?
sponsible, but Senators may very well
feel that it is useless to send additional
bills to the House when it has refused to
consider those now before it.
There never was a minority in ii legis?
lative body so effectually deprive:! of
nearly every vestige of constitutional and
par lamentary right as the Democrats in
the House, of Representatives. The
Speaker even nt times brutally denies
them the sacred right of an appeal.
Doubtless he would be tiot less ruthless
with individual members on his own side
should any of them have the temerity to
oppose him. The Republicans of the
Sonate and of the House,are not a very
happy family just now. The Senate Re. ?
publicans have no admiration for the po?
sition in which Mr Reed has placed
things. Then the party in tho two bouses
finds itself in dlametrlcally*opposite atti?
tudes on the tariff because, according to
the statements of Mr. Dingley tu tho j
House and Mr. Aldrich in the Senate, the
measure for which each is sponsor is
framed en lines totally different from the
other. Mr. Dlngley's measure was for
revenue ami protection. Mr. Aldricli ex?
pressly states his measure to [be for pro?
tection and frankly concedes no revenue
can be expected from it for two year- T i
supply this ho adds the internal revonue
Statures, which have elicited such wide
Hut in the entire history of the tariff
legislation there never was a measure
framed so much in the interest of trusts
and monopolies as the Aldrich bill. The
excessive protection afforded to that out?
rageous monopoly, the glass trust, was
thoroughly exposed in the debate In the
Senate Snuturday. There Is scarcely a
line in all tho extensive series ->f amend?
ments to the Dingley bill reported by Mr.
Aldrlch but ignores tbe interests of the
people nnd fosters colossal monopolies
und trusts. The^sugar 'schedule is, per?
haps, the most scandalous of all. and it
appears almost incredible how Mr. Al?
drlch, with all bis experience, could hope
to fool the public .by his disclaimers of
favoritism. It cannot and will not be be?
lieved by decent and honest people that
this schedule will go through until the
foul deed is accomplished. Should the
monstrous measure now before the Sen?
ate be enacted into law. it will be swept
out of existence in the Presidential elec?
tion of 1000.
A 3 TO I SHOT.
Howard Mann Won the Great
New York, May 81.?Over 80,000 spec?
tators saw the lone-looked for Brooklyn
handicap run at the Gravesend track this
afternoon. It was the largest attendance
ever known at any race track lu this
couutry. Bain fell in the earl.v morning
and made the track very muddy, though
tbe weather cleared up at noon.
Horsemen from all parts of the country
had gathered at the track for the big race
and" everybody had a favorite, though the
crowd was generally a good natured one.
The earlier events were disposed of with?
out any excitement. Even the Expecta?
tion Stakes, with a field of grandly bred
youngsters, failed to excite any enthu?
Then the pent-up feelings of the crowd
broke loose, for the candidates for the
handicap were brought lout for their
warming-up gallops, and the great crowd
watched them eagerly. Every |niove was
carefully noted from the paddock aud the
jockeys were ga/.ed upon like idols.
Finally the starter called them to the
post. Tbe barrier was lowered and Starter
Petttngill quietly told the jockeys that if
all of them would help him there would
be little delay in getting away. 'Tho
breaks which preceded the start brought
loud murmurs of disapproval from the
Tbe yell then suddenly went up,
'"They're off," the crowd standing on
their benches anil yelling encouragement
to the lleet coursers as they rushed by tho
When a mile had been covered and the
run through the home stretch began the
scene of excitement beggared description.
The dash to the finish post was made
amid wild confusion, yelling and a furl
I iius plying of wdiips and the "roar of tho
crowd resembled a tbousanil cannon vol?
leys as the winner passed the stand.
Howard Maun, !l to I, was first, ridden
by Jockey 11. Martin: Lake Shore. 8 to 1,
second, Jockey "Sherrer; Vollev, 8 to 1,
Jockey Lambloy. Time 2:00 8-4.
Following horses also ran in the order
named: Loki, Handspring. Sir Walter,
King Arthur, Belinar, Ben Eder, Jeffer?
son r.nd Tbe Swain.
A HORRIBLE ACCIDENT.
A Long Island Train Crashes Into a
Valley Stream, L. I., May 111.?A train
on the Long Island road crashed into a
tally-ho coach this afternoon at tho , Mer
rick boulevard crossing, Brooklyn.
The coach contained twenty-two
members of the Alpha Delta Society, five
of whom were killed outright and several
died on tbe way to the hospital. All the
others are severely injured.
The known dead are Lester Roberts,
Miss Durch, Gilbert Smith,George Pash
ley and W. \V. Lewis.
Those who are supposed will not live
I through the night at.\ the hospital are
I .lohn J. Lewis, Mrs. Andrews, Flora
Stewart, Miss Butch, a sister of ,the one
killed, Earl Barnes, Lawrence, ^Jr., and
The others injured are Bessie Gibson,
Edna Bulmer, Til lie Hahn, Ray Stellman,
Flora Devetts, Mrs. Bates, Miss Pashlcy
and Henry McCormick.
The coach was hired at Hamilton's
stables by young Barnes.
KILLED IN A RUNAWAY.
New York, May 81. -A horse attached
to a sulky, driven by .lohn Whis
ton, ran away this afternoon on Riverton
street. Wbiston was pitched out of the
sulky, his head striking the pavement,
and lie died before the ambulance ar
lived. His skull was fractured. The
horse knocked down and injured several
children before his mad career was
Special Inducements offered in Harness
at tbe Yost Huff Co., Ltd.
lUALITY A PROOF OF
Twenty-live years of
,steadily increasing bust*
Iness proves the worth of
I Shoes. At the start we
Igave more quality than
' others eared to do for the
money. Each week we have -striven to
Improve. To-day the condensed experi?
ence of all these years goes into each pair
of shoes we sell. To-day hundreds of
people are "tramping upon our reputa?
tion," and thousands of thrifty '?com?
fort-loving" people stand in our great
Tbe greatest value we ever offered in
all these years is our Tan Hals at $1.08.
This is saying a HEAP, but it's a fact.
See it. Don't take our say-so.
ROANOKE SHOE CO.,
Bpot Cash Money Savers.
ODD FELLOWS' EXCURSION.
A ii excursion will bo given from this
city to Norfolk on Wednesday, June 23d,
by the Odd fellows of Roanoke, The
round trip is only $3.50. Reduced rates
secured at the best boarding houses and
notels. The Odd Fellows ot Norfolk are
doing everything to make our trip pleas?
ant. Tho lowest rates ever made have
been secured from Norfolk to all points
of interest. A committee >>f ladies will
look after those who have no PSCOrt. Let
every Odd Fellow work to make this ex?
cursion a success. The proceeds will be
devoted, to beautifying our lot in Fair
C. W. C. WOOLWINE,
PRICE 3 CENTS
Approaching Convention of the
. Populists in This City.
ITS PROBABLE LINE OF ACTION.
ECONOMY IN ADMINISTRATION
OF STATE AFFAIRS ? SOME
AMENDMENTS TO THE CONSTI?
TUTION .WILL LIKELY BE IN?
SISTED UPON?POPULISTS WILL
CERTAINLY FAVOR* AN ORIGI?
NAL FREE SILVER MAN TO HEAD
THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
Richmond, Mny 31.?The Populist
Stute convention which is to meet at Ron
noke on .July 2S, will, it is well under?
stood, declare in the most emphatic terms
for rigid economy in the administration
i>f all of the affairs of the commonwealth.
This party will probably also insist upon
important amendments to the present
constitution, if they do not anticipate the
Democrats and demaud that the next leg?
islature appoint a commission to frame
necessary changes 10 the [organic law of
the State. The criminal expenses of Vir?
ginia, which have been in recent years
greatly reduced, are still, [it is insisted,
more burdensome to the ".taxpayers than
they should be.
The Democrats recognize this fact, and
no doubt will indicate it in the platform
which th*o Roanoke 'convention will for?
mulate. The Populists, holding their con?
vention nearly two weeks [in [advance of
their opponents, can tako the wind out of
the former's sails in this and other econ?
omic matters. This **tnd the fact that
they desired to put a ticket in the field
was the reason the People's party called
their body together in advance of their
The Populists, it 1? believed, favor,as a
rule, an original freo silver man for the
Democratic gubernatorial '"nomination.
This has already been manifested in mnny
ways. The nomination will probably bo
practically decided before the meeting of
tho Populist convention. The most of the
delegates to the Democratic body will bo
chosen at the county court days in June
and July. These primaries will very
likely come very near settling tho quos
j tion of who Is to head the Democratic
ticket ?bis year, so tho chances are the
question of whether that honor Is to be
conferred upon an original freo silver man
promises to bo disposed ot before the Pop?
ulists hold their State convention.
TRAGEDY AT CHARLOTTESVILLE.
By an Explosion of Powder Five People
Richmond, Yn. May 31.?A special to
the Dispatch from Chailottesville this af?
ternoon suites that a quantity of dyna
mlto and powder stored in tho whole-ale
grccery store of Charles King & Son, ex?
ploded with tremendous force this after?
noon while the building was being de?
stroyed by fire.
Five people were killed by the explo?
sion and many were wounded. A num?
ber of buildings nearby were shattered
and one woman living in the vicinity
died from the shock of the explosion.
KILLED BY A [NEGRO
Tncclo, Va., May 31.?(Special.)?On
Saturday night at Dillon's Mill, Frank?
lin county, near this place, Dan Webster,
a citizen of this place, was [shot and in?
stantly killed by a negro named Richard
Gibson. Webster and a detective named
Dillard, of Rocky Mount, were tryln? to
arrest Gibson, who bad been charged with
stealing. The infuriated brute drew a
revolver and commenced firing at the two
men, killing Webster Instantly and
dangerously rvounding Dillard. Dillard
returned the murderous discharge and
thinks he wounded Gibson, who, how?
ever, made his escape. Excitement runs,
_ S The superiority of Cleveland
Bicycles was fully demonstrated
at Saturday's races. Nino dilTer
\ cut makes ol bicycles wero rep
WVf resented, and yet the Cleveland
\\ won 00 per cent, of the prizes.
1\ ROANOKE CYCLE CO.,
C?.- 0\ Agents.
Don't fail to see the "New Tiger" Bi?
cycle at tho Yost llufv Co., Ltd.
Foreenjtt for Virginia: Fair: variable
\? hols, lxtroniing norihe.ly.
Robbie |)mno Co.
JJ Factory 1'rtcc.v s-.ncy l'nynionia. jj
5 No Internat.